Newspaper Page Text
iHE iNiiW'S AXV Ji};tULD.
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>V J__\_*oj-?\yjLkvy, v/.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, : : XS87.
e. b. bagsjiale, }
vr. i. xqdoxald. J
"With this issue of The News and
Herald I close my connection with
the paper?a.n association that has covered
eleven important years iir the history
ol the people of Fairfield.
In the discharge of the duties incident
to iny editorial work, it has been
mv purpose to make The News and
Hekald the instrument of good to the
Oonutv and to the State. Commenc
ing my career as a journalist at a time
when the spirit of our people seemed
well-nigh crashed by the troubles that
beset them, it has falleu to my
lot in common with my associates
and others of the press of South
Carolina, to deal with graver questions
perhaps than ever before presented
themselves to the people of this State.
In meeting my <?hare of this responsibility,
I have sought to be guided by
but one consideration?the good of
the people (I mean the white people)
of South Carolina. I have doubtless
made mistakes?mistakes mainly due
to my notion that it is better to err in
nnrsnii Af n. s?rai<?ht-forward
."course than to turn into by-paths snggested
by policy or vacillation or selfisiterest
or some other of the qualities
that make some men inferior to others,
doubt not that on certaiu occasion?,.
~ in my open endeavors to enforce my
views of public affairs, I have given
offence. 1 regret this, purely because
I dislike to be misunderstood. I have
been, at times, the subject of covert
criticism more severe than just?this
because I have chossu, after mv own
fashion, to protest against certain things
t calculated to make a breach in the
Democratic party. Happily for me, my
critics have chiefly belonged to those
whose lips uttered not a protest against
Kadical wrongdoing, and who did
</%? Qiinremanv i
until that supremacy was assured
through the efforts of others. Whatever
feeling I may have had, on the
score of these criticisms, I am now
conscious of but one?gratification,
because my critics have all at last
come straight into the fold of the organized
One very pleasant incident of my
work as a newspaper man has been
that it has made me, I hope, part and j
parcel of the good people of Fairfield, j
whose b:avery in war has been more j
than equalled by their endnrance in j
peace?in a period fraught with diffr j
culties such, perhaps, as never con- J
iromea any oioer peopie. xti waicning
the conduct of our people in these
trying times, I have seen enough to
make me proud of the privilege of
having my citizenship among them.
In leaving them now, I sever an association
that will ever rank as one of
the very pleasantest of my life. I devoutly
wish that ere long the cloud
may reveal the silver lining, and that
this at last may brighten into the snn,
- shine of a prosperity that shall be at
r once wide-spread and permanent.
The Xews atd Herald, which for
more than forty years- has stood well
by the people of Fairfield, will confcinne
nnder shift and faithful manage
-? ? - - ? ? 0
ment. I bespeak for the present proprietors
the support which' .1 know
they will deserve, and which must
redound also to the well-being of the
who;: people of Fairfield.
Jxo. S. Reyxglds.
^ The people of Fairfield, for whom
I Mr. Reynolds acknowledges a genuine
attachment, will regret, as he doubtless
does, the severance of the relationship
which has heretofore existed
between them. His services to the
people, his sacrifices for them, his
mrny public-spirited and disinterested
acts, have been widely known and
generally appreciated by a people who
inherited the t.adition that benefactors
should forget, but that beneficiaries
The hostile criticism which be refers
to, was, we venture to suggest, but the
protest of the hoar, the passing murmur
of the moment, which will be
hushed and forgotten, when the friendship
and good wishes engendered by
the consciousness of comradeship in
s-' the times that tried men's souls, will
have become the permanent possession
of a generous and patriotic people.
Indeed, we have no hesitation in
affirming now that he carries with him
to his new home the best wishes of the
entire people of the county.
The News and Herald loses in Mr.
Reynolds one of the ablest and most
devoted editors which it has had in
the recollection of the writer. Towards
the building up of the paper to
its present efficiency, lie has done
much which cannot be appreciated by
person* unacquainted wiih the hard ;
routine of joui-nali>ra.
In assuming chirge of the paper, !
we are consciocs of the responsibiii- j
ties which wu f-avc undertaken and j
determined, faithfully fo discbarge our !
duty, as we understand i', to the best i
interests of society.
We intend, if possible, t? make it a j
better paper; we will extend its circu- j
lation and thereby increase its usefulness.
Doubtless in the course of our expe- i
rience we shall find ourselves in oppo- '
sition to our readers. The issue may
be sharply drawn, criticism may rise
into denunciaiiation. This is even to
be expected. Ail men do not think
alike, it would be a misfortune if it
were so. This much we shall now |
sj;v for ourselves, that upon all matters i
of public interest which shall come !
within the scope of our notice, we shall
expressin these colums our honest opin-!
ions in plain and unequivocal language; j
and as we are conscious of no fear, we
shall ask no favor. We shall endeavor j;
at all times that the little influence!.
which we may wield, shall be upen the ; <
side of virtne and justice, and ail j!
3hams, frauds and public plunderers |
of whatsoever creed, we shall expose
with merciless publicity.
With these few and desultory wor^s I
of salutation, we ask the support of all i
ivnblic-spirited men, and come to the :
duties of our office.
Tiie Arkansas farmers have an or- j
ganization which is called the "Wheel." j
The Wheel seems to be something like ;
the organization here which we call
the "Farmers' Movement."
The New York Sun nominates i
Henry \Y\ Grady for Vice President
i:j 1888, and the World seconds the
motion. Mr. Grady's recent great
speech brought this on him.
An Icwa man knocked the left side :
of another fellow's head off the other
clay lor calling him a Congressman.
We wonder what would happen if
some one would call some high-tempered
fellow down here a member of
The English politician who thinks
it is his duty to resign every time he
fails to carry things his own way
ought to come over to this country
and "learn how not to do it." The
man on this side of the Atlantic has
more patien The dear people may i
denounce him as a Philistine and an
Oligarch, but so lon<r as the retai-ninsr
board is on his side he may be expected
to hang on to his public trust.
President Cleveland has again
sent in the name of Matthews for the
office of Recorder of Deeds of the
District of Columbia. It is said that
nhe Republican Senators will again
strenuously oppose his confirmation.
The Republican party has always
posed as the great friend of the negro
and we cannot see the consistency in
their opposition when it is admitted
that he has filled the office most acceptably
during his short incumbency.
The Republican party, however, is
anything but consistent.
Gen. John A. Logan, Senator from
Illinois, died in Washington on Monday
from rheumatism, which attacked
Mc l>roin ITS* WftC W!*V 1H1PY
pected. He has been a prominent
figure in the politics of the country
ever since the war. He was a bitter
partisan, but was a man of large heart
and scrupulously honest. He was a
shrewd politician, and his death will
be a great loss to the Republican party.
His death will have no effect upon the
political complexion of the Senate as
his successor will be a Republican.
There has been a good deal of talk
heretofore about hard time?, but there
will be no disputing about the fact
that we have reached the bottom now.
"We must start back up the hill now
and go slow, studying the hard lessons
of frugality and economy. The credit
system has engendered habits of extravagance
that are well-nigh as deplorable
as the system itself. There is
but one salvation for the country and
that is to abandon its habits and reverse
its methods. Cur people must
learn to live at home and board at the
same place. Begiu with the new year.
The Knights of Labor were at one
time considered a most)powerful organization.
The leaders boasted of
the millions of men that stood firmly
united to fight for their rights. They
were considered a potent factor in
politics and their votes were eagerly
sought by both parties. The order is
now racked by internal strife and dissatisfaction
with the leaders. These
affairs have developed the fact that the
millions that the leaders so often
boasted existed only in their own
minds. The order is destroyed in the
Southwest and in the East it begins to
crumble and every indication points
to its early dissolution.
U 4 r?*\ VvrvfV*
iiAitu I i iu vo wu DU ui/iu
wliite ana black, to talk about emigration
from the State. Fraudulent
agents taking advantage of this fact
are persuading these ignorant colored
people to seli their all in order to go
to the land of milk and honey in Arkansas.
They wait for the excursion
to take theui which never comes. It
is really pitiable to set these people so
basely duped. It seems that no cx
perience is a lesson to them, for these
agents have played the same tricks
before. This last affair has thrown a
dunper on the Arkansas craze, and
there will probably be no wholesale
immigratian as has been predicted.
The "most Talked of man" at this
time perhaps in the world is Lord
Randolph Churchill, the Tory leader
ii:s the British House of Commons.
Lord Churchill is a descendant of the
great Duke of Marlborough, and is
out aooui imny-six years 01 age. ms
rapid rise in English politics is almost
unparalelled. Since the death of Lord
Beaconsfield he has pushed himself forward
to the virtual leadership of the
Tory parly. Sir Stafford Northcote
retreated before his genius into the
House of Lords, and Hicks-Beach
yielded up to him the leadership of the
party in the House of Commons; and
r.o-A lie has literally dwarfed Salisbury,
his tilular leader. On account
of a disagreement with she latter he
has jn~t Jh:"srvn up the position of
/ *1. - ~ 1 1 C . 1... V A .. .} ,.^4
Vsnaiiuciiur ui MIU *tmi ?ci
all the cabinets of Europe to talking.
The trouble seems- to have been that
Salisbury wished to try a^ain the
virtue of coercion 011 the "Irish
problem," a piece of stupidity that
Churchill could take no band in; and
hence the resignation. The conservative
press are very bitter against Lord
Randolph. They rejoice that he has
committed political suicide. We venture,
however, the prophecy *hat this
"youthful scion of toryism with radical
principles" will yet come out on
the winding side.
Good Results in Every Case,
D. A. Bradford, wholesale paper dealer
of Chattanooza. Tenn.. writes that he
was sejiously afflicted with a severe cold
that settled on his lan^s; had tried many
remedies without benefit. Bein<i induce*!
to try Dr. Kind's New Discovery for Consumption,
did so and was entirely cured
by use of a few bottles. Since which time
lie has used it in his family for ail Couuhs
and Colds'with best results. This is the
experience of thousands whose lives have
been saved by this Wonderful Discover}*.
Trial Bottles"Free at 3IcMaster, ?rice"&
?e;ckin's Drug Store. *
Ti?e College and Its Enemi ?s- J
Oar friend the Register claims that |
the anti-free tuition bill for the Srale i
College, just adopted, will accomplish |
nothing because it leaves the trustees j
with wider discretion than ever before I
in admitting students. If the Dill does
nothing more it commits a majority in
both honses to the principle of tuition
charges in the State College. If the
trustees, create*.! as a board and elected
as individuals by the Legislature, set
themselves as judges of the acts of
their creator and refuse to obey tiie
statute on the ground that it is unconstitutional,
they can be reached. The
Legislature can always have its executive
officers in harmony with its purposes.?Greenville
The point to be noticed here is the
covert threat which is thrust at the
Board of Trustees. "The law may
be unconstitutional, but you will obey
it or get down." This is the idea
which it i? not intended to conceal in
the indirect phraseology of our contemporary.
It is not contended that
the law is within the terms of the
Constitution; that question is contemptuously
ignored. The act of the
Legislature is placed above the Constitution
and the Board of Trustees j
are called upon to choose between
ignoble subserviency and official decapitation.
The situation is grim indeed. But
what if some citizen student shall refuse
to pay this unrighteous tribute
and call upon the courts to compel the
trustees to receive him at the College,
and by proceedings properly instituted
the question shall be carried before the
: Supreme Court and the act of the
Legislature declared unconstitutional?
! What theu? Repeal the section of the
constitution, eh? Well, let the issue
icome; for oar part we believe there
I will be found patriotic men enough in
| South Carolina on that day to "meet
I the oligarchy at Phillipi."
| 3Ir. Powderly and the Anarchists.
This is the way that Graud Master
j Workman Powuerly came down on the
Many of the men who advocate these
principles of socialism do not understand
them, nor do they care to understand
them. They set forth the idea
and convey the impression that the
only weapons by which labor can hope
to secure the desired reforms are the
knife and bludgeon. Men may entertain
such ideas as they please?they
may advocate them if they pleasebut
they should not seek under the
cloak of the Knights of Labor to promulgate
such doctrines and make the
order responsible for them.
I clai:ii the right to differ as to the
?,o to tor! tr\ Kvi nrr oKrvnf
! iUC<ill3 uwi va.viiian.LL iu ?wv?w
reform, and am willing to respect the
! opinions of others; but until the
i Knights of Labor adopt the shotgun
! as their weapon, I will vigorously
object to allowing its advocates to
; step to the front ar ail meetings gol up ;
| in the interest of labor. They inu>t i
; not be permitted to advocate blood j
i and fire, and yet proclaim themselves j
to be the mouthpieces of the labor j
j cause. The conduct and language ot
j these tr.en have caused the clergymen
! to regard us with an eye of suspicion,
| and it will require strenuous elforts
on our part to remove the erroneous
impressions concerning us.
It is my firm and honest belief that,
as vast as is this countrv, as broad and
CAUIUMVC ad id Liiio icuuujjk ) 10
uot room enugh within its bounds for
the exercise of a single rifle. I have
no respect for ths anar) t/y-mcn whw=
witf"l?3unt that accursed red flag and
advocate the use of the dirk and bullet
for three hundred and sixty-four days
in the year, and who on the three
hundred and sixty-fifth day deliberately
walk up to the polls and vote for
the continuance of the system which
This is very sensible talk and will do
much to remove thai one defined
dread, with which the public have
heretofore regarded the Knights of
Labor. T.hat laboring men have
grievances nc one can doubt, and it is
equally clear to all thinking men that
the remedy for their wrong is not to
be found found in all the gospel of
Some Eloquent Extracts from Mr.
Brady's Great Speech.
A reputation, it has been said, maybe
lost in an hour; it rarely happens
(hat one is made in an hour. The case
of Mr. II. W. Grady, I lie editor of the
Atlanta Constitution, seems to present
an exception to the latter rule.
At the recent (eighty-first) anniversary
of the New England Society, Mr.
Grady was invited to speak. He was
the first Southern man to whom such
an honor has ever been aecorded. The
dinner was given at Drlmonico's, and
Mr. Grady sat near the president of
the Sochtv. Mr. Talmage and Gen.
Sherman had spoken when Mr. Grady
was callcd upon to respond to the
toast, "The New South." He began
with this quotation from Ben. Hi.l:
There was a South of secession and
slavery?that South is dead. There is
South of union and freedom?that
South is liviug, breathing, growing
The speech which followed was a
masterful effort andentitles Mr. Grady
to die reputation of a polished orator.
He earned the New England Sodiety
by storm, and brought down upon
himself the unanimous commendation
of the Northern press of every shade
of political opinion
The .speech as a whole, when examined
in me calm afterthought, will
pru:> d>ly not entiile Mr. Grady to be
ru:ik?*il as an orator with Mr. Glad"
stone, but there are flashes iu it which
seem fiirly worthy of John Bright,
the greatest of living orators. Retiring
to Abraham Lincoln, the speaker
Great types like valuable plants are
slow to flower and fruit, But from
the anion of these colonists, from the
>traijrhtenin? of their purposes and
rhe crossing of their blood, slow perfecting
through a century, came he
who stands as the first typical American,
the first who comprehended within
himself all the strength and gentle
aii iiiu auu giuw; wi mc
Republic?Abraham Lincoln. (Loud
.in(1 long-continued applause ) He
vVas the sum of Puritan and Cavalier,
for in his ardent naiure were fused the
viriues of ooth, and in tha depths of
iiisgreat soul the faults of both were
lost. (Renewed applause.) He wa>
greater than Puritan, greater than
Cavalier, in that he was American?
(renewed applause)?and that in his
luinely form were first gathered the
vast and thrilling lorces of this ideal
government?charging it with such
tremendous meaning and so elevating
it above human suffering that martyrdom,
though infamously aimed, came
as a fitting crown to a life const-crated
from the cradle to hnman liberty
(Loud and prolonged cheering.; .Let
us, each cherishing his traditions and
honoring his fathers, build with reverent
hands to the type of this simple"
but sublime life, in which all types are
honored, and in the common glory
shall win as Americans there will be
plenty and to spare for your forefathers
and for mine. (Renewed cheering.)
Speaking of the return of the Southern'
soidier after the war to nisdescjj
latcd home, broken in everything but
spirit, the orator asks:
What does he do?this hero in gray
with a heart of gold?does he sit down
in sulleiniors and despair? Not'for a
day. Surely, God, wbo had scourged
him in his prosperity, inspired hTfcriri
his adversity! A* ruin was never
before so overwhelming, never was
restoration swifter. The soldier
stepped from the trenches into the furrow;
horses that had charged Federal
<runs marched before the plough, and
fields that ran red with human blood
I in April were greeu with the harvest
j in June; women reared in luxury cut
up their dresses and made breeches for
their husbands, and with a patience
and heroism that tits woman alwavs
as a garment gave their hands to work.
There was little bitterness in all this.
Cheerfulness and frankness prevailed,
i "Bill Arp" struck the keynote whet;
he said: "Well I killed as many of
them as they did of me, and now l am
going to work." (Laughter aud.a^plau-e.)
* * * I want to say to
Gen. Sherman?who is considered an
able man in our parts, though soukpeople
thiuk he is a kind of careless
man about fire?that from the n?lie3
left us in 1864 we have raised ajyave
and beautiful city; that someltth^.
other we have caught the sunsnWe in
the bricks and mortar of our h&mrs
and have builded therein not one^ingle
ignoble prejudice or memory. (Applause.)
We have sown towns and cities in
the place of theories and put business
above politic*. (Applause.) We have
challenged your spinners In Massachunn/1
t'AiiK ? i?An_mo L'ftre in Pnnn,
AilU YV/lti iiuiriuttnvig iu x
sylvania. We have learned that the
?400,000,000 annually received from
cur cotton crop will make us rich;
then the supplies that make it are
home-raised. We have reduced the
commercial rate of interest from 24 10
G per cent, and are floating 4 per cent,
bonds. We have learned that one
Northern immigrant is worth fifty
foreigners, and have smoothed the path
to southward, wiped out the place
where Mason and Dixon's line used to
be, and hung our latcbstring out to
vou and yours. (Prolonged applause.)
But what of (he negro? Have we
solved the problem he presents or
progressed in honor and equitv t?
? *. 1 T _ 4. 4L.
waras its solution: uei iuc nrcoiu
speak to the point. No section shows
a more prosperous laboring population
than the negroes of the Sooth, none in
fuller sympathy with the employing
and land-owning class. He shares our
school fund, has the fullest protection
of our laws and the friendship of our
people. Self-interest as well as honor
demand that he should have this. Our
fu'ure, our very existence depend upon
our working out shis problem in full
m:i! exact justice. The relations of the
Southern people with the negro are
clo-e and cordial. Wo remember with
^ hat fidelity for four years he guarded
our defenceless women and children,
whose husbands and fathers were fighting
against his freedom. To bis eternal
credit be it said that whenever he
struck a blow for his own liberty he
open battle, and when at last he raised
his black and humble hands that the
shackles might be struck off, those
hands were innocent of wrong agaiirtt
his ltelnlesi charges, and worthy to be J
This is said iu 110 spirit of time
serving and apology. I should be unjust
to'the South if I did not make this
plain in this presence. The South has
nothing to take back. In my native
town of Athens is a monument that!
crowns its central hills?a plain white
shaft. Deep cat into its shining sides
is a name dear to me above the names
of men, that of a brave and simple
man who died in brave and simple
faith. Not for all the glories of New
England from PlymouTh Rock all the
way would I exchange the heritage he
left uie in bis patriot's death. To the
foot of that shalt I shall send my children's
children to reverence him who
ennobled their name with his heroic
blood. But, sir, speaking from the
shadow of that memarv, which I
honor as I do nothing else on earth, I
say that the cause iu which he suffered
and for which he gave his life was ad
judged by higher and fuller wisdom
than his or mine, and I an: gUd thar
the omniscient God held the balance of
battle in his Almighty hand and that
the American Union was saved from
the wreck of war. (Loud applause.)
There are passages in the speech
which will probably be read and admired
when the sensitive issues, which
are occasionally touched upon, have
been forgotten. There are passages
also which will call forth a bitter protest
from certain quarters; already
this has been done. In every community
there are two classes of people?
those who move with the progress of
life, and those who refuse to move.
The former look forward the latter
to the setting sun. " ?
To the Memory of Col. James H. Rion.
His was the lot to live without blot.
The life well set before him:
His was the lot to father not,
Tho' temptations strong to allure him.
His was the daring of life not fearing,
Nor the darkness nor dangers of death;
His was the hearing of life ever cheering,
While the soul continued in breath.
His was the life to strengthen by strife
In life's cares and trvuble and toils;
His was the life to prune with the knife
The world of its malice and moils.
His was the will lha*. would cling until
The treasure of lift.- w.?? o'er;
His was the joy to live without alio)
O'er tlie ills of life to soar.
As brave as the spirit that gave,
Ilis tru>t rose as hi^h as the mountahf;
Faith he gave of the soul to save,
E'er the wheel be broken at the fountain.
His was the soul tiiat would champion so
The widow's cause so just;
nis was the soul that never grew cold
In charitable works and trust
He heard without fail the orphan's wail,
No cry went unheeded by;
He did all the good in the world that he
And nothing was left but to (lie.
Little think we to-morrow of the toil and
That was eased so often and cured;
Little need we borrow of the joy on the
For the soul to heaven allured.
His death like the ointment of Aaron's
Did on the High Priest gently alight
And his soui by His ointment
Quietiy winged it - flight.
The death of Gen. Logan so changes
the Republican presdentiol State that
it will ?Igu!>U,1*s iake some time to get
it agaiu iu orJer.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150 000. |
"TYe do hereby certify that t- ttiiperene I
thearrangements for all the Monthly ami!
Quarterly Drawings of The Louisiana
State Lottery Company, and in p-nxo/t/Mn- !
age and control the Drawing* t/ianxdce.*, j
\ijtd that the same arc ccndvctcl with lion*estysfairnexxard
in good faith toward all
parti , and ice authorize, the Company to
use thix certificate, with the fac-*imil.:? of oar
signature* attached, in its aiceriixetncnte."
We the undersigned Bank* and Bankers
will pay all Prizes drawn in The Louisiana
State Lotteries which may be presented at
J. II. 0?LESBY,
Pres. Louisiana National Bank.
J. IV. KILX3RETH.
Pres. State National Bank.
Pres. New Orle :ns National Bank.
L, NPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION!
I OVER HALF A MILLION DISTKIBTTED
Louisiana State Lottery Company,
Incorporated in 18GS for 2.3 years by the
Legislature for Educational and Charitable
purposes?with a capital of $1,000,000?to
w-' ich a reserve fund of over has
since ueen auuru.
By an overwhelming i>opn!ar vote its
franchise was made a part of tin* present
State Constitution adopted December 2nd,
A. 1). 1875'.
The only Jjottery ever voted on and endorsed
by the people of any State.
It ney.-r *ad:x or postpones.
Its Grand .Single Number Drawings take
place Monthly, and tho Semi-Annual
Drawings regularly every six] months
(June and December).
ASP?.::SI>II> oi'PonTi\iTV TO
Wl\ A FOKTI XR F 1 K S T G K A N D
DRAWING. CLASS A, IS THE ACADEMY OF
MUSIC. NEW ORLEANS. TUESDAY, .JANUARY
11,1887?200th Monthly Drawing
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
^"NOTICE.?Tickets 'are TE.YD OLT..\
IfS ONLY. Halve.;. S5. Fifths. S2.
LIST OF PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF ?150,000. .$150,000
1 GI'.AXD PRIZE OF 50,000.. 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 20,000.. 20,000
2 LARGE PHIZES OF 10,000.. 20,000
i LARGE PHIZES OF 5,000.. 20,000
20 PHIZES OF 1,000.. 20,000
50 do 500.. 25,000
100 do 300.. 30,000
2oO do 200.. 40,000
500 do 100.. 50,000
1,000 do 50.. 50,000
100 Approxi't'n Prizes of $300.. $:>0,00->
100 do do 200.. 20,000
100 do do 100.. 10,0-0
2,179 Prizes, amounting to ?53j,00!)
Application ror rates 10 clubs should !? m.-Kie
oaly to the ortlee ot the Compauy la New
For further inrornmlon write cicir'.r. elvins
full address. POSTAL MOTES, Express
Money Oilers, or New Yo>li hAcli uiK- la ordinary
letter. Cutre^cy by Express (it our expense)
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, 1,-.,
or M. A. DAUPHIN.
Washington, D. C.
Make P. 0. Money Orders payable
and address Kegistered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL. DANK,
NVyt OrleauP. X*a.
REMEMBERERS? E ?XS
and Early, wlioare In eharg- ot the drawings.
Is a guarantee ?>f absoMie fa ri-ess aal lntegrlt.y.
i hat in.; chances are all equal, an 1 that
no oae can po?s;Bly -J;viac wu ir, nuuibssrejwiu
T>i.i va A !! rvi rfluc t *1"
to guarantee Prize-. i:i tills Lore. ry. <>r hoidiasr
out any otbir Impossible ^inducements. are
swindlers. ;ind only aim to deceive and defraud
the unwary. DeciS
SOUTH CAROLINA DIVISION*.
VJCLLEDULEIN* EFFECT OCTOBER 4
O 1?C>,?Eastern Standard Turn*.
NO. 53. MAIL AND EXl*i:?Ss>.
Leave Augusta 9.10 a. m.
Leave W. C. <fc. A. Junction 1.12 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia 1.22 p. in.
Leave Columbia 1.32 p. in.
Leave Killian's 1.58 p. m
Leave Dlytbewood 2.13 p. m.
Leave lliageway 2.34 p. in.
Leave Simpson's 2.47 p. m.
Leave Winnsboro 3.02 p. m.
Leave White Oak 3.22 p. ui.
Leave Woodward's 3.43 p. m.
Leave Blackstoclc 3.50 p. in.
Leave Cornwall's 3.58 p. m.
Leave Chester 4.15 p. o?.
r aottq f An?ic' 4 ryi
LJKja, J g JUA^ r.
Leave Smith's 4.10 ]>. hi
Leave Rock Hill t>. in.
Leave Fort Mill o.2u p, m.
Leave Pineviiie oAV p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte p. 1:1.
Arrive at Siatesville p. :?
* so. 52. mail and ext'kess.
Leave Statesvilie 7.45 a. m
Leave Charlotte 1.00 p. i:i
Leave Pineviiie 1.27 p. mLeave
fort Mill 1.44 p. m.
Leave Hock Hill 2.02 p. m
Leave Smith's 2.22 p. ra.
Leave Lewis' 2.30 p in.
Leave Chester 2.44 p. ni.
r,f?avf> (]i;rnw2.11*s o.O.'i p. HI
Leave Blackstock 3.12 p. in.
Leave Woodward's 3.1S p. m
Leave White Oak 3.30 p. m
Leave Winnsboro 3.48 p. m
Leave Simpson's 4.a> ?. ;;i
Leave Ridgeway 4. lt> p. m.
LeaveBlythewood 4.' >- j?.
Leave Iviliian's 4. !s.'p. :u.
Arrive at Columbia 5.lo p. ::i.
Leave Columbia 5.2.*>n. m.
Leave W. C. & A. Junction o.57 p. i<?.
Arrive at A-"5*Jsta m. r?,
~ C>n.iection is now made at Chester (by
trains H2 and 53) for Lancaster and intermediate
points on C. & C. R. iJ., and for
all points on C. & L. R. II. as far as .Newton,
C W. CIIEARS, Assist. G. P. A.
G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
r? \ UT\1?'X.M t 1 / T> a
IA V/*V. L KXJ \ * XJUiJ% -TV. \J. A . -"X
N E W II O M E
IT S31IXES FOii AIA
The Best and Most Popular Sewing
OX THE MARKET.
Note some of its 2dost Excellent Points |
the Above Cat. j
r? I t T-( A n TT?T? r /-' OO rp/ \ CTTTT* +
IT I5> Jt'Uii ALlEl *1 1 JTI.YLV/.Cl?3 1 \J OUi L ?.
THE TIMES BY" I
R. W. PHILLIPS, i
Xov2fx6m WIN'NbBORO, S. C.
NOTICE TO TRESPASSERS. r
A LL persons are hereby forbidden to t
i\. trespass, in any way, upon the pas- ^
:ur2 on the plantation known as the '1. L. ,
Ju ow place, near Ridaeway.
T. \V BOYLE & BRO.,
I87t>. 1:^86. |
CIGARS, ETC., ETC.
Genuine Imported Cognac Brandy. |
Genuine Imported Holland Gin.
Genuine Imported Port Wine.
Genuine Imported Sherry Wine. t
TTixo Olil T^nnfn/?L-v T?o11a Rrtiirhnn i
Choice Old Cabinet Rye Whiskey.
The Celebrated "Davy Jones", Bourbon.
Choice Old N. C. Apple Brandy. i
Old Sweet Masii Corn Whiskey
Pure New England hum
Pare Blackberry Brandy.
Plantation Iiyo and Corn Whiskey.
Mott's Pure Apple Cider.
CASE GOODS. BOTTLEO.
Pare Imported Cognac Brandy.
Pare Imported Champagnes.
Pure Imported Port Wines.
Pare Imported Sherry Wine.
Pa:e Imported Holland Gin.
Pare Iinpoi tod Gin# r Ale.
Pure Imported (Stoat) Porter.
Pure Imported "l>ass" Aie.
Pare [moorled Augnstora Bitter*.
Best Bohemian Export Beer.
Old "Kentucky Belle" Bourbon.
Choice Old Cabinet live "Whiskey.
Choice Tula Balsam.
""Tul a Itock and live.
Stuart's Gin and liuchu.
Old Reip'leer Claret Wine.
S. R. & 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 or cash a well-selected stock
of goods in tuy line, and will be
pleased to have their farther patronage.
F. W. HABE^ICHT.
t? itr rr a "nn\iTninv
r. H . rliiD JCili JLV^Xi A
m FEED STABLES.;
> '<' v
, v -."r - t ,- jf>: ^
? " . 5r^/
yj ' i ~ r '
ALL PERSON'S BUYING STOCK
TO'.n us last spring and winter and giving
;heir notes payable on the 1st October and
;he 1st November, 1S8(5, will please pre- r
>are to meet said notes, as full payment a
arill l>e required, and will force collection j
f not paid when due. We will take stock i
it the market value in payment. i
We still have those SECOND-IIANDED r
JOLUMBUS BUGGIES on hand, and two *
rWO-HORSE WAGONS, which we will c
rade for mules or horses.
We still have a few MILCH COWS
vhich we wiil exchange for horse; or
nules or hoefcattle.
A. WILLIFORD <fc SOX, '
WINNSBOBO, S. C. j
Pulverized Sugar, Standar
Sugar for making Cakes,
Macaroni, Sauces, Pickles,
Cream Tartar, Curry Pow
Pure Pepper, Ginger, Cjii
Flakes, Wheat Flakes, (
Special attention to our
less Raisins, Currants, Ex
Pure Fancy and Plain
Meal, Grits, Hams, I
DmAAfl T ,\TIT
1 11CC3 0?^ VV .
J." L. MIMNi
Take pleasure in thanking 1
country for the liberal patrons
continuation of the same. \\
chandise in the State, consi;
and Millinery, Shoes, Hats ar
ana last but not least the most
to be found anywhere. Whei
State don't fail to visit our stoi
Furniture, Sewing Machines, Chro
Bracket?, Window Shades, Mirrors,
and Toys of many kind-; to gratit'y (1
rising son on C iristnias ni jrniag n >t s
<)N THE ^
B OMBARD1XG E VER Y DEPJ
P.BICES WITH C
FRAGMENTS OF THE BATTLE:
White Hlankets cut from $1.50 to $
aa nt ?1. 4 . j.v- #a aa c? o- ijk . 1,
9d.\jv .maiiKeus iur t>iu!.iv
1SToff isyonr tiixe to buy Blanke's. If
away, look at ouis:
$20 Suits for $17.50. $15 Suits
$8.00 Suits for $6.50.
Grasp the bargains for they are sure to 1
$3.50 Overcoats for $2.50. $5 00 Overc:
$10 Overcoat for $8.50.
Give your eyes a feast: give your bodies
Now we come to a nice line of
We will sell you a $15.00 Wrap for $10 00.
And so on. They must be sold. In Red
parison. Don't you spend a dollar until y<
CAD QwOwuW (A/CAIV VAiU <A5
SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLEI
ROODS in alt ttie tatpst stvlps. Thpsf (in,
please every one. Ladies, look at my stoc]
the largest ir. town. .We can show you son
mens? stock of NOTIONS and HOSIERY.
We can show you the best Kid Glove you e
fct prettiest in town for $1.00. Cheap! C
Ccme and ?ee for yourself.
GENTS' TURN I:
Men's White Muslin Shirts, unlauiidri?>d.
PvAnfp U'oll (it -rJlf* 7:
LAVlilO MUU " \.H nuionvvt, uv wvv, ?%>m <
>rs, Red Shirts and Joans Drawers, Men
10c., 15c. and 20c. Look at those goods; tin
Out .nimenso stock of Men's, Boys' and (
,ha will make every one go away rejoicinj
Su-icess is smiling npon us, and we are "
a. FRESH SUPPLY of Northern Apples,
Onions and Irish Potatoes.
We nave j ust opened a nice line of Cakes
md Crackers, ana a splendid assortment
>f Canned Goods.
Another supply of Bran, Corn, Oats and
Remember that our stock of fancy and
leavy Groceries is complete, and our prices
rery reasonable. j
Terms?CAS 11. j
We have purchased the Bar-room lately
un by Mr. F Bcldt, next to our Grocery,
md will keep on hand the finest Wines,
jiquors. Tobacco and Cigars. The bar is
iow under the management of Mr. R. H.
Simpson, who needs no introduction to the
>eople of Fairfield. Remember us when
rou want anything in our line, and we
guarantee to give you entire satisfaciion
>oth as to qnality of goods and prices.
We respectfully solicit your patronrge.
McCABLEY & CO.
A3 G OODS*
d Granulated Sugar, Soft
Coffees, Best Cheese and
Brawn, Can Goods, Cocoa,
ders, Celery Salt, Ground
mamon and Allspice, Oat
>acked Wheat, Oatmeal, A
ird, Nutmegs, etc. ^
Fine Teas, Citron, Seeditract
Vanilla and Lemon,
l Candies, Best Flour,
Jacon, Lard and Rice. ^
J. M. BEATY & BRO.
iUGH & CO., -i
ia, s. c..
:he people of the surrounding
ige, and respectfully, request a
re carry the best stock of mer- ^
ctincr of Drv fTnr?r1c. T<Ir?finn<?
id Gents' Furnishing Goods,
complete stock of fk
E CLOTHING /\
n you visit the capital of the
MIMNAUGH & CO. S
\v >! > aaiiis parchasc a ChristGift,
no matrer whether an
elaborate article or a?i?ere trifle,
can make :t selection and get
favorable tortus by looking over '
my stock <?f Holiday goods. >9
I)??n*i <>at it off too long, as I
\\i;| i>e crowded, iiemern- ^
ber rlio children will say. "I wonder
what Santa Chus-Will brinj
m- ?*' and well they way, for
Snnra Oitu- never bought at
prices lower nor carried in his
mammoth pa?:k s>? many things 4
mos, Picture Frames Wall Pockets, . JJ
, Glassware, Tinware, Coufectionaiiea
le litUe ?rirU arid b?iy>: and may ?he
hinj on a distp wwced one.
It. \V. PHILLIPS.
tFORD 8j jCo.
IRT31ENT A XI) SHATTEBTKG
IRE AT EFFECT. /
1.00. |$2 2.j Blankets for $1.50.
eta for $3.50. $."? 00 Blanket* for &.00.
its for $4.7:5.
' you want to see Clothing almoet given
for $12.50. $10 .Suits for $8.20. V
$3,50 .Suits for $5.00.
ly. L )')!c :;t our Overcoats.
xit for Si.oj. $7.50 Overcoats tor $6.25.
$15 Overcoat for $12.50.
AND XEW MARKETS.
We will sell you a 512.50 Wnp for $8.00.
l and White Flannels we challenge com>u
give us a cull.
Q. D. WILLIFORD & CO.
]> TO MY LARGE STOCK OF DRESS
ods have been bought carefully, and will
letbing to pick from. Now comes my im.
Jly GLOVE stock is the largest in town.
ver saw for $1.00. Look at the ^
SLLE CORSET, ^
:beap!! This stock is too large to itemize.
Linen Bosoms and Bands, Re-enforced
3c. Canton Flannel Drawers, Ked Draw's
Lii.en Collars, something ii'w, at Sc.,
la" will themselves. Also, a nice line ^
\ T t H 1?
> A n kj.
hiMrea's Ch'thing wi.l l;e sol?! ct prict-s
still in the ring". I'olite attention given
! C. BART & CO^\
in]] o tors and Wholesale Dealers in
acr ?U *fi.
CEABLESTON, S. C.,
Are receiving by steamer and rail from the '>
North and West full supplies
each week of. '
CHOICE APPLES, PEARS, LEMONS,
POTATOES, CABBAGES, ONIONS,
NUTS OF ALL KINDS,
ts? uraers solicited and promptly filled.
NOTICE OF COPARTNERSHIP*
?*# HE undersigned have this day formed 0
J a copartnership lor the practice of
i: w under the firm-name of OBBAB 4s
MON. Their office will be thatfonaethr
occupied by Co!. Jas H. Bion, whet* ^
finished business they will carry o& tvt
as his old friends and clients \*ttTefifrus%
the same to them.
T\aa1CX..1m ?rn * fn ^* 4
xycoxoiAiiu. V lliJUiJi V. 4