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THE NEWS AND HERALD.
WIXN'SBORO, f; :
l?~> 51 W W: ^
ySTBDNESD.lY. M?Y 37. : : > 1SSS.
jyO. S. BBYXOZltS. v.Ji
- v pditoks.
7T. L. JfcDOXALD. )
Judge T. J. Mackey, with Col. Jno..
It. Abnev, formerly of South Carolina,
now of New York, as attorneys for
W. B. Hazeirfhare broughtrsuit against
the New York Times for $100,000
The New .York World gives the
Tribune a good hit when it says:
"The President is making appoint+v?of
/vtt/\ t-a f\*am
blithe rvrvv uguuiiviuwvu ?kv??<
the New York Tribune. So long as
he continues to do that he will have
the people -with him."
It is reported that when the announcement
was made to James G.
Blaine tbat Logan was elected United
States Senator, he said: '-John A.
Logan will be the Republican candidate
for President four years hence!"
It seems from this that Mr. Blaine has
given up hopes of ever occupying tne
It is stated that Fred Douglass was
so much worried at the objections
raised against him for renting a pew
in the First Presbyterian church that
he will not again enter the church.
It is probable that this will be agree
able to all parties, aud particularly so
to those wfco are so bitterly opposed to
The- Bartholdi statue of "Liberty
Enlightening the World" is now on
the way to New York. It left Rouen
on the 21st instant. The departure
was made the occasion of considerable
demonstration by both the civil and
military authorities, who came to the
pier to witness the departure of the
sieaiucl u4jiiguig ut ^
It is stated that the letter of the
Postraaster-Geueral has bad the effect
of increasinsTthe number of applicants
for fourth class offices beyond anything
ever known in the history of the
department. It will keep the Postp/vmn
f 'inn ^iorx/\c_
dl JVi ovujvy ixiuv uio^?v?jing
of these applications. He will first
give his attention to those from Virginia,
bat in dae time will reach those
from other States.
The contest in Illinois ov r who
shonld represent them iu the United
States Senate has ended by the election
of John A. Logan. It is only accounted
for by the bad management of
the Democrats. A much wiser and
better representative than Logan could
have been fonnd in either tmrt v, and it
is to be regretted that our Democ:*atic
friends threw away a good chance to
elect a Democratic Senator.
The jury empaneled to try Burton
and Cunningham, charged with causing
the explosion at the Tower of
London some time ago, have found
~ them guilty as charged. They both
made statements that they were innocent
of.the crime. It is stated that
urors dare not disagree or acquit nowadays
if they wish to reside or do
l\no*nAoc in r TIJA
t/Ll All _ JUVUV4V?I? * MV lwv**vv
were sentenced to penal servitude for
The:Commercial Convention is now
in session in Atlanta, Ga., and many
timely subjects have been discussed by
its members. A resolution was offered
by Colonel Trenholrn, of Charles
ton, and passed that it was the opinion
of the convention that Congress should
pass as soon as possible laws for
reciprocity with all foreign nations.
Many other interesting topics of considerable
importance were discussed.
There is no doubt but that this convention
will result in good to our
The case of Julio R. Santos, who
came to'this country when very small,
and has been living here up until a
short time ago, when he returned to
Ecuador, his native country, on business,
ana was arrested and imprisoned,
has been, so actively attended to
that the Ecuadorian minister has cabled
his government to release him at once.
Ti 4. Kaau Kft/lll* I
XI sueius niat oaiuus ii<u uccu uiiui>?
treated, and it is the purpose of the
Secretary of State to see that the rights
of all American citizens are respected
in other lands.
The following' is the impressions
left upon a New York merchant who
recently traveled through the South:
A New York merchant just returned
from a trip-through -the South says that
the evidences of a changed condition
of affairs appears on all sides throughout
the States in which he journeyed.
Enterprise and thrift have taken an
astonishing hold upon the people. This
gentleman has on this account been
induced to invest a good deal of money
in the Carolinasand Georgia.
Is there not a brighter day dawning
for the South?
At a meeting of the Trade Assembly
of Chicago it was decided by an overwhelming
majority that they would
not permit Socialists and Anarchists to
participate in their annnai parade,
which tekss place at an early day. It
was also decided that no banner ftould
be carried in the procession, except
those of the Trades Union or the
United States, this provision being
taken to nrevent the carrvinsr of the red
and black flags of the Socialists and
Anarchists. They wish the procession
composed of American, libertyloving
The Hon. F. T. Frelinghuysen. Secretary
of State under Mr. Arthur's j
administration, died at his home in j
New Jersey on May 20. Mr. Freling- j
hnysen had occcpied many positions :
of prominence both in State and ?a- ;
tional politics, being at one time ap- !
pointed and confirmed as minister io !
"F-norTand hnf for the j'cason :
that he had a controlling conviction
that if he ever undertook an ocean ;
voyage he would surely perish ou the j
way. He served his State in the i
United States Senate for a number of
years, and it is said that his service in '
rrrrrtrp- rm 1 f \
tha^ body was industrious and honorabIe*
' P" -
Cc&gsessman Dibble, in company
will) a delegation"of basiness men of
Charleston, called on 'the President
and the Secretary of the Treasury on
Saturday Rrthe interest of the appointment
of Mo wry as collector of customs
at the port of Charleston. They took
with theJi an endorsement from nu
? T r>L 4-^
uieroHS ousiuess men jn v^nuncsiun ii>
show that the charges made against
their favorite that he would not be
acceptable to the business men of
Charleston were ungrounded. The
delay in appointment seems io be occasioned
from the fact that the Charleston
people are divided between two
residents, and the President wishes to
make a selection most suitable to the
majority of persons interested. While
they are quarrelling among themselves
a third man might make good headway
nnd onrrv off the nrize.
The political situation in England is
anything but settled. Some well in?.
formed persons, says a London correspondent,
say that serious dissensions
exist in the Cabinet and that it is really
ou the verge of a split. The same correspondent
says: "A general survey
of the political situation would perhaps
show that no man in England
realizes, more thoroughly than does
Gladstone that there are, iu the present
state of British affairs, all the
elements to form a political crisis, and
that he himself is strongly in favor of
makinsr everv reasonable concession in
order to hold the Liberal party, with
all its diverse actions, together as a
solid body to prevent the return of the
Conservatives to power." Gladstone
is perhaps the greatest living statesman
to-day, and the outcome of the
political difficulty in England and the
course pursued by him will tfe awaited
Ik. reply to a communication from
railroad.- authorities in New Orleans
Mr. Pullman, of the Pullman Car
Companv, said that his company
would do", their part in raising the
8100,000 to reopen the New Orleans
Exposition. It is to be hoped that it
will be reopened next fall, and we are
glad to note that the railroad companies
are willing to do their share towards
that end. There is no doubt
that the Exposition has been <d great
benefit to the Southern people, and to
open' it again next fall would keep the
great resources of the South more permanently
befor the people. Nothing
hnf irnnrl nan in our ODillioil result
from the opening- of it again next fall,
for the exhibits of each State can be
made fuller and more complete in each
department, thus showing to a greater
advantage the boundless resources and
natural wealth of our Southern country.
Mr. Coleman, the newly appointed
Commissioner of Agriculture, is much
dissatisfied with the condition of afFairs
in that bureau, and regrets leaving St.
Louis, fie finds only a credit of $35
in the treasury to run his department
and a secretary of the treasury who
will not follow the precedent of his
predecessors of advancing money for
the department. It is said the money
appropriated by the Government has
been worse than wasted, and the man*
agement is classed as "very disreputable."
A thorough investigation should
be made, and those responsible should
be compelled to give an account of
their actings and doings while in charge
of the bureau. It is probable that a
criminal prosecution will be begun
against Commissioner juoring ana nis
chief clerk, and they be made to suffer
for the way in which they have squandered
the public funds. It is stated
that an investigation will probably
bring out some "atrocious scandals."
The following will be of interest to
those who are interested in discontinuing
the present Railroad Commission
in our State, as showing the result of
the working of the Railroad Commission
- - - * * /-> iL- ~ rr? ~ L
JSiajor jonn vv . urreen, uie emcieni
general manager of the Georgia Railroad,
clearly shows in his recent
thoughtful and business-like report
that the Railroad Commission of the
State of Georgia has been the worst
enemy that the corporation has had to
deal with, and declare that "unless a
more generous policy be inaugurated,
it is simply a question of time" when
the net earnings of the road "will be
entirely dissipated." The Augusta
Chronicle quotes some of the figures
and statements of fact presented by
Major Green in support of his declaration,
and earnestly remarks: "Unless
the neonlft of Georgia desire to see
? * k, r ? ?
their railways degenerate, grow dangerons
and become bankrupt, they
must promptly restrict the autocratic
.and paralyzing despotism of the Railroad
Commission, which, we firmly
believe, is the greatest material curse
now afflicting this Commonwealth."
Let our legislators ponder over this
statement and be nreDared to take
some action at the next meeting" of the
We clip the following with the comment
that if what is proposed be done
a much needed reform will.have been
Among the reforms promised by the
new Administration is the abolition of
the system of crediting clerks in the
departments to States-and Territories
where they do not belong. About three
years ago a resolution was introduced
in Congress looking towards the correction
of this evil, but no- official
action has yet resulted. Last week a
Southern representative, in .asking for
the appointment of a lady who' had
passed the civil service examination
some months r.go, was amazed when
he was informed that the quota from
his State and district was full. He
knew this could not be true, and on
investigation he found seven persons
credited to his own and the adjoining
Congressional district who had never
been within the borders o? the State
mentioned. Three were from M. le,
three from Massachusetts, and the i er
was a resident of the District, and 1
never lived anywhere else. The *?' sentatives
of the various States and
Territories will ask for a list of the
persons credited to their respective
district?, (or, in the case of a delegate,
to the Territory.) All those they do
not know will be called upon to explain
in what part of the locality thev
are charged to, they reside, and also
to aii6wer other questions necessary to
prove a bona fide citizenship.
7- " ? J.'- 1 ' S ~*" " *
Victor Hcgo, the poet, dramatist,1 <
j novelist antfhistorian, died on the 22nd i1
j inst. vHisvdeath was not unexpected,
| as it was aloiostx'ei-tain some time ago J
j that his life was iiearh- over. For the j?
l oast sixtv vears. savs Mr. LeRover of i(
j the French Senate, Victor Hugo has
been the admiration of France and the 1
world, and that his glory belonged to (
no nation but to all men. He bei
queathed his manuscripts to France, 1
| and left the entire control of his burial (
I to the government. His remains will '
be interred in the pantheon, and the 1
expense of his funeral will be paid by '
the government. The announcement 1
of his death will be received with ex- '
pressions of grief everywhere. The
j newspapers of Paris appealed in
! mourning on the evening of his death.
| It is believed that his funeral will be
I the graudes: scene in France for a century.
The London Times says: "This i
event is one that touches the whole '
civilized world. Victor Hngo was by !
common consent the greatest poet since :
Goethe." He was undoubtedly a great ;
man, and one that has figured in the j
political life of France for more than a :
half of a century.' He was a liberal .
eontrihntor to the liternrv world and
his works will live after him.
Cleyk of the Senate.
Capt. H. A. Gaillard, of this couuty,
will be a candidate for the Clerkship of
the State Senate, to be made vacant by
the resignation of Col. T. Stobo Farrow.
Captain Galllard has had a long
I experience in the State Legislature?
| having served two terms in the House
I and one in the Senate?and is other
wise peculiarly wen uuea xor me position.
He will make a capable and
altogether acccptable Clerk. He has
for fifteen years been actively identified
with every movement looking to
the good of the people of the State,
and ha3 been a most industrious worker
for their success. We trust he will be
j elected by a handsome vote.
| Mr. It and all on the Administration.
There is to-day perhaps no man in the
i Democratic party whose opinion of the
' present administration would be more
highly esteemed than those of Samuel
J. JJandall, of Pennsylvania. As a
party leader on the floor of Congress
he has proved himself an able politician?as
a parliamentarian- he has no
equal in his party?and it is clear that
his opponents are reluctant to measure
lances with him upon that subject. His
long service in public life and his close
study of all subjects relative to the
administration of the National Govprnmpnf.
wonld neculiarlv fit him for
expressing an enlightened and intelligent
opinion of the reforms which are
being carried out by the President and
his able advisers, and the probable result
they will have in strengthening
the Democratic party, and making its
success in 1888 assured. He has
consented to make public through the
columns of the New York Herald his
views of Mr. Cleveland and his course
in guiding the Executive department
of the government. In reply to the
question what he thought of the new
I administration. Mr. Randall reDlied:
Iii my judgment it is going on as
well as possible, and I am certain that
it is making a good impression on the
people. I notice some fault finding
here and there, but 1 notice also that
no one pretends to doubt the sincerity
and honesty of the President's intentions.
When so.great a change comes
about as a change of parties atter a
quarter of a century, it is impossible
but tha? some minor errors should be
made. But the people do -not deal
harshly with public men for small
mistakes in judgment, if only they see
them to be honest and sincerely desirous
to serve the general interest- I
don't believe that any one of either
party doubts the President's honest
and patriotic purposes nor his ability
and determination to serve not merely
his party but the whole country."
It is an old adage, that man is as
prone to err as the sparks are to fly
upward, and of course the President is
no exception to this truth. It is
certainly impossible for him to "be
faultless, and a reasonable people
should not expect that no errors will
be committed by him, but where there
is a sincerity and honesty of purpose
guarding his actions in the administration
of the government, he should have
the sympathy of the people. This, in
Mr. Randall's opinion, seems to be his
ruling quality, and his experience as
Mayor and Governor would peculiarly
fit him for establishing the needed
reforius in the government, and making
him an acceptable President to the
whole people. The complaint that he
is too slow is readily shown to be
without reason, for he has an immense 1
work to perform, with a proportionate
amount of responsibility. To ascertain
where in the immense Government
establishment, bad methods pre- (
vail and incompetent or unfit persons
are empioyea. ana 10 improve me
methods and substitute faithful and !
competent men to do the work, is a ,
huge task, for which even a single
Presidential term is scarcely adequate.
In reply to the question whether he
thought that the President would gain
the confidence of his party aud the
people generally, he said:
I believe he hns these already; and I
teel certain that he will gain more and
more entirely their undouhting trust.
T ftrirl eorr 1 a x'an fViaf i
| X WiU ??VS lUlUlti UUU Ot*T iv J vu tuttv
if he goes on as be has * gone, in his i
own way, following his owa ideas of i
his duty to the public' he will be in ]
the end one of the most acceptable i
Presidents we have ever had. He
will, through his success, by the year
1888, as the public administrator of a
great trust, be renominated and reelected,
and I am satisfied that the ,
party can do no better than faithfully ,
stand by him and co-operate with him. i
The work of reform confided to him
j can hardly be completed in a single
j term. The country will re-elect him
i i ~ AAAtinn +V\r\ nAmrvlftfiAri /\f* f V\Q f rrr/wlr
IV ?"CVUi C OVUJ^IVUVU V/4 UiUb UUiJX
and give it the permanence which it 1
ought to have for the general good."
That is my view of the political sit- j
uation. On general principles it must
be plain to any one that we can more
easily re-elect Mr. Cleveland than
elect a new mau. Or, to put this in a <
different shape, if we cannot re-elect i
Mr. Cleveland, he having accomplished I
in part or in whole the reforms desired i
by the people, then we cannot elect .<
j any one. We must cluster around him 1
j &ncj his Administration, and thus keep 1
J our party togepoer, sireDgmen it, ana j;
unable it to meet its opponents in 1888
svith a solid front. . t
This is the view entertained by the Pennsylvania
statesman of the political
situation. Mr. Cleveland will so con- 0
3uct the affairs of stale daring his four
rears in office that he will again be
nominated by his party. His present
:ourse continued throughout his term
tvill so impress the people that if
fiominatnd his nartv will be strength
jned and will cluster around him and
oy electing bim endorse the' course
pursued by him in his first term of
office. Then ail Republicans in reply
.0 the question how they like a Democratic
government, can join with Sherman
in his emphatic "first rate".
A JUMP FRtfM BROOKLYN BRIDGE.
A.c Aspiring Professor Gratifies his Ambition
at the Cost of his Life.
Prof. Odium, formerly director of a
n&tatorium at Washington, D. C., and
more recently engaged at uia roint
Comfort, jumped from the Brooklyn
into the East river on Tuesday alternoon
and died soon after being taken
from the water. Odium distracted the
attention of the bridge police from
himself by sending a decoy party ahead
in a cab', which party climbed on a
railing and pretended to be preparing
for a jump. While these men were occupying
the attention of the officers
Odlum'drove up to within one hundred
yards of his decoys, slipped off his
outer garments ana leapea on j.ne rawing,
clad only in a red shirt and trunks.
He was quickly discovered by the
police, but as they neared him he
leaped clear of the bridge with his
hands above his head. lie descended
in an erect position until within thirty
feet of the water, when his body turned
and he struck on his side. A tug with
a number of newspaper reporters,
with whom was Paul Boynton, was
stationed close at hand and was on the
spot before Odium came to the surface.
Boynton threw overboard a
number of life preservers and theuy
went over himself. Odium was in.'.
spn$.ihlp whp.n ho rame nn and hlnod
and froth were oozing from his mouth.
He was quickly taken .on the tug and
restoratives applied. After much rubbing
he revived enough to ask, "What
kind of a jump did I make?" but he
was insensible again almost as soon as
he had spoken and was dead before the
the tug reached the dock. It has been
the ambition and dream of his life to
make a jump from Brooklyn Bridge.
He made the attempt once before the
bridge was completed, but was prevented
from carrying out his scheme
by the police. He wa3 three and a
quarter seconds in the air before
striking the water. *
SENATOR FROM ILLINOIS.
The Legislature Hakes Choice At Last
John A. Lofan Elected.
At the joint session of the Illinois
Legislature on the 19th inst.., there
was a jam, both on the floor of the
House and in the galleries. There
were present 51 Senators and 153
Representatives. When the vote was
ft /I An ft! iMtATfm In/1 'PKn I
lutvcu <i ucau JLIIC
Democrats refused to vote. The Republican
Seuators all voted for Logan,
giving him 26 votes. Ruger's vole
was received with cheers. When Sittig
was called, in a long speech he explained
his position. He voted for
Logan under protest. The announcement
was received with the wildest
cheers. This gave Logan 103 votes.
On the call of absentees the Democrats
voted solidly for Jndge Lambert Tree.
After roll-call Messrs. Baker, McNary.
McAlinev, Caldwell, Quinn and Craft
esngpd their votes to Cliarlos B. Farwell.
Barry, Democrat, changed his
vote to John A. Logan, and the wildest
confusion prevailed. This insured
Logan's election. Roll-call was proAAA/}A
J *n!< U A A IV\ /\ T^A?? A_ I
CCeueu Willi aicci uiuc, tuc l^cuivcrats
attempting: to elect Farwell,
hoping to some Republican votes.
Barry withdrew his vote from Logan,
stated that he would not allow anyother
Republican than Logan to be
elected. No Republican support went
out to Farwell, and Speaker Haines
finally announced the vote declaring
Logan elected. *
THE CONFEDERATE HOME.
Tho Institution Formally Opened on Richmond'*
Tl./\ Anrtninrr r\P ^l>a Oan_
A iic iUi iiivbi v/jl mx/ vvuitu^
erate Soldiors' Home, near Richmond,
Ya., took place on Thursday. R. E.
Lee Camp, Confederate Veterans, with
their guests, the Aaron Wilkes Post,
G. A. It., of Trenton, N. J., and the
city military, marched to the Home,
where, after prayer by the Rev. J. William
Jones, Col. Archer Anderson, in
a felicitous speech, turned the Home
over to Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, who accepted
the charge on behalf of the
board of managers.
A large number of distinguished Invited
guests, including many ladies,
were present. From the Home the
veterans in blue and grey and the
military proceeded to Hollywood
Cemetery and participated in the an
nnal decoration of the graves of Confederate
dead, the day being Decoration
Day. Thousands of persons visited
the cemetery, bat there were no
nnusual ceremonies. THE
Startling Figures of the Ravage" of Typhoid
Fever in a Pennsylvania Town.
The executive relief committee at
Plymouth, Pa., submitted their official
report to a mcetine of citizens last
Thursday morning. The following is
r. summary of the report: On Mayo
there weie"S41 cases of typhoid fever.
Since that date 64 new cases have been
reported, making 905 in all. The
deaths in the past two weeks have
numbered 55, which leaves 850 cases,
134 being convalescent. The majority
of the sick are reported to be on the
mend, but many are still in a critical
condition. The total number of destitute
families now receiving aid is reported
to be 246. The total disburser?
Anfr. f a /lofn o r? V* C IrtA
UICIILO IAJ uaiv^ VV)J-UU.
Struck by Two Yonng Savannhfan#
Yesterday it was developed that onefifth
of ticket No. 59,075, in TheLoaisiana
State Lottery, in the drawing of
April 14th, was purchased by two
young men of Savannah, Messrs. John
\V. Haywood and L. M. Yerderv, who
have secured for fifty cents each the
handsome sura of $7,500. They are
clever, worthy young gentlemen, and
have congratulations upon their forhiim.-From
the Savannah Evenin/i
Times, April 16th. *
A man terribly mangled and in a
dying condition was found in a freight
car near Joliet, 111., on Thursday. He
turned out to be a working mau named
Pezederkas, an Austrian who had
worked in quar*-" ;s. His lips and nose
ivf>ro p.nf off. aiso his ton^ne. whinh
was hanging by thin threads of flesh,
rhe skull was fractured. The man
was alive, but has since died. It is
supposed to be the work of strikers.
A Town Earned.
Milton, twenty miles east of Pensa;ola,
was devastated by fire of incenfliary
origin on Thursday night.
>even rreneral stores and a drusr store.
three saloons, one hotel, one wagoil
shop, two shoe stores, a telegraph office,
barber shop, law offtce and one
residence were destroyed. The loss is
ibout $50,000 and insurance unknowp.
k ? ?? ??
TfllBrEE OF RESPECT.
s At a special meeting of the Board of
Directors of The Winnsboro National Bank
held 011 Monday, the 25th May, 1885, the
following Preamble and Resolutions were
Whereas it has pleased Almighty God to
remove Judge Wm.-R. Robektsox, one of
the original Stockholders of this Bank, and
its first and only President, from his sphere
of earthly usefulness; and whereas his
death has filled us with deep and sincere
grief. v-?e it therefore
Resolved, That'The "'iVTnnsboro National
Bank has lost in his tieath a most worthy
and faithful officer; and we an amiable
and admired associate.
Resolved, That while we deeply mourn
his loss, we will ever cherish with pride his
pure and noble character.
Resolved, That we tender to the widow
of deceased our heartfelt sympathies in
Resolved, That these Resolutions be inscribed
in the Minute Book of the Board
of Director?, and a copy be transmitted 'to
the widow of deceased.
Attest: . , .
GEO. H. McMASTER,
* ' ' -v. . V. Presd't
Tnos. K. Elliott,
Cashr. and Act'g Sec'ty.
Cherry Pectoral .
No other complaints arc so insidious in their
attack as those affecting the throat and lungs:
none so trilled \rith by the majority of sufferers.
The ordinary cough or cold, resulting
perhaps from a trifling or unconscious exposure,
is often but the beginning of a ratal
sickness. A yes's Cheery Pectobal has
veil proven its efficacy in a forty years' fight
with throat and long diseases, and should be
in all aaoao
MMU IU OU VWMfl WibUVIIV UVM*J ?
A Tttriblo Congh Cured.
u la 18571 took a severe cold, which affected
my lruigs. I had a terrible cough., and passed
night alter night without step. The doctors
gave me up. I tried Ayeb's Cheeky Pectoual,
which relieved my luDgs, induced
sleep, and afforded me the rest necessary
for the recovery of my strength. By the
continued use of the Pectobal a permanent
cure was effected. I am now 62 years
old, hale and hearty, and am satisfied your
Chubby Pectobal saved me.
Rockingham, Vt., July 15,1882.
Croup. ?'A Mother's Tribute.
"While in the country last winter my little
boy, three years old, was taken ill with croup;
it seamed as if he would die from strangu
lation. One of the family suggested the use
of Ayer's Cheeky Pectoral, a bottle of
which was always kept in the house. This
was tried in small and frequent doses, and
to oar delight in less than half au hour the
little patient.was breathing easily. The doctor
said that the Cherey Pectoral had
saved my darling's life. Can you wonder at
our gratitude? Sinderely yours,
Mrs. Emma Gedkey."
153 "West 128th St., New York, May 1G, 1882.
"I have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
in my family for several years, and do not
hesitate to pronounce it the most effectual
remedy for coughs and colds we have ever
tried. A. J. Crajtc."
Lake Crystal, Minn., March 13, 1882.
** I suffered for eight years from Bronchitis,
and after trying many remedies with no success,
I was cured by the use of Ater's Cherry
Pectoral. Joseph Waldea*."
Byhalia, Miss., April 5,1882.
" I cannot say enough in praise of Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral, believing as x ao mas _
but for its use I should longsince have died *
from lung troubles. E. Bragdox"
Palestine, Texas, April 22,1882.
No case of an affection of the throat or
lungs exists which cannot be greatly relieved
by the use of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
and it trill always cure when the disease is
not already beyond the control of medicine.
Or. J. C. Ayer&Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists.
<-?h -i?i a -n-i?r?\
Call and inspect the Spring
Stock just received by
P. LANDECKER& BRO.
We guarantee at all times
the very LOWEST Pricts J
in Dress Goods, White .
Goods, Notions, Embroideries,
Laces, Ribbons. Veilings,
Lawns and Piques,
Fancy Ginghams. The
largest, best assorted and
FINEST STOCK OF .
8PBI\G AXD S13I3IER CIOTHl^,
Consisting of Dress and
Business Suits, for Men,
Youths and Boys, with a
full and complete line of
GENTS' FURMSHIAG GOODS.
TO CONVINCE YOU OF
THAT FACT CALL ON
P. LAN DECKER & BRO.
WTYPXrjnVnr Ti TJAAfQ fit 10V nonfo
vyxiiWW *-/2 vy*4w.
FINE FAMILY FLOUR.
SUGARS, COFFEE, TEA.
FRESH OAT MEAL.
FRESH LOBSTERS and SALMON.
FRESn CANNED PEACES.
FRESH CAN*NED TOMATOES,
CRACKERS and CORN.
McCAELEY & CO. i
T ssspSteHjj WH >>.
r tAPITAX PJS5ZE, $150,000. "*
"Wedo hereby certify that ice-supervise
I thearrangementsfor all the Monthly and
I Semi-Annnal Drawings of The Louisana
State Lottery Company, and in person manage
and control the Drawing* themselves,
and that the same are conducted with honesty,
fairness and in good faith. toward aZl
parties, and we authorize the Company to
I use this certificate, with the facsimiles ofour
'signature# attached, in its advertisement*."
U OVEK HALF A MILLION DXSTKlJJU i tu.
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated in 18G8 for 25 years by the *
Legislature for Educational and Charitable
purposes?with a capital of ?1,000,000?to
which a reserve fundjof over $550,000 has
since been added. ,
' By an overwhelming popular vote its
fraricliise was made a part of the present (
State Constitution adopted December 2nd,
A. D. 1879.
Its Grand Single Number Drawings
will take place monthly. It never (
xcatt* or 'poscjJU/tes. ijfUA ?i? mic ivnunii^
Distribution: . * " ?
181st Grand Monthly ,
AMD THE 1
Extraordinary Semi-Anhual Drawing
In tho Academy of Music, Xew Orleans,
Tuesday, Jane 16,1885,
Under the personal supervision and management
Gen. G. X. BEAUREGARD, of Louisiana,
and Gen. JUi AL A. EARLY, of Virginia.
CAPITAL PRIZE, SI.>0.000.
KfNOTICJS.?Tickets are TEN" D0L- (
LARS ONLY Halves, $5 "Fifths, ?2.
LIST OK ?t:I2ES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE Ot' ?1 ">0,000. .?150,000
? .m t\nr\ z/\ (\fu\
I OKA9U ^>U2i? wr u?,uuu|
1 GRAND PRIZE OK 20,000.. 20,000
2 LARGE PRIZES OK 10,000.. 20,000
4 LARGE PRIZES OK 5,000.. 20,000 *
20 PRIZES OK 1,000.. 20,000
50 do 500.. 25,000
100 do "* ::oo.. :)0,000
200 do * 200.. 40,000 J
GOO do 100.. (50,000
1,000 do 50.. 50,000
100 Approxi't'n Prizes of ?200.. $20,000
100 do do loo.. 10,000
100 do do 75.. 7,500
2,279 Prizes, amounting to $522,500
Application for rates to clubs should be made
only to the office of the Company in New
I Vnr fiirrhfr Information writ? clearlv. living
full address. postal .notes, Express
Money Orcers. or New Yo' k Exchange in ordl- -i
nary letter. Currency by Express <m1 sums of J
$5 and upwards at our expense) addressed
m: a. dauphin,
New Orleans, La.,
or M. A DAUPHIN. 1
607 Seventh St., Washington, D. C.
Make P. O. Money Orders payable and address
Rejristered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans. La. ]
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA;
COUNTY OF FAIRFIELD. I
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
John B. Harrison, J. F. Harrison, Melton
(J. Harrison, Eliza G. Howe, Nancy E. (
Lucas, William Morgan, James Morgan
and Harriet Morgan, Plaintiffs, against
Sarah Harrison. Jan'm Harrison. William
Claxton and \V. il. Doty and D. V. i
Walker, Copartners doin<i business under
the firm name of W. K. Doty & Co., Defendants.
Copy Summon* for Rdwf.-Compl/iint
not Served. ^
To the Defendants Above-Named:
YOU AKE lIEREUy summoned and required
to answer the complaint in this
action, wliich is liled in the office of 1
the Clerk ol' the Court of Common Pleas
for said County, and to serve a copy of
your answer to the said complaint on the 1
subscribers at their office, No. 2, Law
Range, Winnsboro, South Carolina, within
twenty days after the service hereof, exclusive
of the day of such service; and if
you fail to answer the complaint within '
the time aforesaid, th2 plaintiffs in this
action will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint. J
Dated 5tn ctav 01 3iay, a. d. i??o.
RAGSDALE & RAGSDALE,
To the Defendant William Claxton:
Take notice that the Summons in this
action (of which the foregoing is a copy)
and the Complaint were filed in the office
of the Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas
for Fail-field County, at Winnsborough, '
in the County of Fairfield, in the State of
South Carolina, on the oth day of May,
A. D. 1885.
RAGSDALE & RAGSDALE,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COO'TY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON FLEAS.
Louisa Green, Plaintiff, againzt Julia Goins,
Moses Boulware, David Bouhvare, Squire ?
Bouhvare, Lucy Boulware, Maria Boulware
and Charles Green, as Adrainistra- 1
tor cum testamento annexo of Moses Boulware.
Deceased, Defendants. Summons I
for Meiiff..?Complaint not Sewed.
To the-Defendants Aeoye-xahed: '
YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and
required to answer the complaint in
? ?u:~i vt?? . _
i/uio uubiuii, wuitu >vtw buc *uu ua) kjl , 1
A. D. 1885, filed jn the office of the
Clerk of Common Pleas for the said Coun- j
ty, and to serve a copy of your answer to the
said complaint on the subscribers, at their
offices, Nos. 3 and 4, Law Range, Winnsboro,
South Carolina, within twenty days
after the service heieof, exclusive of the
day of such service; and if you fail to answer
the complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiff in this action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded in the
Dated May 2nd, A. D. 1885.
MCDONALDS & DOUGLASS,
To the absent Defendants, Squire Boulware
and Lucy Boulware:
TAKE notice that the complaint in this
action, together with the summons, of
which the foregoing is a copy, was filed in
the office of the Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas for Fairfield County, and State
of South Carolina, on the 2nd day of May,
A. D, 1883.
Winnsboro, S. C., May 2nd, 1885.
MCDONALDS & DOUGLASS,
I keep the well Known EXCELSIOR
COOKS in several sizes, viz: Xos. 7, IT,
27, 37, 8,18, 28, 38, etc, with and without
Also, Emerald, Virginia, Patron, Farmer s
Girl and the COTTON OPTION, No. 7,
which I run with full equipment at $16. ^
REPAIRS for Stoves In stock or obtained *
at short notice.
PIPE made to order. Black and Gal
vanized Sheet Iron, Roofing and Bright
Tin. Wire. Solder, etc. .
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS of every 1
description. Wooden-ware, "Willow-ware, J
Tin-wwe. YeHow and Rockingham Ware. ^
SPOKES, RIMS, HUBS. SHAFTS and \
Tlie best and handsomest Wire Fence is *
the BUCK-HORN. *
The LEADER PLOWS give good satis? a
faction. Sizes, one-nopse, .Nos. 20, 51.22,
I $4.50, $5.00 and $5.5.0.
j J. H. CUiDONGS.
1876., % 1885.
n TTT TT I T? rilT T?TTm
r: i hammm,
and DOMESTIC WIXES,
LIQUORS, CIGARS, CIGARETTES,
3AS IN STOCK AND OFFERS TO
SELL LOW FOR CASH ONLY, THE
FOLLOWING SUPERIOR ARTICLES,
jrenuine Imported Dupuy, Otard &
Semiine Kentucky "Whiskey, The
? . Kentucky Belle.
jrenuine Imperial Cabinet Whiskey.
Genuine Golden Grain Whiskey.
Genuine Silver Brook Whiskey.
Genuine Our Option Whiskey
Genuine David Jones Whiskey,
Pennine North Carolina Sweet Mash
orenuine uoraesnc <jm.
Genuine Ginger Biandv.
ienuine Blackberry Brandy.
Imported Sherry Wine.
Imported Port Wine.
Fine Old Apple Brandy.
Vlumm's Champagne (Genuine Imported.)
Dupuy, Otard & Co. Brandy (Genuine
Fine Holland Gin (Genuine Imported.)
Old Kentucky Whiskeys.
Dceola Indian Bitters.
Bass's Pale Ale.
T<miii?iiiI's Shrnt Porter.
Vienna Export Beer.
Lager I'etr, in bottles.
Sarsa pari 11a.
Ross's Royal Ginger Ale.
ON DRAUGHT (COOL.)
rivoli Brewing Co.'s Lager Beer.
CltTAAf ^ 1/1 At?
jiuu 5 un cci v/iu^.1
\Iott's Crab Apple Cider.
THE ICE HOUSE
Will open a^ain for the season of 1S85,
md I will be pleased to serve the pubic
and my former custom at reasona)le
prices and with dispatch.
THE"ONLY POOL and BILLIARD
?ARLOR IN TOWN-OX WHICH
fiends rr.ay enjoy themselves at small
md living rates.
F. W. HARESICHT.
FULTON MARKET BEEP.
. SETS SMOKED BEEF.
v ' BREAKFAST STRIPS.
CORNED BEEF IX CANS. '
HAM SAUSAGE IN* CANS. .
CANTON GINGER IN POTS.
CITRON AND RAISINS.
JCRRANT5 AND POWDERED SUGAR.
BORDEN'S EAGLE MILK.
ROYAL YEAST POWDER.
FRESH ARRIVALS OF FISH.
SUGARS, COFFEES AND TEAS A
pecialty, with a great many other goods,
vhich will be sold at the lowest price for
S. S. WOLFE.
HIGH GRADE FERTILIZER.
LVECOGNIZING the importance, in a
ate season, "of farmers usizg HIGHLY"
LMMONIATED FERTILIZERS, Ave have
rranged to supply the wants of our
>atrons in tUis line and can offer them,
intfl the 1st of May, a HIGH GRADE
"E.RTILIZER, ammoniated with the best
quality of DRIED BLOOD, the highest
nd best ?mmoniated kno >vn to the trade.
Shipments made promptly,
DOMESTIC FERTILIZING CO.,
Colnmbia, S. C.
; -re S; ? aw'
OUIi STOCK OF *'" i
v j |. | '\ .
! ' 1
YOU WILL FIND IT FULL AND
complete in each department." ^
; ALL PRICES GUAEAXTEED.
I WE ARE DETERMINED THAT NO
one sliall sell cheaper tlian ourselves.
WE. CALL -PARTICULAR ATTEN- ^
tiontoour ' T
GENTS' DEPARTMENT. m
CLOTHING, HATS, SHIRTS, UNDER
wear, Collars, Cuffs, Cravats, Etc.
8 HOES! SHOES ! SHOES ! - *
WE CALL ATTENTION TO OUI1
line of Ladies' and Gents' Fine Shoes, unsurpassed
for stvle, fit, comfort and duraI
bility. Each pair warranted to give satisfaction
MONEY REFUNDED. ^
OUR SECOND SUPPLY OF 5c. LAWN
to arrive this week.
! A FEW "JOBS" IN LADIES'SLIP
pel's, to-be closet! out. at $1.00?former
McMASTEE. BRICE & KETCH IN. ^
Spring, gentle Spring!
I am now ready to supply the demands
of men, youths and boys in Spring Suits
My stock is larire and the assortment beautiful
as well as the changes in styles. The
Cutaways, cut in whipcord, worsteds and
plaids, are very neat and well made, with
suitable linings to match the goods. The ,
sacks are of the same material, and are jC
made in all the leading styles. Just here
one particular style needs mentioning?the
Norfolk suit which has become very popular
for the past season, and one of the
most comfortable suits ever worn. Clothing
is cheaper now than it has ever been
before, and a thorough knowledge of the
market has enabled me to buy this stock at J
the lowest market value.
My stock of ?ients' Furnishing Goods is ^
now complete, with an assortment of un- "
derwear in all sizes in gauze Lisle Thread
and Balbriggan. Fancy and Plain Hall
Hose in great varieties. * Knowing, thai in
buying Neckwear all persons are particular,
I have endeavored to select every
desirable new style of Flat Scarfs, Puffs i
and String Ties." These goods are made
from the best silk material, and are sold at ^
a price for inferior grades. X
A word with you in regard to Hats. The ' J
trade in this line is increasing so fast that
it has become a leading specialty and has a
department by itself." I always endeavor
to keep the latest st j4es, made of the best
material that will -stand the wear. My
spring styles of Stiff Hats are made with a A
view of being comfortable to the wearer.
They will shape to any head and are made
i-ery light in weight and well ventilated. JjSj
The soft goods are also complete in tbeir
assortm?nt. I have the largest stock of
Straw Ilats that I have ever had, in view
of the fact that the demand for these goods
increases every season, and lam prepared
to wholesale as well as retail in the Hat
oc vtaII nc flir* CMnthinor
Do not forget the line of liandsorac*
Shoes, in gaiters and low-quarters, that I ^
have In stock. The styles of shoes do not
change so readily as" hats and clothing.
The principal object being to make them
as eouifortable as possible. "
I would like to have you call and exam- i
ine the stock. It will be a pleasure to warn
show you the goods whether you purchase.
or not* Respectfully,
51. L. KIXARD.
Colombia, S. i>.
Poison. . Poison, ^
BUG POISON 15 and cents.
INSECT POWDER 30 to 50 cents.
"DEATH ON RATS," ll
Other NUISANCES, ^
For sale at the Drug Store of ^
\\\ E. AIKEN. m
\ exje l:t?ir-s xoticet ^
ALL persons holding claims against tho
Estate of Jos. F. Arledge, deeeased>
will present the same duly attested, and
ali persons indebted to said estate will ^
make payment to
' E. W. FEATIIERSTOX, ^
>Iay20x3w Qualified Executor.
PAVILION HOTEL, -
CHARLESTON, S. C.
E. T. GAILLAED, - - Proprietor.
OTIS' PASSENGER ELEVATOR, ' }]
HEATED ROTUNDA. \
Rates, ?2.00 to $3.00.