Newspaper Page Text
THE NE% AND HERALD.
TUERSDAY, March 10.
t. MNAXB DAYIS. MPITOR.
vo- J. nUFkOLDS. A1406IATI HDIT0S.
VRUINTA F! IN BA1) WAY POLITICALLY.
The leadjsen-.ios or Repudiator.4 have
split both tIle old pr'iles in twain, and
the iprospect is that there will be three
electoral tickets in the field in Novem
ber. Tihe Illedjusters say they will
pledge thomselves to no candidate, but
they will run six Democratic Read
justers and five Radical Ilteadjusters on
their ticket. The ipshot will doubt
less be that the Readjusters and Radi
cals will run a mongrel ticket ; in oth
er words that the Radicals will absorb
A Ship Railroad.
Capt. Jas. B. Eads, of jetties fame,
Is In Vashin[Igton, pushing his scheme
for a ship railroad across the isthmus
of Panaima or at some other suitable
place. He is sanguine of the success
of the entierprise because it would be
one-foiurthI as cheap as a canal, can be
compleited lit one-fourth the time,
while ships can be traiisported four
times as raI)idy as by water, ald Its
capacity can be very easily Increased.
Captain Ends thinks that ils railroad
would,cost only fifty million dollars.
The plan Is to build flye or six parallel
tracks which will run at either end
down into deep water and will have
a carriage so constructed is to convey a
vessel without the slighest strain.
Competent engineers say the plan is
porfectly feasible, while tle successful
completioi of a canal is by no means
ns5ured. The mere circumstance of
building a tunnel one hundred and
twenty feet wide through ten miles or
more of rock shows how much time
and labor the canal would require
Nevertheless Count DeLesseps, the
hero of Suez, is bound to achieve the
Panama canal or die fin the attempt.
He, too, has been before the Congres
sional committee to prove that lie Is
not infringing upon the Monroe
doctrine. Socially lie was quite a suc
cess, but whethcr American capital
will flow into his pockets remains to
be seen. Thus Fair neither scheme Is
attracting much attntiOn, but Eads
is ahead. We hope his railroad will
What Will He Do About It?
Charles Nordhofr in the New York
Ilerald tells why Tilden's nomination
would cause several Southern States
to go Republican. le talks injurious
ly, but in maniy particulars he reckons
without his host. According to him
the South in 1876 became lukewarm
for Tilden b)ecause lie opposed many
projects desired by the South, such as
levee subsidies,Iiternal Improvement
and the Texas Paciflc Railroad, wvhile
Mr. Uayes, as a RepJublican, ought to
fuvor them, lie asserts, also, that the
friends of hayes imadle all sorts of
promises to the Southern leaders, anid
that the electoral comupromiise was the
Now, the South knows that Uncle
Sammy does not easily forget, and
they fear (we are still quoting) that
they will reap the whirlwind if lhe ever
gets iinto theo Whiite House. Befides
this they are disgusted wilth the cipher
dispatches, the lIncome tax suit nd the
rail road op)erationis of the Gramercy
Park Statesman, and believe hhnim to
be an impr'oper and1( a weak candidate.
F~romi all this it is surmised that if
nominated, Tilen would lose "'South
Carolina, Louisiana, Mississippi, Ar
kansas aiid probably Virginia and
North Carolinia." From all this Mr.
iNordhoflf draws the following conclu
Mr. Hayes, if he were renominated,
would unadoubtedhy carry more of'
those States than any one else on
the Republican side. Ho has done no
favors to the Southern Democrats, but
lie.has, atleast, treated them as human
beings ; has giveni them tirn p)lav, anid
wvi.h 1t. peace, order and constitu
tion~al government. Since 1877 the
South has begun to be prosperous,
and p>rosperity means contentment.
Mr. Blamne, in spite of his strong stal
w~arL record, would carryv several of
the Southcrni States against Mr. Tilden.
The Southern men believe that lie has
a kindly heart, and they know that lhe
meets their views on the tariff aiid on
subsidies and internal I mprovemienits.
'ho ex-Presidenmt, if lie were nominat
edl at Chicago, would carry several of
the Southern States against Tilden.
Southwest ern Democrats say': " We
made a mistake wvith him before, but
we shall not repeat It. lie sticks to
hiis friend., and we meian to be among
his friends. Under the last adminis..
tratioun we kept away from the White
Hoduse, and the carpet-baggers staved
there. if hecomesini again~ we wvill
support him; he will find us among
huis most serviceab)le and surest friends;
lie will have to depend1( on the Southi
before lhe gets thr'ough, and we mean
to shmow hiim that lie may depend on us
to the bitter end."
3WR. TILDEN's PLAN.
Of course Mr. Thilden k.nows the
situationi thoroughly. It is said here
that he has made up his mind -that a
large p art of the South would be ec"nal
ly hostile to him or to his candidato,
and it is admitted that if he does not
.run hdiself he moans to amm the thian.
He has, therefore report hero 'says.
made up his mbxd to do wvithout a
tlid Son h, and 1 01 a hat the Demo
crats can carryv Northmerni States enough
to ipake uip the deflatency. Iha 1876
tthree Souther'n States were given to
Milayet.-L~ouisianal South Caroli.
ina and F'lorldaq-and with these' hojiad
but 185 votes, just enough to elect~
Givlt.these to theItpblIiais aai
WUdnop ehange the old 3ist. But
add A*nsas, eIx votes, Missis#iplI,
9%h; to'h Caroh5n4, ten, and'Vr
- 4hcl Wsoong,
Ln trt-oio %n oxear no
for the Southerlf States Brrendered.
They count, of coar>i'. on New York,
Onneculeut,. New Jersey and Indiana
being DeIocratio as before, and they
add thit a good many of the so-oalled
Ropublican Sates are hold bV o1l a
ilurality. Thus, In 111liql '* 11 18
the Repnbllcans got less, than thirty
seven per cent. of tie t9tal vote; in
Michigan they had less than forty-five
per cent.; Ohio was carried agaiist a
weak Democrat last year by oilv 3,
352 votes in a lotal of 669,000, 'Vile
In 1878 the Republicans polled. less thon
forty-sevein per Cent. of the vote east,
and in 1876 Hlaves had les than l,000
nmj'iority. It. is believed in somle Demo
cratic quarters here to be Mr. Tilden's
plan for the 1h1 campaign. But at
bottom few, even of the Tilden men,
believe that he leans to run hlimsl.
Tley say, howevt-r, that he means to
make the ticket. and the platform.
All this is well enough, and we believe
that Mr. Tildeni would be weak in the
South. But lie never was strong in
the hearts of the South. He was ac
cepted because it was thought he cotild
win. And we venture to say that if
convinced that he is still the strongest
candidate the South would accept him
as a cendidate and voto for himagaist
Grant or Blaine or Shermai either.
Those who wish to. bolt the Democrat
lo ticket In the South would bolt any
how. We are willing to trust tle
South. Let the North do her duty
anld the next President will be a
Democrat, whether it be Tilden or
some one else.
A TRAVlERS CONENTIN.
MON'TuMI.I.0, March 10, 1880.
Ne.srs. Aditors: Your issue of the
4th inst , contained an article fiom the
Rev.Mr.Corley "inviting the teachers
of this county to meet and organize an
association of theteachers of Fairileld."
As 1 amn convinced that a properly or
ganized association of this kind will re
dound to the practical improvement of
both teachers and pupils, I respectiIly
seconld this suggestion of the Rev. Mr.
Curley, and invite the teachers of this
county to meet hi Monticello 'on the
second Saturday-the 10th day.-of
April at 12, o'clock m. I will guaran
tee, that all who come, will meet iw ith
a polite greeting and warm reception,
and will be comfortably taken care of
by the kind and hospitable citizens of
Montiello and Its immediate vicinage.
Such an organization, if regularly
attended by the teachers, per se be
come a practical Normal School. As
the attrition of mind with mind brigh -
ens the human intellect, so will the
interchange of views deduced from the
impressions made by close observation
in the school-room aid thejudgment in
cominig at practical conclusions.
I hope the most experienced teachers
of the county will make it convenient
to attend, and that School Commissioner
Boyd will honor the occasion with his
preseice. Henry C. DAVIS,
Principal Monticello Academy.
Tn'xm S'ra-rE DEMnOCRACY.-Thme f'ol
lowing is the call for a State Conven
tion, issued by the Democratic State
A Convention of thme Democratie;
party of South Carolina will assemble
at Columbia on Tuesdays the 1st of
Junie proximno, at 12 o'clock M., imu ti,e
IIail of the House of Representatives,
to nominate candidates for Staten 011
cers, to nominate Electors for P'i.esi
dent and Vice-President, to elect dele
gates to rep)resent the party' in the
National Democratic Convention
which convenes at Cincinnati oli the
22d of June, and to transact such eth
er' business as the Convention may
deem pr'oper. The National Comniiilt
tee has requested State Conventions to
hinstruct their dlegates as to time ques
tion of the repeal of the two-thirds
rule now In force in National Conven
tions. Each County is entitled by the
constitution of the p)arty to as many'
dlelegates as it has rep)resentatives 'inl
beth branches of the General Assem
biy. The executive committee of tile
counties are charged with the duty of
calling their county conventions to
elect delegates. By order of' the Comn
muittee. .J. D. KENNEDI',
from Greenville, dated March 11, gIves
the following: ''A prLelimnary trial
of Fletcher Mattox, 1B111 Dodson,
Pleasant Adams and Rlich Bates, all
colored, charged with arson in burn
lng the Academy of' Music in thmis city
Decenmber' 7th last, was had *before
Trial Justice Hawthorne this atfter
noon, and thme guilt of tile above men
tionued parties and Joe Burton, another'
negro who Is still at large, established
bevond a qulestioni of doubt. D)odson
atlhis ownm request, was allowed to
make a full conmfess ion ill open court,
giving every detail, from the first
Siception of the foul pilot to Its con
summation. The evidence Is thor
ough, corroborative and Iicontrovertl
bie. The case was beautifully wvorked
upl by Detective Johnm Cu'rtin, of
Pinkerton's force, assisted by our
zealous and hiethtigablie Mayor
Towvnes. The guilty wretches were
remnandedl to jnil to await their trial
at the ap)proahinmg (orin of court, whieni
they will most surely receive the death
sentence. Considerable indignation
'is felt, but thue law will be allowed to
take Its course."
--The Now York Graphio spou
lates thus: "Mr. Tilden-is rich. Theo
Democratic party is poor. A Presla
dential campaign costs money. Rich
Democrats are not liberai. Mr. Tilden
will spend money If 1he Is a caniddate.
He will not spend a cent if he i not..
Amnd besides all this, there is a shrewd
suspieion that If' Mr. Tilden Is not the
Cincinnati nominee, his friends wvill
'knife' the-pers.on that Is. Mr. Tilden's
position Is a peculiar one. He may be
beaten In the Demoeratic National
Convention, but hIs opponents should
not igno his strength." All of whlioh
Is submiteedt for what it Is. worth.
Lr rs'A PaAsUInnOniy when
facnlties aid ini perfect hIealth. eTlis
ee~n o'nly. be whon .all the imp.ortaint
organs 6f the bo'ly are perfbrmg
theirA fetIone properly. The 'ie
I a rote liablo to got 'out of otda th n
any itt~ rf atwd poueaiir
: . >....
AYSox8 OF HORSE FLrSM
How the New York M1lionat"m Spend
NOw York Ltter.
The fondness of- old Uommeaoro
Viti'lbilUfor horses is well .knowno I
also,.that h14ill on,I~Wlliai a'Con- 1
spicuous figure on the boulevar.
lVilliam doesn't know as much about I
horses as the old nman, and Ile didn't 4
know any too Inuch; still, as far as I
heaird from, lie is able to pay lor good I
Judgment, and good judgment canal- 1
wars secire'a - Valiablb 'horse. Mr.
Vaiiderbilt's stables are tolerably well I
crowdod, -and In somo-of the stalls are I
animmls of exquisite mould and excen- I
tionally good strain. Mr,. James it.
Keeno is ambitions to figure as a pat
roin of the turf. Mr. Belmont has long I
been farmios In that line. A fow days I
ago Mr. Astor, who, for some myste- I
riotis purpose, Went years ago into I
horse-raisig, gold' his stables. I I
might almost say ho gave them aWVy. I
It Is the gossip in turf circles that Mr.
Astor, who knows very little personal- I
.ly about horses and really cares very
little for them, but who seems to
have had an idea that it was the cor
rect thing to have a stable, has been 1
the victim of a not over-wise agent I
who believes In picking up bargains.
Well, bargains are not bein picked up I
so much as they were, aN It doesn't
take a great inany bargains at live or I
ten thousand dollars a clip to run up to I
a very respectable figure. Mr. Astor's I
stables long since reached this in his 2
ledger, but when brought to the test i
]in Tattersall's the decimation pro'cess
was found to have worked very sad re- I
suits. It is current in club r'oons that
Mr. Bennett, who has for years owned 4
some very fine horses and h'as maintain- i
ed ant ccellent stable on the other iI
side, purposes going Into that line very I
extensively. It is a firh. inference tha't I
it' lie goes 'into it at all ie will go into <
It extensively, as he does into Ove'v
thing else. Jay Gould avoids everv- I
thitg that seetms likely to mace hi'm
personally conspicuous. Ite drives a
very modest span of blacks for family I
use, but I have never heard that h'e t
owned or aspired to own a fast horse. 3
Mr Dana, of the Sun, bought at one of
Mr. Bonner's sales a superb horse, for
which he paid, if I remember, $4,000,
but which Mr. Bonner and others vui
ued at $10,000. I believe this, with
the possible addition of some family 4
nags, is the extent of Mr. Dana's in
dulgence in that line of expense. Mr. f
Jones, of the Times, never had any t
faney for fast horses, nor did Mr. I
iurlburt, of the World, nor Mr. Reid, <
of the Tribune. In fact, I think, with I
the exception ofMr. Bonner none of I
the editorial fraternity have developed
In that direction. That boulevard, by (
the way, is a great Institution and a
jolly good place to study human ma- f
ture. Speaking of human nature re
minds me of Mr. Tildon.
WHO KILLED WASHINGTON?
How the Father of his Country was Very
Patriotically Bied to Death.
Every time the Massachusetts Medl
cal 80'lety goes to the Legislature
with a bill to "regulate the practice of
medloine" in Massachusetts, the hom
mopaths, eclectici and' specialists take
great delight in reproducing the story,
trom the reportof his physicians, giv
ing the details of Washington's last Ill
ness and his treathotit, it being an 11
lulstt'atlon'; as, tIme opponeonts of all p a
thy say, of old time methods, calet
the scientifice praetlce of medicine,~
~whichw but for the -aconamulating pro
test of comtmon sense, In the interveni
ing years, would doubtless still be the
regular treatment of similar cases.
"In the night of the thirte<nith of De
eember,'%say's the physician's report,
"lhe ('the flather of his country') was I
taken with a sore thr oat. He sent for
a bleeder'. anud twelve or fourteen
ounices of blood - were taken. Inl the
mnorninig a doctor was. sent for, who -.
arived about eleveni o'clock, and who
states that heo then proceeded to bleed i
hinm copiously twice more; then he,
.was bld agitin, -1 according to the
tecoi4It-most copiously. After this, a
two doses of calomef were given.
Then, uponi the arrival of another phy- t
siciatn, It was agreed, as there were n6 '
signts of accumnulatlon in the bronchial ~
vessels of the lungs, they would try
another bleed ing. In addlition to thei'r
p)revious bleeditngs, thirty-t wo ounces
ai'e nlow taken; and strange to relate,
they flnd1 what tliey had aready done
was untattended by alleviation of the
disease. Then vapor's o)f vinegar and
wvater wore Inhaled. Tenl grains more I
of calomnol are now given, and repeat
ed doses of emetic tartar, In all five or
six grains, are now administered. It -
is stated 'that the powers of life now
seemed to yield to theforce of the Wa-,
ease. Blisters Wvere then applied 'to
his extremities, and a cat aplasmn of a
bran and 'vinegar- to his throat, to t
which a blister had ahready beenm ap- p
plied. After many~ ineffectual at
tenmpts to speaki, he lually expressed a
desire to die mn peace. At eleven 1
o'clock In the evening he expired, after a
having the foregoing amount of mcdl
cal aidl, during the period of about
twelve hours. 'The opponents of al
lopathmy lhere also take a grim delight '
in reminidinig the Medical Society that I
thirltty-five years ago cold wate'r wvas
death in fevers, mllions), up to that pe
riod, having gone down t.o their graves
bgngfor eveni one swallow .otf cold
wtr'but we plied with calomeltIn
*-A big six-footer was yestorday lift
lng for all lhe was wou'th on.a wagon
wheel which was stuck, when a litt.le
two-foot of humanity, nearly as broad ,
as he was long. .and just out:of- Iong ,
droesse and into pants, wvith his bands
inm his pockets and a swaggering air,
sang out: "Mister, do you want me to,
he you I can grunat while you lift."
-The Jacksonv~ille (Fla.) UnkQn has
a loap-year' item: "Tihe young ladles ,
of Qlthney enjoyed themselves with a
grand lea -year' ball last 'Thumriday'
night. Al -present had a mnerry time,
tbut some of the coy young men were
.disappointdd. 'rhey wr o rse
with matri monv- half asr harsted
b*pected to be. a r as they
-A dispatch fron. Forgo, .Dak6tjt
durhig the cold 'weather, stated . that
the thermnometer was forty-six.1egorees
below zero. - They ought'to hale .dig
down in the ground as to lv4' th~e
tteiometer a oh* . 'I tirmom
6ter en'do wtDy UI oriiinped
I - have held~ s inuch oslenta-.
ion and i~e en 1~tt4gtur
lot haows; at'bla4ay, wen hels
-llin t,nonie at. all. -.
tur'e of a mu,~lo." t
EMB4JRO ON TlE T9rLEPJ7ONE.
FrW,. the London lalway Newd, Jan. 24.
T Edison Telephone Company line
31a arrangenments with the proprie
Ors of the mes for transinission oj
tiessages between the House of Com
110118 an0d Printing-House-Square. It
Ippears, however, that the ost Omcc
tuthorities have notified the manager
)f the Telephone Con InIlv that the a,.
'angement-is not legal, ilainuch aE
he Post Offio possosses the legal
lights fbr-sneh transtmiion, 1hrongh.
lut the reln. -Tho.matter involvts a
deo plilt of law, and tle coirts w ill
1hortly have to decide whether or nol
l4e use of the toelhAone eum be claiir.
d as an exclusive right by the Gov.
irnment. Whlean Parlimnent waE
isked to sanotion the purchase of thc
elegraph interests, it wias colitelideId
hat the traitevilssion of a me0sag0 by
elegraphi must be considered anatlo
ous to 'the transinission' of letter,
irough the post ; in fact, a telegrani
Vals to be considerod as notling less
halnatt open letter. At that dat(
iothing was heard or dreamed of i:1
egard to the telephone. The Edisoji
Jolnpany never inagined the possi.
ility ofI titerforence, It has takei
Ivoriodv by surprise that Post Olec
tuthorities look upon the lehephone a
it inufriiFemient oi a paitent right. Sil
illitilp rhomlpson, (lhe inventor 01
lie electric telegraph. has, we under.
tand, given his opinion adiverse tc
hat hld by the authorities at St.
dartin's-le-Grand, and it is further
noire stated that Sir William is sup
orted in his Opinion by ill Whost
ianies rank high in the profession.
Tho Postmanster-Gecneral will, ne
loubt, discover soon that his view
ire founded in error, and the embar.
ro at present latid on tile tclepholin
vill prove of short duration. Mean
Iie, the unexpelctcd interforence nia
ause serious incollvenielce to partiei
yho have been in the habit of using
he telephone daily between theli
fflices and workshops or factories,
rhore seems no analogy between the
ransmission by letter or telegram and
he means imagined by Mr. Edison,
ifessages br toe hplone must, of neces
ity, be delfverce viva voce, and thc
Iictates of common sense would bc
oemingly adverse to the demand thal
iessages of that nature should bc
nonopoitzed by the Postmanster-Gen
ral. . The act of Parliatien t, by rea
on1 of which the telegraph was trns
brred to the Governient, is Silint Oil
lie subject of controlling the humaii
oice. Speaking-tubes were in exis4,
ince at that period; they have levei
een interfered with. The telephoni
a merely -an improved systei oj
peaking-tubes, used for the conveni
nee of communicating vioct voce, aI
urely no not of Parliament could bic
ramed in a imanner so as to control
J. E. MCDONALAD,
ATToRNEY AT LAW,
NO. 3 LAW RANGE,
WINNsBORO, S. C.
V' Xn Rear of Court House.
One bbl. Imported French
WIXITE WINE VINEGAR,
)ne bbl. Druggists Vinegrar for sale at
lie Drug Store of
meh 10,W. E. AIKEN.
LANK BOO0K MANUFACTURER
[AS moved opposite the city Hall,
i.where he is fully prepared, with
rat-class workmen, to do all kinds of
!ork in lbia line.
BLANK BOOKS RULED to any pattern
nd bound in any style desired.
My facilities and long acquaintance with
he business enable me to guarantee
ntistaction on orders for Blan~k Books,
tailroad Books, anid Blooks for the hRG o1
31erks of Court, Sheriff., Probate Judges,
lasters in Equity, and othaer counity ofhi.
mIs. Pamphlets, Magazines, Music,
Iewspapera and Periodicals and all kindu
f publ'cations 1,ound oun the most rea.
onabte terms and in theobest manner. All
rders promptly attended to.
- . R. STOKES,
iain street, opposite new City Hell, Co.
lumbia, -8. 0.
I' E undersigned begs leave to inform
his customers and thec public gener.
ly that he Is prepared to give satisfac.
ion to all who may favor him with their
HI. 0. HUTCIIESON
ilhl shave y'ou with faci'ity---cuttln
y5ing and dressing in the latest and
rest approved styl-, with
* J. Mi. McCALL
t the Chaimpion Barber Sheop and Sham
ooing Baloon, 4Vinnsbioro, S. C.
..Jtern, m6lrnn's Liver Hegniator,
lnoliaelm, oyt's Coto no, tapeine
ncrPorou Plaer, ifarters Iron oa,
)pedcildo 4 il akaing Powders, Teeth.
ag- *in~ urTooth, Shaving. Shoe,
ai r, OlQb ~ bite-Wash. Brushes,
Piulos and Orjus
LIKE EVERYTHING ELSE.
A WORD TO THE WISE.
The prevailing boom has struck
the Piat o and Organ trade. All
creation and their relatives are buy..
ing instruments this year. A merica's
countless factories can't half supply
the demand. Manufacturers have
to day unfilled orders enough to
keep them busy for the next six
months.' Material and labor cost
twenty five to fifty per cent more
than a few months since. Manufac.
thrers have raiPod prices and must
continue to advance. The low prices
of the past won't come again for
As yet we still sell at old prices,
but we MUST ADVANCE SOON.
Give us your order NOW, for delliv-.
ery of instruments at once or within
THREE MONTHS, and we will
gu--rantee OLD PRICES, even if the
advance comes. To do this we must
have immediata orders SO THAT
WE CAN CONTRACT AHEAD.
Don't hesitate, Don't delay. We
state the case precisely as it is.
Pyices will advance VERY SOON
and LARGELY, and those who wait
will pay for ths privilege. Take our
business advice and
Order at Once !
LUDDEN & BATES'
Wholesale Piano and Organ Dealers.
1880s SPRING. 1880s
P. LANDECKER & JNRO.
Announce the receipt of a large as
sortment of Spring Goods in the
very latest desigi-s and Nov.
cities, r.nd they offer the
following goods as
- lowiasany -
in the 'Boro.
Wool Bunting in all decsirn~ble shades.
French Bunting in Black and Navy Blue
the handsomest ever brought to thiis mar
ket. A beautiful line of
H AMBURG EDGINGS
,In entirely now designs, with Insert.
ings to match.
Just opened and ready for inspection.
Call and see.
Of all kinds and of the best quality
at the lowest possible fIgures. Call early.
A large stock of Gents' Furnishing
Goods for the Spring trade. Call and be
We would call the attontlon of the pub.
. ie to our large stock of Ladies', Gents',
.liasers and Ohbil.ron's Shoes, which we
atro now disposing of at a rermakkably .low
piricn. Give us a call before you pur
ch:ase elsewhere, as we feel satisfied we
can suit you in quality, style'and price.
TRUNKS ANiD VALISES.
We will sell our large . stock of Trunks
Valisee, IRailroad Bags and Satchels at old
prices, a!thiough they have advanced ful
ly 25 per cent.
AN EARLY CALL
Will repay ladies. We ask ou ony to
come to see our stook and toheat the
price.', and if you do not dzad it to your
advanta~ge to buy, we will not ak you to
P. LAN ilKEn .
BUY THE BEST'!
.LAD)IES, Mieses' ad Infants' hne
Shoosernade by Zigor ohegof
Philadelphia. Celebrated "Standar
Sorewed" Shoes, inade by the B3ay
Atats SINo and L.ather, 0. ae.
eilies at the.0Qynn giogeg
- 7.1 BBAT? & 00
F. ELDER & CO.
R ISPEOTFULLY beg leave to inform the citizens of Winsboro and
surrounding country that they are now In receipt of their Bpring and
DRY GOODS IN ABUNDANCE.
VLOTHING FOR EVERYBQDY.
STRAW AND F1 LT HATS.
SHOES FOR MEN, LADIES AND CHILDREN.
NOTIONS IN 'PROFUS1ON,
AND LINEN DUCKS.
All our Goods are fresh, new and pretty. We will take pleasure in
exhibiting our stock to any and overy one. G.ve us an early call.
OUR GROCERY STORE .
Is full and complete as it always is. Prices and Goods guaranteed. Be
sure to come to see us, and you will certainly got your money's worth.
UNTIL YOU HA E
Seen my stock of furniture, which is one of the arget, handsoniest
newest, and cheapest, according to quality, to be found in Winnsboro. A
new supply of Chromos, Picture Frames, Wall Pockets, Brackets, Window
Shades, Mirrors, &c. Furniture neatly repaired at moderate prices.
Lumber and Laths for sale. I am agent for a Door, Sash and Blinj
Factory. All order promptly attended to. Also, agent for the Wheele
Wilson New Improved Sewing Machine, and two others.
oct 18 R. W. PHILLIPS
THE .ELEPHANT HAS COME,
-WITH A FRESH STOCK 0
FALL AND WINTER GODS,
WVINNSBORO DRY GOODS, FANCY GOODS, AND MILLINERY
We take pleasure in announcing to our friends and the publile generally
that we are now opening the finest and most complete assortment of Fall
and Winter Goods, including Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, all the latest
styles of Millinery, Ladies' Dress Goods, Fancy Goods and Trimmings
GROCERIES, CONFECTIONERIES, SHOES, HATS, CLOTHING,
CROCKERY, TIN and WOODENWARE, LUMBEB, ETO.,
which will be-offered at very low prices;. as we are determined to sell heap
er than the cheapest, and cordially invite all to call'and see for themselves
I am also agent for the well-known PAVIS, WEED and AMERILAN
SEWING MACHINES. J* 0. YOAG.
RARE OPPORTUNITY! .
1 WILL offer offer my entire stock for the next fifteen days, as you will
. see by my price,list, at quotations worth attention.
Five Fandsome Cloaks at $8.00 and $4.00-former price $5.00 and $6.00.
Ten Pairs Ribbon-Bound Blankete 01.90-former price $2,50.
Fifteen Overcoats at $2 50- former p rice $4.50
Twenty.five Pieces Red and White Flannels at and below Cost..
Big Drive in Cassimeres, Jeans &c.
One hundred pieces Dark Calico at 7, 7j and 8 et4.
Domestie Goods at a small margin above factory prices,
Good Oiecked Homespun'at 10 cents-old price-nQ advance.
XQ0TIOAVS I NOTXOSII NOTONZ.s I
Coa' Spool Cotton 95 cents per dozen,
Go d Spool Cotton 85 and 10 centsper dozen.
gle and Phenix DBali Thread 20 ohe Ib. atI&7} centl
A good Cors(t at 40 cee1ts.a.formuer price 80 centes
Look at 'our Men's Uindershlrts at 25 eents,
Sterling'Soap at 85 cents per dozen,
Fi t n tr mda ~ i Hat o s e ut at1 ce , w ort 50 a 475 ts.
We lead the van also In Glass and Crocker ware.
Lo ok at my Glass and Preserve Dishes at 15cents worth 25ecents every'
-Twenty.he dozen Goblets at 80, 00, and 7~ centpe dozen
Somthngvery desirable I~ Table Setsi at 60,75 ad $Z.00-.old prlOA.
r lo~~variey oompBllJos
94t 60 and'75 eents and a seceialty ht~8~~h 2 ~ere
Tl es cases of Thnware nut rl4 w nle
grce caeul o4 ~ ~ *~ 0