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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, May 29, 1877, Image 1

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g i b X-;R W E L EDITION.] WINN BO-O- . C., TU S A MO NI G MA 91877. [VC O 9
1 pack aequaintance -cards, 1 -pack
handkerchief Illrtation, I pack acroll
all sorts, for only 10 cents and stamp
Fun Oard Co., Middleboro, Mass.
2 O Ladies' FavoriteCards, all styles,
with name, 10o. Post paid. J. B.
lUSTa, Nassau, Rens. Co., N. Y.
New pieces sheet music, retails for $1.75, sent
for 10 ctn. and stamp. Cheap Music Co.,
ddleboro, Mass.
eoRevolver Free with box Cartridges
JAMES nusown & SoN, 186 and 188, Wood Street
Pittsburg, l'a.
NI package comic Envelopes, pk. conie
Cards, pack scroll cards, 21 p. book of
Fun; altor 10 eta, and stamp. Novelty
Co., Middleboro, MHass.
You will agree to distribute some of
our circulars, we will send you a
chroio IN GILT PRAME, and a 16 page
column illustrated paper, free for 3
Months Inclose 10oents to pay postage.
Agents wanted. KENDALL & CO.. Bos
ton, Mass.
See this. Only $1.50 capital required
to start canvassing for NAiK
K. i f0wei -19CANV ASSERS.
East Street, 1N. Y.
F'UNY1 copy curious love letter, I pk. comic
F U cards, I pack popping questions cards'
all for 1u ets. and stamp. Fun Card
Co., Middloboro, Mass.
With a Cold is Always Dangerous.
WELLS' Carbolic Tablets,
a sure remedy for Coughs, an-1 all Dis
eases of the Throat, Lungs, Chest and
Mucous PIIembrano.
Sold by all Druggists.
C. N. CIUTTENTON, 7 Sixth Avenue, N. Y.
H A 1 comic o chromo, Txil, mounted,
worth 25c., 1 pk. love cards, I pk.comte
envelopes, 1 pack, comic cards, I pac
scroll, 1 24 page book Fun all sent for
only 5 Bet. stamps, Novelty Co., Middleboro Mass.
The Ti Top PckageIs thIs
T nn j
nv n PenIe.hulwr Hord.
en I'em, Sot of igasit Cold atone
Sleeve iiuttons..onte' Lake George Diamond it:1, Amn.
1hyst itfplull ald wit gold, A n ai t Sino Scarf
in, OuW plated Wedding Ring Set IteseintdF S aw
Lad Fl~weredud Slvee o tPin, .Le i Fan eo
Thr o d 1 to s
4WthChiengeofThreeoicipta~l Stud,. T/u- Apq
gnhirelwg :,in ~/.tll'er VPv 5A
twui,. FXrRAORJnrnAkv
J. 3RIDE, Olinton Plpac, ow 'or
for all. The 1rureka jew.
elry casket contains t pair
gold-plated e n g r a v o d
ileeve buttons, 1 set (8) spiral shirt studs 1
Gents' Im. cora. pin, I improved shape collar
istud, one Gents' line link watch eit, and i
ladles' heavy wedding ring; price of I -casket
Ocunmllete. 5u cents; three for $i.65; six for $2, and
12 for $.i.5, all sent post laid by mail. Six dozen
and a solid silver watch for $20. Agcis can
aake money selling these caskets. Send 50 ets.
for sam plie and Catalogue. We have all kinds
of Jewelry at low pricos.
W. COLI.S & Co.. 735 Broadway, N. Y. City.
,/- We are the "Originals" in this business,
and I :we no "Milton Gold" or "brass" jewelry.
"This Jewelry Casket is remarkably attrac
tive, and COLX S & CO., are reliable dealeis.'
Jioslon Okhe.
13 778
To-any the campaign's fairly closod,
The lcky man is ho
Who takes his seat on the 4th of March
Our President he'll be:.
And now the next best'thing
Just suited to our mind,
Is where to get the cheapest goods
The best of goods to find.
My friends and I went out one (lay,
Some New Spring Goode to buy;
And we resolved,boforo we went,
The different stores to try.
We wandered Winnsboro all around
Until our feet were sore,
And found the very place, atla~st,
T'was SOL WOLFE'S N~ew Cash Store.
Of Hats, Clothing and Boots and Shoes,
The latest to our view
TIhe very best styles of Dress Goods,
And Prints so cheap and now.
So then, my good friends, one and all,
Now is your time to try
V/hat Bargains you can got of mo
Or, you need not buy of SOL.
feb 17
BEGSleave to Inform his fiefids find
.Lcustomers generally that biui stock of
Amporte and Dmesticlqor and Wine
is fladtepurity of is goods war
A full supply of Chewing and genuino
Durham Smioking Tobaco (4gars and
Seegers' Pure Double Strong Brown
Lager Beer, alway s fresh on~ draught
mar 29
Kentucky Cash Distribution Co.
Loulvillo, Ky., Juno 30th, 1877.
$310,000 CASH IN G IFT S
Louisville Ky., Treas.
T HE Kentucky Cash Distribution Co., author
ed by a. Special Act of the Legislature for
the benefit.Of the PUB~IC e3nOts OF FRANKyORTy,
will have
I'Ie Second of the Series of Grand
Drawings in the City of Louis.
11il,, Ky.,Saturday, Juno 30th,1877,
1W" A scheme commensurate with the times.
$60,000 for only ten.
Read the List of G1ffs.
I Grand Casha Girt, $60,000
I Grand Cash (lift..........................$2,000
I Grand Cash (lift....................15,000
1 Grand Cash Gift........................10,000
8 Grand Cash (lifts, $5,000 each............16,000
6 Grand Cash (lifts, $',000 each............10,000
20 Cash Gifts, $1,000 each................ 20,000
40 Cash Gifts, $500 each......................20,000
100 Cash Gifts, $200 each....................20,000
800 Cash (ifts, $100 each................ .,0
600 Cash (lifts, $50 each................25,00
6000 Cash Gifts, $10 each....................0,1p40
6972 Cash Gifts amounting to $310,000
Whole Tickets $10, Halves $S,Quarter $2.50.
11 Tickets $100, 331-2 Tickets $300, 563-4'
Tic'_ets $500.
Drawing Positively .Tune 30t h,17.
And Every Three Months Th reafter.
This is to certify that the first dra wlnR of the
Kentucky Cash I tkt ribut ion Com any took
p1toe on the 6th of Iecember, in Major hall,
'rankfort., Ky., in our presence and under our
immediate surpervision.
We further state that every ticket. and part of
ticket whie had been11 sold, were represented Ih
the wheel, and that the drawing was fairly and
honestly conducted. We further state tit we
had no interest whatever in the enterprise, nor
any connection with the same, except in the
character of supervisors, whose s)le duty was to
protect the interest of the ticket-holders and to
preside over the drawing.
lon. Alvin Duvall, late Chief Justice Supreme
Court of Kentucky.
James G. Dudley, Chairman Board of Sehoo
Grant Green, Cashier Farmers' Bank of Ky.
lion. S. 1- M. Major, Public Printer State of Ky.
lion. Thomas N. Lindsay, 1rosident, of the Far
mers' )ank of Ky.
lon. Thomas C. .Jones, Clerk of Sup. Court of Ky.
Jndge H. A. Thomtpson, Presiding Judge Frank
nit county court,
James G. Crockett., clerk Franklin county court..
Remittances can be made by Mtal, Express,
Draft,, P. o. Order or te istered Letter, made
payable to G. W. Harrow Co.
All communications and orders for tickets
should be addressed to
General Managers,
Courier Journal Bu ing, Louisville, Ky.
Sc D FOn CioUlAn.
may 8-tf
McIanser & Brice
DESIRE to call the attention of the
public to their large stock of Spring
and Sumier Goods which they are selling
at remarkably low figures.
Best Prints, 84 cents.
4-4 I aibric, 10 cents.
Figured L twns, 12 1-2 cents.
White Piques, 12 1-2 cents.
They have just received a fresh supply
of Ladies' Collars and Cuffs, Neck ruffling
Silk Ties, Embroidery, Striped, Checked
and Plain Nainsooks, Hosiery, Gloves,
Fans &c, which (they soll as low as can
be bought anywhere.
They have a nice 1li10 of Ladies' Dress
Goods, consisting of Alpacas, Iron Frame
Grenadine, Mohairs, Wash Poplins &c.
The gentlemen are especially invited to
examninc their Stook of Caissimteres, Shtirts,
Socks,lDrawers, Glovecs, Felt and Straw
They think they can offer the best
selection of Clothing, at the lowest prices
ever off'ered in the
may 5
A fuit atoo(k of Plain and Fancy Gro
eernes, which will be sold at low,.st price
for the Cash.
A fino stock of liquors, such as
WINES in great variety,
etc., etc.
The patronage of the public s solioi
feb 10
("ET your Job Printing done at the
'CA ~ Nxwasw : > unAnI Ooz.e
Emperor William Cabbage
rf T-IE best, largest, hardiest and mos
..profi table variety of ~wrsn cAnIJIJCI
known in Europe, and imported to thi
country exclusively by the undersigned
where, with little cultivation, it flour
ishes astonishingly, attaining an enor
mous size, and selling in the market al
prices most gratifying to the producer
In transplanting, great care should be
used to give sufficient space for growth
Solid heads the size of the mouth of a flou1
barrel, is the average run of this choice
variety. One package of the seed son
post paid on receipt of 50 cents, and one
3 cent postage stamp. Three packages t<
one address $1 00 and two 3 cent stamps
Twelve packages sent on receipt of $3 00.
pm Read what a well known Garrett
Co. Marylander says of the E ERm'zon Wxx,
,IAM Cabbage:
Md., Jan. 22, 1877.
MR. JAMES CAMPI'IIEL, 60 Fulton St. N. Y.
Dear Sir:-I boughtsonie seed from yoi
last spring, and it was good. Your Em.
peror William Cabbage suits this climate
well. On a mountain side the seed yoi
sent me produced Cabbages weighing
thirty pounds each.
Very truly yours,
p I am Sole Agent in the U. S. foi
the famous
laidstone Onion Seed.
fromn Maidstone, Kent Co., England, pro
dueing the most produciig the most
prolific and finest flavored Onions known
and yielding on suitable soils from 800 to
900 bushels per acre, sown in drills,
Mr. Henry Colvin, a large merket garden.
er at Syracuse, N. Y., writes, "Your
English Onion Seed surprised me by its
large yield, and the dlicioua flavor of the
fruit. I could heve sold any quantity ir.
this marset at good pri'es. iy wife says
she will have no otheronions for the table
in future. Send me as much as you can
for the enclosed $5.00."
One package of seed sent on receip
of 50 cents and one 3 cent postage stamp,
three packages to one address $1 001' and
two 3 cent stamps. Twelve packages sent
on receipt of $3 00.
My supply is limited. Parties desiring
to secure either of the above rare seeds,
should not delay their orders. All seed
Cash must accompany all orders. For
either of the above seeds, address
mar 1-xtm 66 Fulton St., N. Y.
WE have just received a stock o:
prints of the best brands at 8. cents.
--44Cambrics ait 10 cents.
Centennial Stripes at 12j cents.
A full Stock of Shirtings, Sheetings and
Drilling at low fIgures.
We have just receivna a large and coam
plete stock of Spring and Summer Cloth
thing which we will sell as cheap as any
Gents' andl Youths' Felt and Straw Hlats oj
all kinds and at any price.
We have just received a full stock of Cassi.
nmerss from the Charlottesville Mills.
Tweeds, Cottonados, Jeans, etc.
J. F. Mlyiaster & Co.
A fine lot of Cabbages, whicm will be
sold low for cash.
Bananas, of the finest k d, which can.
net fail to be tempting Call and gel
A new lot of groceries In greai variety,
which are offered at my ni al loiw
figuros. Call and see,
may 22-tf .TAIE E.n CATrwetT.
The Christians have no rights the Mos
lem Turk is bound to respect--A state
of bondage.
1loni Appleton's Journal.
The Turkich Empire embraces
what was once the cradle of civiliza..
tion and the mightiest nations of
earth, Egypt, Syria, the Babylonish
Empire, the Assyrian, Phonicia,
Palestine, Lydia, Ionia, &c., &c- But
there is but little homogeneity among
the races dominated over by the
brutal conquerors. Many of them
are but waiting an opportunity to
throw off the hateful yoke.
The history of the world does
not afford another instance of vast
multitudes of vanquished subjects
so grievously oppressed for centu
ries in their own native land by a
more handful of conquerors. It has
been a principle of Ottoman govern
ment to allow no official survey or
census ; but it is believed that
the total population of the empire
does not exceed thirty-two millions,
and of these about thirteen millions
are in Europe. Of the latter
only three millions are Moslems ; the
rest belong to the subject races and
religions. Turkey is not really a
Mohammedan country. The faith of
Christ has existed in Constantinople
a thousand years longer than the
creed of the prophet, and is to (lay
held with surprising tenacity by
three-fourths of the subjects of the
Sultan. It is the very diversity of
the conquered races and their almost
total separation from each other by
mountain ranges, by deep, broad
waters, and by lack of roads, as
much as the merciless oppression
which gives them no chance to re
volt, that have kept the Moslem
minority ii so full and continued
power. The Servians and Alban
ians are different tribes, with differ
ent tongues ; so with the Greeks
and Bulgarians, with the Armenians
and Syrians. Between many dis
tricts even a similarity of religion
does not exist, and companionship
in misery forms the only bond of
unity in interest. Besides all this,
the Moslems alone possess arms. It
has always been a fundamental
principle that the entire military
force shall be drawn exclusively
from the ranks of the faithful ; and,
althQugh recent reforms have set
aside this maxim, yet the condition of
the Christian seems not to be altered
for the worse. The Turks have the
fortresses and the harbors, the arse
nals and the treasury, incomparable
in Constantinople and all the cities.
The Rayabs, poor and crushed by
centuries of slavery, are scattered
far and wide over the country, and
have only their humble homes and
little patches of ground covered
with taxation.
Even these do not belong to them.
No Chiristian's family is inviolate,
nor can he own a foot of the land on
which he toils out his days. It
should be said, rather, that this
latter statement was the law for four
centuries, until abolished by the
recent T'anzimat of Abdul Medjid in
1856. But we are considering the
causes of decay in the Ottoman
Empire ; and no reforms of recent
date can affect the subject, especial
ly as these usually fall dead upon
their promulgation. The Tanzimzat
itself, a constitution of which any
Christiani nation might be proud, has
produced pitiably small results,
although it promised a perfect Uto-.
pia. No Christian, then, however
wealthy in money, howeover power
ful in his tribe, could be a landed
proprietor. The tilled fields, the
b ounaless pastures, thme luxuriant
vineyards, all remained in the gi'asp
of the Turks, wvho are poor in money,
lacking in enterprise, and unable to.
do anything with their possessions
but to let them out to the despised
Christians, from whom they wring1
the last farthing by taxation. Then,
when they come roundl on their too
frequents visits of collection, they
invade the sanctity of the home,
and make the Christian feel Wea
heaviest yoke that over galled the
neck of man. No beautiful wife or
daughter is safe from the Turk.
The victim of his fancy is ruthlessly
torn from the weeping find stricken
household, and, despite all the fine
edicts and pronmisos of recent yars,
the ruined hus and oisther irs for
tunate to come away with his
head, if het goes to niagce con?aint.
But a few 'weeks non an nae An,
whose daughters had fallen under
the evil eye of the collector, trem
blingly declined to lodge him, as is
the custom, until the village taxes
were gathered. The enraged Turk
saddled and bridled the. man, and
rodo him back and forth until he
sank with exhaustion. But he who
would write the deeds of the Turk
must dip his pon in the springs
of Gehonna.
Some very interesting information ob
tained from a thoroughly trustworthy
source--How the "Republican Prin
ing Company" managed to get se
much money for so little work.
The Charleston Newas and Couri
er contains the following telegram,,
dated Columbia, May 25:
It will be of great interest to the
readers of The News amd Couric
to have an insight into the contents
of the now famous "Little Book,"'
which was handed to the Whitte
more and Woodruff investigating
comiitteo to-day by the attorney of
Mr. McCay, in whose possession it
has been for the past week or ten
days. The book, in the first place,
is a transcript of the accounts of the
Republican Printing Company, of
which Woodruff and Jones were the
bosses, showing the amounts of
money paid in bribes for services
rendered by the members of the
House and Senate in securing the
passage through the General Assem-.
bly of an appropriation of $225,000
for public printing in the session of
1873-74. The whole amount paid
in such bribes aggregates about
sixty thousand dollars. A few por..
sons, reported to be Democrats,
figure in the mystic pages ; but
they were not members of the Gen.
oral Assembly, and only received
small sums.
The amount paid Cardozo, "for
paying out the money from the
treasury," was, as the Little Book
shows, $17,866.
The amount paid ex-Governor
Moses, "for approving the bill," was
$10,304 50.
The amount paidNash, "for sno.
vices in the Senate and as chairm.an
of the finance committee," was
The amount paid Whittemore
and Y. J. P. Owens, "for services in
the Senate," was $5,000 each.
The amount paid Tim Hurley, for
sorvices that can better be imagined
than described, was $7,500.
E. W. M. Mackey, it appears, roe
ceived about $1,600, "for important
The books contains a large num'.
ber of other entries of other
amounts paid out to members, run-.
ning down as low as $25, which,
make up the grand aggregate.
If the investigating committees,
having now this valuable Little
Book in their possession, will get.
the checks upon which the money
was paid, they will have all th.e
evidence they require. The book
itself might seem to give no more
than a presumption of guilt;i but
the committee have a witness who
enn testify to the correctness of the
entries, and can verify thme payments,
This transcript of the books of the
Republican Printing Company was
muado by W. H. Jackson, the clerk
of the company ; so it will only
aeed his testimony to bring the
rascality right home to Woodruff
md tile whole corrupt crow. This
valuable witness was in the oily a
oew days ago, but the report is that
me has been spirited out of the way.
Pho committee, however, do not
ntend to be balked by the impudent
shifts of the knaves, and will take
neasures to bring Jackson before
~hom at once.
T HE LAB'r OHIOAN.-In the dim, un -
~ortain twilight of the soft May
veming, a distracted figure was
soon hastily flitting down the street
fan Ohlio town in the direction of
bhe railway station. It slapped a
Lank and hungry gripsack on the
bracket of the window and demand
3d in husky tones, "Tikt !" "Where
bo ?" calmly asked the unruffled
rnonopolist behind the window.
'Anywhere ! Anywhere I" was the
rrenzied response. "Anywhere I
Oloar through I Clean acrost I To
Burglarry, or Prooshy, or the Dan-.
ube, or Diffendorfer, or any place.
Anywhere out of an ungrateful
sountry that coldly turns its back
aupon its deserving children. Any
where out . of America." And 'he
bowed his head and wept. ' He was
the only man in Ohio haddntgob
mn of fice.-4Burlington Awy.
Evef'y man wears invisib1b spoota
olep which color or distort the thing
he looks at. . . 'I;

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