Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS AND HEBALD.
WINNSBORO, S. C.
r. jh. jaxij-isjc,, i
J. o. DAVIS, i
P. M. BKICE; : : : : Editor.
wei?*BS?AT, january is, : : 1sss.
At last accounts, Governor Foraker,
having eaten up all the rebels, was
trying to swallow himself.
* John Sherman had belter look to
his laurels, Chandler is now the champion
heavy weight bloody shirt waver.
L?aniel Manning began life in a
newspaper office and ended as Secretary
of the Treasury. See what we
are coming to.
The Republicans can be depended
upon to do away with the surplus.
Rniifltnr "Rloii- in in <r 7-?icr
chnnck for schools, wants to appropriate
a large sum for a colored exposition.
The most desperate device now
being used against Lamar is that he
will not do his share of the work. It
is said that the Justices of the Supreme
Court hold this view. How they
know this or what they have to do
The Abbeville Medium criticizes
the Legislature for many sins of omission
and commission. Where was
the Editor of the Medium when these
einc rrorA rr\ ? t f 9 Woe if oV\Anf
oJLi-tO tf V WUiUliUVU . IT CfcO 4b WVVIIW
the time he was running up the railroad
pitying "poor old Fairfield?"
An interesting pension case has
arisen in Georgia. A wounded Confederate
soldier has become insane and
is now in the asylum, maintained at
the public expense. Application has
been made for a pension, also. A decision
has not been rendered, but it
would seem that maintenance in the
asylum would be considered as a substitute
for the pension.
South Carolina wants white set
tiers as much as anything else. Tbe
best way to secure thenr is to give the
State the benefit of abundant advertising.
Our climate is unexcelled.
Our agricultural products are of all
kinds?tropical and temperate. Our
lands are cheap, and immigrants who
desire to buy cheap farms capable of
the greatest possibilities should be in
claced to come here.
The great strike amoug the employes
of the Reading Railway and
mines has caused coal to reach a high
price and a famine is feared. There
are thousands of tons of coal in England
and 2sova Scotia to be bad cheap.
Yet by our restriction system people
must freeze while capitaliats and
Knights rof Labor display their stubbornness.
This is another instance of
the beauties of the tariff.
TjTT fhA nonnlo nf rr*x?c? fV?o
MM* W*AV> |/VWJk/iV V * kliv *w' vUW ? V lilV
University scheme a fair trial. "We
believe it was designed not to "head
off" anybody or any thing, but to give
the people of the State, and especially
the farmers, better facilities for practical
instruction, and at much less cost
than could be done by separate colleges.
We believe that the Legislature,
the trustees and the faculty of
the University were actuated by patrioticand
commendable motives. Should
we come to any other conclnsion we
shall not hesitate to say so.
If Greenville has anything in the
line of business to boast about we
can't see it. Her business men certainly
do not believe in printer's ink.
They look as if they desired keep their
business to themselves and do not advertise.
Enterprise and advertising
should go together and always do in
live communities. ?Abbeville Medium.
Without going in the question of the
amount of business done by Greenville,
the above paragraph is as full of
sense as an egg is of meat. How is it
in "Winnsboro? - The advertisements
in a paper of any place show the enterprise
of that place, by showing to
strangers the live, progressive spirit
of its merchants, and a paper without
such advertisements conclusively shows
that the merchants and the town are
dead. There is food for thought in
the paragraph of the Medium.
Senator Beown, of Georgia, has
introduced a resolntion in the United
States Senate directed against the continuance
of the internal revenue tax
? tfn whiskey and tobacco. Senator
Brown possesses much judgmerc? and
much coal and irou property, and in
our opinion he loves not the internal
revenue less but the tariff more. If
it is true that internal revenue tax is a
war measure, no less true is it that the
high protective tariff is a war measure
of the most objectionable kind,
which lays its hands on about four
thousand articles. We would be glad
to see taxes of all kinds reduced, but
we hope Congress will turn its attention
to tariff first, in spite of Senator
Brown and his convict coal mines.
He is rich enough now to let those
who have been paying tribute to him
so long have a chance to get manufactured
products a little more cheaply. 1
Turn about is fair play, Mr. Brown.
HIS The Cotton Factory,
The only objection as far as we
-? \ know that is urged against a cotton
factory is poverty. Let us look at
this. The "Winnsboro National Bank
has now on deposit $35,000 more than,
it ever had since its organization fifteen
Now somebody owns this money.
"Who is it? The merchants of Winnsboro
and the people who trade here?
they own the money. "We take it that
this money is not owed or it would
not be lying in bank. "Where then is
the objection that we are too poor?
"We can build that factory if we try,
and let us do it. A factory would not
be a panacea for all the commercial
ills that we are heir to, but it would
be a most strengthening tonic. We
want a factory bad, and we want it
?FOR FRAGRANCE. ELEGANCE and Durability,
Barrett's Imperial Cologne.
McMASTER, BR1CE & EETCHDf.
Col. Jco. P. Tiioznas.
Coi. John P. Thomas, who has j
i edited the Register since June, 1SS7, j
| has relinquished the editorship of that j
- naner. Col. Thomas aud the proprie- j
I *. IT - *
I tor found themselves at variance in j
; reference to the guarantee of the:
' Canal bonds by the city of Columbia, j
! the question involving principles ofj
legislation to which Col. Thomas
j could not assent.
The press of the State suffers a
| serious loss by his withdrawal, and the
: many readers of the Register will
[ regret that duty, as he conceived it,
j impelled him to sever bis relation
i with it. Col. Thomas is a scholarly i
; man and a chaste and ready writer.
I Under his guidance the Register had
I attained a decree of eminence ana
! power hardly achieved before. He
j songht to do the work of "the inde!
pendent journalist in presenting the
i truth," and with this in view he
j always expressed his convictions of
I right as he understood it. We trust
! his withdrawal from journalism will |
only be temporary.
Senator Chandler has introduced a
bill in the Senate looking to the appointment
of an investigating committee
to examine into the alleged
obstruction of colored voters in a
recent municipal election at Jackson,
'1 i i Tim ?*- ? i Hi*
tbis bill was introduced was that the
United States marshal and some other
government officers were engaged in
the alleged intimidation. Chandler
knows as well as any man that the.
United States government has nothing
whatever to do with a municipal election
held under the laws of any State.
4 nof mnl'o? nrv f o mon
j JLUll til It UIUCVCO 11V UiUCiVliOO IV c* illiAiil
steeped in sectional hatred. By its
introduction, lie wants to make political
capital for the Presidential campaign
in the first placc and it gave
him an opportunity to stab Lamar in
the back in the second place, which he
did with all the venom in his power.
No one objects to a thorough investigation
by the proper authorities of the
alleged outrage? at Jackson, but we
think all liberty-loving people will
view with alarm any interference by
uiuuuuuu oiuius guv ei iiuieui, wiuuu |
is clearly unwarranted by the Constitution.
The ostensible purpose of the bill is
investigation, and Democratic Senators
made slight objection to it, but the
principle underlying it is. radically
wrong and should have been foaght
by them to them last.
The Two Constitutions.
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat says:
If Mr. Lamar had been making a
present to the Pope, he might nave
sent a copy of the Constitution, as
President Cleveland did, but it would
most likely have been the Confederate
Constitution, which he declared in
1862 to be "instinct with immortal
And if Mr. Lamar bad sent a copy
of ihe Confederate Constitution he
would have sent an instrument which
so clearly resembles the Federal Constitution
that the Pone, unless thoroughly
conversant with American
pontics wouici cave oeen compelled 10
put on his spectacles to detect the clifference.
The fact of the matter is that the
people of the" South were not lighting
against the Constitution, bat against
what they considered the erroneous
interpretation of that Constitution by
the Republican party, and the only
changes they made were of two kinds,
the first intended to clear up ambiguous
language by giving their own interpretation,
and the second to intro- >
duce improvements which are demanded
by a very large portion of the
people of the United States to-day.
Even upon the subject of slavery the
Confederate Constitution only made
more definite what had been claimed
by the South under the old Constitution.
It expressly forbade the slave
trade which the old Constitution did
But leaving aside slavery, which is
dead and gone, the new features of the
Confederate Constitution were in
every respect admirable. We shall
enumerate the most important.
The Px*esident to hold office for six
years and not to be re-eligible.
The President to have the right to
veto any part of a bill and to approve
of the rest. Such an amendment is
demanded to-day in order to prevent
such, obnoxious jobs as river and harbor
No bill to pertain to more than one
subject, which shall be expressed in
Bills appropriating money from the ,
treasury not required t^y the heads of
bureaus for routine business to be
passed by two-thirds vote of both
Xo bounties to be given, and no
duties to be collected, except for
revenue; none to promote or foster
any branch of industry.
No extra compensation to contractors
or agents after -the contract
has been made or service rendered.
Cabinet officers may be permitted
by Congress to sit on the floor of either
house and discuss any measures appertaining
to their respective departments.
This is an imitation of the
custom in England.
For a further examination of the
two instruments the reader may consult
the "deadly parallel" columns in
! President Davis7 "liise and Jt'ail or the
I Confederate Government."
It will be seen by tbc ubove that the
United States to-day would profit by a
liberal incorporation, into their Constitution,
of principles enunciated in
that instrnmeht which the GlobeDemocrat
thinks that Mr. Lamar
would desire to present to his Holiness
A copy of the Confederate Constitution
by the way would not be so
inappropriate from the fact that of all
the powers of Europe the States of the
Church were best disposed to the
?n. H. P., or Hill's Hepatic Panacea cures
Sick Headache in 20 minutes. For constipation
it has no equal.
McMASTEE. BPJCE & KETCHLS".
A Correspont of the Laurensville
Herald writes in tjiis strain: But we
doirt blame the young people - for loving,
and when they love, for marrying.
We, too, were young once, and in
those by-gone days we loved, too; and
now that we are growing old, we
regret that we did not follow the love
-.. oml morn'. Sf).
Ui U11 i U\J> lSll uwai i. c?4?v +
boys, we'fvdvise you to marry while
you are young. When you get old
and have loss the elastic spirits of
youth, you won't think of love so
much as now, and let me tell you, a
bachelor's lodgings are lonesome and
(3Tc voter ry Observer.)
It is well* enough to condemn evil
practices; but there is no use to exaggerate
them, as Mr. Monteith, of
Columbia, does. The practice of carrying
concealed weapons is too prevalent,
but it is not by any means general
among the whites. On the contrary,
it is exceptional. We do not
believe there is a State officer that
carries a pistol, nor a solicitor either.
If Mr. Monteith knows of one or
mr.ro who do. let him srive their names,
and not cast suspicion"upon the whole
of them by his general charges.
(27ew York Star.)
The issue betweon the two great
parties, thanks to President Cleveland,
is cierrly defined. The Democrats
favor a tarifF for revenue, with incidental
protection; the Republicads advocate
a tarifF for protection, with incidental
revenue. " The one believes in
a government that protects the rich,
that the rich may care for the poor;
the other favors a government that,
knowing no classes, gives equal rignts
-iAralLJiTake care of the pennies,"
said. thlTTnie irnnnrrm;?rmrrrtre u^>?
lars will take care of themselves.1'
The proverb, so good for private
economy, is good for political affairs.
Look after the rights of the citizen,
and the millionaire will look out for
XX w TO
Cures sick headache in twenty minutes.
McAIASTEE, BRICE & KETCHIX.
Another Ma.? at Last is Rewarded.
David C. Meacon is the lucky man that
held one-tenth of ticket No. 69,368 which
drew the second capital prize of ?50,000
from the monthly drawing of the Louisiana
State Lottery, Xov. 8. It was his first
venture, and- comes as a God-send to Mr.
Meacon as he was depending on his daily
labor to support his family. His former
residence was in Pittsburg. The night
before he was to ship his household goods
to this place a fire occurred and burned
everything. He is a worthy and exem'plary
man.? Elicood (Ind.) Free Press,
Bee.' 0. *
r feYAL^I^ ^ '
This powder never varies. A marvel of
; purity, strength and wholesomeness. More
economical than.the ordinary kinds, and
cannot be sol&'rin- "competition with the
multitude of low test, short weight alum
or phosphate powders. Sold only in cam.
SoM Jby' sfcHaster, Brice & Ketchm,
Pure Cognac Brandy, (Imported,) Fare
Jamaica Rum, (Imported,)
Pure Scotch "Whiskey, (Imported,)
Pare Champagne, (Imported.)
Pure Old Port Wine, (Imported,)
Pure Old Sherry "Wine, (Imported,)
Pare Old Holland Gin, (Import'd)
Ross' Itoyal Ale, (Imported,)
Bass' Belfast Ale, (Imp'td.,)
Pure Old Kentucky Whisky?,
Pure Old New England Ram,
Pure Malt "Whisky,
PnreN. C. Corn Whisky,
Gin and Buchu,
an plenty of
si;plamnon whiskeys, k &c.,
w. eabenicht's. ,
A Woman from Austria.
"NTpsv fl;r> of Zillinc
"*-* v**"' ^ ~~ o
dorf, in Lower Austria, lives
Maria Haas, an intelligent and
industrious wonian, whose story
of physical si.^ihig and final
relief, as rcLt:d by Lerself, is
of interest to Enir^h women.
"I was employed,'' she says,
"in the woi k of a large farmhouse.
Overwork brought on
sick headache, iuiiowed by a j
deathly fainting and sickness
of the stomach, until I was
unable to retain either food or
drink. I was compelled to
1 > 1--J -C? 1
tane to my ueu. iur several
weeks. Getting a little better
from rest and quiet, I sought
to do some work, but was soon
taken with a pain in my side,
which in a little while seemed
to spread over my whole body,
and throbbed in my every limb.
This was followed by a cough
and shortness of breath, until
finally I could not sew, and I
took to my bed for the second,
and, as I thought, for the last
time. My friends told me that
my time had nearly come, and
that I could not live longer
than when the trees put on
pamphlets. I read it, and
my dear mother bought me a
bottle .of Seigel's Syrup,
(Shaker Extract of Boots)
which I took exactly-according
to directions, and I hai not
t ?1 11 i "I * T
ta?en tne wnoie 01 it Dex>re 1
felt a change for tlie bette?. My
last illness began June "3d,
1882, and continued to Aigust
9th, when I began to takt the
Syrup. Very soon I couH do a
little light work. The x>ugh
left me, and I was no more
troubled in breathing. Tow I
am perfectly . cured; ani oh,
how happy I am! I cinnot
express gratitude enougi for
Seigel's Syrup (Shakei Ex<%
t% , \ *r
I tract* ot Jttoots). i\ow imust
tell yon that the doctors h our
|" district distributed hanl bills
j cautioning the people against
the medicine, telling tbni it
would do no good, andnany
were thereby influenced o destroy
the Seigel pamphlet; but
now, whenever one is to be
I found, it is kept like i relic.
| The few preserved ar borrowed
to read, and I ha^e lent
mine for six miles arouii our
district. People have come
eighteen miles to get me t> buy
the medicine for them, snowing
that it cured me, anc' to be
I ? >1 T ? 1 * T X
I sure to get tne ngnr kuq. j.
' know a woman who was looting
like death, and who told
them there was no help for her,
I tliat she had consulted several
doctors, but none could: help
her. I told her of Seigel's
Syrup, and wrote the name
down for her that she might
make no mistake. She took
my advice and the Syrup, and
now she is in perfect health,
and the people- around us are
amazed. The medicine has
made such progress in our
naio-TiTvvrhmrl that neoole sav
A X V
they don't want the doctor anymore,
but they take the Syrup.
Sufferers from gout who were
confined to their beds and could
hardly move a finger have been
cured by it. There is a girl in
our district who caught a cold
by going through some water,
j and was in bed five years with
costivenessand rheumatic pains,
and had to have an attendant
to watch by her. 'There was
not a doctor in the sui-rounding
district to whom her mother
had not applied to relieve her
child, but every one crossed
* * -? -? ji ^ x j_
tliemseives ana said tncy coma not
help her. "Whenever the little bell
rang, which is rung in our place
when anybody is dead, we thought
surely it was for her; but Seigel's
Syrup and Puis (Shaker Extract of
Roots) saved her life, and now she
is as healthy as anybody, goes to
church, and can work even in the
fields. Everybody was astonished
when they saw her out, knowing
how many years she had been in
bed. To-day she adds her gratitude
to mine for God's mercies and
Seigel's Syrup. Mat.ia Haas.
Shaker Medicines are now being
sold in all parts of the world, ana
are working wonders, as shown in
the above ;-we. A. J. "White..
. , Warren St., New Tori:.
llfif IfilliiwrT Stnrs
X1UII XUU^UIVA j WlUiU
JUST RECEIVED, THE LAST
lot of Winter Millinery Goods. As
the season is advanced they will be
sold at a
SMALL ADVANCE ABOTC COST
Children's "Woolen Goods, such as
Sacques and Hoods. Ladies wishing
Hats can De suited both in the latest
styles and prices, as our motto is
Quick Sales and Small Profits.
MRS. J. D. McCABLTEYc
THIS PAPER ttZStUt&jgt
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
\yc UAJ UtTVtry CCTUJU cihm> vug au-uti HOC,
the arrangements for all the Monthly and
Quarterly Drawings of The Louisiana
State Lottery Company\ and in person manage
and control the Drawings themselves,
and that the same are conducted with honesty,
fairness and in gooi faith toward all
parties., and we authorize the Company to
use this certificate, with the facsimiles of our
signatures attached, in its advertisements."
We the undersigned Banks and Bankers
will pay all Prizes draw n in The Louisiana
State Lotteries which may be presented at
T w T V?4- Ulr
0 JDL* VUXJLXOO X , X. ICO. jL?WUiOM?ua,
1 IE REE EANAUX, Pres. State Sa-j. Bk.
A. BALDWIN", Pres.New Orleans Nat. Bk.
CARE KOH>", Pres. C:aion National Bk.
i UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION!
U (j-.ER HALF A MILLION DISTRIBUTED.
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated in 1868 for 25 years by the
Legislature for Educational and Charitable
purposes?with a capital of $1,000,000?to
which a reserve fund of over ?550,000 has
since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its
franchise was made a part of the present
State Constitution adopted December 2nd,
A. D. 1879.
The only Lottery ever voted on and. endorsed
by the people of any State.
It never scales cr postpones.
piacc AUU Ul? aUU 1J
Drawings regularly every three months
(&arch, Jnne, Septeml>er and December).
A SP1EXDID OPJPORTUXITY TO
WIX A FORTIML SECOND GRAND
DRAWING, CLASS B, IN THE ACADEMY OF
MUSIC, NEW ORLEANS, TUESDAY, FEBBt'ARY
7, 1883?213th Monthly Drawing.
CAPITAL PRK5E, $150,000.
^ NOTICE.?Tickets are TEN" DOLLARS
ONLY. Halves, ?5. Fifths, ?2.
LIST OF PXI2ES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF $150,000. .?150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 50,000.. 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 20,000.. 20,000
2 LARGE PRIZES OB 10,000.. 20,000
4 LARGE PRIZES OP 5,000.. 20,000
20 PRIZES OF 1,000.. 20,000
50 do v 500.. 25,000
100 do 300.. 30,000
200 do 200.. 40,000
500 do 100.. 50.000
100 Approxl't'n Prizes of ?300.. $30,000
100 do do 200.. 20,000
100 do do 100.. 10,000
1,000 Terminal do 50.. 50,000
2,179 Prizes, amounting to $535,000
Application for rates to clubs should be made
only to tie offlce ol the Company in New
For further information write clearly, giving
full address. POSTAL NOTES, Express
Money Oraers, or New Yo:"k Exchange In ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (at our expense)
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.,
or M. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington, D. C.
Address Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.
and Early, who are In charge of the drawings,
Is a guarantee of absolute fa!rnessan<J_mt?g
liitf, Liittt tii^ uuuuues art: ?m equui, auo uiat
no one can possibly divine what numbers will
draw a Pyj7.fi
REMEMBER that the payment of all
Prizes is GUARANTEED BY FOUR
XATIOXAl BAXK8 of New Orleans, and
the Tickets are signed by the President Of an
Institution, whose chartered rights are recog- '
nlzed in lhe highest Courts, therefore, beware '
of any Imitations or anonymous schemes. ^
South Carolina Railway Company.
Commencing sunday, june, 12, 1
1887, at 6.10 A. M., Passenger Trains
will run as follows, "Eastern time:" "
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON. , s
EAST (DACuY). k
Depart Columbia.. 6.50 a. m. 5,33 p. m;
Dne Charleston 10.3-5 a. un?"
'WEST (daily). ^
Depart Charleston. .7.03 a. m. 8.00 p. m. C
Due Columbia lOT^O-a. m. 9.45 p. m.
to and from ca5k>en.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYV)a.
m.. a. m. p* m. p. m. Depart
Columbia. ..6.50 7.45 5.00 5.33
p m. p. m. p. m. p, m.
Due Camden 12.52. 12.52 7.42 7.42
west (daily sunday excepted.)
a. m. a. m. p. m. p. in.
Depart Camden 7.45 7.45 3.30 3.30
a. ra. a. m. p m. p a.
Due Columbia 10.2?i 10.45 7.30 9.45
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
i east (da:ily).
Depart Columbia.. G.50 a. m. 5.33 p. m
Due Augusta 11.40 a. m. 10.25 p. m
Depart Augusta... 6."i(> a. m. 4.40 p. m.
Due Columbia 10.45 a. m. 9.55 p. m.
Made at Union Depot, Columbia, with.
Columbia & Greenville Eailroad by train
arriving at 10.45 A. M, and departing at
5. 33 P. M. Also, with O. C. & A Railroad
by same train to and from all points on
Passengers take Breakfast and Supper at
Branchviile and Columbia Depot.
At Pregnalls to and "rom all points on
Eutaw/ille Raiiroad. At Charleston with
steamers for New York, Jacksonville and
points on St. John's River on Tuesdays
and Sa turdays; with Chjirleston and Savannah
Railroaa to and from Savannah and
points in Florida daily.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central
Railroads to and from all points West and
South. At Blackville t3 and from points
on Barnwell Railroad. Through tickets
can be purchased to all points South and
West by applying to
UNION DEPOT, Agent, Columbia, S. C.
JOHN B. PECK Geneial Manager.
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pass. & Ticket Agt,
Charleston, S. C.
n i t n
MB MM STABLES.
FIFTY GOOD YOUNG "WES
TERN MULES from three to five
years old?all well broke. Also a
GOOD BROKE HORSES.
All of which I will soli low for Cash
or on time if preferred. Call and see
them whether vou want to bnv or not
"A. WHIXIFORP, ]
WB"NSBORO, s. c. 1
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.
THE firm of Groesclicl & Co. has this .
day dissolved by mutual consent in (
the withdrawal of Sli. Henry Samuels.
* *" T * ^ ^ ?Ml AA..^V VtA fllft
Jars, jennie vrroesciici wm uvuuiuc um,
business under the firm name of GKOES- r
SCHEL & CO. All bills against the late
firm will be paid by the new firm, and all
persons owing the late firm will make
payment to the new firm. .
THE WIMSBOEO BAB.
H. A. GALL LARD,
ATTOKNEY-AT-L A W,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
/?<-? in H'lrrnc^nrAVo fi/vnol
UiUVC 11X l/CLXAVU-U? Vi. Tl uw,WWVlVi.lttUVUWi
A. S. DOUCrliASS,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
No. 6 Law Range,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Practices in the State ;?nd United States
H. N. OBEA.R. W.C. RION.
OEEAR & RIOX,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
Nos. 7 and 9 East Washington bt.
WZXZSBORO, S. C.
Offices same as occupied by the late Col
James H Rion.
J, E. McDonald, C. A. Douglas
Solicitor Sixth Circuit
.Mcdonald & douglass,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW
Nos. 3 and 4 Law Range,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Practices in all .the State and United
w. Lt. jncajujnajlaj,]
attorney and.counsellor at law,
No. 5 Law Range,
winksbobo, s. c.
jas. glenn mccants.
No. 1 LAW RANGE,
winxsboeo, s. c.
ei?"practices in the state and united
E. B. Ragsdale. G. W. Ragsdale
RAGSDALE & RAGSDALE, ATTORNEYS
AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
No. 2 Law Range,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
OSMUND W. BUCHANAN,
No. 7 Law Range,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Practices in all United States and State
Courts. Special attention to corporation
and insurance law.
JUST RECEIVED :
Chnrber's 34 and 41 Coffees.
Choice Green Coffees,
j'nll Cream Cheese.
Raisins for table use.
Citron and Currants.
Mince Meat- and Cranberries,
tomatoes, and Okra and Tomatoes.
Canned Corn, Peas and Beans.
Succotash and Grated Pineapple.
Irish Potatoes, Hard-Head Cabbage. '
yhich will be* sold a" coster cash
S. S. WOLFE'S.
timr plow !
WILLBO THE WOE! flUHY.$5 PLOW
XX BRIGHT ENGINE OIL,
50 cents per gallon.
90 cents per gallon. Cheaper and
1 n . il
Deuer man tauow.
HEATING STOVES! IN GBEAT
A lot of fancy Baskets at cost to
close out Tinware, Wood ware, Hubs,
Spokes and Rims.
* w .r>mnnvn?i _
MINCE MEATfNGER pRESERVES_
NUTS OLF ALL KIND.
FLAVORING FOR SAUSAGE.
CHOW CHOW AND
COFFEES?JAVA AND RIO.
NEW ORLEANS MOLASSES.
J. F. McJIASTER & CO.
5ECEIYED AND TO KECEIYE
Several Choice Selections of
:all and examine them before
they are picked
w. ?. aikei.
- - v . \
Owing to the unusual stringency for 1
people generally have practiced econ
in all branches of trade. The genera
has felt the pressure with the rest. C<
we feel gratified that our business ha
our expectations. Now that the times
the reaction has come, and know that
PEOPLE WIIXHAYE NP
In anticipation of this we have filled
usual. We expected to sell these gc
assuredly doing it
AT O UR L OV
Now we want to give a timely sugges
thoroughly acquainted with our way <
give our undivided attention to our
from beginning has been Small Profi;
fail to try our house.
DRY GOODS AN]
In Dress Goods and Dress Trimi
bought heavily and did well with the
to do more this fall in that liue. Cod
to clear them out. Handkerchiefs, a b
we have ever handled. Hosiery, a w
prices we leave to the decision of
Goods, Damask, Napkins, Doylies, Ti
ings, Bleaching at bottom figures, Ca
White Flanels, Calico, Gingham, etc.
.O-t /C\ M K-M MM
Do you know that there is as much
there is in pie-crusts. You go to a
cents for a poor dinner, while at anot
good one. As a rule you say in the
the best, because it was better quali
with shoes; you can't make good sho<
Haven't you often been tempted to
that looked as well as higher price go
want to put your money where it will
our advice and buy nothing but relis
such as found at the Corner Store, ai
will thank us for the suggestion. T
trading with us, we have nothing tc
them in our store every time they wi
Kespectfully * .
T "i r nr\ tts a mt")
J. M, i5?L/A? 1
" FOR Si
Clothing in suits, Extra Pants, Coats and
Youths* Suits and Ovei coats, Children's Suit
and Children's sizes?large lot. In Hats we h
order. Shirts for Men and Boys. Wc still
I kI' Tftl* 11'^ t- .r.-? ~w^-.. foui
and sizes. Cravats direct from MauulScTun
styles. Gloves. Call and see our immense
Suspenders, Hosiery and Uudervrear.
Dry ' Goods jDs
Full Stock of Domestic'Goods. "We agree t
prices. Another lot of those Heavy Cotton F1
two. Flannels, Blankets, Ginghams, Prints
Towels, Towelling, Cassimeres, Jeans.
Notions, 'Uade-.wear, Corsets, Bustles, Collai
Cashmere SLacls^jSress Goods, Trimmings,
are proud of our suc^s in this department, ai
that we are constantly >*ceiving new gooods in
cheapest lot of Ladies' Ch^enngs we have ever
"We are paying close attention to Shoe3, and
glance at this department. All goods guaranty
DBUG AND BOOK 1)F
- We have moved this department in the store
Flenniken, and the stock will be found full i
Oils, Window Glass, Wrapping Paper, Paper
We can show a complete stock in all lines, a;
ing you through when you call on us
\Y"e have two Ladies to assist us in our Ladi
will always be warm and comfortable.
JUST EE CI
wnrPE HTf FAin
W XXX X Ju mIumiU Xtf j
A FULL LINE OF SADDLE
BREECH AND MUZZLE-LOAI
CAEL AND SEE THEM.
ULYSSE Gr. I
& J = ; ?
;he last few seasons, the
oniy in their purchases .
1 merchandise business
>nsidering the situation,
s held its own beyond
s are better, we feel that
!W FALL GOODS.
our shelves fuller than
>ods of course, and are
ition to all who are not
of doib^ business. "We
work, and our motto
ts, Quick Sales. Don't
D NOTION S.
nings, last winter we
m_ This inflnenced us
ae and see. We intend
ig line, and the prettiest
ell selected lot, and the .
the purchaser. White
owels, Sheetings, Shirtriton
Flannels, Red and
mints (M /i w :
am li mi.
difference in shoes as
chcap hotel and pay 25
her you pay $1.()0 for a
end "the higher price is
ly and no shoddy. So
;s out of poor material.
invest in cheap shoes ,
ods? If, however, you
do the most good, take
tble, well m-de shoes,
ad o?jr word for it you
o those who have been
> say; we expect to see
!sh to buy. ^
Vests, Overcoats, Boys' and '
3, &c. Hats in Men's Boys<
ave just received our fourth
sell the celebrated PEARL
..J a better. Collars all styles
5FS",?spldiiUrd?assort. aacnt??' .
stock and examine ?qaality.
o protect our customers in
annels to arrive, in a day or
, Table Daraas>ks, Napkins,
? r ?
RTMENT. * ,
;s and Caffs, Handkerchiefs, . . ^
Ladies' Coverings, &c. We
id call attention to the fact v
it. "We have the nicest anc , *
sold. ' i
all we ask is that yon call and
:ed as represented or MONEY <
1PAETMENT. ' '
formerly occupied by D. Ritul
complete.' Also," Paints, '
Bags, &c., &c.
ad will take pleasure in showes'
Department, and the room "j
CITED I ' '
[ WAGONS. fl
;S, BRIDLES AND ^
?ING SHOT GUNS,