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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, March 03, 1877, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067705/1877-03-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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,;, i , ' s NVINNSB9ROU S. C., IATL'1tlldT 1I013I1I\(,r, lIA]3CII 32 18-17.
it .
To-day the campaign's fairly elosed,
The lucky man is he
Who takes hii boat on the 4th of 1areh
Our President heli o :
And now the next best thing
Just-uuited to our mind,
Is where'to get the ehehpest goode
The bebtof goods to find.
My ,friede. and X went but one day,
Some A ew Sphing Goods to buy;
And we resolved,before we went,
The diferest stores to try.
We wandered Winnsboro all around
Until our foot were sore,
And ftond the very place, atlast,
T'was SOL WOLFE'S New Cash Store.
Of Hats' &lothi adn oota bbd Shoes,
The latestito-dur vie*
The tery beat slylsu of Dress Goods,
A d ripts so obeap and new.
So then, my good friends, one and all,
Now is:yor time to try
Whit Bargain- you can got of me
Or, ybu need 'ot b of 8OL,
E ofrer our Stock of Winter Gooda
at greatly reduced prices for the
We will receive in a few days a lot of
which gj7 p? nugbt VYR W.
Wq. * 4i1: et a9ption of plante a
6o out Stock of
ansssting of Iron, Steel, Plows, Bellows,
Nais, &., be,, which we offer
Mg15ptor & Brice.
Wi J.. pecial Attention to Oenta' fur
nishing goods,
feb 17
J ow Goodsz!
1Goods and Millinery ,Fae
New Sjring Prints and other Goods ex
of the Inies and~ pubdo generally so
licitedt .
and good. will compare favorably .with
any in the Ipark t~
or Butteriok's Paper Patterns, Ladies'
lisse' and Cbildren's Patteras in Store.
fresh*l e k#MqQ9oda la the Grocery
Deps~1tg ~ j
tal Mte andisegtbe ~r g.si e tot9 ge
much time andsp~ . oieizSfo
it to aI~fbfadeath allyo nat
Fne Ma NobeiLk~oa #reeh
Garlten Seeds It at
Dry Goods"Establishment
Ic reery & Brother
T HE success attending the disposal of
- PUr MAGNIFICENT STOCK, which we put
upon the market early this season at such
low figures, convinces us that the public
appreciate our efforts to su pply thept with
the newest and most sty1l goods.
Buying as we do from' the first hands
and for CAs, enables us to offer
We are now receiving a new and elegant
stock of
Hi Jr 4'1 C)O C> D3 aM,
which will be sold at the %ame low ruling
popular prices. We oxpeat to do a IvE
PUSHING BUINEss, and bargains will be
offered daily.
"A word to the wise is sufmcient."
,$M' -8mples -sent on application and
expressage paid on bills over $10.
Grand Central Dry Goods Establishment.
T. A. M^Canar . B. B. McCnxmn.
B. A. ItAwLs. Wa. HOxRAN.
Rm B 0 E1V 81.
Winnsboio Hotel.
NEundersigped takes Eplaur..it
informing his friegau and th pulle
that he has ?Oeggygd .1o gg ayq and
comonudtous Sriek Hotel, located in the
o~nr oltintefnibe, 4wlte lie is apreopared
to seomcmodate the public with eolea?i int
well (gpIshq ry~ 1 apa, a *
plied wi~h the best thbat the .ake
He-,Intenids to. deserve and hopies- to
~eeolvethe publio patto%# .
Located next to Duty & Co.'s store,
hIAS recently becii refitted, and fur
nished with a full supply of choice
Liquors, Wines, Cigrs's etc., etc.
A (RESTAURANT lias been opened in
the rear of the building, where may be
had at all times, everything usually kept
at a first-class establishmenit-such ait.
Oysters, Fish, Partridges, best, delica
cies, etc..--indeed everything that the
most fastidious can desire.
o.t 5
Publishers and Printers
Can buy direct of the Manufacturer on
favorable terms.
are the best and cheapest low priced
machine made, and have a national repu
tation for utility and durability."-The
Eleelroqiper, (dearjo.
THE A NoN HAnDY PAPn Cu-r-r iS by
far the best machine which can be ob
tained for a loss price than one hundred
dollars. It is of great strength. 'l'hese
machines have always taken the highest
stand. It is the only imaebine to which
is applied the Patent Movable Cutting
Board. This device has a reulation of
itself: by it, the cutting board can be in
stantly and accurately uoved, so that a
perfect cut is insured. This is a very im
portant point in the xmvhlmin", and one
that is possersed by no other. It greatly
reduces the labor of Preparation in work
ing the paper backward and lorwatrd.
We cannot too strongly reconi wnd the
advantages of this patent movable hoard.
It is worth the price of this iuachine. and
purchasers should fully understand how
highly it is to be valued."--(;eo. 1', RJoirl
& Co.'s Aew'spaper RIeporter and l'r;iler's
TER is pronounced the most desirable
Card Cutter in the market, fhr the genmeral
uses of a printing office.
.The well kno wn iiLs CARD tt'rrE,
with my latest improvemiontg, is still pre
ferred by many printers, and holds its
f~iWNATAftl'tifiGL titthose having my full
address lettered in the casting.
i -- Newspapers in want of advertising
from first parties should send for my
A uburndale, Mass.
I will buy of those that buy of me.
dec 14
A full stock of Plain and iney Gro
oeries, which will be sol.I at 10w. m price
for the Cash.
A flne stoecof liquors, such as
WVINES in gi-cat varioty,
otc., ot'
The patronage of the ptiblie is solici
feb 10-tf
Ettenger & Edmond,
RrenMOND. YA,,
.. YLttippary Engines and Jloilers of
all ldnds, Vlron a~r Saw MillId Orist Mills,
blil1Gearin~g, Hhinfting, Pulleys &c.
Send for Catalogud.
oct 19
*st25f).4O~w6'ih sf pded l~ arioum
States will be sold for $700 cash. Accurate
ins t tegl 4 ali i
r een a li .'at it QS - OWl
[Foa ' Ti:t NEWs AxN1 HIinr.D.]
Aunt Mary ! Ah ! how my heart
thrills at the sound of those words.
She was so good-all who knew her
loved her. It has now been more
than two years since we laid her in
her silent tomb.
I often wondered, when I was a
child, why Aunt Mary would go to
a particular spot in the yard, and at,
a certain hour every evening. I
noticed, too, that her brown eyes
were always filled with tears ws she
left that place. I once heard my
mother say to her, in a low tone,
"Sister Mary, why will you go there,
when you know it saddens You so
much '?"
"It helps me to bear my heavy
burden," was the reply.
I asked Aunt Mary once why she
had never miarried.
"My darling," she said, "wait
until you aro old enough, and then
I will tell you the secret of my life."
Years passed by, my 'Aunt Mary
growing dearer and dearer to us all
every day. But I noticed that she
began to fade very rapidly. She
had that fell disease--conisumption
----which keeps one lingering so long
m a dying condition. It filled inc
with sadness whenever I looked
upon that sweet, peaceful counten.
antic, that emaciated form. One
day when sh was able to sit up for
somie little time, she c.lled me to
her. I went, sat upon a stool near
her, and laid my head on her lap.
".Lily," she said, "you remember
I told you several years ago that
wht. you were old enough, [. would
tell you the secret of my life. You
are now sixteen, and I will keep my
"There were only three of us
your mother, Brother Will and I.
We all lived very happily together,
we were so fond of one another.
You know your mother is much
older than I, and she married when
I was quite young. After she, left
and Brother Will wont off to school,
I was very lonely indeed, but I had
a governess, and managed to while
away the time.
"After a time, when Brother came
home he brought a young man with
h- wa so lidolniMii m t
-from the first moment we met I
loved hima. Oh I that summer vaca
tion--how happy it. Was to me ! But
in our most joyful moments sOme
thing mars our happiness. In look
ing forward to our separation, I
heartily wished that diys were
weeks. It seemed that all my joy
would vanish when he should leave.
At last the time for parting came.
They returned to college, and I was
left alone. But then he was
coning back with the flowers, he
said, and I had that to look forward
"I longed for the winter months
to fly.
"The next spring Edward came
back. Before he loft he told me
that old, old story. Oh I my heart
throbs now as I recall those words
'Mary, my owvn, I love you"' So wve
ware engaged. HeI thought it b~st
to seek his fortune before ho took
his bride, and determined to go to
sime city and get into business.
"I would have married him then,
but he said, 'I am too poor for us to
begin lifo's battle together yet.'
"We corresponded after he left.
Oh ! those precious letters--how
anxiously I looked andl longed for
them. I received one regularly
every week. 'rime passed on. I
wvas happy-for did I not hear from
him often, and (lid he not many
times in his letters tell mue of his
great love ?
"One night I wvas at a party, and
as I was promenading the room
with Mr. , I saw two young
men talking very earnestly together.
Presently I heard one of them say,
'It cannot be true, for he is engaged
to Miss Mary Seiaton.'
"'Yes, but it is true,' tihe other
replied. 'Edward Gray was mar
ried last month to Miss Anpiot
"It was my EdwvardI they were
speaking gf,.I knew. Oh I how my
heart .ached. A strange feeling
passed over me.. 1 became insonsi
ble., When I 'became ,consciou% 4
was lying ip my.,own roons . anxious
faces bonding over~ me. I was ill
for two weeks, and during that $imo
not .a word was recoived from
"As sooun as i reicovered, I deter
mined to retupp my engagement
ring and all hiss oetters. I waiitedta
few dmays, hopiu tlyap,, the grport
ab ut6 pg ..o . dbe contr'adi9~ed.
At gtsputthem.
bota wooJk. a~trw ,de as
Ir r
ing. At the first sight of that long.
loved form, I started to spring for
ward, but then recollecting myself,
I averted my eyes and waited what
should follow.
"'Mary, my darling,' he said,
'what is the matter ? Why did you
return that ring, which bound us so
close together ?'
"'Mr. Gray,' I said, 'ask me not
such a question. Do not insult me.
I had not expected this visit from
you. Farewell I I hope tve, shall
never meet again, and if wo. do, wo
shall appear perfect strangers.'
"For one moment longer my eyes
rested upon that face. How pale
and sad it looked-and yet what had
he done ? If he was not guilty of
what they charged, why did he
allow three weeks to pass without.
pennmng ic t lino ? 'TPhen, ashampd.
of my weakness, I sprang from, my
seat, and ran into the house before'
he had time to recover himself. As
I entered the (oor I heard hint ory
'My Mary ! Would to God I could
make you listen to me !'
"I retired early that night, but in
vain did I close these eyelids and try
to resit. 'T'hat cry haunted me. Icould
see his pleading eyes-those dear
eyes that had made life so precious
to me.
"The next morning, as we were
seated at breakfaslt, an old servant
entered very hurriedly.
"'0 Lord, Mass Will I Poor Niass
Edward Gray was found dead a few
hours ago. As he was crossing the
bridge, it broke, and he fell into the
river. He was drowned before any
help reached him.'
"'Twas too true. As the bridge
was very near our house, my father
had him conveyed there. Words
mnot express the agony I endur,
"That very day my brother heard
that the report about Edward was
untrue. Oh! Lily, always learn the
truth before you believe anything
bout those you love. I hope erea
long to meet my Edsytrd in Heaven.
T~hen I shall be his -angol bride~'
Her wish was indeed. realized, for,,
not many weeks passed are shs left
un for that world unknowvn, and
for her Edward.
mXLaL n6 A. W 01du &.l. G/6 SUgn.
Mark Twain has turned inventor
-not of fun, for that comes natural
to him, but of a patent scrip book
which he says wi.I reform the work
and cure the people who have a pen
chamnt for saving clippings from
newspapers or committing profanity
when unable to find .the mucilage
pot. What he thinks of the inven
tion may be seem from the folliawing
humoristic essay, written to the pub
lisher of the book :
HARTFORD, Monday evening.'
My DEAR SLOTS :-I have invented
mind patented a scrap book, but not
to mma.kn money out of it, but to
economize the profanity of. this.
country. You know that when the
average man wants to put something
in his scrap book, lie cati't find hi'
paste-then he swears. If he finds
it, it is dried so0 hard that it' is only'
fit to eni\ Then he swears. If he
uses muo'ilagej it mingles with the
ink, and next year he can't' fead :his
scrap. The result is barrels and
barrels of profanity. This canf all
be saved and be devoted to other ir4
ritating things, where It will '-do
more real and lasting good, iml
by substituting my -selfm>atn
scrap--book for the old-fashion%''
one. ' : 'i" .h U
if Messrs. Slote, Woolmin &- Co.
wish to publish this scrdb-book of
mine, I shall be willing4 Ydu be by.
the above p)atagraph - that 'It' is a
sound, moral worky an4 'this" will'
commend it to editors: and 'oe~
mecn, and, in fact, to all right-feelih
people. If yow'want testithoilals'
can get them, and of thee' best sort
and from the best pedpleL-Ohd of'
the mnost4: refined .and bultiYtedd
young ladies of Hartford (daug~hter
df a clergyman) told me -herself, with
grateful tears standing ,in her eyes,
that since .she:, begeo to.gs.
scrap-book, she . has, nok agora. a '-,
single oath.i. Truly a i, L ).,i, '
"If it wasnt fohof 'h'e he&4at
would break," aA the old- -lady sida"
whe~n she buried ifer ase%~ntl Aft1t-7.
A'olergymae phb wasrrplOI; ' ri
more thani hoeaqc ws k+r
-) .R is estimated thkt-theonhibeli'oth
ladies *hoi aannoto pasO. a .iiyr
withantlanciingoinoo i# tm#eeagem
,$wvelve to everyv dozen. i.*

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