Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS AND HEKALJ). |i
WIXXSBOBO, S. O. j c
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11, : : : 188C. ! !
JXO- S. liVYSOLDS )
W. L. ItcLOSALD.: \
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
J. P. Ricuaxdsox, of Clarendon.
W. L. Mauldik, of Greenville.
Secretary of State, '
W. Z. Leitxer, of Kersliaw.
W. E. Stoxey, of Berkeley.
J. H. Earle, of Sumter.
I. S. Bamberg, of Barnwell.
Adjutant and Inspector General,
A. M. Maxigault, of Georgetovi n.
Superintendent of Education,
J. IL Kick, of Abbeville.
Mr. B. R. Tillman is said to have
made the statement, in his recent
speech at Abbeville, that "it was no
honor to be among the coterie of de1
3 --.-3 n-tnn mliA cfAV- !
Diiseu LVIiU Wi l U(/i uitu 1? wv IU..V j,v> ,
erned us siuce *76". "Debased and
corrupt" is the phrase applied to
Hampton, Simpson, Jeter, Hagood j
and Thompson, and other men of
equally good records in public and
private life! Do the farmers endorse
A dispatch to the Baltimore Sun
Mr. Tilden's fortune has been estimated
to be^ from $7,000,000 to $10,
000,000. From a good source it is \
learned that the estate is worth about j
$9,000,000. It is understood that Mr. I
Jas. C. Carter drew up a will for Mr. I
Tilden two years a?:o, which he executed.
It is said that after making
this will the Governor was not entirely
satisfied with it, but whether he
made any alterations since is not
known. It has long been known that
Mr. Tilden had intended to bequeath
his beautiful city residence in OSramercy
Park, with its large and valuable
collection of books, to the city for use
as a public library. In December,
1S83, Mr. Tilden stated in an interview
with a close and valued friend,
that he had always intended to leave
his books to the city for a public
library, and he considered it fitting to
erect a handsome and substantial
tmoenra frtP thp llfPrjll'V <?emS.
V AiV MWW AV> -??w --- j ^
He concluded that the best place for
this building would be on the site of
his old Gramercy Park residence. He
bought the adjoining building, and,
letting Mr. Yaux, the architect, into
bis confidence, erected a handsome
structure, admirably adapted for a
library and literary institute. Under
his will the Gramercy Park house and
large collection of books will be left
in trust to the city for a public library.
The trustees are Mr. Henry Watterson
and Mr. Mauton Marble, of Kentucky,
and Mr. John Bigelow, of New
York. The value of the books and
engravings is said to be at least $100,000.
The buildings when rebuilt
caused an expenditure of nearly $500,000.
Altogether the propertv with its
' xw Ann nnn
coHienis is worm ;?i.,vw,vw. .mc
amount of the endowment is a matter
Samuel J. Tilden.
It is with feelings of the profounclest
regret that we announce the death of
the Hon. Samuel J. Tilden, which occurred
at his home on the Hudson
early on Wednesday morning. His
death was not expected at the time, as
he had been in usual health up to
within a few days of the event. On
Saturday evening he was taken with
a slight chill from which he never
rallied, and on Wednesday morning
he passed peacefully and quietly away.
There was perhaps no man in America
who stood higher in the annals of the
uemocranc party, ur wuu caci^iscu
more influence in its representative
assemblies. In his death the Democratic
party has lost its wisest counsellor
and the country its ablest statesman.
May his noble example aspire
many, of the country of which we are
all proud, to follow in his footsteps.
We join with the American people in
saying, may he rest in peace.
The Mount Zion Institute.
We would call especial attention to
XL- ? i "Vt
llie UUUUUlil'CLiiUiii vi uic iua/uui Ziivn
Institute, to be found in another
It has been the aim of the Trustees
of this institution to bring it up to the
standards of the very best high-schools
in the State. One difficulty, during
the past efeht years or longer, has
been in the insufficient, and frequently
uncomfortable, accommodations afforded
by the school buildings. To
meet this trouble, the citizens of
"Winnsboro took steps, last summer, to
provide the means for putting up new
buildings?one for school purposes
proper, and one for the president's
residence. After several meetings, in
which the whole subject was fully o?n- j
sidered, it was determined that the !
municipality of Winnsboro should issue
bonds, in the sum of $7,5^0?rhe
money to be used in erecting the
necessary buildings and in improving
the grounds of the Institute. As soon
as the citizens took final action, the i
"Winnsboro National Bank offered to j
take the bonds sit par?thus removing j
the single cause of any misgiving as j
to the propriety of the subscription.
The necessary authority being pro- :
cured, the bonds were issued, and j
steps were at once taken for the erec-1
tion of the new buildings. The Insti-;
tute building is of brick, containing
eight school-rooms of ample size, well
lighted and well ventilated. The j
building as a whole presents a very j
handsome appearance. Good judges j
pronounce the workmanship first
class. The school-rooms are furnished
throughout with improved school-fctrniture,
and with the necessary apparatus.
The dwelling-house for the President
is now in course of erection. It
will be a comfortable house, contain- .
vAAmc Af AAnmniAnf Ci7n onrl
1U?? Oi-V 1 vwuio vt wuivuivub uiivi ,
will form a most important addition to
the property of the Institute.
Prof. *VV. H. Witherow, the newlyelected
President, has had large expe |
rieoce as an instructor of youth. !
"With him, teaching has been a profession?not
a mere make-shift or a
mere stepping-stone to something more ;
desirable. Teaching is Professor "With- i
erow's life.work. For twenty years t
past he has devoted to it all his talent, j
His last position was that of Principal '
jf the Chester Graded School, where
be has accomplished a great work, and
has given the highest satisfaction, lie
has been several times an instructor in '
the State Institute for Teachers, ami j
always made a fine impression. Pro-;
fessor Witherow is a gentleman ofj
very pleasing manners, and at the I
same time a most excellent uiscipiina- j
rian. The Trustees are fortunate in
IJUV ilJii |/i iiio oui v xuvc.
Mr. Sabritt D. Dunn is a distinguished
graduate of the South Carolina
College, where lie made excellent
use of the advantages afforded by that
grand old institution, lie received his
common-school training at the Mount
Zion Institute, and after his graduation
from the Stato College he was
elected to the position of assistant j
teacher here. This piace he has for i
the past year filled with honor to himself,
and to the entire satisfaction of
the patrons of the Institute.
?uiss J^miiv uoear was eiecieu au
assistant teac":ier in the Mount Zion
Graded School upon its establishment
in January, lS7i>. Her continued reelection
each year up to this time is
sufficient proof that she is an intelligent,
painstaking and altogether successful
teacher. She has devoted herself
arduously to her profession, and
has often enjoyed the advantages of
the Teachers' Institutes in this State.
Miss Lilla M. Beaty received a thorough
training in the Mount Zion
Graded School, completing the higher
course, and she has already taught in
the institution, being several times
re-elected. She is a progressive, welltrained
and successful teacher. She
has frequently arailed herself of ihe
valuable aids afforded by the Teachers'
Miss Nannie A. Phinney also received
her training at Mount Zion,
taking a very high stand, and, on
completing the higher course, was
elected to the position she now holds?
which position she has filled with
much credit to herself. Like the other
teachers in Mount Zion, she has made
excellent use of the advantages offered
by the Teachers' Institutes.
Mrs. R. C. Gooding was formerly a
teacher in the Mount Zion Graded
School, and her resignation was felt
by everybody to occasion a loss to the
institution. She is a skilful teacher of
drawing?the members of lier clillerei?t
classes making excellent progress,
and attaining great proficiency in their
Miss Fannie T. Jordan received her
musical training chiefly under Prof. A.
Baumann, of Peace Institute, Raleigh,
X. C.?of which institution she is a
graduate. Professor Baumann, himself
a fine musician, and a music
teacher of long experience, bears flattering
testimony to Miss Jordan's
great fitness for the department of
which she will have change at the
Mount Zion Institute.
Taken as a whole the corps of teachers
is all that can be desired, to keep
the institution up to the highest stand
aras 01 cincwncy, unci iu Keep il msu
abreast of the progress constantly
making in the science and art of teaching.
With ali these facilities, with the
great advantages, moral, social and
hygienic, afforded by its locality, it
may justly be expected, as it is fervently
hoped by the many who love
old Mount Zion, that the new Mount
Zion will ere long occupy that high
positioM among the institutions of the
State, in which it is the desire and the
determination of Trustees and tcachers
alike to place if,
It now remains for the people of
Winusboro and of the county at large,
and for all their friends of the Institute,
to do their part in the good work
that lies before it.
The State Convention.
Unusual interest centred in the
recent State Convention of the Democratic
party of South Carolina. The
condition of politics here was considered
such that it was difficult to forecast
any result of the action of that
body. An important factor in shaping
the probable course of events was
thought to be the "farmers' movement"
?the leaders and spokesmen of which
had avowed their purpose to take a
hand in politics. A short time before
the State Convention met it was publicly
stated that Mr. E?. R. Tillman,
the leader of the "farmers' movement",
had said that his sympathizers
had been elected to the Convention,
in sufficient numbers to enable
mm to shape the action ot tnai uouy.
Whether this report ?vas true, we
uudertakc not to say. True or false,
it was in keeping with the avowal of
Mr. Tillman that the farmers intended
to take a hand in politics. How far
Mr. Tillinan actively sought to. get
control of the Convention, we cannot
tell; but it is not unjHSt to him to say
that he did desire such control.
After the emphatic announcement
by General Bratton that he was not in
the race for Governor, the contest soon
narrowed down to two gentlemen?
Gov. John C. Sheppard and Col. John
Peter Richardson. There were other
aspirants who had warm supporters,
but not enough of them.
The County Convention of Edgefield
enthusiastically elected Mr. B. II.
Cs\i inf\- PhQiriYion onrl ciAnf
JL lliLLivfcll vuu*vuiui?. uuvi *?vuv
:bim at the head of the delegation to
the State Convention. The same
County Convention, with the same
enthusiasm, endorsed John C. Sheppard
for the office of Governor of
South Carolina. This was a remarkable
combination. Let us see. Mr.
Sheppard is a lawyer. Jle is a politician?using
that term in no offensive
.sense, lie has been an officeholder
under every Democratic administration.
i:i this State. lie belongs to that
olots nf T.-Vinm "\TV Tilltnoii n snf>f>f?Vi
VHWO vx ?* ii Vik! -'-A i. U. WAUIUI1) At! V* vpvvv>?
at Abbeville, is reported by the Press
and Banner to have used these strong
words: "God forbid that I should be
so low and debased as to meet and
commingle with that low crowd at
Columbia, unless I go there as a man,
intending to do my duty". Mr. Sheppard,
as legislator and lieutenant
governor, Ii:is "commingled*'' with the :
"low crowd" for well-nigh ten years. ;
Ma. Tillman, judging him l>v his own
utterances, was willing to make one 01
this "iow crowd" Governor of South i
Carolina! At all events he permitted!
himself to go to Columbia, instructed
to compass Mr. Slieppard's election. }
He was to trv to elect a man who, ac- j
cording to his own public declar-;
atious, embodied the ideas and prac- i
tices against which he was earnestly <
seeking to array the farmers of South !
Carolina. This position of Mr. Till- !
man caused surprise, and excited sus- i
It soon became apparent that the j
yews and Courier was a friend of;
Mr. Shepparc, and was doing what it j
could to further his nomination. Itj
soon declared, with an air of one who
had exhausted the field of information,
?i.?. At.. ..,i !-./%
uiui -ui# ouuppuiu >vas icauui~ IU <
race for Governor. Then came rumors, J
net yet denied by anybody, that there
was a triple alliance?Governor Shep- j
pard, Mr. Tillman and the JYeics and
Courier, forgetting all past differences,
! had united in an effort to put in the
i highest office in the State a lawyer,
I politician and officc-holder! It looked i
as if the combination would succeed, |
The Convention came. At the last j
moment Mr. Shcppard, according to
one statement in the JYews and C'ou!
rier, was still in the lead. Then
came the vote. Mr. Sheppard was
badly beaten. Ilis highest vote was
eighty out of three hundred and eighteen
--barelv a fraction over one
It is not generous to rejoice over the
defeat of any individual. But if there
was the combination?the triple alliance
?to which we have alluded, then we
think the people of South Carolina are
pleased to find that the combination
was ineffectual. The office of Governor
of the State is too high, too
snored, a thing to be subject-matter of
traffic?even though one consideration
for the trade be the saving of the
Citadel Academy, and the placing of
Mr. I). R. Tillman's choice in the
The nomination of (Jol. John Peter
Richardson is a triumph for the conservative
element in our politics?for
i those who are opposed to class con
! flicts and class legislation--for those
especially who opposed the combination
which is openly charged to have
Col. llichardsou will fill the office
with credit to himself, with honor to
the Slate, and with satisfaction to all
her people. lie will be well supported
by the other nominees on the State
ticket?each of them altogether worthy
of the trust reposed in himself.
There were dangers in anticipation,
before the Convention. These have
been averted. The Democracy here
is staunch and solid. South Carolina
In collection with the above, we
print the following from the News
and Courier of the 9th inst:
Most of the campaign stories which
were circulated so industriously in
Columbia during the sessions of the
State Convention were telegraphed, it
seems, to the principal Northern and
Southern newspapers. It is, perhaps,
just as well, therefore, to say, once
j more, that Capt. Dawson made no
j combination with any one for the benj
ent or injury of any candidate, and
; that, far from being in "private con;
clave" with Capt. Tillman in Columbia,
he had no conversation whatever
j with that gentleman except on the
j iloor of the Convention.
I Do Xot Let Dame Fortune Pass You By. '
i The llUtli Grand Monthly Distribution of j
the Louisiana State Lottery Company took ;
place on Thuesday (always Tuesday)
July 13, 188(5, under the usual supervision
of Gens. G. T- Beauregard, of La., and
Jubal A. Early, ol' Va. Well, the same
old story is told again; some $2i;.">,500 went
flying about like thistle down. It was
thusly: Ticket Xo. 8i,:>7o (costing $5)
| urew tue nrsc capital iTize 01 ?>f ic
| was sold in fifths at ?L eaeli?one to Mrs.
i Mary E. Holmes, No. 208 Princeton St.,
! E. Boston, Mass.; one to A. II. Jones, Anj
niston, Ala.; one to Wm. Clem, a worthy
j farmer at Monroeville, Allen co., Ind.: one
collected through Wells, Fargo & Co., San
Francisco, Cal., for a resident there; another
to a party at Columbus, O., who is
opposed to any discovery being made. No.
77,227 won the Second Grand Prize of $25,000,
also sold in fifths at Si each?one to
Jno. II. Pones, No. 441) West 45th st., New
York City, a party identified with the
Amusement World as treasurer of the
Grand Opera House in 23d st.; one to
Henry Sass. No. 2ii Western ave., Toledo,
Ohio, paid through Adams Express; one
to Carl Tideman, bookkeeper with the
Meyer Bros. Dru^ Company, Kansas City,
Mo.; one to Vitc Dilorenzo, a young Italian
fruit vender at c< >r. Washington and Laurel
sts., New Oneans, etc. No. 19,406
drew the Third Capital Prize of $10,000,
sold in fifths?one to Eug. Lafon, Denison,
iiexas, through First National Bank there:
one to John A. Stewart, Detroit, Mich.,
through Detroit Savings Bank; the rest to
Tvir+.ir.'? in Tlnstnn.?in Snrinirfield. Mass.. I
and Clear Lake, Wis. On September 14,
1S8G, will be a Quarterly Grand Extraordinary
Drawing, when 5322,500 will be
distributed, of which M. A. Dauphin, New
Orloans, La., will give all information. *
What Can Be Done.
By trying again and keeping up courage
many tilings 'seemingly impossible may be
attained. Hundreds of hopeiess cases of
Kidney and Liver Complaint have been
cured by Electric Bitters, after everything
else had been tried in vain. So don't
think there is no cure for you, but trv
Electric Bitters. There if 110 other medicine
so safe, so pure and so perfect a Blood
Purifier. Electric Bitters will cure Dyspepsia,
Diabetes and all Diseases of the
Kidneys. Invaluable in affections of
Stomach and Liver, and overcome all
Urinary Difficulties. Large Bottles only
50 cts. at McMaster, Brice & Kctchin. *
; CREAM TARTAR.
i no p?Ft?ds rURE cream TAR*
JL. \J KS ? illV.
ENGLISH BROWN WINDSOR SOAP.
J ust Received and for sale at the Drug
W. E. AIKEN.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
W. Floyd Jackson, as Admr., w. Emma L. |
Powell and Others.
! /CREDITORS of the estate of A. Edsar
; 1 VlH-Ca^rUj aiu UVUil^U j
that they arc required by order of the j
Court ia" the above cause *t<> present and j
establish their claims before me at Xos. j
7 and 9 E. Washington Street, on or before :
the 10tii dav of August, 1SS0, at which
time will be lieid a reference in .said cause
W. C. RIOX, K?feree.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
" We do hereby certify that ice supervise
the arrangement* for (ill the, Monthly and
Quarterly Drawing* of The Ixeuixiarui
Mate Lottery Company, and in person manage
and control the Drawing* themselves,
and that the fame are conducted with honesty,
fairness and in good faith toward all
parti:*, and we authorize the Company to !
rise this certificate, with the facsimile^ of our '
xinnsit-ii tiffnj-hpil i>, J.'v /mIti#tn ''
We the underxignM Banks and Bankers
will pay all Prizes drawn in The Louisiana
State Lotteries which rnay be presented at
J. H. OGLESBY,
Pres. Louisiana National Hank.
J. W. KILBRETH.
Pres. Stare National Bank.
Pres. New Orleans National Bank.
| NPJtECEDENTED ATTRACTION!
U OVEK 11ALF A MILLION DI.STKIBTTED.
Louisiana State Lottery Company,
Incorporated in 18GS for 25 ycrs 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.
Its Grand .Single Number Drawings
will take place monthly. It never
scutex or postpone. Look at the following
196th Grand Monthly
Extraordinary Quarterly DrawingIn
tlie Academy of Music, New Orlcauft,
Tuesday, September 14, 1SSG,
Under the personal supervision and management
n. T PVAriPPHlTtn nr T.nnlalana.
and Gen.JUBALA EARLY.of Virginia.'
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
^NOTICE.?'Tickets are TEX DOLLARS
ONLY. Halves, ?5. Fifths, $2.
LIST OF PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF ?150,000. .$150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 50,000.. 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 20,000.. 20,000
2 LARGE FRIZES OF 10,000.. 20,000
4 LARGE FRIZES OF 5,000.. 20,000
20 FRIZES OF 1,000.. 20,000
50 do |500.. 25,000
100 do 300.. 30,000
200 do 200.. 40,000
600 do 100.. 00,000
1,000 do 50.. 50,000
100 Approxi't'n Prizes of $200.. $20,000
100 do do 100.. 10,000
100 do do 75.. 7,500
i 2,279 Prizes, amounting to $522,500
I Application for rates to clubs should be made
only to the office of the Company in NewOrleans.
For further Information write clearly, giving
full address. POSTAL NOTES, Express
Money Orders, or New York Exchange In ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (at our ex
M. A. DAUPHIN',
New Orleanx, La.,
or >1. A. DAUPHIN.
Washington, D. C.
Make P. 0, Money Orders payable
and address Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK.
New Orleang, La.
RICHMOND & DANVILLE JR. R.
SOUTH CAROLINA DIVISION. r\
QCHEDULE IN EFFECT OCTOBER 4^
O 1885,?Eastern Standard Time.
GOING NORTH. f
NO. 53, MAIL A>"D EXPRESS. . i.
Leave Augusta. 9.10 a. m.
Leave W. C. &. A. Junction 1.12 p. in.
Arrive at Columbia 1.22 p. m,
Leave Columbia 1.32 p. m.
Leave Killian's 1.58 p. m.
Leave Blytlie wood 2.13 p. m
Leave Ridgeway 2.34 p. m.
.Leave Simpson's z.*< p. m.
Leave Winnsboro 3.02 p. m.
Leave White Oak 3.22 p. m.
Leave Woodward's 3.43 p. m.
Leave Blackstock 3.50 p. m.
Leave Cornwall's 3.58 p. m.
Leave Chester 4.15 p. m.
Leave Lewis' 4.32 p. ia.
Leave Smith's 4.40 p. m.
Leave Rock Hill. 4.56 p. m.
Leave Foit Mill 5.20 p, m.
Leave Pineville 5.40 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte 6.00 p. m
Arrive at Statesville 9.35 p. m
NO. 52, MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Statesville 7.45 a. m.
Leave Charlotte 1.00 p. in.
Leave Pineville 1.27 p. m.
Leave Fort Mill 1.44 p. m
Leave ltock Hill 2.02 p. ni.
Leave Smith's 2.22 p. m.
Leave Lewis' 2.30 p m.
Leave Chester .. .2.44 p. m.
.Leave uornwau s a.uo p. m.
Leave Blackstock .'...3.12p. m.
Leave Woodward's 3.18 p. m.
Leave White Oak 3.30 p. m.
Leave Winnsboro 3.48 p. m.
Leave Simpson's 4.03 p. m.
Leave Ridgeway 4.16 p. m.
Leave Blythewood 4.32 p. m.
Leave Killian's 4.49 p. m
Arrive at Columbia 5.15 p. m.
Leave Columbia 5.25 p. m.
Leave W. C. & A. Junction 5.57 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta 9.38 p. m.
Connection is now made at Chester (by
trains 52 and 53) for Lancaster and intermediate
points on C. & C- K. R., and for
| all points on C. & L. K. R. as far as Newton,
C. W. CIIEARS, Assist. G. P. A.
G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
D. CARDWELL. A. G. P. A.
TRUE BILL FOS
TIIE GRAND JURY OF FAIRFIELD
County, State of South Carolina, for the
year 1886, in examining public buildings
find that the NEW HOUSE recently
GROESCHEL & CO.,
next doore to Dr. W. E. Aiken's Drug
Store, as a
found that it is neatly and properly kept,
and that the proprietors do all in their
power to please .'their customers by serving
them with the best
WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS
and give the LARGEST MEAL and the
BIGGEST DRINK for less money than
any House in the County. Therefore, we
recommend the public to patronize them.
DAVY JONES, Foreman.
HOTEL FOK KJEJST.
THE WIXXSBORO HOTEL is offered
for rent.. It has a good run of custom.
ilr. A. F. Gooding kindly agrees to
give possession when desired," and will
sell the furniture on easy terms.
JulyStf G. II McMASTEIi.
| CIGARS, ETC., ETC.
Genuine Imported Cognac Brandy.
Genuine Imported Holland Gin.
Genuine Imported Port Wine.
Genuine Imported Sherry Wine.
j Fine Old Kentucky Belle, Bourbon.
Choice Old Cabinet Rye Whiskey.
The Celebrated "Davy Jones'-', Bour!
Choice Old N. C. Apple Brandy,
r Old Sweet Mash Corn Whiskey.
Pure New England Rum.
Pur# Blackberry Brandy.
Plantation Rye and Corn Whiskey.
Mott's Pure Apple Cider.
CASE GOODS, BOTTLED.
Pure Imported Cognac Brandy.
Pure Imported Champagnes.
Pare Imported Port Wines.
JL UAt? l\/V4 * J II *uv*
Pure Imported Holland Gin.
Pure Imported Ginger Ale.
Pure Imported (Stout) Porter.
Pure Imported "Bass" Ale.
Pure Imported Angustora Bitters.
Best Bohemian Export Beer.
Old "Kentucky Belle" Bourbon.
Choice Old Cabinet llyc Whiskey.
Choice Tulu Balsam.
Tulu Rock and Rye.
Stuart's Gin and Bucliu.
Old Reindeer Claret Wine.
S. R. & J. C. Molt's Pure Apple
Duffy's Pare Malt Whiskey.
Quaker City Malt Whiskey.
Thanking the people of Fairfield for
their past patronage, I am now readyto
offer for cash a well-selected stock
of goods in my line, and will he
pleased to have their further patronage.
F. W. HABEMCHT.
Pool & Billiard Parlor
F. W. HABENICHTPROPIilETOR.
ICE! ICE! ICE!
My Ice House has jast been filled
with pare clear Lake Ice, which I will
sell as low as possible.
F, W. HABEXICHT,
FRESH AND CIIEAP.
FROM NO. 1 TO NO. 3.
We also keep constantly on hand the best
FLOUR. CORN. MEAL,
SIRUP AND LIME.
OGBUEN'S FIEST GEADE
CHEAP FOR CASH.
McCARLEY & CO.
"WE HAVE PLACED ON OUR
n* ^ t r i\n-^. -* /N ATi^rrnnrv
A LOT OF GOODS AT
You will be convinced upon
examination that they are
Mitchelien Quilts at $2 and
and $3; real value, $3 to $55
less than cost.
Our entire stock of Dress
Ginghams at 8 1-3 cents.
Percales, Cambrics, Foulards,
etc., at 8 1-3 cents.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's
Hose at a "drive".
Call and see our
at 40c., 50c. and 75c. It will
See our White Dress Goods,
Edgings, Laces, etc.
Dotted Colored Swiss at a
We have three "Boxed
Lawn Dresses", handsomely
trimmed with Edging, to be
closed out at a sacrifice.
M'MASTER, BRICE & KETCHIN.
P. Lariecker & Bro.
BT WE HAVE RECEIVED OUK
.Stock of new
Sim ui fflier
and req..e?. un inspection by our customers
and the trade generally, botli in and
out ol Town.
We hare a tine, assortment of
Calicos at 5 cents.
tSFDres* Goods from 5 cents up.
Black and Colored Satins.
Eff-Velvet Brocades in different colorings.
We hare INDIA LAWNS AT F1YE
CENTS per yard.
S^Furnishinjj Goods and
tSTIIats, for men and boys.
EiF~We are agents for tht
THE BEST AND CHEAPEST SHIRTS
P. LANDECKER & BRO.
THE CELEBRATED STALLION
WILL BE FOUND AT THE FOLLOWinj?
places 011 the following dates:
Gladden's Grove, June 28, 29, 30, and
Win nsboro, July 2 and
Will be found" at Gladden's Grove on
Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and
Thursdays of each "week for the next six
weeks. The remaining two days of each
week for same time at Winnsboro.
For terras appiy to
June24fxtf HALL & ELLIOTT.
TO THE PUBLIC.
I RESPECTFULLY INFORM THE ;
public that I have taken the store next |
south of that of McCarley Sc Co., and will!
there conduct a
FIRST CLASS BAR.
I shall keep none but good articles, and j
I ask a share of the public patronage.
NOW EASILY LEA
Improved fronts, | /jp5*
; Patent Facings
(front and back), jp / ! i'j
r M, '! I
Now three \ears j| |i i'j
upon the market. I' jlwjl\ \\ j*i
Itstand>at ihe hrad. j| J|jlk = I
I They suit the ta>te |] IjT
of tl.e ::;ost nervous
and fustidIou?, l?ecause
of (heir snpc- I
pior quality, perfect
fit, and elegant finobtainable
material on the most improve
the best because lliey possess all thedesi
bined with many valuable improvemeni
tnrers: and the cheapest because thcyar
for inferior goods. Can this be provt
prove it. Sold by
FOK CASH ANI
We will offer, from this date
our entire STOCK OF GOOI
J9L rWT ?
Remember that we charge c
prices only. This is no adv
quest it, we will give you our <
BEING YOUR <
And be convinced that we ab
Q. I). 1
FROM THIS DATE WE OFFEJl T!
Goods at decided bargains iti order to make
at this place.
The profits of the past six months has be
300 Yards Cheese Cloth, all colors, 5c. per
700 Yards Lace Dross Goods, this week on
400 Cape May Hats, good quality, 10c. ea<
An odd lot of Men's Hats, your choice foi
300 Boxes Baper Collars, 5c. a box.
188 Tips for ladies' Inus, at 8c. e.xcli.
1 Lot Gloves at 13c., worth 25c. and :$0e.
A big lot of Men's Brogan Shoes at ^1.00 ;
Kerr's Spool Cotton, :*5c. a dozen.
Best quality Lamp Chimneys, 5c.
sv ? iii Lc i mmwi-to dispose ot tile stocl
will pay you. When in Columbia.
T71 r\ T) /
r uii i
I will sell my ENTIRE ST<
Dress Goods for a few days at
COME AND JBRI
And I will prove to you that I;
nary bargains, not only in one
Next door to the Bank.
Attention is called to n
[dry goods, clothing
GENTS" FURNISHING GO
Store is being filled e^
OF GOODS, which will be sol
They are considered the CH
| earlyynspection is solicited.
HEI SON'S BDtFXT
xi jlj jbj rj v/ j.i ivy aa v/ jl -u .
COLCKBL1, S. .
NEAR TO BUSINESS PART Or ;
Z3T Hot and Cokl Baths free to guests- !
Tlie only First-Class Hotel
Columbia run at $1.50 per Day
W. M. XELSOX,
OlV'SEE AND PKOPEIETO !
)S ALL THERS.
i>h. There arc lovv^vT^la
xfahk. ci'i)r'cet^ shirts, but
M '\. they are not cheaper,
jj ''Jl There are higherjj
/ JI priced shirts, but
V/ 'IP& H f'ie-a, e not better.
'Mk || The Gold and Silver
Shirts are the
cheapest and the
J k?St' l*lC ^est ^e"
^ ^n^r* J cause thev are made
from the choicest
:d patterns by experienced operators;
rable features of other brands, cotnts
controlled solely by the rnanuface
offered at prices balow those :tskcd
id? It can. The goods and prices
J. M BEATY & BRO.
) CASH ONLY.
TTTT V ATT^TTCJT or,
. j U U X ?KJ) L\J iiU VJ w u *
roods on our books at regular
ertising dodge. If you re^ost
mark with pleasure.
Arays mean what we advertVILLIFORD
!IE REMAINDER OF OUR SUMMER
room for an extensive trade for the fall
sen satisrarforv. (;<>ods well bought tell
ily, 10c. per yard.
a pair, worth ?1.40 to 51.GO.
? en hand, and an early visit to our store
J. L. 3II3IXAUGH & CO.,
i /"x / N m
J A. O il. r
DCK of Calicoes and other
NG THE CASH J
am ottcrmcr some extraordiC>
or two things, but my sto'ck
1). A. HENDKIXj
ay IMMENSE STOCK o '
}, HATS, SHOES AND
re?y day with THE BEST
d at REGULAR PRICES.
E A PEST in Town. An
0. BART & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
The Largest Importers of
mr ?_ tblj jc T
In the South, off?*r for sale a well selected
stock of Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Cocoanuts,
Lemons, Nuts, Dried Figs, Rai
sins, i'otatces, caooages, unions, reanuts,.
and everythingelse that a first-class Whole- m
sale Fruit House should have. m
Zp" Country orders filled with dispatch
SAVE YOUR FRUIT! jB
^ SUITJLV OF FRUIT JARS, just re- SB
Mc MASTER, BR1CE & KETC HIN. 0