Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS AND HERALD. !
___________ * _ _ i
WINNSBORO, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBERS, : : 1S8G.
wa e r??w/ir.Tifi \
l(il Wi . ,
vr. L. MCDONALD.] j
The JWeics and Courier, on the !
1st November, established a bureau in !
Augusta similar to the one in Co!um- \
bia. It is in charge of Mr. E. W.
Barrett, an experienced newspaper ;
man. We wish it success.
Mrs. Corkei.ia M. Stewart, widow i
of the late merchant prince A. T. I
^oirort rlipfl vcrv snddenlv at her i
UbU V* *.} ?
residence in New York on Monday
morning. She was born in 1S02, and
had consequently reached the good
old age of eighty-four.
Col. Willia3i Elliott is making a i
determined fight in the seventh dis- j
trict, and with good prospects of snc- j
cess. The eolored people of the uis- j
trict are beginning to realize thai j
Smalls has done nothing for them, and |
'' : * \Tr> !
Uiey uru guu;j iu nji ?i iyvu.vx.c?v. .
better one could be found to represent j
them than the nominee Col. Elliott.
It seems that the Democrats of j
Berkeley county arc not dwelling to- j
gether in harmony. The Independent j
fever seems to have struck the county, j
and a good many, while pretending to j
be good Democrats, are anxious to :
form a coalition with the Republicans, j
Such a state of affairs is to be re- ;
grotted, and it is to be hoped that the i
differences mav be amicably settled, j
At a meeting of a good number of
tbe survivors of the famous "Wallace
House" last winter it was decided to
hold a reunion of the survivors on the
10th of Novomber. It is expected that
most of the members will be present
at the reunion, and the exciting times
of '76 again refreshed in their memories
by its discussion. Such a reunion,
besides being a pleasant gather
ing for the members from all parts of
the State, will doubtless have a good
effect upon the public mind.
w "V Durham:, N. C., is another Southern
town which has had phenomenal
gTOWtQ. 1U J.O/U Its popuiituvu w as
only 250; now it has a population of
6,500, with two or three thousand just
outside of the corporate limits, The
property assessed for taxation in 1S70
amounted to $50,00o; it is now $3,500,000.
The amount assessed in manufactures
ill 1S70 was $25,000; now
$2,250,000. The retail trade of merchants
in IS85 was S950,000; whole
sale, $20o,000; cotton and fertilizers,
$250,000. There are two banks, with
resources of $s00,000. There are
twenty odd tobacco factories in successful
operation, with an annual
value of products amounting to more
than $3,000,000. iu addition there is
a large cotton factory of 6,000 spindles
and a wooden mill turning out thousands
of shuttles, bobbins, and other
necessary articles. There are employed
in the above factories alone aboui
1,100 whites and 500 blacks. A contracc
has been awarded for waterTTTrtnL-o
an/1 there are electric lights Oil
all the principal streets. _
It seems that Miss Rose-Cleveland
has for the moment abandoned the
profession of letters and adopted the
popular one of the striker. She wants
an increase of $300 per month in her
salary and a half interest in Literary
Life, the magazine of which she has
been editor. Capitalist Eider is contemplating
a lock-out, although, like
the old man who threw grass at the
boy in the apple tree, he has announced
his willingness to ai-bitratc. Perhaps
Capitalist Elder will be willing to take
the salary for his own share and l?t
Miss Cleveland have the whole magazine
for hers before the dispute is
ended. Certainly there should be
some common ground upon which an
\ agreement can be reached. Such
another magazine with such another
editor?or editress, as the case may be
?is not to be found every day, and it
is greatly to be feared that if anything
: should happen to divorce the editress -|
from the magazine it would not be the
same same magazine any longer. Ko
concession should be considered too
great which would prevent a catastrophe
of this kind.
A leading exchange says Harvard
University has made all the arrange
ments for celebrating lier zoutn anniversary
on November 6. Two days
are set apart for the festivities marked
out. The opening day, November G,
will be devoted to sculling races, foot
- ball, literary exercises, with an oration
and an ode. At 8 o'clock in the
evening a torchlight procession will
parade through the principal streets of
Cambridge. The seniors win paraae
iu togas and mortarboards; the juniors
will appear In the uniform of the Continental
soldier of 177G: the gallant
sophomores will deck themselves out
in the costume worn by a dandy of the
year 1825, and th6 freshmen will clothe
themselves in the quiet uniform of the
Federal soldier of 1SG1. The law
school will be represented by a delegation
of about 100 men clad in black
gowns and white wigs. A grand dis
-e ^ J J1 nn
pmy ux uruwvi^s wm xvuv**. vu
Snnday, the anniversai-y proper, there
wiil be appropriate religious exercises
and on Monday the graduates will cclebrate
with exercises iu Sanders' Theatre,
and an alumni dinner, which is
expected to surpass any commencein
UXwilb UlUUWi J W vu am / "?ix? ?v v? ?
Thk Now York Evening Post says
that the growing prosperity of the
. South is illustrated by tile summary of
progress in the development of its industrial
interests during the present
year, which is published by the Baltimore
Manufacturer:? Record. The
activity in iron and steel enterprises
lias heen remarkable, a iarsre rumbcr
of furnaces having been built or cc:.- j
tracted for, while the number of new
steel works, pipe works, machine
shops, foundries, bridge works and
similar enterprises is very large. The
development in other lines of indusiry
has been almost as great, and this industrial
growth during the last nine
months has added to the number of
manuf; during and mining enterprises
42 ice factories, ranging in cost from
$15,000 up to $150,000; 56 foundries j
and machine shops, many ot thetn ot
large size; 1 Bessemer steel-rail mill,
1G miscellaneous iron works, including
iron pipe works, bridge and bolt
works t:ie., 5 stove foundries, 19 gas
works, 23 electric light companies, S ;
agricultural implement factories, 114
mining and qnarryiug enterprises, 12
carriage and wagon factories, 9 cotton
mills, 19 furniture factories. 21 water j
Aorks, 44 tobacco factories, 71 flouri
miiis and 362 lumber mills. The i
amount of capital and capital stock
represented by the Record's list oi i
new enterprises, the enlargement of
old plants and the rebuilding of mills
during the rim nine montns ot l?su is
$83,834,2u0, against only $52,386,300 ;
during the corresponding period of
1885, and it concludes that "the South
has made more solid and substantial
industrial progress since January 1,
1880, than ever before in the same I
length of time."
Wau may break out in Europe at
any moment, and yet nobody especially
desires war. Indeed, uoiic of the
great powers is exactly prepared for
it. If war comes it will be through
Bulgaria. This is all the more singular
as the only people who have any
real interest in the Bulgarian situation
are ike Bulgarians themselves. Russia's
interests are entirely beyond Bnli
t t>.% l
garia, OlUIiUSiia I6 juierieruig 111 oui^ariau
affairs for U>e apparent reason
that there is no other outlet just now
for Russian activity. England, on the
other hand, is evidently backing the
Bulgarians againt Russia, partly because
of the summary treatment of
the Queen's poor German relation,
Prince Alexander, and partly because
of tlw natural British jealousy of
evervthinc Russian. All this mav or
may not moan war. While nobody
seriously means to fight, except the
Bulgarians for their independence,
war^ may be precipitated at any moment
without anybody seriously intending
it. Perhaps one of the most
disquieting signs is the contradictory
rumors that find expression through
the press. One story, for ins'auce, is
that Austria, Germany and Russia
have a plan for gobbling European.
Turkey. Another is that Turkey and
Russia are disposed to join hands to
drive England out of Egypt. If one
of these stories is true the other canKa
Kttf ova fltof noifhor
UUl UV) UUb Ui\/ VliMUVVS U1 V ^UMV IIVAVUV*
has any foundation in fact. Whether
true or not the circulation of such
rumors is in itself an indication of
danger. Such stones show that half a
dozen potentates are going about with
chips on their hats and one of them
may get his chip knocked off. That is
the way war will come if it comes at
The United States Supreme Court
on Monday rendered its decision in
the case of the Wabash, St. Louis &
racmc Itaiiroau, piaunm* in error,
agaiust the People of the State of Illinois.
It seems that the above railroad
charged one firm sixty-eight miles
nearer Xew York than another twenty-five
cents per hundred pounds,
while the place sixty-eight miles further
was only charged fifteen cents per
hundred pounds. This discrimination,
it is alleged, was in violation of the
Illinois law, which prohibits such disAmminoiiAn
flva Snnrpmp fVvnrf. nf
the State decided adversely to the railroad
and it went up on appeal to the
Supreme Court of the United States.
The substance of the aecison is as follows:
When it is attempted to apply to
transportation through an entire 6eries
of Stales a principle of this kind, and
each one of the States, or half a dozen
States, shall attempt to establish its j
own rates of transportation, its own
methods to prevent discrimination or
to permit it, the deleterious influence
upon the freedom of commerce among
the States and upon common tr&aspor-1
tation through those States cannot be
overestimated. That this species is j
one which must be, if established at
all, ol' general and national character,
and cannot be safely and wisely remitted
to local rules and local regulations,
we think it clear from what has
already been said, and if it be a regulation
of commerce, as we think we
hove demonstrated, and which the
lower Court concedes it to be, it must
be of that national chacacter, a regulation
that can only appropriately be
by general rules and principles, which
demand that it should be done bv Congress
under the commerce clause of
Justice Bradley delivered a dissenting
opinion in the cage, in which the
Chief Justice and" Justice Gray concurred.
This opinion states that Congi*ess
has the right, if it see proper,
Kn >nnffni' n ivlnt* OAnClHDV
LV I uj; uiaig nig uianwi uuuvi wuoauvi?>
ation by the Court, but having failed
to do so, the State docs not lose it
power to regulate the charges in its
own borders, because perchance the
goods transported have been brought
from a point without or destined to a
point beyond the borders of the State.
From the decision of the Court it
seems that the matter of regulation
of charges on railroads where they go
from one State to another must be
done by Congress, and that it is a right j
exclusion in tiic National Legislature. '
.? m* wm
A Boon for Book-keepers.
There is absoultely no ground upon
which to doubt the splendid, virtues of
Calisaya Tonic. The must cynical admit
that lt'is the very best tonic made. When ;
a gentleman of 'integrity, who is widely j
Known in tins locality, speass in suuu i
unqualified praise, who can question the i
sterling character of Calisavav
Greenville, June 1. I
Messrs. Westmoreland iiros.?Gentiemen:
About two months ago my health
had run down so low that I weighed only
137 pounds, appetite ail gone, and so weak
that I could scarcely walk from my home
to my place of business. I tried several
kinds of tonic without receiving any benefit?was
induced to try your Calisaya
Tonic, which acted like a" charm upon me.
1 now weigh 148 pounds and can eat any-]
thing, and would advise ail \v!io are suffering
from debility to try your Tonic.
T. A PACK,
Book-keeper Ferguson & Miller.
Look out for frauds and imitations.
Take no other. Westmoreland's Calisaya
Tonic is the only genuine preparation
called Calisaya Tonic, bee that you get
Westmoreland's of your Druggist, "at ?1.00
per bottle. *
Onr Public Schools.
From the Columbia correspondence ;
of the Neics and Courier we gather ; t
! the following statistics in regard to tl.e i t
; public schools of the State, which has ! ]
hren dpi-ivpd from the foi'thcotninir i
annual report of the Superintendent j
' of Education: The number of schools !
j during the last year has increased I
from 3,562 for the year previous to
3,660, showing an increase of 98. j
! Nineteen counties of the State, among J
which is our own county, show an !
increase in ibe number of public j
schools. Eleven counties report a de -!
crea>e,. while four show the number j
unchanged from the previous year. I
The number of pupils enrolled for the j
year 1884-85, including colored, was ! j
178,023. For the year 1SS5-86 the ! 1
number has increased to 183,966, show-! 1
' ' i .
I ing an increase of 5,943. There has '
been a decrease of 22 in the number of;
i colored pupils last year as compared j
with the previous year, while there j
has been an increase of white of 5,965. i
There has been an increase in the '
average attendance of both whites and ;
; colored. There ha? also been an in- !
crease of 62 in the number of teachers. ,
The average monthly salaries paid j
to teachers was?to males, $24.94; to ;
I females, $25.30; showing that the aver- j
age salary of the females was greater ;
than that of the males by 66 cents.
The total amount paid to teachers for
j the last year was $364,111.27, and the ;
! average length of session 3? months,
the same as the year previous. ]
From the foregoing it will be seen i
i that there has been a general increase '
; of attendance notwithstanding the J
! shortness of school funds. This is j
certainly a creditable showing, and ]
one of which our people.should feel
^ ^ ^ 1
The Minerals of the United States. '
The United States Geological Sur- !
vey has just published a condensed ?
statement of the amount and value of ]
the . mineral products of the United
States for the year 1885. It amounts
to the very respectable sum of $428,521,356.
Comparisons are made with
the product of 1882-3-4. The noticeable
features of this comparison is that
amounts have increased, but values
decreased, owing to falling prices, j
The valne of the mineral output for ]
-t Airr m r* ror> T_. i OOO ;t ]
iooz was q>-fou,zio,ootf. xu 1000 n uau
fallen to $452,166,748 and in 1884
reached low-water mark at $413,214,748.
The product of 1885 at $428,521,356
shows that the asccnding grade
has been reached and the product of
; the present year is certain to show a
j marked improvement, owing to the
| general business revival. The output
| of coal and iron will be largely inI
creased, if nothing else.
The mineral productions of the
j country is divided by the survey, for
| purposes or ciassiiicauon, nuo metaiuc ,
' and non-metallic. Of the metallic <
| products, pig-iron leads the list, with |
| a total value of $64,712,400. Silver '
| comes next, with a coining value of J
' $52,000,000, and gold takes third
| place at $21,801,000. The value of the
copper is placed at $18,292,999, and
the lead at $10,469,431. Zinc is the
only remaining metal, the value of
of which exceed a million, ?hc output j
being piaced at $3,639,856. Of the
nonmetallic products, bitumiuous coal 1
leads the list with a total valuation of (
$82,347,64S. Pennsylvania anthracite ]
follows close with a valuation at the J
; mines of $76,671,94S. Crude petro- 1
i leum, another Pennsylvania product, ]
is fouth in-ihe list, valued at $19,193,- i
G94. Lime occupies third place, the 1
forty million barrels produced being 1
valued at $20,000,000. Building stone i
occupies fifth place at $19,000,000. The
I other nonmetallic mineral values of
which reach above a million, are nat- 1
ural gas, salt, cement, phosphate, J
limestone for iron flux, mineral waters and
white zinc, in the order named. ]
The total vaiue of the metallic products
was $181,589,365; that of the nonmetal|
lie specified $239,431,991, leaving an
[estimated unspecified product of$7,
It is worthy of notice that whiie
[ Pennsylvania produces none of the j
precious metals it Itads all of the s
States in the total value of its mineral
products a long way. It furnished all |
the anthracite coal, nearly all the
petroleum and natural gas, more tban (
one-third of the bituminuou* coal,
oivftr r\Af At tflA nitT-IPAll. 5lll fhft 1
[/v* vv?- v. r-3 ? - ? T
nickel and a big share of the lime and
building stone. It is impossible to
compare the mineral products of 1885
with those of those of agriculture and
manufactures for the same year, as 110
accurate statistics on these points are
available since the ceusus year. For
1879 the estimated value of all farm
productions sold, consumed or on hand
was placed at $2,213,402,564, or more
than five times the value of the minerals
I - J C.? TKfl Trolna Af motl.
pi'UUUVTCU HI 1UW. Ailt -aiui va uuuufactured
products for the same year
was $1,018,106,016, or nearly two and
a half times as great as the mineral
product of last year. A comparison
of the values of the mineral and manufactured
products would, however, be
misleading at any time, as the pig-iron
and some other important items would
| appear in both lists. It would be in
teresting to compare the value of the
mineral products of this country with
those of the other nations of the earth
if reliable statistics were at hand. In the
absence of these it may be taken
for granted that the United States
leads any of them i:t the total value of its
annual mineral output, but how j
v i.i ...i t? ?],?, !
mucn cuuiu uui uu iuiu wuuuut
The Terdict TJnanimows.
TV. D. Suit, Druggist, Bippus, Ind., testifies:
"I can recommend Electric Bitters j
as the very best remedy. Every bottle | '
sold has given relief in every case. One j
man took six bottles, and was cured of ]
Rheumatism of ten years' standing." !
Abraham Hare, Druggist, Bellville, Ohio, j
affirms: "The best selling medicine I have I
ever handled in my twenty years' experience,
is Electric Bitters." Thousands of
others have added their testimony, so that
the verdict is unanimous that Electric Bit- 1
ters do cure all diseases of the. Liver, Kidneys
or Blood. Only a half dollar a bottle '
at * Mcilaster, Brice & Ketchin's Drug
Tariff and Pauper Labor.
In this clay of so much agitation on
he tariff, and so much discussion of
he pauper lab^r of Europe, it will be
interesting to hear from one who has
made a personal observation of the
conditions. Senator Butler, who spent
several months in Europe this sumner,
in his speech in Charleston last
.veek expressed himself quite freely
ipon the tariff and its effects upon
abor. He was followed by Mr. Dibble
in the same strain. The News
jiid Courier, in commenting1 upon
;heir addresses, says:
We hear > ? much of tlie pauper labor
>f Europe that it i< hijfhlv interesting
.0 have the views of a keen and close
>bscrver who has no leaning towards
breign ways or habits. Senator Buter
has just returned from Europe, and
le gave the mass meeting on Thursday
tight an inkling of what he learned
L The broad statement was made bySenator
Butler that the European
aborer, under normal conditions, is
lappy and contented. It is true that
ie receives less for his labor than is
:>aid in America, but the money in
Europe goes a good deal farther.
Senator Butler visited the tenements
>f the laboring people and found them
;!ean and comfortable. The people
vere dressed well, and were as healthy
i set as he ever saw. This is a heavy
)low, assuredly, to those who insist
hat the laborers of Europe are ali
miipers, and that they are made so by
iree trade or low tariffs.
On the subject of the tariff'. Senator
Butler made some pregnant remarks,
rhere are only two classes, he said,
svho want high tariff, and these ar%.the
arjje exporters in Europe and" the
manufacturers at home. One of the
worst aouses is mat 01 unaer vamaion.
Like smuggling it is almost a
necessary consequence of exorbitant
import duties. Systematically in
Europe the exporters invoice their
roods at from five to thirty per cent
selow the market value, ami by these
means cheat both the Government and
the consumer. The Government loses
'he full duty which the law imposes,
md the consumer buys the imported
irticle on the basis of its actual cost,
md not of the reduced invoice price.
The light will shine out after a time,
rariflf revision will surely come, and
Mr. Dibble announced the opinion
that it would come very shortly. His
objection to the present tariff, howjver,
was based upon the fact that it
produces a surplus in the treasury
rather than upon its protective features.
The surplus is but one of the
incidental disadvantages of our tariff
system. It can be disposed of by
spending it. It can be returned to the
people through appropriations for
public improvements. The surplus is
not the real difficulty. "What we cannot
escape, or in any way avoid, is the
crushing taxation, amounting to ever
forty cents on the dollar, on nearly
article that we wear, or use, or consume.
It is not a question of a surplus
of fifty million dollars, but of
fleecing the people of the whole couutrv
to the tune of hundreds of millions
>f dollars every year.
We are glad indeed to see the tariff
touched upon so frequently in discussions
in South Carolina, and wish
most heartily that the young Democracy
of the State, those who will -in a
short time be in the lead in the manlgement
of public affairs, would dfirote
themselves to the study of the
'UUJtJUt, UZIU SU lie J [J LU give LUCJLl [)CW
pie far greater relief and far more
Dope than can come from any movement
which is aimed at State legisla:ion,
and State policy alone.
"The Lee Book." .
Memoirs of Robert E. Lee, by General A. L.
A full history of his military service
rod campaigns, written by General
Long, from data collected while a
jiember of the personal staff of General
Lee, and from letters and material
:ontribnted by the Lee family. Coumended
by the Governors of Virginia
ind North Carolina and approved by
:he Southern delegations in Congress.
His private, domestic and personal
aistorv, from information heretofore
unpublished, furnished by personal
friends, companions in aims and leading
men of the South, collated and
edited with the assistance of General
Marcus J Wright.
One of the principal objects of the
work is to provide funds for the support
of the Confederate Soldiers' Home
it Richmond, Va. This deserving
;harity alone should be sufficient to
svin for it the nearty support of every
It is carefully prepared by his friends.
It recounts his noble deeda.
It contains bis own words.
It contributes to a noble charity.
It is cordially approved by General
Sustis Lte as the representative of the
A comprehensive, accurate and
standard memoir of the illustrious
Comnlete in one vol?me, 700 pa^es.
fully illustrated by portraits, maps,
jtc. Sold by subscription only.
Agenis wanted- For terms, etc., address
M. A. MCNAIR.
Sole Agent for the State, Columbia,
Without Reference to Earthquakes.
The certainty of tho success of Southirn
enterprises is shown by the regularity
which has characterized the Grand Monthy
Drawings of the Louisiana State Lotiory?the
198th of which event will take
place on Tuesday, November 9, 1886 without
any reference to earthquakes or
ither interferences. Gen'ls G. 1. Beauregard,
of La.,' and Jubal A. Early, of Va.,
will scatter some $265,500 all about the
jarth. For any information apply to M. A.
Dauphin. New Orleans, La. JDo not for
;et the day. *
in every style,
OATMEAL AND FARINA,
WHITE PEAS AND BEANS,
[RISE POTATOES, CABBAGE AND
FINE GRADE FLOUR, GRIST ANI)
NEW ORLEANS MOLASSES AND
TEAS, COFFEES AND SUGARS
>P1CES. WITH GOODS IN* THAT LINE.
TICKLED SIIAD, MACKEREL AND
With a tjreat many other goods, all of
vhich -vrill be sold at the Jlowest price for
S. S. WOLFE.
r^CAPITAL PRIZE. S75.000._^j
Tickets only SS.3. Shares in Proportion Louisiana,
State Lottery Company,
" We do hereby certify that ire svperttsc
the arrangements for all the Monthly and
Quarterly Drawings of The Louisiana
State Lottery Company, and in person-manage
and control the Drawings themselves,
end that the same are conducted icith honesty,
fairness and in good faith toward all
parties, and we authorize the Company to
use this certificate, with the facsimiles of oar
signatures attached, in Us ailcertisements."
We the undersigned Bank* and Banket*
will pay all Prizes dramn in The Louisiana
State Lotteries which may be presented at
J. H. OGLKSBY,
Pres. Louisiana National Cank.
w wr * u i? n r^ft
Pre*. State National Bank.
A. BALI)U I\.
Pres. Xew Orleans National Dank.
Incorporated in 1 <G8 for 25 years by the
Legislature for Educational and Charitable
purposes?with a capital of $1,000,ir>0?to
which a reserve fund of over ?550,000 has }
I since been added.
i By an overwhelming popular vote its
j franchise was made a part of the present
I State Constitution adopted December 2nd,
A. D. 1879.
The only Lottery ever voted ok and endorsed
by the people of any State.
It never scales or postpones.
Its Grand Single Jf umber Drawings take
place Monthly, ancl tho Extraordinary
Drawings regularly every three months
instead of Scmi-Annnally as heretofore,
beginning 3Iareh, 1886.
I upri'vitin UPPHPTI'VITv Tn
WI\ A FOETOK. ELEVENTH GRAND
DRAWING. CLASS L. IN THE ACADEMY OF
MUSIC. NEW ORLEANS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER
9,1S86?198th Monthly Drawing
CAPITAL PI1IZE, $75*000.
100,000 Tickets at Five Dollars Eacli.
Fractions, in Fiith>, In Proportion.
I.IST OF PHIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE $75,000
1 do do 25,000
1 /in " r\ri In /rot
2 PRIZES OF $6000 12,000
5 do 2000 10,000
io do low. 10,000
20 do 500 10,000
100 do 200. 90,000
300 do loo 30.000
500 do 50 25,000
1000 do 25 25,000 I
9 Approximation Prizes of $750 6,"5o
9 dO do 5<K> 4.500
V do do 250 2,250
196" Prizes, amounting to $265,500
Application lor rates to clubs should be made
only to ths office of the Company In New
For further Information write clearly, giving
luu auuress. ri>9J.AJi Xi.\p[csa
Money Oraers. or New York Exchange In ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (at oar expense)
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.,
or M. A. DAUPHIN.
Washington, D. C.
Make P. 0. Money Orders payable .
and address Begistered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.
RICHMOND & DANVILLE K. R.
SOUTH CAROLINA DIVISION.
QCHEDULE IN EFFECT OCTOBER 4
O 1885,?Eastern Standard Time.
NO. 53. MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augusta 9.10 a. ra.
Leave \V. C. &. A. Junction 1.12 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia 1.22 p. m,
Leave Columbia 1.32 p. m.
Leave Killian's .1.58 p. m.
Leave Bly the wood 2.13 p. m
Leave Ridge way 2.34 p. m.
Leave Simpson's 2.47 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. m.
Leave Smith's 4.40 p. m.
Leave Rock Hill 4.56 p. m.
Leave Fort Mil! 5.20 p, m.
I Leave Pineville 5.40 p.m. J
I Arrive at Charlotte 6.00 p. m
j Arrive at Statesville 9.35 p. m
NO. 52, MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Statesville 7.45 a. m.
Leave Charlotte 1.00 p. m.
i Leave Pineville 1.27 p. m.
Leave Foi-t Mill 1.44 p. m.
Leave Rock Hill 2.02 p. in
Leave Smith's 2.22 p. m% t
Leave Lewis' 2.30 p m. .
Leave Chester 2.44 p. m] 1
Lea ve Corn wall's 3.03 p. in* c
Leave Blackstock 3.12 p. m*
Leave Woodward's 3.18 p. m* ^
Leave White Oak 3.30 p. m' a
Leave Winnsboro 3.48 p. m"
Leave Simpson's 4.03 p. m
Leave Ridgeway 4.16 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. 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. R. R., and for
all points on C. & L. R. R. as far as New- ]
L W. CHEAltS, Assist. G. P. A.
li. TA.LCOTT, Superintendent.
I). CARD WELL. A. G. P. A.
WE HA YE* A LAKGE LOT OF .
TIN FRLIT CANS. ]
They are easier put up and
and half the price of glass. *
TOMATOES AND VEGETABLES ?
that elass won't keep may be
put up in them. You get a
3-pound Can of tomatoes at
o 1-4 cents; the same size :
your grocer sells at 12 1-2 to
15 cents. t
I have on the way a few J
VAPOK STOVES. \
I will keep for sale Gaso- t
J. H CUMMIN GS.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
EsT NEAR TO BUSINESS PART OF
j Hot and Cold Baths free to guests- j
! Situation quiet. j
The only First-Class Hotel J in I
Columbia run at $1.50 per Day
W. M. XELSOX,
. Owner axd Proprietor. <
v ' - " - '
31GARS, ETC., ETC.
Genuine Imported Cog nac 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", Bourdon.
Choice Old N. C. Apple Brandy.
Old Sweet Mash Corn Whiskey.
Pare New England Rum.
Pure Blackberry Brandy.
Plantation Rye and Corn Whiskey.
Mott's Pure Apple Cider.
case: goods, bottled.
Pare Imported Cognac Brandy.
Pare Imported Champagnes.
Pare Imported Port Wines.
Pare Imported Sherry Wine.
Pare Imported Holland Gin.
Pore Imported Ginger Ale.
Pure Imported (Stout) Porter.
Pure Imported "Bass" Ale.
Pure tmported Angustora Bitters.
Best Bohemian Export Beer.
Old "Kentucky Belle" Bourbon.
Choice Old Cabinet Rye Whiskey.
Choice Tulu Balsam.
Tulu Rock and Rye.
Stuart's Gin and Buchu.
Old Reindeer Claret Wine.
S. K. & J. C. Mott's Pare Apple
Daffy's Pare Malt Whiskey.
Quaker City Malt Whiskey.
Thanking the people of Fairfield for
heir past patronage, I am now ready
o offer or cash a wcU-selected stock
>f goods in my line, and will be
>leased to have their further patronage.
F. W. HABENICHT.
Pool Miliar! Parlor
I? ~YXT TJ A t>17\ miTT.
L' . ?Y . 1VJU.J.
ICE! ICE! ICE!
My Ice House haa jnst b#eu filled
i Ith pare clear Lake Ice, which I will
ell s>s low as possible.
F, W. lIABENfCHT,
ro Raise Supplies for the Municipal
Section 1. Be it ordained by the Inendant
and Wardens of the Town of
Vintichnrn S C. in Poii-n^il met. That for
he purpose of raising supplies for the year
ommencing April 1, 1886. and ending
Lpril 1, 1S87, a tax for the sums and in the
nanner hereinafter mentioned shall be
aised and paid in the treasury of the said
own, for tiie use and service thereof; that
s to say: two mills ad valorem upon every
lollar of the value of all real ana personal
>roperly within the corporate limits of the
Town of Winnsboro; three dollars to be
>aid by every male inhabitant of said town
>etween the ages of seventeen and fifty
rears, except those exempt by law, in lieu
>f working upon the streets of said town.
Sec. 2. All taxes assessed and payable
inder this Ordinance shall be paid in the
following kinds of funds and no other:
Joldand Silver coiu, United States curency
and National Bank notes.
Sec. 3. All taxes assessed herein shall be j
lue and payable between the first and
hirtieth days of iSovemDer, i?#6, mciu- ;
live, and all taxes remaining due and un- i
)aid on the first day of December, 1886, :
ihall be collected by distress or otherwise, !
is now prescribed by law, together with j
ill legal costs.
3one~in Council, this twenty-first day of '
October, 1886, under the corporis
S.] rate seal of said Town Council.
T. K. ELLIOTT, [
Attest: I. X. Withees, Clerk.
SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLEI
GOODS in all tlif latest styles. These Go*
please every oiu*. Ladies, look at luy stoc!
the largt st ir. town. We can show you son
mouse stock of NOTION'S and UO^iEUY.
We can show you the best Kid Gl'-ve you e
the prettiest in town for $1.00. Cheap! C
Couie and see for yourself.
Men's White Muslin Shirts, onlaundried.
Prnntc nnd \roll nt. fide and 7
ers, Red Shirts and Jeans Drawers. Mer
10c., 15c. and 20c. Look at these goods; th
Our immense stock of Men's, Boys' and '
that will make every one <j<> away rejoicin
Success is smiling upon us, and we are '
iq. p. J/Villi:
WE ARE NOW READY TO SHOW <
complete lines of Dry Goods, Notions, Boo
by any house in town.
Ladies, we call your special attention to
Also, 1800 Linen Handkerchiefs, bought
are the greatest bargains yon ever saw.
A large lot of Ladies' and Gents' Unde:
Also, a fine line of Ladies', Misses' and <
1750 yards al! wool Flannel at prices froi
100 pairs of Blankets, bought at a great:
Gentlemen, don't faii to Iook through our
i T# *?aii n'onf cinvf!nn<r ?m ftnr Una mro tic
ii. /via h?iiv oujvtiiii^ j i> vu.i. uuv uw
An assorted lot of ZEIGLER BR(
and Gents' Shoes.
N. HESS & BROS'. Gestts' Fine I
A fill! line of L idies', Misses' and
frotn one of the best factories in Massi
Have been ordered and will arrive sc
WAIT FOR <
Daily replenished with the cnoicesi or:
tend to be among the LEADERS OF I
One Tierce of CHOICE HAMS, ji
TP A T T 7Y\
JD ^ jujlj vyj
i Gran^ Display i
OUR STOCK Is now ready for your iusp<
PRICES, GIVE US A CALL.
We are receiving novelties in Dl-tKSS <J(
our store one of the most attractive in this
'** * V
GROKSCHEL & CO.'S
WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, TOBACCO
AND RESTAURANT ON ONE
SIDE, DRY <;OODS, GROCERIES,
SHOES. BOOTS XND
HATS ON THE
Is in first-class order, where you will find
Every day ami MEALS AT ALL HOURS.
The people will do well by
COMING TO SEE US,
As we guarantee satisfaction and polite
attention on the "dry"' as weli as on the
GBOESCHEL <fc CO.
' AMENDED ORDINANCE.
AT a meetimr of the Town Council,
held on the 14th October inst, Section
2 of an Ordinance entitled "An Ordinance
to impose an annual tax on certain
business therein mentioned," was amended.'by
striking out the words from "who"
to;"State", inclusive, so that said Section
as amended shall read as follows:
in'i.?+nil fir vonr]4?r< of sn:\n>;.
jLiiauaii jj/cuuivu vi vx?v.w ? - ? ?j.?7
medicines, goods, wares or merchandise of
any kind, who shall offer these wares for
safe within the corporate limits of the
town of Winnsboro, shall pay an annual
tax of one hundred dollars."
I. N. WITIIERi?,
Clerk of Council.
? ???aa ???
i ; * A i LARGE STOCK OF DRESS
rxls have been bought oaretuliy, and will K
li of U
ictblng to i>ick from. Now comes my im- J
. My GI.(VV E stock is the largest in town.
ver >aw :<>r f 1.00. Look at the 1
Iheap!! This &tock is two large to itemize. |
Linen Basons and Bands, Re-enforced
5c. Canton Flaanel Drawers, Red Drawl's
Linen Collars, something new, at 5c., ^
ey will sell themselves. Also, a nice line X
Children's Clothing will be sold at prices
'still in the rin<r". Polite attention given
& r r\ ) q
L' wn. u yv_/ w w? ^
ONE OF THE LARGEST AND MOST
ts, Shoes. Hats, Clothing, etc., ever showa 4
our fine line of
; directly from the manufacturers. They
rvests at 2-">c. each.
*1 i - r* ? r?? />sr^ rn
unuaren s i^ossiuiers, ircuu wo*;, w <>j..ov.
n 10}?c. to 50c. per yard.
sacrifice sale, and will l>e sold cheap.
a cal! and we will surely save you money.
Q. D. WILLIFORD & CO.
3S'. Ladies', Misses', Children's, Baby
Children's Medium Price Shoes, direct'
>on. Save money by baying the best.
mdsof^o'iks for family use. We injOVV
PKLCES for CASH.
J. M. BEATY & BRO.
J. M. BEATY X BRO. PEKING.
f Desirable Goods, j
action, and if you want goods at RIGHT
)ODS ?vcry week, aud we expect to make
J. L. MIMXAUGH & CO.,
2WINNSBORO, S C.
A1ID FEED STABLES.
I ALL PERSONS BLlgMjjj
: from us last spring an<^QRer
| their-notes payable oiyfcgj?.t OctoberlMl
i the 1st November, llSSJ' ^ p]ease plw?
i pare to meet sua new--'
} will be require'!, an#^s ** ful1 Pa>"ment
(if not paid will force collection
at the market U"e will take stock J
We still I):yftl5rut' in payment* '
CO LTTAmT'jBKhose .SECO>D-HAXDRD
T WQ. I10?am>UGGIES on hand, and two
trade for mF- WAGOXS, which we will
We stttl^Rles or horses.
I which we *,ave a few MILCH COWS,
i mules or will exchange for horses or"
I ief cattle,
j WILLIFORD <fc SOX,
| ? _ .WIXXSBCRO, S. C.
%EAD THIS !
?In view V tbo \v?ii-kno?qf act that
! so many of tuc so-called fine vvHTSfc^y are a
; but a vile compound of Essential Oils aad
! common rectified spirits, producing mix;
hires totally unfit for consumption, I deem
; it proper to call the attention of consumers
to thp merits of I. W. Harper's Celebrated
Nelson County, Ky., Whiskey,
which, absolutely pure, is made
; fmm finfl /tv<j i n fnllr
, .viiu i unj uiuvuivu
j by age. Sold only t>y T. T. LUMPKIN,