Newspaper Page Text
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THE NEWS AND HERALD. !
YV'IXXSBORO, S. C.
"WEDXESD.4Y. DECEMBER 2. : i 1885. j
JXO. S. HKYXOLUS. )
'? u Eoitoks.
Jr. X. 3tcDOSJ.LD. )
i A correspoxdext of tlic Eceniny
nf W.ochinortnr). sflvs that nromi- i
lient Democrats from several Northern
States say that the next Viee-iYesipenl
iriu$t come from the South, and that
Gen. Filzhngh Lee is ihe coming
The census of Greenville city jast
completed shows a total population of
Rpvpn thousand, seven hundred atid
sixty-three, an increase of seventeen
hundred since the census of 1880. This
speaks well for the prosperity of the
Hon. John \V. Williamson a member
of the Legislature from Darlington,
and county chairman of the Democratic
party, died at his home near
JUarimgton on rne zorn msc. Appru-1
priate resolutions touching his death
were passed in the Legislature.
It is rumored that the death of King
Alfonso, of Spain, will cause a revolution
in Cuba. The Republican# think
the time has come to throw off the
Spanish yoke, and make Cuba a republic.
The leaders seem waiting for an
opportunity to make a successful strike.
m T? 1- YTrll TT >.7 ?
lUb AUCK 11111 XJCC/Utu, ti pall. VI
estate of the late J. M. Ivy, has been
sold to J. J. Hall, who has bad charge
of its editorial columns and under
whose control it has already won for
itself a high place among lhe newspapers
of the State. Long life and
prosperity is our wish for the Herald.
Manager HaYes of the Bailey Age
publishes in Birmingham, Ala., was
before court on a charge of violating
the Sunday law recently passed forbidding
newsdealers from selling
papers. The court decided he was j
not a newsdealer, ana coaia sen on ine j
streets or in his office, as the agent 01
the newspaper he peblished. '
Governor Perry, of Florida has
sent an invitation to the Governors of
all the Southern States, inviting them 1
and their staffs, and one delegate from
each congressional district to attend
the Forestry Congress, which meets in
that State on December 16. Delegates
have already been appointed by
several Governors, and is to be hoped
that the Palmetto State will be represented.
As a leadihg exchange remarks, it is i
possible that Connecticut and South
. Carolina will soon have an opportunity
of fightiug on the same side of the
same question, as will appear from the
following taken from one of the leading
journals of the State:
"The recent Free Trade Convention
at Chicago is in many ways the most
significant assembly of the kind that
has ever been held in this country. It
is certain to have its results in a continned
and determined agitation in
favor ot lower duties. The tariff is
nevar going to be settled permanently
until it is settled equitable basis of
tariff for revenue only.
Tee labor organization of Cleveland,
Ohio, have passed resolutions protesting
against the election of John Sherman
to the United States Senate. They
say the time has come to send a working
mau to the Senate, and name Hon.
M. A. Foran as the right man for. the
place. He is a Democrat. The Enquirer
commenting upon their action
Let the workingmen in the Legislature
be instructed to keep out of the
caucuses of both parties, and go into
the convention and ballot for a workingman
for United States Senator, and
they cau force one or both of the parties
to come to the support of their
candidate. It only takes two votes to
Toe United States Circuit Court is
now in session in Columbia. Democratic
supremacy throughout the United
States has robbed this tribunal of al!
its terrors so far as our i#co}>le are concerned.
While under the Kadic&l
regime the term time? ot ili'? Court
wjix looked forward t<? with dread.
oven by our most iuiioct-u! ririzenp,
for innocence wa* at that ;ime no protection.
Every good Democrat in the
State of South Carolina, ami.more particularly
the Democrat- of Fairfield
county, should ro-day go down on their
knee? and return earne>t thanks to
Almightv God for the great boon of
liberty and freedom from political persecutions.
Meeting of the General Assembly.
Many members of this body reached
Columbia on the evening previous to
the day appointed by law for the meeting
of the body?the fourth Tuesday
/"V- 'I' .. 10 IJ
VU A ur^uajr j ai iu,f uiv- uvu^
was called to order and immediately
proceeded to work. The Governor's
annual message was received and read
and other routine work disposed of.
It is expected that the session will be a
qutet one as there are no very exciting
issues to be discussed at this
time. The revision of the tax laws
will be perhaps the heaviest and most
5mi>ortant t>iece of work which will
receive the attention of the law-makers.
The trial justice system will be attacked
from all side3 and will probably undergo
seme change. While we are not
prepared to say that we are prepared
to abolish the system entirely, we do
think that manv imDortant and advan
tageous changes could be made in this
system. The object of the establishment
of trial justice courts was to relieve
the Court of General Sessions
from the work in petty cases, but instead
of attaining this object exactly
the opposite is the consequence. A
fight will be instituted between the
inti-nnllfHye men and the Collesre sud
porters, but the South Carolina College
has done and is doing too much
good to be effected by the whines and
howls of fanatics. Of course the
College will be attacked by its enemies
on the grounds of public policy, but it
is too plain that the true motive for the
attack is self-interest ou the part of the
anti-college men. i'
The Stale officers hud tlieir reports
ready and copies wero placed on the
momKort' docl'c ve-irtv tlipm nil ihf*
assembling of the House. As there
does not seem to be a great rush of
business the General Assembly will i
probably adjourn in time for the mem- i
bers to reach home for Christmas din- j
ner. We hope, however, that the Leg- j
islature will not be in too great haste, j
but will give all matters that calm j
consideration which the public welfare j
The tiovemor's 3?ess
We give below a condensed report
of the annual message of his Excellen?r
tlio fiftroi-iinr fn tho ftenpr*! A5
sembly, which was received and read
on Tuesday. The message is composed
from data furnislied by the different
officers of State. The report of
the Comptroller-General gives In full
the character of the public debt. The
aggregate is practically the same as
last year, $6,522,188.54, no bonds having
been purchased on account c .de
high premium they command in the
market. The total revenue of the
State and counties for the fiscal year
commencing November 1, 1883, was
abont $2,089,000, of which $1,936,000
was raised by taxation, and $153,000
from the phosphate royalty. The collection
of taxes are reported as nnusn
ally full and satisfactory?ys per cent,
of State being collected and 96 per
cent, paid iuto the State Treasury.
Special attention is called to the acts
and amendments compensating permanently
disabled soldiers of the civil
war. Under these acts $46,000 have
been expended, and claims amounting
to $8,000 are now on file. By the
terms of the act no one is allowed
compensation except for permanent
injury to a limb. Many applications
have been received from those disabled
in neauu, Dut jio yruvieiuu awuc iui
these. It is recommended that $30,000
be appropriated annually for the
benefit of disabled soldiers and sailor?.
The State can never fullr- discharge
her obligations to these brave men who
in obedience to her call hare suffered
in limb and health, bat it is her duty
to alleviate their wants as far as lie in
tiis excellency cans special aueiuicn
to the recommendations made for a
simplification ot the present cambersome
system for the assessment Mnd
collection of taxes. The bill reported
by the commission he believ?s will
remedy many 01 tne existing evns.
Attention is also called to the report of
the Secretary of State, and the saggeetions
made therein as to the amendments
to the law by which forfeited
lands can be made to yield their proper
revenues to the State.
The public schools are reported to
be iu a most gratifying condition.
There is a healthy growth of public
opinion in their favor, aud rear by
year the faction is wearing away. The
number of pupils for the year is reported
at 178,023 of which 78,458 were
white, and 99,565 were cotorcd; the
average attendance was 122,493, o
which 55,664 were white and 66,429
were colored. The number (if teachcl-s
is given at 3,773, being1 an increase 01
89 over last year. The number of
schools was 3,562, an increase of 80
over the previous year. The length of
the term was three and a half months.
The total amount of money expended
was $428,419.41. His Excellency states
iL-1 I f
ujai in ms ujjiiuuii mere are twu gicui
barriers which, nntil removed, must
always limit advancement in this direction.
One is the unsatisfactory
way in which teachers' salaries are
paid, in consequence of the failure to
collect the taxes at (he proper time in
1876-77. The evil resulting from this
failure have seriously embarrassed the
administration of every department of
government, but they fall with unmitiirated
severity on the pnbiic
schools. He recommends the levying
for the fiscal year 1885-36, four miils
and a double poll-tax for the support
of public pchools. This will at once
plac; their affairs permanently on a
cash basis ami afterwards the schools
can bt- maintained by the levy now
pre>e: il>cd by law. The other barrier '
is tli?- manner of election uf Superin !
tendrnf of Kihn-ation ami S-ln-ol Com-!
Tho Institute for Deaf, Dumb aiul
lSliii.l is rej>orted in good condition,
both as to the finances anil character
of work done. Claflin College is reported
to be in a highly satisfactory
condition, and that it is well fulfilling
the purpose for which it was intended.
The number of students i? yiven at 405
ior m<i >ear i ne uuniopr ims \eur is
increased and the students are older
and more advanced than in any previous
vear. The Military Academy is
reported to be fully equipped, the
faculty is complete, the officers having1
been specially selected for the fitness.for
the posilions they occupy. His
Excellency thinks that the Academy
has never had a better teaching force
than at present. It is not the aim of
the Academy to enter the wider fields
occupied by the colleges of the State,
but the object kept steadily in view is
to maintain that high standard in the
branches tanght which shall fit its
graduates to meet the constantly increasing
demands of Ibe times for men
trained and .equipped for scientific investigation
and prepared for the practical
purposes of life. The requirement
that beneficiary cadets shall teach
two years alter graduation will furnish
a supply of teachers whose influence
in elevating the standard will be of
incalculable advantage. Ti,o Academy
building was clamaged by the
storm last August, and the necessary ;
repairs were paid for out of the con- :
tingent fund. The condition of Ahe
Aftftriemv is verv flatterinsr. and the
public were afforded an opportunity of
judging of the progress made in "the
military department by the parade of
the cadets at the S'ate Fair. We shall
notice the message farther in another
?"we uoui nave iw recjaiuicnu
Parker's Hair Balsam bat once,"
writes Mr. C. A. Burger, druggist, of
Liberty, N. Y. "After that it stands
on its record." It stops falling hair,
restores original color, softness and
gloss. Exceptionally clean, prevents
dandruff. * *
iflrriV-T-1 .f-n^'n mi rir"?'-urn ?rn'i m iMim/TiH
THE STATE CAPITAL.
A Review of the First Week's Work of the
General Assembly-Measures Passed, and
(Correspondence of the New* and Herald.)
Columbia, S. C.,'November 28.?
It lias been wisely remarked that close
and'attentive readers of newspapers
are more thoroughly acquainted with
fho fotrt nf Killc fhnn thp avprflW
member of the General Assembly, ?nd
it takes bat little .study and observation
to demonstrate the troth of the :
assertion. The proper and necessary
attention to matters upon the legislative
calendar can scarcely be expected
Ui UJC UVCIU^C ikii j
appropriation of labor and time to
special measures naturally results in
the neglect of others possibly of equal
concern to the people. If your correspondent
should therefore overlook any
of the numerous "pet bills" of members,
in which, perchance, some of
your intelligent readers may be interested,
he will be pardoned.
rr,, 1- - r < 1 ,1 j
ine routine wurh. 01 iu-uav uiuacu
the first week of the present session.
Many matters have been summarily
disposed of, and in many instances
wisely and judiciously. As yet but
few subjects of vital interest to the
masses of the people have been touched
upon. Bills of local interest and
measures for small and trivial changes
in existing iaw6 nave passea 10 tneir
third reading in both Houses, bnt their
unimportance and limited space and
time render a detailed mention of them
unnecessary. Upon the other, hand, a
great many more important measures
have been"preeiatorily killed, and stiil
others postponed for further and more
As the necessary result of limited
time 4nd a crowded calendar over
ninety bills were continued over from
the last session- and of that number
fifty have been disposed of and those
still remaining-will be off the calendar
before the middle of the ensusing
The following frightful list of slaughtered
bills will give your readers but a
faint idea of the conservatism of the
A bill to amend the General Statutes
relating to the recording of deeds and
other instruments of writing. The
author of this measure sought to
changa the present law, which requires
deeds, etc., to be recorded in thirty
days and to make the date of the record
ot the instrument the absolute test of
its validity or priority. It was looked
upon as "an unnecessary innovation,
and it was consequently defeated by a
The bill to prohibit the exportation,
entrapping and netting of partridges
provoked an amusing and entertaining
discussion. The father of this curious
Kir h?o liill !
lituaoui o aviuaii j invw v j wu? av j
to make the exportation of a partridge
from the State, tinder any circumstances,
a penal offence, and the trapping
and netting of these birds wore
placed upon the same footing. It received
at the hands of the House its
just and proper consideration and was
Following hurriedly upon the wajke
of the preceding measure came the hill
to require the State Treasurer to pay
out of the treasury of the State, annually,
certain portions of the outstanding
debts of various counties contracted
by them in the building of railroads.
These debts aggregated about
two million dollars. By more than a
two-thirds vote this bill was buried
beyond the possibility of legislative
The bill to prohibit actions for damages
for breach of contract of marriage
suffered a similar fate and the kindred
matter of divorce was indefinitely
*?? ma.?! Ja n ivt a t?ni rt rrn
jj1k5 iv yiwluu avi a uiai i ia^u |
license law; to require a registry of j
births, marriages and deaths; to abol-:
ish the office of superintendent of high- .
ways, and to require the incorporation j
in this State of all insurance companies
doing business in this State, are
all in the waste baskets of the members,
aud the State is none the richer
for it !
Mr. Brice's joint resolution for an J
amendment to the Constitution relat-!
ing to the distribution of the school I
fund among the townships lauea or
obtaii'iusr the requisite two-thirds vote
and was killed, it provided for a distribution
among the school districts
according to the amount of taxes paid
by each district and not according to
the number of scholars in attendance
upon the schools as under the existing
law. It was deserving of abetter fate.
All of the matters above referred to
wcrp diennspri nf hv* thp ITfinsp. Thn
Senate meanwhile discussed.the stcn- .
ographer bill for the third, fifih and
sixth circuits. There is plenty of
opposition fo it, but the opinion pre- <
vail* that it will yet pass that bod).
The hill passed the House at its la?(
srs^.n. .Thai august body (we mean
tin- Senate) in its senatorial wisdom
ha- seen proper'to k il the tax bill, a*
it is generally thought without mature
; i .mm.l i.......i. ,.r ti.i.4
uuifidin di ion. i lit ?\ i j? t ii wi uiai
very important measure wa< the priti- j
eipal argument made against if, while <
the greater length of the existing law i
semi* to have been strangely over- j
looked. , i
In the judgment of your corre.'pon-1
dent there is no subject upon wbicli j
legislation is more sorely needed, and ;
certain no one that more deeply con -.
eerns the financial well-being of the i
people of Fairfield county. It is safe |
to say if the assessment of real prop-1
erty and live stock was properly i
equalized among the counties of the
State it would result in a saving of
twenty or twenty-five per cent, to the
taxpayers of Fairfield. The evil, no
doubt, is to be found in the composi- '
fion of the County and State Boards :
of Equalization, and earnest efforts
will be made to effect the necessary
A word as to prospective legislation.
The canal as usual will afford ample i
thunder for the stormy orators of both ]
Houses, and in that connection the
AnnHitiAn r\f fltn nonitontioru ^orir?
Wll'JlliVlt VI IUV ^V/liUWtUiWtJ A V
has latterly become an expense to the
State) will demand the most serious
The judicial system of the State is
one of the most important matters jret
to be considered. Schemes of every
character, and proposed bj'. the various
friends ot reform, are being nightly
discussed by the judiciary committees
r\f ort^ flnncn Tho ni*AnA.
VI bUV kA/tiUlV UtiV4 JLA.VUCV* JkiJV J/l V|/V"
sition to increase the number of circuit
judges is not favorably received and
will not be adopted; nor is the scheme
for the abolition of the trial justicc
system and the establishment of coun-"
ty. courts esteemed either desirable or
practicable. The whole matter will
rlonhtless be disnosed of bv some im
provement* on the trial justice system,
which 1 hope to outline in some subsequent
Bncklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world forCuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped
Hands, Chilblains, Corns, aud all Skin
Eruptions, and positively cures Piles,
or no pay required. It is guaranteed
to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by McMaster, Brice & Ketchin.
CAPITAL PBXZE, $150,000.
"Wc do hereby certify that we svpertue
theurranfjei&e/it*for uU tlte Monthly and
Semi-Annrial Drawing* of The Louisana
State Lottery Comjxiny, and in person manage
and control the Drawings themselces,
and that the same are conducted with honesty.
fair/icx* and in aood faith to-ward all
parties, and >r.: authorize thr Company to
use tiws certificate, with the fac-aimilet> of our
signature* attached, in ib> adcertisements.''
We the undersigned Banks and Bankers
will pay all Prizes drawn in The Louisiana
State Lotteries which may be presented at
J. H. OGLESCY,
Pres. Louisiana National Bank.
Pres. State National Bank.
Pres. New Orleans National Bank.
7 NPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION!
<J OVER HALF A MILLION DISTRIBUTED.
Louisiana State Lottery Company,
Incorporated in 18G8 for 25 years by the
Legislature for Educational and Charitable
purposes?with a capital of Sl.OOQjOOO?to
which a reserve fund of over ?550,000 lias
since been added. \
By an overwhelming poptilar vote its
franchise was made a part of the present
State Constitution adopted December 2nd,
A. D. 1879.
Its Grand Single \umber Drawing*
will take place monthly. It never
scties or postpones. Look at the following
187th Grand Monthly '
AND THE k '
Extraordinary Semi-Annual Drawing:
In the Academy of Sfnflic, New Orleans,
Tuesday, December 15,1885.
Under the personal supervision and management
Gen. G. T. BEAUREGARD, of Louisiana,
and Gen. JURAL A EARLY, of Vlrsrfnia.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
X3TNOTICE.?Tickets are TEX DOLLARS
ONLY. Halves, ?5. Fifths, $5.
LIST OF PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OP $150,000. .?150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 50,000.. 50,000
1 GRAXD PRIZE Or' 20,000.. 20,000
2 LARGE PRIZES OK 10,000.. 20.000
i LAUGE FRIZES OF 3,000.. 20,000
20 FRIZES OF, 1,000.. 20,000
50 do ' 500.. 25,000
100 do 300.. 30,000
2u0 do 200.. 40,000
(500 do 100.. 00,000
1,000 do 50.. 50,000
100 Approxi't'n Prizes of 8200.. 520,000
100 do do 100.. 10,000
100 do do 75.. 7,500
2,279 Prizes, amounting to ?522,500
Application ror rates to clubs should be made
only to tbe office ox the Company in NewOrleans.
For turtber Information write clearly, giving
lull address. POSTAL NOTES, Express,
Money Oraers. or New York Exchange in ordlPnproiM?v
W/nrPSiCi /siI dimj i\f I
$5 and upwards at our expense); address*# s
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.,
or M. A. DAUPHIN.
Washington, D. C.
Make P. 0. Money Orders payable.,
and address Registered Letters to;
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
Ne-?v Orleans. La.OR
LOUISIANA NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.,.
STATE NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.,
CERMANIA NATIONAL BANK,
New OriraDsrLa. FALL
MY FALL STOCK ISNO W
READY FOR INSPECTION.
I have a full line of Fancy and Stapfe
Groceries, consistinc in part of Flour.
Meal, Grits, Rice, Hams, Bacon, Lard,
Molasses, Syrups, Tea, Sugar, Spices, etc.
Call and ask to see my Coffee at 10 cents
and 12% cents. A large assortment of the
Celebrated "Larrabee" Crackers and
Cakes. A lot of fine Mackerel, in kits and
quarter barrels, inspected and bought by
myself before the advance.
My stock of Canned Goods is being daily
replenished with nothing but soods of first'
quality and full weight.
A naw line of Tobaccos, and the Celebrated
"SWEET VIOLET CIGAB."
Wood en ware and Tinware. A full assortment
of Staple Dry Goods, such as
Jeans, Shirtings. Bleached Goods, Plaids,
Calicoes and Ose.nburgs. A Job in' Gents'
Red Undershirts and Drawers. Something
This stock is full, and all I ask- is an
examination.. The j;oods were carefutly
purchased, and a larjje number of them
made to order, and 1 will sell cheaper than
any when* in town. Try me and if T don't
I will -rive you a pair of Shoes. All Goods
iJASll?none to he charged.
K. 31. IIUEY.
. Three times a week, fresh, from
the sea. The best fresh-Fish that
Charleston and other markets can
furnish, at Winnsboro Ice Honse.
F. W. Haeenicht, Proprietor.
FRESH GfiiOCEKIES ! !
New lot of Flours?Perfection, Luxury \
New Crop New Orleans Molasses.
Cheese and Macaroni.^
Thufber's Plain and Hecker's Self-Raising
Buckwheat Flour in 3, 6 and 12 pound
packages. _ '
Hecker's Self-Raising Griddle Cake in
3 and-G pound packages.
neckcr's Self-Raising Brown Bread In 3
md 6 pound packages.
ITeimz's Chow Cftow Pickles.
Heintz's Cauliflower Pickles.
Heintz's Onion Pickles.
Heintz's Mixed Pickles.
Uentz's Table Sauce.
Hentz's Tomato Saucje. ...
Hentz's Mustard Dressing-..
French and American: Sardines.
Stag Brand Salmon,
Old Government Java Coffee.
Momaja, 34 and 41 Coffee.
Rio and Golden Rio Coffee..
Nelson & Cox's Gelatine.
J>. R* FIEMIKIX !
Duke Durham Cigaiettes, jnst
received at F. W. Habeniclit's-.
THAT MUST BE SOLD OUT!
* '* V a"' ?r
?? ? ? ? - ? - - ? ? ?? ? ? ^ y< /-v ?\ o T>T OflTTA D XT'
1YE HAVE A. CUMJfljtlljU UJf Orljuua jit vxksmj*
DRESS GOODS, DRESS FLANNELS, PLAIN AND BROCADED
Velveteen, Cashmeres, Ginghams, Bleaching, in all standard brands, BedTicking,
Red and White Flannels, Clothing, Cloaks, Shawl?, Blankets, Table
Damask, Towels and Toweling, Trunks and Valises. Also a line of
rw /\ /\mrf A att\ rTT /\n
JtflJUTS AIM J J SHU-EiD,
which we intend to sell as low as any house in town, simply because we want
We will not .say how and where we bought these good?, but invite every
one to call and examine the goods and hear our prices and be their own judge
as to quality, cheapness, etc., etc.
nUXTTtfT} Ar PT APTTF
VUX1 JL UIV W
Four Ttoosand ami Six Hnnflrefl Doita
Worth of* Dry Goods, Notions, Hats, Caps,!
Boots, Shoes'arid Clothing to be closed out CHEAP FOR
I expect to leave Winnsboro shortly for good,
and will commence on MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER
2nd to close out my entire stock in each and every
DEPARTMENT, and then will be your time to get
BARGAINS in Ladies Dress Goods, such as COLORED
CASHMERES, WORSTEDS, FLANNELS, CALICOES
, &c., &c.
CALL AND SEE US.
ktuvt rrr\ D A\TT7 WTXTXTCTSnT?r\ < l1
lMiiYVA JJi./UiV XKJ 1 iilj J.V, vv Jiinuuvuv,
WITH A PULL STOCK OF DRY GOODS.
TTTCT T?TTr-PTVTm o full 1,'n^ r.f nnrl Pnlnr^fl
JUOi. T XJJ-/ 2 U iUll 1U1V VI JL/iMVn MtAV* ww*w?
Cashmeres and Dress Flannels in all. shades .il
; Also a full line of Domestics, Notions, Circulars and
Cloaks. Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothing.
I have a large stock, which I will sell at prices to suit the
: Hats, Boots, Shoes and Trunks. To trouble to show
IT STANDS AT THE HEAD."
.. .. For Sale, by J. M REATYABRO., Winiisboro, S. C.
' Agents wanted in unoccupied territory. Address DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
COMPANY, 909 Main Street, Richmond, Ya. M ty23-ly
Demands tliat we shall no longer offer to the people of Winnsboro and Fairfield tlie
Largest Stock of Goods ever offered in our Town; that we shall no longer buy our
goods on the Lien or Long Time System, thus losing the 12% to 25 per cent, interest
p6f annum invariably offered for
Our buyer diligently worked for the Lowest Prices and best discounts when in New
" ? ?? willitirr ti\ til A
lorK recenzjy, ana tvg can now say >ve axe m auu w ?v
LOW PRICES ,
to Cash Buyers the times demand of a Progressive Douse. We have endeavored to
make our purchases judiciously as to sufficient quantity to give our customers a nice
selection, with judgment as to fabric, with taste as to styles and designs.
COME AND SEE.
Calling attention to our Dress Goods (Buttons, Trimmings, etc., to match) we will
say they are pretty. Our selection of Calicoes, Ginghams, Hosiery, Handkerchiefs,
" c'J~"Jr. nn J ntiaonor flinn 11CI111 Pncfiul hllVPfS W'ill HOtfi the
XAifcinuo, 10 (wm v,uw*^i w?uii - v??^- ?- --? ?- low
prices of our Flannels, Cotton Flannels; Bleached and Unbleached Shirting,
Bleached Homespuns, Ticking, Domestic Goods of all kinds, etc., etc.
< GEKTS' DEPARTMENT.
The '-Gold" and "Silver" Shirts should be examined. F & C Collars will fit and
wear well. Our Hats are stylish.
SHOES AIB BOOTS.
The reputation of our house in this line will be fully sustained this season. Our
styles are more varied, and our stock will meet the increasing demand.
REMEMBER THE CORNER STORE.
.T M "RF. 4 TY & ERO.
Sept 26 '
wifti^wiriii 1 fiI I-f IinTir II
AND HOUSEHOLD DECORA
MY STVI.ICS ARE EXTIB1
IS S3 KD, AJTD V
I keep pace with the times, in PRICES,
I have a new supply of SEWING MAC]
ranted to give entire satisfaction.
T THTOPW Avn SWT>
FURNITURE NEATLY REPAIRED,
? - - - - - - ? * x s\ -r\ / \
F. LAW I) K(J& fift & bltU
Announce the opening of a large and
assorted stock of
NEW FALL AND |
CONSISTING IN PART OF
which we are offering at the most feasonable
For Men, Young Men, IJoys and Children.
in all the latest desisns and coloring
BOYS' and CHILDREN'S SUITS
From $1.75, $2.00, ?2.50, $*.00, $5.00 up to
GgT For further details and pricos we
ask your personal inspection.
'M I i I
Mearfs tli:it tlu- I'Urrl.ase ?.f new Winter
garments cat:ii?>t lit* d.fened. First a light
weight Overeoat to put on aud off as the
weatheV change* from ?'.ay to day. Then
heavier Underwear, and afterwanis a
heavier Fall or Winter Suit, and as I have
prepare., for sudden ehanges you will find
mv stock of Gents' Furnis-luug Goods, in
all styles, grades. >izes and prices, all entirely
new and fresh. Also an immense
stock of CLOTIUNO for Men. Youtlis
and Boys. This line cannot Ihj surpassed
for its elegance in style, finish and make,
and fit equal to any custom-made work of
which 1 guarantee. This is the largest
stock that 1 have ever had the pleasure of
showing to the public, and the"- general
style and make of my clothing has gained
much popularity in all sections. I think
this season that I Jiave surpassed all my
*ts ??]/wt4?nrr tKjc l\?knlifif 111
^It'VIUUO CilOlU) * it tuio uvauvtiuj
line of goods. Now,* if you have not been
through the Emporium of Fashion you
should not fail to call and see this stocs
as well as the Hat Department, whick is
full of all the leading styles in Stiff, Soft
and Silk Hats, and in this line I have
extra sizes up to 1%.
Gents' Fine Shoes in all styles and
shapes. The Boy's Department" is filled
with Choice Suits and Overcoats for the
coming winter season. The latest novelty
in this department is the Norfolk Suits,
which Jias become quite popular." I want
to make this assertion that for prices and
quality of my entjre stock that I will not
be undersold by any house in the City. I
invite you to calFand see this display. 1
l have polite and "attentive assistants and
will take pleasure in showing you through.
M. L. KINAKD,
COLU3IBIA, S. C.
T"\ 1 TTT T T A\'
I JfA V 1JL1 UiN JdLU 1 nu
CHARLESTON, S. C.
E. T. GAILLABD. - - Proprietor.
OTIS" PASSENGER ELEVATOR,
Rates, $2.00 to ?3.00.
TIOXS, ABB J FED AND T6
SLY KEW, F0ELT FO?
PRICES TO SUIT THE
Bear in mind that I have a well*
bought stock, selected with the
greatest care. Experience and
judgment have both been employed
in making selections, ana the
or/wl< will stand well on their
[glgr They have been BOUGHT LOW,
and they will be sold accordingly.
Kgg Goods well bought are half sold.
[ Bear in mind I keep
B FIRST-CLAS GOODS
iHzB and deal honorably with all?makingno
STYLES and QUALITY. .
3I2sES as good as can he made, and warfGLES
AT VERY MODERATE PRICES.
R. W. PHILLIPS.
One Cask Tennent's XXX Porter,
Imported, one Cask Bass Pal?
Ale, Imported, one Cask Milwaukee
Lager Beer, one Cask Boss's
Boyal Ginger Ale, Imported, one
Cask Export Lager Beer, at F. W.
nttueiuciib s utuvuu.
Tl 1 Tin 1X17 fl
We have received and are
selling one of the largest
stocks ever brought to this
| town, consisting of
as well as our usual lot of
JDWWXVOj . >+
We ask an inspection
of our goods, for
we believe that taken ..
as a whole our stock
is the cheapest ever
brought to Winnsboro.
M MAS' KK, KETCHiK.
ATT" fTT /"N . w \ T\ n ^
JN rs W <^rUUAJS.
III AVE JUST RECEIVED ALINE
of New Goods consisting of Bncki
wheat Flour, Molasses, Sugars, Cof- 5
fees, T?*a*, Etc., Etc..''
Another supply of Smoked Shoulders
now on hand.
SHOES, SHOES, SHOES.
I have added lo iny stock a splendid
line of BOOTS ANl> SHOES. These
Goods are-guaranteed to give entire
satisfaction, and parties wishing to
parcinse will find it to their advantage
to give ine-a call.
W. M, PROBST.
Kinny Bros' Straight-Cat, Kinny
Bros' Eull Dress, Kinny Bros'
Sweet Caporal, Du&e of Durham
Cigarettes, Sitting 'BuIl?Durham V
Cigarettes, at F. W. Habenicht's. jj
Fresh Magnolia Haws al 12? cents
noi< nnnnd froch VhrtnMpi^ si fii minto
J/V4 |^Vi(UU) iivgx Vi?vu?\*v? w m? WUIIH
Augusta Meal, Flour, Sugar, Coffee,
Tea, fresh Oat Meal, and a fresh and
well assorted lot of Canned Goods
always on hand.
Cora, Oats and Bran at the lowest
EF* Call and examine before baying
. . ' '-.i"
* McCABLEY & CO.
~ ONE BARREL
Pure Old Mountain Apple Brail- friiai
dy, just in. F. "W. Hafctenicht.