Newspaper Page Text
_ THE NEWS AND HERALD.
- - WTNNSJBORO, S. C.
WEDXESD.il. OCTOBER 14. : : I8S5.
J SO. X. J2JEYXOIil>S, )
k; s- Ed:t?iks.
b w. L. JfcDONALD. )
The New York Herald figures the
expense of the average young man living
in that city to be $1,500.
A very sensible earthquake shock
was felt in portions of Virginia last
week. 2*o damage was done.
A * The
colored people of Vicksburg
contemplate building a $50,000 monument
to commemorate emancipation.
It is said that in no college where
statistics have been preserved has any
jga devotee of tobacco ever graduated at
.aPp. the head of his class.
& * The Georgia Courts are rushed with
divcoe ?iits brought on frivolous complaints.
If they were only granted in
cases of adultery they would find such
suits would not be so numerous.
Pbof. "Wiggins confidently predicts
i a deluge in 1887. He has made so
many false predictions, it is hardly
possible that auy serious results may
be apprehended from his late predic"V
The report of the National Agricul- j
tural Bureau shows a decline in the]
, cotton prospect. The average is put
/^nrrn fnr Santh Carolina at 79 Der
' cent.?considerably lower th3ii was
On the 10th inst. the first colored
man admitted to practice as an attorney
ia the Courts of Maryland was
admitted in Baltimore. He was a j
graduate of the Howard University of
Cardinal McCloskey, the head of
the Roman Catholic Chnrch in the
United States, died in New York on
the 10th inst. He was appointed Cardinal
iff 1875, being the first American
ever honored with the office.
A Jewish society of North Carolina
has retained the Hon. C. H. ,Moise, of
Sumter, and the Hon. L. F. Yon mans,
of Columbia, to aid in the prosecution
of J. C. Furgersou for the killing of
Arthur Beuedict in Abbeville last year.
Mr. J. L. M. Curry, of Virginia,,
has been appointed envoy extraordinary
and minister plenipotentiary to
Spain. He is secretary ot thePeabody
Trust Fund committee, and is well
known throughout the South fur the
interest he has taken in education.
Our esteemed contemporary, the
? H -11 - TT> 7
.dLUOeyme jrrcsz ua-u x?u/?<w, announces
that it will be enlarged on the
9th November to an eight-page sevencolumn
weekly. This shows the enterprise
of Brother Wilson, and we
wish for his excellent paper continued
' It is proposed in Spain to start a
fleet of ships representing the maritine
nations of the country from the
port of Palos, Spain, in 1892, to sail
over the route traversed by Columbus,
four hundred years ago. It is to rep?*l?A
rCS>CU 0 IUC 1UU l uunuiCULU auiiKWioaj
of the discovery of America.
Dallas Sanders, well known in
South Carolina from his connection
with the political prosecotions a few
years ago, has been nominated by the
Democrats for sheriff of Philadelphia.
He received 132 votes out of a total of
148. It is said that lie is a very acceptable
candidate and will be elected.
A correspondent of the News and
Courier of the 9th inst., give.s a cordial
invitation to our members of Congress
to give their views on the issues of the j
day, among which are most prominent j
the "Silver Question" and the tariff.
The suggestion is not a bad one, and a
discussion of these important issues
would be read with interest by their
Out of the hundred and fifty-three
prisoners sentenced to life imprisonment
in Illinois since it becamc a State
not a single one has been kept in
prison longer than seventeen years,
thp others havino- been mrdoned or
having died within that time. Out of
this number only one escaped, which
speaks well for the management of the
Senator Blair says he will introduce
his educational bill in the Senate
as early as possible, in order to insure
action upon it. He hopes that it will
be introduced in the House by some of
its advocates to insure consideration
in that body. He says that it was defeated
in the House last session by
preventing consideration, and that it
will pass if introduced at the next
session. ^ ^
At a meeting of the United States
Naval Institute, a few days ago, a
paper recently submitted by Lieut.
Danenbower on the North Pole was
considered. He took the position that
there was no undiscovered continent |
in the far North, and that the only j
lands yet unknown were some small i
islands, and that the scientific knowledge
to be obtained by expeditions
would not be worth the cost and expenses
and the loss of life almost sure
to follow such an expedition. AN j
though his paper is considered an aWe
one other prominent men differ with j
him and believe that another attempt
should be made to explore the North
The editor of one of the New Orleans
daily papers has gone to New
York with a view to establishing in
that city a paper whose colnmns willj
be specially devoted to the advance- (
meat and progress of the cSonth and
Southern news. Snch an enterprise
would certainly improve the South, as j
at present nearly all the news we find
in the New York papers from the j
South is simply accounts of crime and I
other things of like character. He j
expects to enlist correspondents from J
all sections of the South, who will j
lurnish regular letters, ana snow to
our Northern friends what progress <
we are making. Success to the enter- !
The New York Herald recently ,
published a ten-column article presumed
to be a history of the GrantWard
failure and their transactions.
It is a statement made by Ferdinand
Ward and must. we suppose, be accepted
as the truth. It places other
member of the firm in a very bad
light, and shows the enormous profits
made and who were benefited by them.
It is wonderful how the figures were
handled by Ward and the unenviable ,
position in which he places ins partners.
In reply to the question of the ,
reporter what he thought of the present
status, he replied: "Well, it
seems to me that these men, several of
them old enough to be my father, some
of whom had made conspicuous fortunes
in life before I was born, having
utilized me and my endeavors to the
tune of millions of dollars ot profit,
having patted me on the back in the
noonday of prosperity, have now
tarnecj awav aud slipped so far to the
background that the public look to me
alone for explanation, for restitution.
I have accepted ray position, and, in
order that I might do what a man
onght, have stripped myself. As to
the position occupied by these others
who have not been stripped, and who
have not stripped themselves, I leave
the public to ponder and the Courts to
Politics in Ohio.
The campaign in Ohio is'drawing
rapidly to a close and the prospects of
a Democratic victory are most encouraging.
Latterly the gubernatorial candidates
have been discussing the issues
on the stump together, and the general
verdict seems to be that Hoadly has
gotten the better of Foraker. The
most exciting and interesting of these
joint discussions took place in Cincinnati
a few days ago. This debate
closed the campaign. The audience
numbered folly 7,000 people, and both
aspirants were received with wonderful
Referring to Judge Foraker's staiemen;
that the Republican party had
been proven honest by the declaration
of the treasury books, he said that it
did not take a'very sharp man where
he kept both books and money to make
them agree. Judge Foraker forgot to
say that the book of books were the
Star Route thieves and the failure of
the Freed men's bavings iSank. tie
asked Judge Foraker, "Are you for or
against prohibition? You have," said
he, "another halt hour to answer in,
and you can surely answer the question
in that time."
(A voice: "What do you think of
"I am against it, and I am also
against the bloody shirt. There have
been two sermons on the mount lately
?one from Mount McGregor and one
from Mount Gilcad. The oue fall of
love and peace and the other full of
hate bnd war against one-half the people.
I am for Grant and against Sherman."
As to State affairs, he said the
expenses of the ordinary administration
of the State the last two years was
$141,000 loss than Foster's last two
years. The last Legislature, he said,
gave civil rights to colored men. The
Democrats gave the colored man the
right t# testify in Court; the Democrats
gave tbem the repeal of the black
laws, "i may not get men* votes, oat
I know enough to do a colored mart
justice." As to giving positions to
soldiers, he said there were more soldiers
holding office under the Democracy
twice over than under any Republican
Adminstration. "Now my time
is about up and I only wish to say one
thing more, and that is, 1 want Judge
Foraker to tell us whether or not he is 1
"Judge Hoadly devoted a great deal
of his time to answering questions
from the audience. There was 110 1
chance given either Foraker or Hoadly J
for continued argument. The confu- 1
sion and interruptions by the audience (
was coutinual. Tumultuous cheering
followed his close and Judge Foraker's '
Tobacco Culture in South Carolina, j
So much has been written on the j
subject of diversifying of crops in this ,
State that there is no use in treating <
the subject generally; but when a par- '
ticular crop is selected and the advau- j
tages to be derived from it are plainly ^
set before the people the theory is
subjected to tests and its practicability
determined by experiment. This was (
the case with the introduction of cotton. <
which superseded indigo and all other .
crops. For years it was contended by !
the State press on the one hand that j
the oats crop could be made a profita- j
ble one, and by the farmers on the (
other hand that it "was cheaper to raise J
cotton and buy Western cornbut the j
newspapers harped 011 the same string ,
until the farmers were driven to ex- ;
periments. The result is that the "oats !
idea" is becoming firmly fixed in the
agricultural mind. Such we hop-rill
be the result of the effort which is i.ow j
being made by the newspapers to ,
introduce the cultivation of tobacco in 3
this State. There are four elements 1
necess&rv to the profitable production ]
of any crop?a suitable soil, a good j
climate, cheap labor and a good inar? j
Now from all parts of our State
reliable men testify that tobacco has 2
been and is now being raised in small <
quantities of a grade equal if not 1
superior to that raised in North Carolina
and Virginia. If it cau be raised
in small quantities ou our soil and in (
this climate it is fair to conclude that }
it may be raised in large quantities, j
In the cheap negro labor we certainly (
have the third element, and the work t
required is not so heavy as in the cul- 1
tivation of cotton. Thus may be ntiN ^
ized the unproductive labor of the
younger members of families who are
now growing up in idleness. The ;
Merchants' Exchange of Charleston t
are willing to farnish the fourth ele- d
ment?a market for it?if the people m
will produce it. Now we hope that -i
the fanners of Fairfield will not be the last
to make the experiment. In the
course of next year let each farmer
plant a half acre or au acre of the j
weed and learn for himself whether
he can raise it. If the experiment bf; Q
successful he may then enlarge h'.s
operations. While cotton and tobacco
may be cultivated at the same time the
tobacco crop is so much more profitable
that if the experiment is once made
jottou would be driven from the field.
Statistics show that successful tobacco
farmers have made from $200 to $500
per acre. Ibis is of coarse an exceptional
yield, but the bare possibility of
it should be inducement enough to
make some farmers try it. One objection
which is advanced is that the crop
is a very exhaustive one to the soil, but
those who have raised both cotton and
tobacco say that it is not any more so
than cotton, and that the best tobacco
fertilizers are not as expensive as those
for cotton. The cost of cultivation
and curing is about the same as cotton;
the price per pound is abont. double i
that of cotton, and there is always a
Sfood demand for it, so that it may be
turned into cash with as much ease as
i?. _ rrw _ o ? / i.l
ine couon crop. xuu opnuguwu
(Mass.) Union says on this subjcct:
It will interest Connecticut valley
tobacco raisers to know that the South
Caroliuians, aroused by the prosperity
of the growers of the weed in North
Carolina, are turning their attention to
the tobacco crop, and hope to make a
successful diversion from too much
cotton raising. In North Carolina the
tobacco crop has doubled in six years.
Last year it amounted to 40,000,000
pounds, and a very fair profit has been
realized. The people of South Carolina
are urged to enterprise in this line
by the success o? the Lancaster county,
Pa., farmers, who are said to be
. It., J. P/Nn
lASUJ}JCli&lX OUWVC9011U1V IUC UVll"
necticut Valley tobacco raisers. There
is no doubt that the weed can be successfully
grown in Soath Carolina and
the chances arc that for some purposes
the Southern product may be superior
to the Northern. It will at least be
advantageous to South Carolinians to
diversify their indnstries and perhaps
it would be a good thing for them to
invite some of our Connecticut Yallev
farmers down there to show them how
to do it.
We agree with the above and would
like to see about one thousand families
come into this county. They would
find cheap homes, good neighbors and
a warm welcome. .
THE EDUBFIELD TRAGEDY.
Warrants Issued for the Arrest of Twentyfour
Dr. W. A. Calbreath, a brother of
the Culbreath who was murdered at
Edgefield by masked men, has sworn
out warrant, which has been lodged
with the Sheriff for the arrest of the
following parties alleged to be implicated
in the Culbreath murder, viz:
Ned Bussey, W. L. McDaniei, Memphis
Culbreath, Reuben Johnson, Lou
Prcscott, Luther Bell, Oscar Burnett,
Steve Hammond, Demps Bussey, John
C rat to n, Dr. R. Key, Irwin Holmes,
\V. J. Talbert, Dr. W. E. Prescott,
Collier Hammond, Joseph Wilson,
D. A. J. Bell, Jr., George Vonce, ffm.
Elam, P. II. Bussey, Ollie Holmes, Edward
Holmes, Aleck Holmes, Newton
These nnrfies. it -is said, will renort
to the sheriff at some central point on
Wednesday and come to the tillage
that evening. On account, of the
crowded condition of the jail, there
being some thirty prfcenors already
therein, the parties above mentioned
will be assigned to quarters in the
court-room of the court-house uuder
guard until they apply for bail.
All the parties for * whom warrants
were issued, with the exception of Dr.
Key, W. L. McDaniel and Irwin
Holmes, were brought in on Wednesday
morning by Sheriff Qnzts and
lodged in the lower rooms of the jail.
Dr. Key and Mr. McDaniel were detained
at home on account of serious
illness in their respective families,
whilst young Holmes is himself quite
sick. They will report, however, to
the sheriff every day or two. Application
for bail will be made this week.
?An old aud intimate friend is
mine is Parker's Hair Balsam. I have
used it five years, and could not do
without it. It has stopped mv hair
trom tailing, restored its natural black
color and wholly cleansed it dandruff
?Miss Pearl An"e3on, St. Louis, Mo. *
?John Pricc, a negro, was accidentally
shot at McKenzie's Mill. Vork
county, about a mouth ago. Part of
bis skull was blown off and .the brain
exposed. The wounded man is now
well and working regularly in the
jotton field. Not only was a portion
Df his skull blown off?severed from
the head?but at least one-third of his
brains spilled on the ground, where
they were left. The severed part of
bis head was replaced, and, uniting, it
healed up almost without a scar. As a
physiological phenomenon, it is asserted
that notwithstanding the loss of his
brains, he now has now more sense
than before the accident. The Yorkrille
Enquirer vouches for the truth of
Lbis remarkable story.
An Important Discovery.
The most important Discovery is
that which brings the most good to the
greatest number. Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs,
ind Cold's, will preserve the health and
save life, and is a priceless boon to
the afflicted. Not only does it positively
cure Consumption, but Conghs,
Colds,Bronchitis, Asthma, Hoarseness,
md all affections o? the Throat, Chest
and Lungs, yield at once to its wonderful
curative powers. If you doubt
Lhis, gel a Trial Bottle Free, at McMaster,
Brice & Ketchins' Drug
An End. to Bone Scraping.
Edward Shepherd, of Harrisburg,
[Unsays: "Having received so mnch
l>enefit" from Electric Bitters, 1 feel it
my duty let suffering humanity know
it.* Have had a running sore on my
leg for eight years; my doctors told
me I would * have to have the bone
scraped or leg amputated. I used
instead, three bottes of Electric Bitters
ind seven boxes Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, and mv lea: is now sound and
Electric Bitters are sold at fifty cents
i bottle, and Buclen's Arnica Salve at
>5 cents per box by McMaster, Brice &
The Best Salve in the world for
2uts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped
Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin
Eruptions, and positively cures Piles,
>r no pay required. It is guaranteed
:o give perfect satisfaction, or money
efunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by McMaster, Brice & Ketchin.
ADVICE TO MOTHERS.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Strut should always
be used for children teeming. It soothes
hn ohllrl snft/>n<? r.hft cmms. altars nil naln.
:ures wind colic, and Is the best remedy for
llarrbcea. Twenty-Ave cents a bottle.
CHASLESTOX, S. C.
S. T. GAILLARD, - - Proprietor.
OTIS' PASSENGER ELEVATOR,
Rates, $2.00 to ?3.00.
CAPITAL PRIZE. S75.000.jiJ
Tickets only $5.00. Sha'res in Proportion
Louisiana'IState Lottery Company.
"We do hereby certify that we supervise
the arrangements for all the Monthly and
Semi-Annnal Drawings of The Louisana j
State Lottery Company, and in person manage
and control the Drawings themselves,
and that the same are conducted with honesty,
fairness and in good frith toward all
parties, and we authorize the Company to
use this certificate, with the facsimiles of our
signatures attached, in its advertisements."
Incorporated in 1S63 for 25 years by the
Legislature for Educational and Charitable
purposes? with a capital of $1,000,000?to
which a reserve fund of over ?550,000 has
since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its
franchise was made a part of the present
State Constitution adopted December 2nd,
A. D. 1879.
The only Lottery ever voted on and en.
dorsed by the people of any State.
It never scales or postpones.
Its Grand Single Xumber Drawings
take place monthly.
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO
WIX A FORTUNE. ELEVENTH GRAND
DRAWING, CLASS L. IN THE ACADEMY OF
MUSIC, NEW ORLEANS. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER
10,1885?186th Monthly Drawing.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $75,000.
100,000 Tickets at Fivo Dollars Each.
Fractions, in Fifths, In Proportion.
LIST OF PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE $75,000
1 UO UU su,wv
1 do do lo.ooo
2 PRIZES OF SCOOO 12,000
5 dc> 2000 10,000
10 do 10<v> lo.ooo
20 do 500 10,000
100 do 200 20,000
300 do loo 30.000
500 do 50 25,000
1000 do 25 25,000
9 Approximation Prizes of $150 6,75o
9 do do 500 4.500
9 do do 250 2,250
1967 Prizes, amounting to ...$265,500
Application lor rates to clubs should be made
only to the office or the Company In NewOrleans.
For further Information write clearly, giving
xuii nuuress. rusi/n. r..yyn^v>
Money Orders. or New Yo' k Exchange in ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (ull sums of
$5 and upwards at our expense) addressed
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans La.,
or M. A. DAUPHIN.
WashlnctoD, D. C.
Make P. 0. Money Orders payable
and address Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleang, La.
LOUISIANA NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.,
STATE NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.,
GERMAN IA NATIONAL BANK,
New Orlt-ans. La.
We invite the atteution of
the public to our Large Stock
and other makes of Gents'
Hand and Machine Sewed
SHOES. Every pair guaranteed,
and at prices to suit
the times. Our Stock of
Ladies', Misses', Boys' and
Children's Shoes is large and
We have also received by
express the first shipment of .
Something nice for young
jfp^T' We. mean business,
and will sell goods as low as
can be bought anywhere.
MASTER, BBICE & KETCHIN.
Insure your life in the equitable
life of New York, one of the strongest
and most reliable Companies in the world.
non-forfeitable after three annual payments.
Insure your Property against damage
from fire and lightning.
Policies written in reliable, prompt-paying
companies at the lowest rates allowed
by Southeastern Tariff Association.
. . J. C. CALDWELL,
Mayl9fxly Insurance Agent.
Kinney Bros' Cigarettes.
Tee Fall Dress,
The Sweet CaporaiThe
F. W. HABEXICHT'S. j
OILY BIS SHOT EMI
FOURTEENTH AfflTJAL TOTJl
Xovelties in Each Department!
W.~W7 COLE"* NEW (
Four Circuses, Two Menageries, O]
Theatre Stage, One Bicycle an
Arab Troupe, One Mexica
\ .l^i * T
$.P* ~w_ .^.c,, ^ -fl ; A1?
Tie Very M Ciri
LADY RIDERS, LADY TUMBLERS, Li
A LADY WALKS a CEILtt
THE HUMAN FLl-Thc Grei
ilen will Ride Bicycles Alonp Elevated Wir
Bicyeie Champions. The Grc
The Austin Sisters, Hose and Emma; the
Misses Kosin i and Jennie Maretta, Miss
Lizzie Ilarvie; t!:e Misses Melmyre, Cook*',
Hassan, Said, Montgomery, Watson, Kirnbail
and many others.
THE A151) A L L A11 HEX SAl I) TROUPE
OK TU ELVK llEDOUXN
James Leon, Mons. Van Zamir, the Fair
Livingstons, Kobert Austin, Krnest Cooke,
John Worland, Chas. l.'encii, Ceo. "P unbar,
Frank VeiTion, (iiilette Bros., Kddie Kvai:s(
Jolin Murtz, Wui. Harvey. Mi:stsr-\ . MclnCook,
Williams, Mi t -n, i.o *l, reen,
Marion, i'lince y 1\ u. :u\ Little Maurice
Campbell, Conkhiu, and 4) others.
TWO MAMMOTH~MEiiAG EIES
1N TWO TEN I : >.
Living Hippopotami; SAMSON, Giant
Elephant. El.iuds, Ibex, Ichneumons, TwoHorned
l.hinoeeros, all kinds of Elephants,
.kangaroos, r.iuuc>>, clc., cic.
A LIVING TWO-HEADED COW
Four Eyes, Four Horns, Two Ilea-Is, T\Vo
Mouths. *Eats with Dot!) Mouths.
^STREET PROCESSION DAILY!!
Two Performances Daily?.kiter
Tickets 75 Cents. Children
Will also E:
Chester, Monday, October 19.?Col
AND HOUSEHOLD DECORA
my styles are sotksi
issilei>, axi> vi
I keep pace with the times, in PRICES,
I have a new supply of SEWING MACE
ranted to give entire satisfaction.
LUMBER AND SHIN
FURNITURE NEATLY REPAIRED,.
i "T \ i r~\ I I
-f i HI UI br I
Demands that we shall no longer offer to the
Largest Stock of Goods ever offered in our T
goods on the Lien or Long Time System, thu
per annum invariably offered for
Our buyer diligently worked for the. Lowest
York recently, and we can now say we are ii
to Cash Buyers the times demand of a Progr<
* * ??i.. 4-^
maKC our purcnases juuiviuusij ao w oumwti
selection, with judgment as to fabric, with ta
Calling attention to our Dress Goods (Button
say they arc pretty. Our selection of Calico*
Collars," Edgings, Etc., is better and cheaper
low prices of our Flannels, Cotton Flannels
Bleached Homespuns, Ticking, Domestic Go<
The ''Gold" and "Silver" Shirts should he e>
wear well. Our Hats are stylish.
The reputation of our house in this line will
styles are more .varied, and our stock will me
REMEMBER THE CORNER SI
j. m. :
ACADEMIC; BIBLICAL; LAW; MED
Civil Engineering and Manual Technology embra
sriven to Civil Engineering:. Full course jn Manua
Literary ami Scientific Department, $Gi; inXheolo
STAUNTON, VIRCIN1A. REV. JA
Opens its lf.tli session Sept. 9th. 1SS.*>, \vith a corps of 1
buildings. Elejrant and healthful location. Home ini
Departments of Music and Art iu tic bands oi skilled tea
Ill THIS SEASOI'
Et! LARGER THAN EVER.
The Best in Everything!!
lie Wax Statuary Exhibit, One
(1 Skating- Experts Co., One
n Show, One Museum.
ST NOVEL SHOW ON EABTH!
Theater with a Portable Stage!
L THE* PRESIDENT'S IN WAX!
PEESENTATIYES OF ALL NATIONS!
;lish, French, German, Italian, Mexican,
Arabian and American Performers
in Friendly Rivalry.
"ERY KIND OF EXHIBITION
EXTANT THAT WILL
ITTSE THIS GENERATION!
3XICO AND THE MEXICANS
jresented by Keal Idols, Jewels, Weapons,
Costumes, ijtones. Antiquities,
Yjicquero Riders and Lassoeros
Mustangs, B.onchos, Men,
Women and Men.
ins in tliii furl
V %rt> 1W AAA W mm ? ?
lDY GYMNASTS, LADIES RACINGTG
at and Only ?LLE. AMIE.
es, Lady Skating Champions, Gentlemen
>atest Lady Rider Living,
wbpbb?o.fhi vr&m ra??a?n????11^?
noon at 1, Evening- at 7 p. m.
Under 9 Years 50 Cents.
umbia, Wednesday, October 21.
TIOSS, ARRIVED AST) TO
SjLY IEW. FINELY F?T?
PRICES TO SUIT THE
Bear in mind that I have a wellbought
stock, selected with the
greatest care. KxjMrieiice and
judgment have 1?<>tli i.een employed
in making selections, :ind the
.. ; goods will .stand well uii their
& They hare been NOUGHT LOW,
Kniid they will be sold accordingly.
Goods-well bought are half sold.
Bear in mi;:d i keen
and deal honorably with all?makrog
STYLES and QUALITY.
IINES as good as can l,c made, and warGLES
S. W. PHILLIPS.
people of Winnsboro and Fa'.rfleld the
own; that we shall no longer buy our
s losing the 12J4 to 25 per cent interest
Prices and best discounts when in New
i shape, and are willing, to make the
;ssive House. We have endeavored to
it quantity to give our customers a nice
c+o f?c tn efvfac mi/1 ftaoomQ
is, Trimmings, etc., to match") we will
:S, Ginghams, Hosiery, Handkerchiefs,
than usual. Posted buyers will note the
, Bleached and Unbleached Shirting,
xls of all kinds, etc , etc.
:amined. F & C Collars will lit and
be fully sustained this season. Our
et the increasing demand.
BEATY & BRO.
J Vr "H." Ul t-*<Nashville. Ten*.
S. V JuXwOAX X 9 6 Departments:
iICAL; PHAimACEUTICAl; DENTAL.
ced in Academic Department. Special attention
1 Technology. Session opens Sept. 16. Tnitios in -
ijical, free. For Catalogue (tree) send to Sect'y.
S. WILLIS, A. M., Principal.
2 OGlcers and Teachers. Excellent brick
luence. Moral culture receives carctul attention,
icbcrs. Xumber ol pupils limited.
THIS WEEK D.
OFFERS NINE BOX
AT COST TO CLOi
THREE GROSS OF M
BOXES, THREE HOT
BOX, FOR TEN CENTS
D. A. HE!
NEXT DOOR TO THE BAI
THF ffiFAT A
cJb JLJLJu U Jll-JU(?cL Jb Jodi
Our buyer has returned from the Northen
the largest and best selected stocks of Dry Go
and Clothing, ever exhibited in this town.
A GREAT MANY
LADIES, you must look at our fine line o
are exquisite. Our Black Cashmeres are perf
Fancy Ribbons, in all the latest stvles. Our c
and Newmarkets very cheap. A Grand Bisp
Kid Gloves?tlie cheapest you ever saw.
A BIG DRIVE IX TOWELS
Don't forget to look at our fine line of La<
large lot of BLANKETS, which we purchase<
down. A Job lot of Eats at about half-price.
MANY GOOD BARGAINS IX GE
Look at our 50 cents Undervests, well v
Ladies' and Gents' Trunks and Valises. We
tbem out low down.
Give us a call, and we will convince you t
a~r A i\m o
\ JL t -L JL- x . 1 jLy vy
WITH A FULL STOCJ!
JUST RECEIVED, a full.
? J '
Cashmeres and Dress Flannels i
Also a full line of Domest
Cloaks. Men's, Boys' and Chil
I have a large stock, which I
Hats, Boots, Shoes and Tr
IT STANDS AT
For Sale by J. X S?i
EiTAgents wanted 111 unoccupied territory.
CHINE COMPANY, 909 Main Street, Bichmc
IN STOCK 1
A R R I Y E ! i
CHOICE BitANDSOF FLOUR?Holler ?
Patent?Sugars, Coffees, Teas, Bakin? t
Powders, Choice Cream Cheese, Macaroni, t
and a well assorted stock of Canned Goods. ^
LEYEEDTS'S BOASTED COFFEE, l
Pronounced "fhe best on the maiket" by ?
those who have tried it. Give it a trial and y
be convinced. A
FRESH SODA CRRACKERS just re- A
ceived. Give us a call and you will find
our prices as low as any_housein town.^
FINE M GNOLIA HAMS, at 12% cents. Li
AUGUSTA MEAL, L<
FINE FAMILY FLOUR L<
SUGARS, COFFEE, TEA. ^
FRESH OAT MEAL.
FRESH LOBSTERS and SALMON. ^
FRESn CANNED PEACHES. tn
r ivx/dri iu.ma xum. ?*?*
CRACKERS and CORN.
McCARLEY & CO. 1
ES OF TOBACCO
5E OUT. ALSO
JDRED IN EACH
5?MAKING NINE 2S
IN ALL FOR
HE PLACE. ~
1ST D EIX, *
sTK, WINNSBORO, S. C.
ORD & P0,'S.
i Markets, where he has bought one af
ods, Notions, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps
r uress uooas ana iTunnungs. xaey
ectly beautiful, also otfr?nae^Jine of
:olored Velvets, a noby line of
lay of Yankee Notions. Kid Glov?^*^^
AXD TABLE LISTENS.
dies', Misses' and Children's Shoes. A
1 at a sacrifice, we will sell them low ^
NTS' FURXISHIXG GOODS.
rorth $1.00. We are overstocked in
have no room for them, and will clow
;hat we mean what we advertise. ^
D. WILLIFORD & CO. J
? OF DRY GOOD-. - .
line of Black and Colored
n all shades at. ^
jsl JHB.WL aa_si^
ics, Notionsj Circulars and
dren's Clothing. \f
will sell at prices to suit the ;
unks. To trouble to show
Thus est shows the mw sfcrle
wood work the atfsmiw k, dfenv iocro
vrivmtm 4 W* v
In its #echanic?l <s %Jg|t
Till 1OT LSI CM JWPM&3E
merits that arc now bemsflBBiFlRL
the DOMESTIC zm
otlier machine fcs thiaJj^EBj^WPr'
ments and fce .
l9BI7VMftf?K - ^
make the DOMESTIC t?ort tbaai era
without question. *he <&taowl?8B-' - '-^1
standard of excellence. > ~rcTY
<k BSO., Winasbor*, 8. C. ^
Address DOMESTIC SWFINGMA.
>nd, Va. MiyK-ly
harlotte, Colombia & Amrosta ?. H
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT MAY 10,1885,
5 ?Eastern Standard Time. ^
GOING NORTH. '.?1
NO. 53, MAIL JLJTD EXPBESS.
leave Augusta 9.05 a. m.
leave W. C. &. A. Junction LI2 p. m.
.rrive at Columbia 1.22 p. m, SS
leave Columbia L32 p. m. , ^
reave Killian's 1.58 p. m. _ *
leave Blytbe wood 2.13 p. m
eave Riageway 2.34 p. m. 4
eave Simpson's 2.47 p. m.
eave Winnsboro 3.02 p. m.
#Ave White On.fr H.22 n.
eave Woodward's 3.43 p. m.
eave Blackstock 3.50 p. m.
eave Cornwall's . .3.58 p. m.
eave Chester .4.17 p. m.
eave Lewis' 4.32 p. m.
eave Smith's *... .4.40 p. n.
eave Rock EilL 5.01 p. m. 4M
eave Fort Mill 5.20 p, m.
eave Pineville 5.40 p. m.
rrive at Charlotte 6.10 p. m.
rrive at Statesville 9.35 p. m
GOING SOUTH. _
SO. 52, KAIL ASD EXPKESS. ^
eave Statesville.. 7.45 a. m.
eave Charlotte 1.00 p. m
eave Pineville 1.27 p. m. J
eave Fort Mill 1-44 p. m. Jm
save Kock Hill 2.02 p. ia. .?
eave Smith's 2.22 p. m.
eave Lewis' 2.30 p m.
eave Chester 2.44 p. m?
eave Cornwall's .. 3.03 p. m.
eaveBlackstock 3.12 p. m.
jave Woodward's 3.18 p. m.
jave White Oak 3.30 p. m.
iave Winnsboro. 3.48 p. m.
?ve Simpson's 4.03 p. m. ^
;ave Ridgeway 4.16 p. m.
javeBlythewwxi 4.32 p. a.
iave Klllian's 4.49 p. m . j
nive at Columbia 5.15 p. mj
>ave Columbia 5.25p. m.
save W. C. & A. Junction 5.57 p. m. M
Tive at Augusta 9.38 p. m.
OnDection is now made at Chester (by
tins 52 and 53) for Lancaster and inter*
KU?te points on u & u. jk. k~, ana lor
points on C. & L. R. R. as far as Newa,
M. SLAUGHTER, 6. P. AR.
D. CARD WELL. A. G. P. A.
; - ;;; * ' ' ?9