Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS AND HERALD, j
WENNSBORO, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, SKPTK3IBKR 1, : : 1S8G.
JXO. 8. KFYXOLDS )
lr. L. HcnosALij.i )
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
J. P. Kichardson, of Clarendon.
W. L. IIauldix, of Greenville.
Secretary of State,
VV. Z. Leitxer, of Kershaw.
"\Y. E. Stoxey, of Berkeley.
J. H. Earle, of Sumter.
I. S. Bamberg, of Barnwell.
Adjutant and Inspector General,
^ ^ M. L. Boxham, .Jr., of Abbeville.
ixipemde/uiera oj / Mvcfuou,
J. II, Kick, of Abbeville.
liROTHEii Connors of the Lancaster
Review will accept our congratulations
upon his nomination for the Lcgis!at
The Anarchist, Parsons, contends
that the principles of his organization
are the same as those of the Knights
Of the 8,000 dogs in Farfield county
only 2,000 are returned. On these
W ~ \ 2,000 dog?, only one hundred jL^nrrS"'
V tax is paid annually,
Caft. B. R. Tillman, the Agricultural
Apostle, denies in toto any connection
with any combination whatever
at the last State Convention.
. A dog license of one dollar each
properly enforced, would cause the
death of G,000 dogs, and bring in a
tax of $2,000 to the relief of the taxpayer.
The United States has 123,110 miles
of railroad, or about one-half as much
as are in the entire world. This
speaks well for the progress of our
Thk report that yellow fever was
nr, 1 K/vA?
raging m xaiiipa, riorum, u? uccu
denied after a thorough examination
of the report by an agent of the Associated
Ax appeal for aid comes from Victoria
and vicinity in Texas to save the
people from famine. Our people are
too generous to let the appeal pass
withont a response.
Capt. M. L. Bonhaii has been appointed
to fill the unexpired term of
Gen. Maniganlt. Thus he gets a taste
of the office for which lis is a nominee,
before his election.
Assistant Secretary Thompson has
been working incessantly since he received
his appointment, and finds himself
iu need of rest, He has returned
to South Carolina for a short vacation.
A destuctive storm visited portions
of Texas last week and left j
devestation in its track. Besides the
loss of thirty-eight lives there will be a
^^^^^^^^fr^^fal^^ytfseveral millions to the J
The present indications are that
President Cleveland and James G.
Blaine will be opponents in the Presidential
race in 1883. The iatter believes
iu the old adage, "Try, try
Capt. B. R. Tillman has declined
to become a candidate for the Legislature
in Edgefield county. He thinks
he can do more outside of the Legislature
than he can as a member. Many
will agree with him in this belief.
Prince Alexander, of Bulgaria, so
unceremoniously boo need from his
throne by revolutionists, will return
and resume his sway. It is wonderful j
how the affairs of a little country like
Bulgaria can put all Europe in a fer- j
The delegates chosen from Abbeville
county to the Congressional Convention
were instructed to support
Judge Cothran first, last and all the
time, and to nse their influence to
secure the primary system for nominating
At the recent meeting of the State
Executive Committee it was decided
to open the campaign about the first
of October. The usual canvass in
each county will be dispensed with
and meetings will be held in each
Congresiional district. If any county
desires a special day set apart, the
Committee will do so if requested.
There h?.s been much talk in the
newspapers regarding the appointment
of Matthews, the Albany negro, to the
- office of Marshal of the District of
f Vilnmhift Matthews was vpior-tfd hv
the Senate. The President thinks he
is a capable man, and therefore he
holds to him. Prominent negroes
throughout the country sustain the
President in his action.
There seems to be a general desire
throughout the State for a Constitutional
Convention. The chief objection
to the present Constitution in this
county, it seems, is that it was foisted
upon us by the Radicals. The present
Constitution does very well in its way,
and we think that the law-givers
snouici oe very caretui oeiore tney put
the people to such a great expense.
However, if there is an overwhelming
dissatisfaction with it, we suppose we
will have to let it go.
The largest literary prize ever offered
will be given in 1925 by the Russian
National Academy, for the best work
on the life and reign of Alexander the
I. Shortly after his death a prize of
50,000 roubles was offered by one of
his favorite ministers to be given a
century after his death. The condi- i
tion will be fulfilled in 1925, and it is j
this sum with interest which will
amount in that year to one million
Mexico has made it quite convenient i
to release Cuttings, and gives as the ;
reason that the complainant having
withdrawn his civil suit for damages,
that- it ended the case with the State
and lie was released. This settles the
question as far a? Cutting is concerned,
but the principle .-till exists, and should
be settled now and save further trouble
in the future. Unless this be done
other cases may arise where the same
principle will be involved.
The Slate Democratic Executive
Committee met in Columbia on Wednesday
evening last, and organized by
the election of Col. J. W. Moore, of
Hampton, chairman, and Wilie Jones
secretary. The first business before
the committee was the nomination for
Adjutant and Inspector General to fill
the vacancy caused on the State ticket j
by the death of Gen. Manigault. On
the nineteenth Cap!. M. L.
Bonham, editor of tl?c Abbeville
Mcssenyer, received a majority of I
voles and was declared the nominee of
the Democratic parly for Adjutant and
Inspector General. There were a
number of candidates in the Held for
tiie position, any of whom would have
Gllcd the place to the entire satisfaction
of the people. We congratulate Gen.
Bonham upon the reception of this
new honor, which we are assured lie
will wear gracefully and honorably.
A i.kauixo colored New York liepublican
who was asked his opinion
about the removal cf Frederick Doug^
lass aiJSfqVTinimcnt of John C.
3Iatthe\vs to be Recorder of Deeds for
the District of Coinmbiu by the President,
and the rejection of the nomination
by a Republican Senate, says:
"The Republican Senate should not
have rejected Mr. Matthews. It was a
serious mistake for them. I am a
Republican and have always been, but
I do not approve of the course taken
by my party in this matter. As a
colored man Mr. Matthews was appointed
to succeed a colored man, who
had resigned. lie was appointed by
a Democratic President. The Senate
thTit rejected him was Republican. !
That is the record of the case. No
Republican President since Abraham
Lincoln has done more for my race
than Grover Cleveland has shown himself
willing to do in this case alone.
Our race should be free from political
shackles, and when the United States
Senate, controlled by a Republican
majority, rejects a colored man because
its members wish to deter colored men
from voting the Democratic ticket, it j
shows that the only interest that party
has in us is our vote/'.
This is rather cold comfort for our
A leading exchange says:
A member of the Congressional
Democratic Executive Committee is
quoted as having said, in regard to
the chances of his party to get control
of the United States Senate after the
4th of March: "The Republicans now
have, including the newlv elected
Senator from California and Riddieberger,
forty-two Senators; the Democrats
thirty-four. Twenty-five Senators
go out on March3,18S7. Of these
sixteen arc Republicans and nine
Democrats. Of the nine Democrats
whose terms expire, there have been
already elected, or are certain to be
elected seven, from the States of Delaware,
Florida, Maryland, Mississippi,
Missouri, Tennessee and Texas. We
are nearly sure of electing one from
West Virginia, xnis leaves one or
nine to be elected, namely, from
Nevada, which is iikelv to go Republican,
I am afraid. of the sixteen
Senators to be ele^tcci in nla.ee of Republicans
whose terms expire in 1SS7
they are certain to get eight from
Maine, Minnesota, Nebraska, Pennsylvania,
Rhode Island, Vermont and
Wisconsin. That leaves in my calculation
seven doubtful Republican scats
from California, Connecticut, Indiana,
Michigan, New Jersey, New York and
Ohio. We have already elected a
Democrat from Virginia to succaed
Mahone. So you see we have a fair
show to carry the next Senate. If we
hold our present representation together
with the gain of one from Virginia,
we will only have to carry three
of the doubtful seven to make a tie.
It is close, but hopeful."
A telegram to the London Times,
in speaking of-the fall of Prince Alexnnrtai*
nf Rnlo-nrin. savs
? C5 5 . ~ The
story of the deposition of Prince |
Alexander is told ae follows: Karave-!
loff, Prime Minister, entered the pal- !
ace at Sofia, and explained to Prince
Alexander that- public opinion of Bulgaria
was dissatisfied with his policy
and demanded his deposition. Prince
Alexander said: "I see 110 friends; I
Public meetings have been held in
Sofia and Rustcliuk, and in all of them
the proolamation of the change of government
was received with favor. The
people rejoice over the coup, which
they say ended an intolerable situation.
The Bulgarians are persuaded that
iiussia will now assist tnem to consnmate
the union which they think it is
Turkey's design to frustrate. Prince
Alexander was taken completely by
surprise. lie was astounded at. the
sudden bursting of the plot upon him.
Ivaravcloff* had managed the whole
affair with such secrecy that the only
indication of the coming storm was
the mutinous spirit noticeablo among
the troops. Prince Alexander had
given orders to stop the circulation of
papers among them which openly declared
that he alone was the only obstacle
to the union, but his orders in
this regard were not obeyed. The affection
of the common people for
Prince Alexander personally remains
undiminished. A telegram from Bucharest
says that the Roumanians are
very much excited over the Bulgarian
crisis. King Charles is personally
presiding over a special meeting of the
Cabinet, which has been summoned,
and Premier Bratiano is returning
from Govdra with all possible speed.
As the following call from Col. J. J.
Pergan is of interest to all who are
concerned in a reduction of the protective
tariff and desire a reduction of
the burden, we publish it in full:
In the hope of securing a good attendance
at a meeting of the South
Carolina Free Trade Association,
which I proposed to call on September
10, I addressed by postal card a
number of prominent men in the
State, who are members of the association,
or known sympathizers with
its objects, asking if it would be practicable
for them To attend a meeting in
Columbia on that day. The replies j
have not been at all encouraging. |
Nevertheless, I deem it proper for me i
to call a meeting of the association, |
and now do so for September 22, at
12 m., at Agricultural Iiall, Columbia,
S. C. I change the day from the 10th,
as proposed, To the 22d, because I gather
from the answers to my inquiries
that a later day than the 10th in the
month of September would suit many
of the members better than that day
or any day curlier.
It would appear that we had lost a
precious opportunity if we should allow
the present campaign to pass by
without putting in a large amount of
free trade work. The burdens of the
tariff will never grow less, until the
people .-re enlightened in regard to its
operations ami aroused and united f.o
resist its continuance. We do not
have to change Congressmen, every
lime, in order to get rid of a poor
representative and sccure a good one.
Representative men give the people
what they demand. By informing the
popular mind on the tariff question,
we convert Randall followers and Protectionists
members of Congress into
true-blue Democrats. We strengthen
and stimulate the friends of free commerce
and correspondingly weaken
and depress the advocates of restriction.
itetj by step the cause we cherish
wiil in this way move iorward till
obstinate adherents of protection will,
of course, have to vacate their seats in j
the National Legislature that earnest
Free Traders may fill them. "Without
haste, but without rest," will have
to be the motlo of every successful
worker in the cause of free trade.
Slowly but surely our triumph approaches.
The present campaign affords chances
that arc valuable for sowing seed
thoughts among the people on all public
questions. Free Traders will certainly
not neglect to improve them.
At ail gatherings, great or small, they
should ask for time to put in a word
about the tariff*. The conference called
for September 22 next will be much
better attended anil much more interesting
if each member of the association
wi'l try to have some <?ood work
done by him before that time to aeport
to the meeting.
i Our people are directly interested in
I tiie work which is gmr-fJjJL+n be accomplished
by the Free Trade Association,
and to be successful they need the
sympathy and assistance of every one.
Let there be a full meeting, and the
question thoroughly agitated.
The "Low Crowd at Columbia".
Much comment has been evoked by
the following utterance of Capt. B. R.
Tillman in his address to the tanners
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.
In a subsequent speech, at Laurensvillc,
Capt. Tillman admitted this
utterance, explaining it as follows.
We quote from the Herald:
He said that by "low crowd in
Columbia", iie referred to those memj
bers of the Legislature who had violated
their solemn oaths to support the
| Constitution, when they refused to
provide for taking the census of the
State, thereby depriving Laurens,
Edgefield, Greenville and other counties
of their just representation h the
Legislature, and elsewhere. But he
~ 1- ft i* Vk ? M ft V\An ?
bum X1U UIU I1UL WV iAH \ tiling auuui/
State officer?, such as "Hampton,
Simpson, Jeter, Hagood and Thompson."
That language, he said, was
manufactured by some lying newspaper
editor, as other'lies had been published
about him by the same class of scribblers.
In Capt. Tillman's speech at Abbeville,
as reported in the Press and
I Banner, he discussed the following
topics in the following order:
1. The origin of the "farmers' movei
; ment", commencing with Capt. Tili;
man's speech at Bennettsville in 18S5.
2. The South Carolina College and,
in connection therewith, the need <>f a
"real Agricultural College".
3. The Agricultural Department cf
I this State, and, in connection therej
with, the defective system of inspcct:
ing commercial fertilizers.
! (Here Mr. Tillman made use of the
sentence, "God forbid", etc., as quoted
4. The defects in the present system
! ot county government.
| o. The defects in the present system
I of free schools.
G. The extraordinary power pos!
sessed by the Governor, to appoint
7. The need of a new Constitution,
and, in the same connection, the difficulties
attending- the adequate amending
of the present instrument.
S. The action of the last Legislature,
in refusing to provide for a census.
We think we can safely leave it to
any fair man?even a partisan of Capt.
Tillman?to say whether this explanatiAn
i r- f A inet Jfi? f
LiVii 10 v lw juotiir uiv i^auui
of the "farmers' movement" in applying
the term "liar" to anybody who
concluded that he meant the State
officials iti general to be included under
his phrase "low crowd". He used
this language in no connection with
the matter of the census?discussing
several subjects after using it and before
touching on the census.
The Abbeville Press and Banner
understood Capt. Tillman to refer to
the Slate officers?that paper, in commenting
on the speech, saying:
The flings which Mr. Tillman makes
against the State officers, we think, are
unjust We have never before heard a
word against any of thqm, and we
ijuvi; ncvui iu^aiur.u inciu .
"We are inclined to the opinion that
we have had very respectable men in
office since 1876, and the application
of coarse epithets to men whom this
people have ever regarded as gentlemen
does not ingratiate a speaker into
the good graces of our people.
Fair-minded people will not be slow
to condemn the application of the
terms "liar" and "lying statements"
to those who construed Mr. Tillman to
include more in the "low crowd at
Columbia" than those members of the
Legislature who voted against the
I>ut we accept Mr. Tillman's explanation.
The "low crowd" with
whom he would not "commingle" is
comprised of those Senators and
representatives wno voted against uie
census. We think these epithets are
as inapplicable to the minority in the
House and the majority in the Senate,
who opposed the census, as such
epithets are unjust to any of those who
have held State offices since 1-87G. The
use of such language is not calculated ;
to convince. It is not likely to im- j
press those who honestly seek to know j
the arguments for this "farmers' move- j
ment". It would sound better if applied
only to the rascally crew that
ruled South Carolina for eight years
before the Democracy captured the
BuckleiTs Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for j
Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
pliati m cavac tatfnv p)i^rvr\a^ I
L wii v u ii i} ?JVI itiiMj viia[y|;vvi
Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and 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
Complimentary to Col. Coward.
At a. meeting of the State Teachers'
Association held August 27th, the following
resolutions were unanimously
Whereas, It is eminently proper
that the faithful discharge of official
duty should receive some fitting acknowledgement
and recognition; and
Whereas, In the judgment of the
teachers of the State Coi. Coward has
discharged she duties of State Superintendent
of Education withaneye single
to the public welfare; therefore he it
Resolved, That the the South Carolina
State Teachers' Association, in
i animal session assembled, nuts on
! record its hearty appreciation of the
| able manner in which Col. Coward
has performed the complex ami responsible
duties of his officr.
Jiesolved, That the Association regrets
to lose him as State Superintendent
of Education, and that, in retiring
from the office, he will carry with him
the best wishes for his future health and
; During Thursday's sessions of the
State Normal Institute at Greenville
the officers and pupils presented Col.
Coward with a handsome silver goblet
and rose, in testimony of the esteem
in which the Colonel is held by them.
Why Mr. Clem Came to Town To-Day.
There was, yesterday, received from
New Orleans a draft for $15,000, the sum
dnuvn by William Clem, of Monroeville,
in the last drawing of the Louisiana State
Lottery. Mr. Cleui will be in the city today
to receipt for his newly and easily acquired
fortune. Many persons were sSeptical
and did not believe that the money
would be forthcoming:. The Louisiana
Bank and drizes are invariably paid in
full.?Fort Wayne (Ind.) Journal, July21.
Of my large assortment of Spring and
Summer Stock of Clothing for men,
youths and boys. This is the best assorted
stock of Clothing you will find anywhere
in the State. Having purchased from the
leading and most reliable manufactures of
the country, enables me to show the most
complete assortment in styles, designs in
patterns and first class in workmanship
that has ever been shown bofore. These
garments are placed on the counters and
ready for your critical inspection. 'The
variety of tnese garments are so great that
1 will only attempt to give you an mea ox
a few leading articles. The One-Button
Cutaway will be the leader in cutaway
frock suits. They are made from imported
Corkscrew, Whipcord, Cheviot and Broadwail
in all the prevailing shades; while
the Sacks are cut square, and round corners
are made of the same goods as the
above Cutaways, including fancy patterns
I in Worsted and Cassimeres.
j My Hat stock is filled with choice novel!
ties * in the light weight. Stiff Hats in
i Pearl, Granite, Mixtures, Brown and
! Biacic. See my Pearl Cassimere Beavers at
: ?."...30, made in the latest spring stapes.
; Gents' Furnishing Goods and Shoe Department
are complete with all the novelties
of the season. When in the city call
and look through this eminent stock. It
| will be a pleasure to show you through,
! whether you purchase or not."
M. L. KIXARD,
COLUMBIA, S. C."
TRUE BILL FOUND.
THE GRAND JURY OF FAIRFIELD
County, State of South Carolina, for the
year 1SSG, in examining public buildirigs
find that the NEW HOUSE recently
GROESCHEL & CO.,
next doore to Dr. W. E. Aiken's Drug
Store, as a
EESTAt' R.4 XT, B A SI
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.
TAKES PLEASURE IN INFORMING
mnTi nrnTTT^"XTc* ATI
lll-Ei <^i ur
That lie is receiving one of the best assorted
stock of Fancy and Staple Groceries
JUST RECEIVED, a few bushels of
White Peas. Also,
Raisins, Currants, Citron,
Prunes, Evaporated Apples,
Sugars, Coffees, of different grades,
Teas, Chocolate, Broma and Cocoa,
Fresh English Walnuts, Almonds, Pecans,
Spices of all kinds and Extracts,
Imported Sardines in
Quarter and Half Boxes,
Canned Fruits and Vegetables,
Peaches, Pears and Pineapples, I
Okra and Tomatoes, Corn and Peas,
ITImir fri-?rn +n Mm firi/icf i
Meal, Grits, Laid, Bacon and Syrups,
With ?00(1 many other good?, all of which
will be sold at the lowest price for cash i
only by S. S. WOLFE.
\T7E are always prepared to pay the i
t V highest cash prices for cat.tle of all I
kinds. The stock may be delivered to us i
at the Bulow place, near Ridge way, or we j
will take charge of them at any place in- j
dicated. Milch Cows kept constantly on i
hand, and will be sold, or exchanged for i
beef cattle. T. W. BOYLE * BRO.,
JulySfxGm Ridge way, S. C !
SAVE YOUR FRUIT!
A SUPPLY OF FRUIT JARS, just re-1
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000. ;
"We do hereby certify that we snipe rcixe j
the arrangement* fur all the Monthly and |
Quarterly Drawings of The Louisiana j
Htale Lottery Company, and in. person man \
age and control the Drawing* themxelce*, j
and that the same are conducted with lion- |
esty, fairness and in good faith, totnard all j
parlies, and ice authorize the Company to
use r!his certificate, icith the facsimiles of our
signatures attached, in its advertisements."
Wc the undersigned Banks and Bankers
will pay all Prizes drawn in The Louisiana
State Lotteries which may be presented at
Pres. Louisiana National Iiank.
J. W. KILBRETII.
Pres. State National Bank.
Pres. New Orlemg National Bank.
J .NPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION!
U OVElt HALF A MILLION* DISTKIBTTED.
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated in 18(58 for 25 years by the i
Legislature fo& Educational and Charitable
purposes?with a capital of ?1,000,000?to
which a reserve fund of over ?5i>0,'000 has
since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its
State Constitution adopted December 2nd,
A. D. 18711.
Itsi Grand Single Xumber Drawings
will take place monthly. It never
scales or postpones. Look at the following
196tli Grand Monthly
Extraordinary Quarterly Drawing:
AU 1.IIC ?'L\;aucmj U1 u.nvj *1 c ?? viicuiinj
Tuesday, September 14, 1886,
Under the personal supervision and management
Gen. G. T. BEAUREGARD, of Loniaiana,
and Gen. JUBAL A EARLY, of Virginia.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
STXOTICE.?Tickets are TEX DOLLARS
OXLY. Halves, $5. Fifths, ?2.
LIST OF PKIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF $150,000. .$150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OK 50,000.. 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OK 20,000.. 20,000
2 LARGE l'RIZES OK 10,000.. 20,000
4 LARGE PRIZES OK 5,000.. 20,000
20 PRIZES OK 1,000.. 20,000
50 do J500.. 25,000
100 do 300.. :;o,ooo
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
2,279 ??rizes, amounting to $522,500
Application ror rates to clubs should be made
only t;o tlie ofllce of the Company In New
For further Information write clearly, giving
full address. POSTAL NOTES, Express
Money Oraers. or New York Exchange in ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (at our exnensO
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.,
or W. A. DAUPHIN.
Washington, D. C.
Make P. 0, Money Orders payable
and address Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.
RICHMOND & DANVILLE K. R.
SOUTH CAROLINA DIVISION'.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT OCTOBER 4
Iks.j,?Eastern Standard Time.
no. 53, mail, and exfkess.
Leave Augusta 9.10 a. in.
Leave W. C. &. A. Junction 1.12 p. in.
Arrive at Columbia 1.22 p. ni,
Leave Columbia 1.32 p. m.
Leave Killian's 1.5S p. m.
Leave Blythewood 2.13 p. m
Leave Ridgeway 2.34 p. m.
Leave Simpson's 2.47 p. m.
Leave Winnsboro 3.02 p. in.
Leave White Oak 3.22 p. m.
Leave Woodward's 3.43 p. m.
j^eave isiacKsiocK aw ji. m.
Leave Cornwall's 3.58 p. m.
Leave Chester 4.15 p. m.
Leave Lewis' 4.32 p. m.
Leave Smith's 4.40 p. m.
Leave Rock Hill 4.5ti p. m.
Leave Fort Mill 5.20 p, m.
Leave Pineville 5.40 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte G.00 p. m
Arrive at Statesville 9.35 p. m
NO. 52, MAIL AND EXPKESS.
Leave Statesville 7.45 a. m.
Leave Charlotte l.oo p. m.
Leave Pineville 1.27 p. in.
Leave Fort Mill 1.44 p. m
Leave liock Hill 2.02 p. m.
Leave Smith's 2.22 p. ih.
Leave Lewis' 2.30 p m.
Leave Chester 2.44 p. m.
Leave Cornwall's 3.03 p. in.
Leave Blackstock 3.12 p. 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 4.10 p. m.
Leave Blythe wood 4.32 p. m.
Leave Killian's 4.49 p. m
Arrive at Columbia 5.15 p. m.
Leave Columbia 5.25 p. in.
Leave W. C. & A. Junction 5.57 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta 9.38 p. ir.
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. R. R. as far as Newton,
L. W. CIIEAliS, Assist. G. P. A.
G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
r? fiiinwvn. x <i i> a
WE HAVE A LARGE LOT OF
TIN FRUIT CANS.
They arc easier put up and
and half the price of glass.
TOMATOES AND VEGETABLES
that glass won't keep may be
put up in them. You get a
3-pound Can of tomatoes at
61-4 cents; the same size
your grocer sells at 12 1-2 to
I have on the way a few
I will keep for sale GasoLne.
,J. H CUMMIN GS.
C BART & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
The Largest Importers of
JET* K?. -WJ Jt T
In the South, offer for sale a well selected
stock of Apples, Oranges, Bananas, C'ocoanuts,
Lemons, Xuts, Dried Figs, Raisins,
Potatoes, Cabbages, Onions, Peanuts,
and eveiy thing else that a first-class WholeFruit
Ilonse should have.
J3T* Country orders filled with dispatch
CIGARS, ETC., ETC.
Genuine Imported Cognac Brandy.
Genuine Imported Holland Gin.
Genuine Imported Port Wine.
Genuine Imported Sherry Wine.
Fine Old Kentucky Belle, Bourbon.
Choice Old Cabinet Rye Whiskey.
The Celebrated "Davy Jones", Bourbon.
Choice Old N. C. Apple Brandy.
gffuui Whiskey.. _
Pure New Ens-land Hum.
Pure Blackberry Brandy.
Plantation Rye anil Corn Whiskey.
Mott's Pure Apple Cider.
CASE GOODS, BOTTLED.
Pure Imported Cognac Brandy.
Pure Imported Champagnes.
Pure Imported Port Wines.
Pure Imported Sherry Wine.
Pure Imported Holland Gin.
1 riin/vAi* A IA
? II1U lllipui l.<Al XJLlVs*
Pure Imported (Stout) Porter.
Pure Imported "Bass" Ale.
Pure Imported Angustora Bitters.
Best Bohemian Export Beer.
Old "Kentucky Belle" Bourbon.
Choice Old Cabinet live Whiskey.
Choice Tu!u Balsam.
Tulu Rock and Rye.
Stuart's Gin and Buchu.
Old Reindeer Claret Wine.
S. E. & J. C. Mott's Pure Apple
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey.
Quaker City Malt Whiskey.
Thanking the people of Fairfield for
their past patronage, I am now ready
to offer for cash a well-selected stock
of goods in iny line, and will be
pleased to have their further patronage.
F. W. HABEXICHT.
Fool &BilM Parlor
F. W. HABENICHTPROPRIETOR.
ICE! ICE! ICE!
My Ice House has just been filled
nrifli nnrn cImi1 T.nf.-A Tf?r> whifh T will
....... t ~ -1 - ..... ,
sell as low as possible.
F, W. IIA BK\ICHT,
FRESH AN*I) CHEAP.
_ - - i
FROM NO. 1 TO NO. 3.
We also keep constantly on hand the best |
FLOUR, CORN, MEAL, :
BUCKWHEAT, WIIEATBRAX, i
KYRTTP AND LIME.
OGBURN'S FIRST GRADE1
CHEWING TOBACCO. !
CHEAP FOR CASH.
McCARLEY & CO.
ON TH h
An assorted lot of ZE'IGLEii BflO
and Goiii?? Shoes.
N. HESS & DliOS*. C;o:ti>' Fine II
A full iine of Ladies', Mis>e>? ami
from one of the !.-e*t laoiosits in M:t>sa
Ilavc been ordered and will ariivc >o<
WAIT FOR i
Daily replenished with the choices! l?r?
fend lobe among theLEA'DEUS OF L
A T TIIE <
One Tierce of CHOICE HAMS, jt
THEY ARE THE BEST
THAT IS MADE. EVERY PAIR GUARANTEED
TO GIVE SATISFACTION
FROM THIS DATE WE OFFEii T
Goods at decided bargains in order to uiak<
at this place.
The profits of the past six mouths has b
jOO Yards Cheese Cloth, ali colors, 5e. pei
Too Yards Lace Dross Goods, this week o:
400 Cape May Hats, good quality, 10c. e.i
An odd lot of Men's Hats, your choice fo
:;00 Boxes Baper Collars, 5c. a box.
1S? Tips for ladies' hats, at8e. each.
1 Lot Gloves at 15c., worth c. an-i :we.
A l>i" lot of Mou's Hro^nn Shoo-: r?r
Ken's Spool Cotton, 35c. a dozen.
Best quality Lamp Chimneys, ."So.
We are determined to dispose of the stoe
will pay you. When in Columbia, don't
I will sell my ENTIRE ST
Dress Goods for a few days at
COME AND BRI
And I will prove to }'ou that I
narv bargains. not onlv in one
J o 7 J
Next door to the Bank.
At-ST* Attention is called to i
DRY GOODS., CLOTH IN(
GENTS' FURNISHING GC
flE5?My Store is being filled e
OF GOODS, which will be so
They are considered the C.r]
early inspection is solicited.
COLDIBIA. H. C .
J3T NEAR TO BUSINESS I'AKT Or
XSj" Ilot and Cold IJaths five to jjuests
The only First-Class Hotel
Columbia run at $1.50 per Day i
W. M. XEIiSOX,
Owner axd Propriety*
' p n a n
J JL. I Vy ?\. * )
>$\ Lulii-s*, Mis-e-", Chilureifs, Baby
Children"- Medium Trice Shoes, <!;rcet
j:u Save :i:.?11: y by buying the !>e>J. ^
/UK SHOES. |
nds of irooks for famih* use. We in,0W
Pi J ICES for CASH. '
J. M. BEATY & IiUO. ^
J. M. BEATY ss BUG.
m SHIRT. <
I AX AX & SOX'S
FIX23 SHOES. v
/ Y'*' :V ^fw vo^
WiLLlFOIlD & CO.
he remainder of our summer
2 room for an extensive trade for the fall
een satisraexorv. (well bousrht toll
! I A L,
uiy, lOe. [>er vard.
u ir.iir, \wji-lii. vt.-t" c>? -3i
k on hand, and an early visit to our store
iiili tu V?^i w uai ::ia an *
J. L. 3II3IXAUGH & CO.,
1 A Q XT
j A D XI.
OCK of Calicoes and other
:m THE CASH
am offering some extraordior
two things, but mv stock
1). A. HENDRiX,
rri tpt Q L
:ny IMMENSE STOCK o
jr. HATS. SHOES AND
vc?y day with THE BEST
Id at REGULAR PRICES.
'EAPEST in Town. An
THE CELEBRATED ST.YLLI0.\*
IIE R M IT
WILL BE FOUXI) AT THE FOLLOWing
placi s <>n the following dates:
<;ia-Wen's Grove, June 2S, 30, and
Winn^boro, July 2 and ">.
Will I><; found" at G'.adden'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 terms apply to
June24fxtf * IIALL & ELLIOTT.