Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS AND HERALD
WINNSBol, 8. C.
R. arVM Da r PrS, USoa.
f4. N. ZrNOL"* AUO N aRO.
Tm NEW Yo IIerahl Irish Belk
ird had reached $311,000 on the 22
Jut., and contributions are still cory
Tu. PENNSYLVANIA. GUEENIAQKEi
linve repudiated the Dillayo tickel
ind favor Congressman Wright as th
Presidential nominee. Heal your ow
lifferences, gentlemen, before yo
swallow up the effete old parties.
NEW YOUK CIrY TS A GOOD PLACE FO
politics. Beides all the different oi
ganization alretady existing, the R(
publican scratchers have united t
defeat the nomination of Grant, whil
a Democratic club has been founded t
kill off Tilden.
EIsON HAS NOT YET SUCCEEDE
with the electric light, but in his spar
mo% pts he Invented a new prinelp]
4f teegraphy for which the Wester
Union has just paid him a round ht
dred thousand dollars. This was
little side speculation, so to speak.
I)n. TnEoDoRE Auzoux, WHO DIE
in Paris on the Oth Inst., graduated i
Paris as a physiclan in 1822. and soo
became known in the medical worl
by his system of "plastie anatomy,"
method of taking casts of the dea
subject In a paste which, when dr
becomes as hard ais wood and Impei
vious to moisture, exhibiting wit
perfect distinctness every. vein an
fibre. By this system he was able t
construct models of all the separat
organs and to fit them together, s
that the entire cast sometimes consisi
ed of as many as 800 pieces. Ho e
tablished at St. Aubin a manufactor
of such moulds and produced types <
each of the great families of naturi
history, from the elephant down I
the mollusk, each divided into seven
hundred pieces. Dr. Auzonx receive
medals at the chief national expos
tions, became a Chevalier of t):
Legion of Honor in 1888, and was pr4
noted to officeer of that Order'in 1862
The war between tho dairymen an
the manutheturers of oleomargarine, c
beef butter, wages hot. While but.t(
sells in the Northern markets at fort
to fifty cents a pound, olcomargarii
can be disposed of profitably at eigh
een or twenty cents. In consequenc
of the charge made by the dairyeno
that the manufactured artle is larg<
ly -used to adulterate butter, and I
even sold as butter, the Now Yor
Legislature, several years ago, passe
a law which has been copiedlIn othe
shall have the name plainly brande
or stamfped upon it. The manumfactum
eras assert their ability to ihnprov
upon the cow, and claim that only al
unreasonable prejudice fostered b,
dairymen alone prevents olemarga
rine from runnineg butter out of th
An exchanige describes the mnuf'ac
ture of the article as followvs: "01ee
margarie is made out of caul fat
This 1at is cleaned, melted and tib
tallow eliminated. The oil remnainin<
Is mixed with milk And placed in
steam churn. The propotiona of mill
is 12& gallons or 126 pounds to 60
pounds of oil. After being workei
for twenty minutes, th'e oil and mill
are ehurned into butter and are drawi
oft' into.a large tank filled with crusli
ed ice. Beineg carefully mixed witl
the ice, the oleomargarine or butte
(for it was unanimously agreed by a'
present that it was butter) is separal
ed n'om the water produced by til
melting ice, and, after .being p)rop)erl
salted, is packed in firkins and tierce
ready for the market."
Advocates of the new article clai
that there is no difF'erence between ej
tracting the butter particles from th
cow by artificial means and by the
natural method. They say also the
the process is cleaner, and that a
hairs are found to disgust the hungr
boarder. A persistent effort is makin
to remove prejudice pmd to populariz
the use of oleomargattine. The lates
attempt was the capture of a numbe
Inttations were issued to them b
a manufheturing firm to visit the fa
t4ry and attend a dinner at Rennort?
restaurant in Baltimore. Before di
nor it is said the Congressmoen rathe
cautiously conceded the merits of th
euphonious edmpound. But unde
the blangishments of the table, the'
waxed enthusiastic. The August
Chronicle thus reports the after dih
* er speeches:
* Congressman Hoar was hn that mel
low conditone which made a bil
against oleomargarine like a bul
against the comet, lie was in fihvor o
7 the whole business aud "feelih an
thinking that tire company were doin
well in making a wholesome and pur
food product at a price within th,
reach of the workingnmn. Ia conelu
sion the speaker stated that no en
e far that he would ever aid il
* ny l9gislation to hamnper manuefacttr
ngJa in the SouthL and.loked fornum
to atiewhen . ushiess mien of al
tin ould~ the rl their interest
a oness leglelainfr
p~rtalie."(00tegressman Bleale, o
VIina,Wot i he holo inimal. H
p l~c 9 b t uM ar un
~ ~ ~ ~ 154his
writers in the South, staggers tie with
tlls statenent: "I am onl af'ald that
all the old cows in the country will
msoon ease to give milk to bo used, fi
making butter. I am not sorry - that
- such Is the case, for oleomargarino
takes the place of butter. I am satis.
fled with this article, and :hreafter I
shall never have another 6hnrjb oex my
farm. [Laughter.] We will drink
our milk and cream and buy oleomar
Other nembers joined in commend%
tion. It 13 saId that expOrt palites
could not,dotect the difference between
the mannflictured article and Dela
r, ware trint. butter of the choicest brand.
o .It has never been our fortune, good
a or bad, to (aste this new rival of the
a cow product. But we liave no doubt
that while Inferfor to the best butter
It Is vastly superior to the cheap,
E rancid butter that Is sold by the cart
load. The oily )oiit that perplexes us
is'wliat are we to do for buttermilk?
We might let the butter go but we
D stand"tleily by buttermilk. Colonel
Aiken must satisfy us onl that point be
fore we become entirely convinced.
e RODBING A BANK.
e How a Smart Young Cashier Covered his
From the Springill I (Miss.) nepubmrm.
Tle conviction of Nathan P. Pratt on
a idictmnmits charging him with the ein
bezzleieit of $130,000 of the funds of
the Reading savings batik, of which lie
was treasurer, with the statement of
t his son, Sidtiey P. Pratt, that lie and
a not his fat-heris the real criminal, Is
the most startling event In the recent
history of Massachusetts banks. It not
a only reflets great disredit on those
d whose duty It was to supervise the
, alhitirs of the institution, but suggests
that Massachusetts, whose savings de
positor1es rank amiong the first in the
country, has vet miuc to learn in the
art of protecting the little hoards of
D her common people. Here is a bank
e almost utterly wrecked by the knavery
of One Or two mel when a little watch.
imam exercises in his own affihrs would
have kept it perfactly sound. The son
y declares that the father was not crimi
f nal, but incompetent and the victim of
1 his (the son's) wiles, but as the young
man's whereabouts are not now
Ll kniown, while the fathlmr is- In thle
clutches of the law, it Is casy to believe
d that the "confession"-mtde public
- Just after the jury had retired-was
e concocted to shiftthe burden, as fir as
possible, to a person out of reach of
pu 1nIslishment. The old man Is, how
ever, responsible in law, and the public
will feel that justice 1.s cheated if his
counsel, Gen. Butler, finds a way of
escape for hinm in the supreeio court, to
d which the case has gone on exceptioi.
r Young Pratt, according to his state
,, ment, became sole book-keeper and
cashier of the bank in 1872 aid soon
Y began a system of speculations. Onto
0 method was, when a argo deposit Was
L- made, to enter it in the depositor's
e gass-book and also On the lodger of the
u ank, but make no record of it in the
day's transactlons or in the Journal.
Af other (imes lie would make the el
5 try on the journal less thatn on the
k leilger, and In the depositor's book.
3 For insiance he once received a depos
r it of $9,58, which ho duly charged and
ae 1, 49,_ an(i pocketed thle
di The $9.5,8 wvould be fotui n2 1 e "no"'
.ey drawer and corresponid with the
entry In the Journal. Finally the old
er Pratt, according to the son's story,
ffugetd as a iniethiodof exatmination'
u fh ak's accounts of the credits to
.. depositors on the ledger and a comn
parison on thie journa l,o nro which the
statements of the bank's assetg and lii.,
bilities are made. Pratt claims that
-the embezzlemnenit was not suspected
- even at this tiime, although it had
.reached $100,000. Knowing that the
Strustees aiid auditors woul not spend
time In comptlarinig the two books item
by Itemn, the d'eftulter, to meet his ox
a minat Ion, simly etercd fictitious
w iithdrawals ont the lcdger sufficient to
) mr.ke It tally wIth the journal, thie to
tals of whidh, as already shownt, wvete
far belowv those of thue ledger. fThe
trick worked well, and the trustees and
1auditors exp)ressedI astonishnment at the
- accuracy of the book-keeping.
*3 Other methods b)y which he claims
to have gbt many thousands of dlollars
wvete the forgery of mortgages, inotes
and Insurance policies, the tmanufac
- ture of spurious pass-books, wvhich
a wvere used as collat'ral for loans, etc.
And the beauty of his arrangements
was thai lie often got the letters of the
treasur~er before the latter sawv them,
amid, opening them, found If there was
1 anything in them that would betiray
- h ai. It, for instance abank wrote to
Sthe treasurer of the Reading savings
bank to inqu ire as to the , genulineness
Sof a pass-b)ook offered as collater'al,
votung Pratt would forge a letter ft'in
3 his father stating that it was all right,
.and thieie woutld be no f\trthter trouble
abotLthe loan. Of course the parties
n'om whom lhe borrowed suffered in
t this ease, and lhe says lie got $70,000
tflrom various nationial bank~s by tIsl
r method. Hie claIms to have bagged a
handsome lot of bonds by unlocking
lis fl\ther's safe at home, of which he
.' had a' duplicate key, and after moisten
-ing the envelogo contai'ting the bonds,
5 abstracting them, substuati pg worth
- less paper, and re-sealing the enivelope,
REUITURN OF THlE ORIEAT OMIET.
Proessor Benjamin Pierce says hie Is
St\blly persuaded that the great coinet
'seen in South America recently, and
Sfor which an anxious outlook has been
. kept ever since in this hemisphere, is
thte comet of 1848 ontce more visiting
the sunt. If this is so, and if the comet
becomes visible here, the year 1880
Istands a chanxce of being memorable In
Iast'ronomnical annals. The comet of
f1848 was oneo of the most wond1er'f\l
ever seen. AssumIng that Professor
fPierce's computation of this comet's
Sprevious returns Is correct, it has had
atn astonIshing histor.y. In 1108 It
blazed with a brightness that was comn
~ ared to that of the stin itself; In 1402
t was so brilliant as to be visible at
noond ;In 1454 It is said to have
eclpsethemoon; In 1689 it ,spread
Iterror qmong the ignoi,ant tIiroti hoot
the world, and int 1848 it gave aid
comforst to the Milleritas, An& . elped
reiton tfa speedy burninig ' of~
hewrd. If It should re n,1
year with Its tsondt 4I
oon th m theo ~ipsofteg.. v
ABOUNI rs Wopgr1n
-Minister Mingham- of Japan is
COnng home to ruu for 0ongreds
-General. Adams liainAlneg tfat;
ed sucosesfti1Iv with tho Utes, will be
sent ablona i the diplomatie so.iVlce
-The New York 1foraid oalebrated
St. Patrick's Day-by -reprinting the an.
thorities which go. to -%how that St.
Patrick was a nogro.
-A Capetown dispatch 'says ti;e
general post-office there hs ben
robbed of all the diamonds awaiting
shipmeint by mail, valued at $37&,000.
-They have failed to get a- jury in
the Do Kalb (M iss.) trial of Virgil
aid Hutson Gully for the murder of
Gilmer,' and the case has been con
-John B. Hawley, who lia just re
signed tho-assistant soci'etaahip of
the treasu'y departkient., is a Grait
man, and dankes Iis canvass'in Illinois.
for thle Rf.ublicanl nominilationl as gov
Crnov onl thfs phitforpi. -
-Ex-Gov. John' M. talmer, of II[
nois, attend(d i meeting oC tile Johlin
M. Palmer Club at Sping1le!d Wed
nesday, and made anl address Accept
Ing the position of a candidate for the
Democratic nomination for President.
--The resignation of Col. Laterr' as
presideit of Uruguay has been accept
ed, and the House of ItDpiresentatives
has appointed Dr. Vidal constitutional
President of the republic. Tranquility
-Vanderbilt's restoration of ten per
cent. to tie salaries of the. employ6s on
the "fainily roads" adds $500,000 to
the annual expenses of those lines.
The PennsvIania Company is about to
restore pri'ces to their old standard.
-The bill before the House granting
a large number of offilcers permission
to accept foreign decorations; 'prohib
Its their being worn onl public occa
slons, or as Queoi Elizabeth'put it, "I I
will have none of my - dogs wearing
another master's collar."
-The Gate City Guard, of Atlanta,
Ga., have decided to erect a memorial,
which shall commemorate the reunion
of the .tates and the return of peace,
as distmlec fron mny strucurs 1res erect
ed in the North and 8outh, commem
orative of events which occurred dur
ing the late war.
-The chancellor of the British ex
chequer reports that the' revenne this
year yields $10,975,000 less than - was
estimated, leaving a deficit of -$16,
780,000. The cost of the Zulu war
was $26,690,000. nearfy all of which
had been defayed by England. The
estimates for next year are as follows:
Expenditure, $407,425,000; revenue
-Serious complications and possibly
war between China and Russia are
anticipated, through the condemnnat ion
of Chung How, the late embassador to
Russia, to death. The Chinese charae.
that their embassador has corrupt)y
lined his own pocket ..at tihe govern
ment expense, and entered into tin
patriotic and prejudicial agreements
with the Russian government.
-The Washington Post resumes the
Seymour boom, and draws fiom
Deerf=eid, N. Y., a prompt Seymour
declension, published by the New
York Word. There appears, bow
ever, to be as stron(g an Impression in
the Democratic, party *that Seymour
wvould eventually run as there is In
the Republican' party about E. B.
ria) of Austria and Princess StephanIle
of Belgium will be an important Euro
)ean event, as It wvili tenmd to bring thme
last namsed country into the ring of
States Bismarck ils quietly forming.
around Frauico. The Austro-Germans
p)olicy throti i this marrhurte wvill be
paramount at Brmussels as at Madr'id,
and the court of England will be
dIrawn more strongly to the side to
--Edwin Arnold, so well known as
a poet thmat few know him as a news
paper man, has resigned hisa place at
the head of the London Tel g .apl,
and it has beens offered to Mr. liraili,
who declined i.t. The London Times
has also lost its chief edlitor', Mr.
Chenery, who, having beeni more Mua.
cessful in his oriental studies .thAn ini
Journalism, has resigned.
-Thme ocean steamer, Montana, the
largest but one of the Williams &
Guion line rnunning betweenNw
York and Liverpool, went ashore in a
fog In Churclftown bay, on the Welsh
coast, early Satur mday nmorning. Thes
p)assengers. wer~e all saved,. ,IL is fear
ed that the steamer will be a total
wreck, but the cargo, consisting of
beef, wheati cotton, butter; oleotharge
rine, oil and bacon may be saved.
-Mark Saeia and Frank WVard
Allison, two of the .conspirators who
tried to swidle the government out
of t he $1,000,000 whmieh.Joseph Lewis,
a Hoboken millionair'e, willed to it,
were each sentenced at Trenton, N. J.,
a lew dlays ago to two yearsin the-State
prison anid to pay $l0,000 fine. Dr.
Park's sentence was postponed. The
alleged Widow Lewvis wias too ill to be
-The country received in the first
two months of 1880. three times as
many inmm.irants as i~ the first ~two
smnths hi 1879. The acreage of wheat
is sixty per cent. larger 'than a year
ago. ~Nearly twice as niateh iron -is
being made nowv as its 1879.. RUiroald
building is going on from half to twice
as fat as last year. Week by .week the
Imports are from thirty to forty per
cent. greater than last year. The ex..
ports are little, if any, lau'qr.
-A Cabul dispatch savs the general
aspect of affairs there is lmop.eA11....N
hostile gathering is knowns to' etst in
any quarter and the aproaching agrl.
cultural season.is likel to leave the
pople little lelanre foa . -.he
latest accounts from Ohuznee indicate
a strong lilteihood .that ,Mahonm Jan
will submit and' that PU ppit - Noosa
K(aho will 'be restored to his mother~ at
Cabul. Abdul Rtahmnan Kashn snakee
no sign.,, The tro.ops at Cabul 'will. be
reinfb,orcd by- fouar regiments of native
P-4r'ospectors and stlers are al
ready osverruhining ti te Vedervation
in Colorado ahead '*i.foishaI ' 'p'a ..
lng of the territory nthe mialVet, a~s
~o elal mis si 1't theo crUhi
stances will be'r'espected:y'th t,
tes'ion dspesldena, Th
e eUted'tpsa a p
ue - a
.gtnst hiis wifo. There never Ivas. r
more fbolish match thai this between
kite gr.qvo.qld SenatOr:4nd a treasury
3'rI1O iio netJird-hi ble,'and ,' Chr'i
la1asflinds'hiye. a vaj.s b~Ieed
hat '4%s"4nra od. to he4ndi-ri"
0e 'Y*thlo.deSigothler, ivh11
k1pt m-boardighousi in: whiolh he
Ilad rooms. The Ill-nate#' pair have
11yd Unhappliv ..f-om .,thWe first, and
brstphey a reslgiiatit as Senator to
k6to eru wais'.duo-.mairo ta) his. desiro
o separate his.hildrencand- their step.
noUter than -to'any othercause: Mrs.
Christiancy-went down to Peiri and
tdd a, ewi weekA, hi,t. )in$, b'en in
ashinlgtOi foi sok.ieindiths, aid lier
ontilct has given CaojiQ.t for gossip.
Chestiancy rcceitly. appliL to the
stato depairiment'bil leave of abkenco,
mid is expected to return in a 1bw
weeks to proseoto the case.
- -The desperate effb'rtA inade and
the atteTpled < ception practiscd by
MiljdIeno an his'lefids- to prevenit
hiR distnis4al from the army reacted
upon hi, for the President has aip
pirpved the senteied of the court-maIII
til;and Major Reno is no longer all
oificcr-of the army. The Presideni
very kiidly.gave ilm an opporhunify
,o resign, in order to prevent t-I
stigIa of disgiiice bel l,ibcd '-upon
his trecordA.,-bi, atei Akirig this ti
otinit 7personally an 0through hii
friln, a o.jinposed on th'e Presi.
dent's good t4a.tj.re by . n.ot oI.JV le.
lecting to-forward his:. resig4lation,. i
the Presideft expected, ut deciaring
that heshad no intention of offiering it
because.a resignation under such Ci.
cunstalboek would Only 1he a cnfeSsion'
of guilt. The President is very in.
dignant'at *Reno's c9nduct. and, aF
sodn as hb received.anithintic. informa.
ion that -Reno's application to be al
lowed to resign was a ruse, he dis
missed him, from the army.
EuROpEAN A RMAMNT.-Europe h
becoming nore and more not only an
armed but an entrenched camp. The
little republic of Switterlland is agita.
ting the subject of throWiier up a ne%
:ystem of fortifications, anher history
hns been'ransacked to show that Mor
garten, Lemba3h - and the rest werc
.von under the shadow.-of fortilleatiow
.vhich had delayed the Aistrion and
Burgundian advance. Italy stagger
ilg under a debt, a deelt and a greal
nIlitary force, is forteing on all sides
the last being works ifeiided to guar<
the approachles to the I io0iel Mont u6
n1.4, which will take !our yea s to buik
nnd cost a fabulous sum. Bismarckf
organ at Berlin partded a long acconni
of the double line of fortifications witli
which Russia Is encasing Poland, wallE
of defense which are only an answet
after all to the bristling semi-circle
from Konigsberg to Ratisbon, whici
Fuards the German frontier opposite,
rhe expenditures of France are match
ed by those of Germany along'the ine
of the annexed provinces. Meanwhile
tie Improvement of ordnance steadily
antiquates these -armailelis, ail
Krupp's last design is ,for a gun weigh
n 120 tons -hch "wonld pitch a tou
and a quarter of metal from Springfleld
clean over Holyoke.
How THEpy FiED A VI1A DONNA.
rhis being the age of indiscretions, we
are almost bound to be indiscreet.
For the benefiti thiPr3fore,:of future
04ritatMices -We''will-eal.la PattF:s
iet. When she WAkekiii the m0ning
he drinks'aptfof' oliodolate. T'hli
mibit i.. ,invariable. Ont days when
he.has. not to sing she eats heavily ol
mdrdone g.at. s? too
vhcS sbeen-ventd.especiallr fot
hetr by mon ingenious cook. 'On' day.m
wten she simgs ha Patti breakfasts lii
heven on eggs.anid.. mlent, with Roi'
ricaux wine and .seltcer water. This 1.
he only serious' nieal ..sh&..cata until
ufter the performance, when sihe saps.
Wn her singing claysva aPatti does not
lne. .Aftdr breakfast -she retires to
ier room and. sleelps :for- e- c.)nple o;
lours. After four o'clock ~she dresses
Lakes a ride, theni returns home and
>ractises at the pfio- for'an hour.
Uefore going to the theatre she drinks
. clear consomme. This'hygienic sys
Lei is scrupulously ob.Rerved by Ia
Patti. We may add another detiudl;
ahe never opens her mouth until she
ins takent her choc.ol ute; she thoun trict
her voice by callbIg ,Caro,-her chamn
bermaid, with all'heu:might. The ser
vants of the house have a mot ori this
iletall. They say of Ia Patti: "Quiind
,ile appelle CJaro, elle fait tremnbiei
Having associated ourselves togethe,
for the purpose of carrying on the
GROCERY AND SJPPLY ThADE;
?We bog to inform our friends. id t-he
ublic that we have o.n hand a full stock
of Coffe 's. -Sugars.' Flour, Molasses'
Buckwheat, H ams, 'Cannted Goods, Ote.,
ogether with Blacon.Meal, Shoes, Nails
and \alh such 'a'tieftd are required by
persons desiring advances.
;We are also prepared to furnish first
lass Guattos 'at fair prices.
-.....-.''' W..&. GOODING,
' T.'K' EiLL10TT.
Buy Notions, W ite Goods, 'Ifostery~1
nd daliceoA at 'the corner store of
4(. Beaty & Co. .'
Remember J. M. Beaty & Co. make
. specialty of the Bay Ntate Standard
corew Shoes, at thiatero on the cor'ner.
'A nice stook of ~dLannd1riedaand
niaundried Shirr , Collara, Neck weak'
&o.,-at J. M. . & Co.'s .edrher
'Ele 0nt Cashme.r,.;4omie Cloth,
roiad, Alpacgs Dress Linlps
orner store. -, -3~y& o'
Grocorics of alli ad jndy, Crauk
-rs,Tobao, Q o erv. Wodenwsre,
1*a.4 natoc at o ornov' stoJO ol
ZL11EC R BIO.
Annoxince , tocelpt' of a arp. ma
-0otinht of Spring Goods in the
very Late8t - 0,esig:-s1 and.Nov.
- Uf.ctle%%. : nd thoy of'er ihe
following goods.' Is
vr low~ .ais audn v
ib the '13oro.
'Wool Bunting in all desirablo shades,
Frevh litiAVIng in Black and(] Navy Blue
the-handsometit ever brought to this Mar,
ket. A beautiful line of
In entirely hew designs, 'with Insert.
ings to match,
Just opened and ready for inspection.
Call and see.
Of all kinds and of the beRt quality
at the lowest possible ilgures. Call early.
A large Mtook of Gonts' Furnishing
Goods for tho Spring trade. Call and be
Ae wonid onii the attention of the pub.
lie to our lrge stock of Ladies', Gents',
I Misses' 1U3d Chil're's Shoos, which we
are now disposing of at a remarkably low
price. Give us a cali before you pur
c!asc el8ewhere, as we feel satisfied we
can suit you in quality, style and price,
TRUNKS AND VALISES.
We will sell our large stock of Trunks,
Valises, Railroad Bags and Satchels at ol'd
p rIces, although they. have advanced ful
y 26-per cent.
AN EARLY CALL
Will repay ladies. We ask y.ou only to
0onme to see our stook and to hear the
priees, and if you do not find it to your
advantige to buy, we will not ask you to
P. LANDECKER & BRO.
-LIKE EVERYTas ara
A WORD TO -THE WI8Ii.
The prevailing boom has' struck
the Pinio and .Organ trade. All
creation and their relativeg are buy .
ing inatruments this year. America's
countless factories can't half supply
the deand. Manufacturers have
to (lay unfilled orders eno.ugh to
keep) them busy for the next six
months. Material and labor cost
twenty flye to Mily per cen6 more
than a few months since. Manufac
turers have 'risied prices and must
continue-to advance. The low prices
of the past won't come again for
IAs yet we still sell -at old prices,
but we MUST A DV'ANCE SOON.
ofv uyour order NOW, for deliv-'
er finstrumients at once or within
THREE MONTHS,' and we will
gu rantee OLD PRICES, even if the
advance comes. To do this we must
have immedliate orders SO THA T
WE CAN CONTRACT AHEAD.
Don't hesitate. Douit -delay. We
state the case precisely as it is.
Prices will advailce VJIRY SOON
.And LARGELY, and tho,se who *ait
will pay. for the, privilege. NIake our
business advice and
Wholesale Pitwo and OWg*n Dealets.
Phi d#l T~e~b~e "fd
-$10,000 WOXTH OF GOODS JUST B ECE7I77ED.
AVING spent two weeks in the Nortbern markets naking a careful
gelectiol, I tIm now prepated to show to the trade one of the handsomest
tines of Dry Goods. Notions, etc., brought to Winnsboro in the last
liveLeolrs, and at prices far boyond coinputition. This ook'a attraotion
FIVE CENT COUNTER.
Hundreds of articles worth 15 and 25 cents on my 5 cant counter.
Parties wishing to buy goods for CASH will do Well to oxalmine my
atock before purchasing elsewhere. For I listen to iione other than the Jin,
gle of the Almighty Dollar
Ja Lv MIMMrAUG1,
meh 26 LEADER OF LOW PRICES.
. THE .LEPHANT HAS COME,
--WITH A FRESH STOCK OF
FALL AND WINTER G19S
MWNNSBRRn y r4nnnr rr1v "Dn rnc, nN, %,l
A:,UJLI%J.JL L U YIJiIJ
We take pleasure in announing to our friends and the pubil generaly
that we are now opening the finest and most comploto assortment f J.all
and Winttr Goods, including Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, il t1h, MateA
styles of Millinery, Ladies' Dress Goods, Fancy Goods anid Tiimining
GROCERIES, CONFECTIONERIES, SHOES, HATS, CLOTHING,
CROCKERY, TIN and WOODENWARE, LU]MBEB, ETC.,
which will be offered at very low. prices; as we are determined to sell heal)
er than the cheapest, and cordially invite all to call and see for themselves
I am also agent for the well-known DAVIS, WEED and AMERICAN
RUMING MAC 'INEF J. 0. YtOAG.
F. ELDER & CO.
ESPECTFULLY beg leave to inform the citizens of Winnsboro ana
I surrounding country that they are now in receipt of their Spring and
DRY GOODS IN ABUNDANCE.
CLOTHING FOR EVERYbODY.
STRAW AND FELT HATS.
SHOES FOR MEN, LA'DIES AND CHILDREN.
NOTIGNS IN PROFUSION.
AND LINEN DUCKS.
All our. Goods are fresh, new and pretty. We will take pleasure in
exhibiting our stock to any and every one. Give us an early call.
OUR GROCERY STORE
Is full and complete as it always 'is. Prices 1%nd Goods guaranteed. Be
sure to come to see us, and.you will certainly get your money's worth.