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THE FURY OF THE FLOODS.
THE LATEST ALL fAROUND NEWS
ABOUT THE FRESHET.
The Congaree Falling?Damage Around
4>ruau xviver cnoge?lernuie tuv
Farmers in the Swamp?Anjjusta's Stw^t*
Submerged and Business sii#pentk'?l?
Travel and Telegraphic Communication
Interrupted?No Trains to Augusta or
? - (From the Columbia Daily Kecord, Sept. 12.)
The disastrous work of the floods has
been the talk of the city and while the ruin
around Columbia has been very great, it
has not prevented our people from looking
beyond to the destructive work of the
waters that has been going on throughout
the State and across the Savannah. While
the real condition of Augusta has not lx-eu
known in the city, and it remains for The
Hecord to tell it, much sympathy has
seen ielt lor our neighbors across tiienvcr.
TELEGRAPH AND TRAVEL INTERRUPT KD.
No trains have been run from this city
on the Columbia and Greenville road fur
the last twenty-four hours. The track is
covered with water from Montgomery to
Alston and it will be several days before
travel can be resumed. Passengers can
only reach Greenville or points above Alston
by a circuitous route on the Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta road. There is
likewise no direct telegraphic communication
between here and the upcountry.
Augusta cannot be reached by rail or
wire. The bridge over the Congaree is
shaky and cannot be used as yet. The
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta bridge
over the Savannah cannot be used for
three weeks, on account of damage to the
CHARLESTON AND COLUMBIA CONNECTED.
The train on the South Carolina Railway
that left here this morning for Charleston
had to stop at Kingville, the track being
submerged this side of the bridge. A number
of passeDgers were ferried across the
river, after a terrible experience?the rise
there prevented a transfer being made by
the incoming Charleston train.
The Coast Line from Charleston arrived
in the city at 11 o'clock and brought a few
of the daily papers.
In and Around Columbia.
Mr. L. D. Childs was seen by a Record
reporter this afternoon and stated that al!
the plantations on the swamp are irretrievably
ruined. The Childs plantation is submerged,
with the exception of one hill}
patch, where all the cattle are congregated.
The negroes are huddled together in a
small hut. Seegers's plantations are ruined
and his losses will go way up in the thousands.
At Aughtry's about fifty head <>1
stock and seventy-five hogs were destroyed.
AT BROAD RIVER BRIDGE.
tVin pA'liimfrto "NToTwK^rrrr ?n/1
X COIC1UUJ UiV VV-tUtUWli*) IJV4AJ wuv
Laurens Railroad was under -water foi
four or five miles. The embankment ir
Hoffman's field, opposite Cemetery Hill,
has been washed away for 350 to 400 feet.
Mr. J. C. Meetze has lost his barn and i
large quantity of corn and fodder. Bronc
River above the bridge was fourteen inches
higher in May, '86, Stan it is now, and th<
Saluda was five feet higher above the iac
tory dam than was ever known. It is sup
posed that the factory dam is broken nea:
its centre. Destruction on both rivers h
Damage to the Railroads.
The South Carolina Railway bridge ovei
, the Savannah is standing uninjured, but. i
will take three weeks to repair the damag<
to the track between Bath's and Augusts
The trestle approaching the Charlotte
Columbia and Augusta Railroad bridge, ir
- Hamburg, is entirely washed away, but i
is hoped to open' communication witl
Augusta by the Charlotte, Columbia anc
Augusta railroad bridge on Thursday after
< noon or Friday morning.
The Augusta city bridge is washed aw ay
and the Port Royal Railway bridge is eu
tirely gone. The damages on the souther:
division of the Three C's Road have beei
entirely repaired and regular passengei
trains are running between this city ant
The Fountain City Submerged.
A special to the Charleston World re
reals a terrible state of affairs in Augusta
Broad street is under three feet of water.
The scene Monday morning was an awfu
one. "From all sides came the pathetic
T plea of men and women asking that foi
God's sake they be removed from thtii
With dawn came a cessation of the rain
fall and a burst of sunbeams, which was
welcomed with prayerful thanks.
The news that the dam had broken at th?
locks and let in a large quantity of watei
back of the city, though true, did not provt
disastrous or terrifying.
Broad street is navigable for boats, and
they run up to the Chronicle and Westeir
Union office doors. Business is entirety
suspended, and merchants' only thoughts
have been of the safety of their families.
The damage to merchants' interests of iht
city by flood is estimated at $1,000,000.
The txx>r whites and shiftless negroes
are the greatest sufferers, their houses iu
the lower portions of the city being entirely
The post office was flooded, and there
has been no mail communication since
Saturday. Telegraphic communication has
been considerably crippled.
The News and Courier slates that the
city bridge is completely wrecked, going
in sections at different periods. Hamburg
is almost entirely destroyed, many houses
being carried away from their foundations
to a distance of from 50 to 100 yards.
There remain standing only the brick
buildings and four or five wooden ones.
No trains are run into Augusta from arty
point, as all the railroads have been washed
up. The South Carolina Railway track is
completely covered with water for 300
yards beyond the three-mile post. In some
pittces tue iruuik was uaineu iur jluv
below the roadbed, the flood washing away
the trestles, upon which cars were placed
to keep them from floating. It will take
about two days before anything can be
done to rebuild, and about two more to reestablish
communication by wire with Augusta.
"Water damaged the Chronicle building,
located on Broad street, in one of the highest
sections of the city. It had the first
floor flooded. In the press room the employees
were up to their knees in water,
and it was only with great effort that it
was kept out of the engine room loDg
enough to run the presses to get out this
morning's edition of the Chronicle. High
water precludes the services of boys and
one of the editors of the Chronicle had to
wade from the Chronicle office to the
Western Union office in water, because it
was too high to send a boy, and receive Hie
Associated Press dispatches."
Green street has been turned into a
Crushed to Death.
Bamberg, September 13.?This morning,
as Mr. John Rhoad was coming into
market with a load of cotton his mult s
took fright, ran away, throwing hitn
from the wagon, and he became entangled
in some way in the harness and
dragged under the wheels of the wag<>n
and instantly killed. There was no one
with him, but from all the circumstance*
and appearances the mules must have
made a sudden jump which jerked him
forward among the chains of the harness,
in which his foot fastened. His hea?l
was dragged under the wheel, crushing
it so badly that his features <*ere almost
Atlanta will Soak it as of Old.
Atlanta, September 12.?Atlanta h:.s
gone through today an exciting primary
election, in which ihe old question of prohibition
figured largely. It was a primary
for the nomination of Democratic candidates
for the Legislature. Five candidates
were in the field?three anti-Prohibition
and two Prohibitionists. The three antiProhibitionists?Howell,
O'Neill?were nominated by majorities
from 400 to 600. This is believed to settle
the prohibtion question.
No one can be caught in places he does
THE STATE CONVENTION.
Comments of Soiue of the Newspaper* on
Orangeburg limes and Democrat.
While the delegates from Orangeburg
county to the Sta'e Convention voted almost
unanimously against the renomination of
Governor Richardson, we are satisfied that
no county iu the Stale will support him
-v -1. - -.->11
more enthusiasticai.'y now man sue v. ui.
Our people were honestly ami openly opposed
to his renomination, but now tii-:t he
is the nominee of the Democracy, they will
see to it that he gets a rousing vote from
old Orangeburg. The people have spokeu,
and to their will we all bow. The choice
of the people is our choice, and from now
until the Gth of November wc shall j.*ive
John Peter Richardson a true aLd loyal
The State Convention has met and done
its work. There was manifested be fore
the meeting of the Convention considerable
opposition to the present State officers, and
Governor Richardson in particular. At
the meeting of the Convention, however,
the great-rattle to do-of-nothing leaders of
the so-called "farmers* movement" flanked
around and helped to renominate the present
incumbents?from Governor dowu?
with a rush There are good and able men
on the ticket; some, perhaps, that >uld
not be bettered, while there are others that
might have been left out and others substituted
that would have l>een more acceptable
to every wing and faction of the Democracy.
One thing is pretty safe to
calculate on, and that is, a more economical
and guarded administration of the State
government for the next two years to come.
The politicians have been taught that
there is something more to be done than
fnr nffinp. and drawing the oav.
It. will be seen whether they have wisdom
and prudence sufficient to profit thereby.
The Tillmanites made an attempt to
nominate Attorney General Earle, but before
the vote was taken the brother of Gen.
Earle announced that his brother would
decline if nominated. It is difficult to say
what the result would have been if this
, announcement hail not been made, but it is
. hardly probable that the Attorney General '
would have defeated Gov. Richardson.
The latter was electcd by a large majority
and all the rest oi the present State officers
were re elected without trouble.
It is not always best to re elect the old
ticket, but in this instance we incline to
the opinion that it was the best cour&e to
I pursue. Capt. Tillman and his henebmen
had been abusing Gov. Richardson aud his
administration in the most outrageous man'
uer, and the best thing that could be done,
under the circumstances, was for the members
of the Convention, who did not believe
L these slanders, to support him again for
the Governorship. Had they voted against
! Mm they would have caused a stain to be
1 left on the fair fame of the State. Capt.
Tillman has failed again, and we would
like to ask how many more times he is
[ going to make the attempt to lift himself
[ " ?umter Watchman.
The proceedings of the State Convention
. last week furnish a very important h-sson
t to Gov. Richardson and others who have
I control of the affairs of the government.
i It is well known that the Farmers' JVLove;
ment demands the most economical gov
ernment compatible with efficiency, and
that the legislation be more in the interest
r of the masses of t!?e people. The vote in
> the convention, 191 for Richardson and
114 for Earlc, who was not a candidate, is
very significant indeed. The anti-Richard
r son vote was nut secuonai oy any means.
i as the official statement will show that it
? came from every part of the State. There'
fore the opposition was not against Richardson,
but the policy and ideas he repre[
sented. Consequently if the feeling as
I demonstrated by the vote in the Conveni
tion last we^k can be relied upoD. there are
[ a good many in the State who do not be.
lieve that everything is just as it should be.
The defeat of the primary resolu;ions
for the nomination of State officers by a
! voie of 192 to SU evinces the fact that, the
! majority cf tbe people of this Stale are
t convinced that it is an unwise step, and
c that it would endanger more than it would
? secure the peace and harmony of the Democratic
party; but the question will be agitated,
and if some method can be devised
whereby every county cau retain its present
strength, then in all probability it will
? Well done, State. Convention. Your
r action is just what we had a right to ex
pect, for South Carolina is possessed of a
wise and just conseryatism, which is ever
. ready to assert itself when occasion de;
mands. The occasion demanded and she
responded nobly. All honor to her.
' A Former Ex-Confederato.
Jules Gallinard, a former resident of
Alabama, is now Lieutenant General of
I the Thirteenth French Army Corps, and
i has command of 36,000 men. "When he
left Alabama and resumed his residence
' in France he went back to the army.
I TT- a: - _ ?t.: i?
xiis pruxxiuidui: is s?iu wj uc uuc cuuicijr
: to merit. Gallinard is about fifty years
of age, and is a handsome, courtly look'
ing gentleman. It has been about twenty-three
years since Jules Gallinard left
America for France. During the present
. month the mobilization oi: the French
i army and the antnmn maneuvers take
, place in and around the French capital.
These manceuvers will be)conducted on a
grander scale than they have for years,
and the command of three corps will be
given to Lientenaut General Jules Gallinard,
the ex-Confederate, the gallant
soldier, the brave General and the
Mr. Carbon's Money Talks.
Eau Claire, Wis., September 11.?W.
M. Carson, tne wealthy and eccentric president
of the Valley Lumber Company, and
a lifelong Democrat, is about to offer to
place $10,000 in cash in the hands of Gov
ernor Rusk,. to be given to disabled exUnion
soldiers, in case a committee of three
to be composed of two Republican circuit
judges and one Republican Justice of the
Supreme Court of Wisconsin, will 3ay,
upon due consideration, that Cleveland's
last annual message is a free trade document.
He will publish this offer next
Saturday in an address to the voters of the
United States in'New York and other leading
THE BKfrT PIKIFIKK MADE.
Damascus, Ga., June 29, 1887.
I have suffered with Catarrh for about
! four years, and after using f mr bottlf-s
of Botanic Blood Balm I had my general
health greatly improved, and if 1
could keep out of the bad weatlu r 1
would be cured. I believe it is the be.-t
purifier made. Very respectfully,
L. W. Thompson.
HOW J f WELL*.
Palatka, Pla., May 31, 1887.
We have been selling B. B. B. for two
years, and it has always given satis fa.o
tion in evi ry case.
Lowbt & Stash, Druggists.
Protectiou Canoed Jtl in Failure.
[ A member of li?e lirm of W. H. Wil.is
& Co., jobbers in carpels, Xo. b'J Wb.-te
stieet, who made au argument yeitenlny,
inspeakiug to a reporter yesterday said he
was not prepared at the Jime to give a fi;!J
statement. In the course of conversation,
however, he said:
"The cause of our trouble is dull t-n.;.-.
and the dullness is cnuscd by rabid
tition and the general demoralization of
the trade. In order to cut down prices
some unprincipled manufacturers put jute,
hair and shoddy in their goods. This ;s
enough to cause demoralization. I don't
know your politics, young man, but I have
good reason to say that what we want is
free wool, and, in fact, we want ail raw
material free. People may think different
from me on this subject, but I am for frt e
wool all the time.'"?N. Y. Star. Sept. 11.
Toe papers are again printing a table by ,
which to tell one's age. No woman will
look at it. She doesn't want to know how
to tell her age, and she wouldn't tell it if
she did know how.
TO VOTE FOR CLEVELAND.
A Thousand Irish-Americans Who Supported
New York. September It.?If any evidence
were wanted to prove that the Blaine
Irish-Americans are not for Harrison it can
Le found in the meeting of the IrishAmerican
Independents, held at their headquarters,
-.2 Union Square, last evening.
The president of the organization is Ed
ward J. Howe. He was the first Democrat
who in ISM. called a meeting at Clarendon
Hall to protest a&aiu<>t the nomination of
Cleveland and kept up the fight persistently
to the end, organizing clubs in each
of the twenty-four Assembly districts in
this city and keeping the fiyht hot by flying
visits to surrouuding districts. He was
the organizer and president of the IrishAmerican
Confederation of America, and
" T_! .1.
is connected WUU an me patriotic xusu
President Howe presided at last night's
meeting, which was called to indorse Cleveland.
One of the speakers was Frank Byrne,
who said that, notwithstanding his rabid
support of Blaine in 18S4. he was now a
thorough, wholehearted supporter of
Cleveland and Democracy.
The result of the meeting w?s the adoption
of a series of resolutions pledging
support to Cleveland. These resolutions
affect about one thousand Irish-Americans
who voted for Blaine. They were sent to
the national headquarters to da)'. Some of
the resolutions read thus:
Resolved, That as protectionists, believing
that the full measure of real protection
to the workingman and the greatest good ;
to all the people can be best secured under
a lower and more equal system of Custom
House taxation, we do most heartily indorse
the plan of tariff reform contained
in the Mills bill.
Resolved. That trusts and monopolies,
fostered and encouraged by unjust State
and national laws, imposiug unequal tariff
taxes and laying tribute on the consumers
of the products controlled Dy mem, nave
our most emphatic condemnation; and we
demand that such laws shall be so revised
as to make such iniquitous combinations
Resolved, That the retaliation message
of President Cleveland to Congress proved
him a statesman of the highest order; an
American capable of sustaining his country's
honor in any emergency, and deserving
the respect and support of every patriotic
citizen of the Republic. This much
of justice we all the more cheerfully accord
the President because of cur steadfast opposition
to his election in 1884, iu the belief
that his opponent in the campaign would
more earnestly sustain the national honor
that has now been so splendidly vindicated
and maintained by the President himself.
Spotted Horse to the Sioux.
Lower Brule Agency, Dak., September
11.?The Indians have held several
councils, at which the treaty was thoroughly
ditcassed on every point, more
intelligently than has yet been done.
Among the speeches for the bill the one
"K-rr ic TPArfl>r
I UOUVCXCU. VJ ujla/hw iavaou io nvi ?i*j VA.
mention. Spotted Horse is a member
of tiie police, and is one of the shrewdest
detectives in the Northwest and very
popuhr among his people. Among
other things he said:
"Now we have been grumbling that
the 'Great Father' has not fulfilled
former treaties. Well, now, suppose the
Government will sum up all the damage
the Sioux Indians have done since the
adoption of the treaty of 1868, why it
would take all has been promised us to
pay it up; all our personal property;
yes, and our heads, too, would scarcely
pay for the mischief we have done. It
makes me ashamed to think of it; Why
should the Government be so kind to
us? What benefit are we to them that
they should have fed and provided for
us all these years?"
According to present indications about
150 of the 300 Indians here will come
nmnrntlv forward and sien. Caotain
ir- jt?v ? ? *
Pratt has goDe to Washington, presumably
for the purpose of conferring
with Secretary Vilas. The supposition
is that a policy will be pursued that will
probably be more successful in securing
the proper number of signatures. It is
expected that the work will be finished
here by Saturday, when the commission
will go to the Cheyenne agency.
PIAKOS AM) QKG V!*X.
One thousand Pianos and Organs to
close out by October 1. All Organs and
Pianos sold at cash price, payable
November 1?no interest?delivered to
your nearest depot. Fifteen days trial.
Organs from $24 up; Pianos from $150
j up. All instruments warranted. Send
for circulars. Buy now and have the
use of the instrument. Bemember we
pay freight both ways if the instrument
don't suit. Prices guaranteed less than
N. W. TRUMP,
; * Columbia, S. C.
FOR I\FANT8 A.\D
I An instant relief for colio of infants.
Cares Dysentery, Diarrhoea, Cholera
Infantum or any diseases of the stomach
and bowels. Makes the critical period
of Teething safe and easy. Is a safe and
pleasant tonic. For sale by all druggists,
and for wholesale by Howakd, WnjjKT
& Co., Augusta, Ga
Visitors to, Columbia will find it to
their advantage to stop at the
Northwest Corner Plain and Sumter
Streets. Transient board a specialty.
House open all hours day and night to
suit incoming trains.
MRS. WINTHROP WILLIAMS.
luiM Tien Ei
LOCATED AT 1
All Healing Mir
THIS DELIGHTFUL RESORT ^
an til October 1st at Rates that will be CH
for parti oulars to
Saw Hi, fag and Agricaltura!
Being agent for almost the entire State
for Liddell & Co., of Charlotte, N. C., I
am in a position to offer close figures on
their Variable Feed Saw Mills, New Era
Boilers, Boss Presses, Straight Line
Engines, Shafting, Pulleys, <&c. Their
engine, of which I have sold a number,
is the most satisfactory I have ever
handled, and I earnestly recommend a
consideration ot its merits to all prospective
purchasers. Van Winkle, Pratt
and Winship Gins will be offered as
cheap as manufacturers' discount to
dealers will allow.
The Improved Peering Mower with
its durable and Unbreakable Steel
Pifman finnnflp.tions. in one of its three
sizes?one-horse, two-liorse and giant?
and the Thomas Imperial Hay Rake and
Plant and Cultivator should be on every
farm. Don't forget that you will need a
Barbour Cotton Seed Crusher in the fall.
Wind Mills, Force Pumps, Brick Machines,
Planers, etc., for sale.
Write for descriptive catalogue.
W. H. GIBBES, Jit.,
Successor to McMaster & Gibbes and
W. G. &L. D. Childs, COLUMBIA, S. C.
Purely Vegetable, mild and gentle, bul
effective in their action,
GILDER'S PILLS for sale by al
Druggists. Manufactured by
G. BABRETT & CO.,
JERSEY FLATS CHILL and FEVEI
CURE, guaranteed to cure any case o
Chills, Fevers or Dysentery or mone;
refunded. Large bottle 50 cents. I
vour morchant has not Jersey Flats sent
to G. BARRETT & CO.,
H. 3. P. is guaranteed to cure Sic!
Headache in 20 minutes. Relieve an;
case of constipation. Relieve all Dia
orders of the Bowels.
H. H. P. guaranteed to please o
money refunded by
G. BARRETT & CO..
SPARKLING CATAWBA SPRINGS
CATAWBA COUNTY, N. C.
Newly fitted up with new Hotel an<
Furniture for over 400 gusdts and thi
proprietors would be glad to see all thei
old and many new frends here. Th<
medical properties of the water are un
rivalled for Dyspepsia, Eheumatism
Liver, Kidney and Urinary diseases
! General Debility and nervous prostra
tion. Healthier location not to be found
Much new furniture is being added.
Cool, Shower, Warm and Hot Sul
phur, Hot Air and Vapor Baths. Fin<
Band of Music and all amusements kep
at first-class Watering Places. Write fo:
Db. E. 0. ELLIOTT & SON,
sam Diti i i icA3iatfl i Aiaa
FOR BISU m IDBHB UHB
EALEIGH, N. C.
The Fall Session opens on the firs'
Wednesday (5th day) of September anc
closes first Wednesday in June, 1889.
Every department of instruction fillec
by accomplished and experienced toach
ers. Building one of the largest anc
best equipped in the South. Heated bj
steam. Gas and electric light. Watea
throughout whole building. Special
rates for two or more from same family,
Correspondence solicited. For circulai
and catalogue address
Rev. R. BURWELL & SON,
Raleigh, N. C.
CHARLOTTE FEMALE INSTITUTE.
No Institute for Young Ladies in the
South has advantages superior to those
oflered here in every department?Collegiate,
Art and Music.
Only experienced and accomplished
TpAP.hftrs encHO'fifl. Thft HmlrHnc in
lighted with Gas, vanned with the best
wrought-iron Furnaces, and a Hot
Water Heater, has Hot and Cold
Water Baths, and first-class appointments
as a Boarding School in every
respect?no School in the Sonth has
m- FALL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER
For Catalogue, with full particulars,
Rev. Wm. R. ATEINSON,
Charlotte, N. C.
its! ad Cottages,
vill take guests from now
n a -nrcn n i - * ? i ytt -i .
jLiurndv man living at nome. write
ns tc Thomas,
)N COUNTY, NORTH CAROLINA,
le American Qneeis
From our shops PAINTS,
wo are willing to
compare with any OILS, !
bu^gy for ease.
CITI/IJ UTl,y iVWIWJlHW ,
ty, strength, and
finish. We are BRUSHES,
"agents for the
well known AXLE OIL,
They have been HARNESS OIL,
sold here for years ;
and always gave SPOKES,
full line of cheap- RIMS,
er grades always
on hand. When HUBS,
you want a wagon
try the WHEELS,
which we war- IRON,
rant and sell as
cheap as any oth- STEEL,
er. Hie one-horse
we retail for WOODWARE,
well painted and LEATHER,
seat. Liberal dis- HARNESS,
count to ;dealers.
We J have a few COLLARS,
nice summer dusters,
momie cloth, PLOWS,
which we CHURNS,
to sell quick. For WHEELBARROWS
anything pertain- BREECHING,
ing to the carriage LANTERNS,
and wagon busi- CUTLERY,
I ness call on us. WIRE NAILS,
Eldorado Oil for CARKIAGE
gins, Cylinder HARDWARE,
and Machine GENERAL
( Oil. HARDWARE.
Wiaasfeere Wages Co.
HORSES ASTD MILES.
THANKS to all of my customers
- for past favors, and will thank them
more to call and settle all old notes
' carried over from last year; also.,
please take notice that their notes are
payable on the first of October, 1888'
, Those who are unable to settle in full
1 will please come and pay a part and
s keep the old man in good spirits.
* I have a good
' as good as new, which I paid $125 for,
and will sell it for $75.
WINNSBORO, S. C.
. New Arrivals.
do i \Tao1
Pineapple sliced and grated.
Canned Boast and Corned Beef.
Canned Boned Turkey.
Canned Potted Ham".
I Canned Lunch Tongue.
Cook's Medal Salmon, the finest ever
French and American Sardines,
t In absence of Mackerel, we sell Cod
I Fish and Canned Mackeral.
Broma and Cocoa.
I Fine and cheap Teas and Coffees.
Sugars a specialty.
1 Rice, Flour, Grits and Meal.
New Orleans Syrups and Vinegar.
r All of which will be sold for the
1 lowest price at
S. S. WOLFE'S.
r Crock ery, Glassware and Lamps
will be sold until the 15 th of Sept em
tier AT COST.
WE WILL CLOSE OUR STOCK
of Summer Hats regardless of cost
for the next
Everybody wanting bargains wil
all and we will convince them of th
A new lot of Shapes?the lates
Call and examine oar stock.
MRS. J. D. McCALREY.
SEED RYE and BARLEY, j
A full line of GREEN and 1
and Brown. 'J
STAR LYE, STARCH,
One Hundred Barrels of 1
FLOUR, all grades. p
J. F. M'MASTER & CO. h
THE WINNSBORO BAR.
h. a. gaillard, s
WIXNSBORO, S. C.
Office up-stairs over J. M. Beaty & Bro.'s
J E. McDonald, C. A. Douglass
Solicitor Sixth Circuit.
Mcdonald & douglass, i
A.TTOKNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW
Xos. 3 and 4 Law Range,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Practice in all the State and United
H. N. OBEAU. W. C. RION
obear & rion,
attorneys and counsellors at law,
Nos. 7 and 9 East Washington bt.
wixxsnoKC, s. c.
Offices same as occupied by the late Col
James H. Rion.
w. l. Mcdonald,
attorney and counsellor at law,
No. 5 Law Range,
W1NNSBORO, S. C.
E. B. Ragsdale. G. W. Ragsdale
ragsdale & ragsdale,
attorneys and counsellors at law,
No. 2 Law lElance, ,
WINNSBO EiO, S. C.
OSMUND W. BUCHANAN,
ATTORNEY -AT-LA W,
No. 7 Law Range,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Practices in all United States and State
Courts. Special attention to corporation
and insurance law.
JAS. GLENN McCANTS~
No. 1 LAW RANGE,
W IN N S B O R 0, S. C.
Practices in the State and United
~ mm WkM & CATHCART,""
ATTOENEYS-AT - LAW,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
I Practicee in all the State and United
ISTOffice upstairs in Bank buildingt
A. S. DOUGLASS,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
No. 6 Law Range,
WI N N S B 0 R (), S. C.
Practices in the State and United States
RICHMOND AND DANVILLE R.R.
SOUTH CAROLINA DIVISION.
Condensed Schedule in Effect June 24,
TRAINS RUN BY 75TH MERIDIAN TIME.
North Bound. No. 51. No. 53
(viaS.C. R.R.J 5.10p.m. 7.00a.m.
Lv. Augusta, '7.00p.m. 8.30a.m.
Lv. Graniteville, 7.53p.m. 9.09a.m.
Lv. Trenton, 8.30p.m. 9.45a.m.
Lv. Johnston's 8.47p.m.l0.02a.m.
Lv. Columbia, ll.25p.m.l2.15p.m.
Lv. Winnsboro, 1.10 a.m. 2.13p.m.
Lv. Chester, 2.17a.m. 3.23p.m.
Lv. Rock Bill. 3.10a.m. 4.08p.m.
Ar. Charlotte, 4.20a.m. 5.15p.m.
Ar. Salisbury, 6.22a.m. 7.05p.m. j
Ar. Greensboro, 8.00a.m. 8.40p.m.
Ax Richmond, 3.30p.m. 5.00a.m.
Ar. Washington, 8.23p.m. 7.00a.m.
Ar. Baltimore, ll.25p.m. 8.25a.m.
Ar. Philadelphia, 3.00a.m.l0.47a.m
Ar. New York, 6.20a.m. 1.20p.m.
South Bound. No. 52. No. 50.
Lv. New York, 4.30p.m. 12.15ngt.
Lv. Phila'phia, 6.57p.m. 7.20a.m
Lv. Baltimore, 9.42p.m. 9.45a.m
Lv. Washington 11.00p.m. 11.24a.m.
Lv. Richmond, 2.30a.m. 3.10p.m
Lr. Greensboro, 9.48a.m. 10.44p.m.
! Lv. Salisbury, 11.23a.m. 12.37ngt.
Lv. Charlotte, 1.00p.m. -2.10a.m.
Lv. Rock Hill, 2.02p.m. 3.10a.m.
Lv. Chester, 2.45p.m. 3.52a.m.
Lv. Winnsboro, 3.47p.m. 4.53a.m.
Ar. Columbia. 5.43p.m. 6.55a.m
Lv. Johnston's 7.45p.m. 9.01a.m.
Lv. Trenton, 8.02p.m. 9.18a.m
Lv. Graniteviile, 8.31p.m. 9.46a.m.
Ar. Augusta, 9.10p.m. 10.30a.m.
?. (via S. C.R.R.) 9.45p.m. 11.00a.m.
f \r\<* "P "P \ fl 1K* m r? Artn m
THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Palace Cars between Augusta
and Danville on Nos. 50 and 51.
Pullman Palace Buffet Cars between
Augusta and Washington, D. C., on Nos.
52 and 53.
D. CARDWELL, D. P. A,,
Columbia, S. C.
JAS. L. TAYLOR,
General Passenger Agent.
CHOICE TURKISH PRUNES.
CHOICE CREAM CHEESE.
CHOICE MESSINA LEMONS.
CROSSE & BLACIvWELL'S IM- '
LEA & PERRIN'S WORCESTERSHIRE
FRESH MACCARONI. \
TEAM-COOKED CRUSHED OATS
A fall line of Canned Goods, including
something very fine in
Peaches and Sliced and Grated
FRESH GROUND SPICE?all kinds. "
SUGAR-CURED PIG HAMS. .
ROYAL BAKING POWDER,
at rod need prices.
TERMS FOR ABOVE-CASH.
R. M. HUEY.
FAMILY SSOCiESIESj o
WINES, LIQUORS, TOBACCO,
[ nree doors soarnor \v. u. ccaiys ana
one door north of S. S. Wolfe's,
Wiuusboro, S. G.
ITY motto is "Quick Sales and
ltJL Small Profits." Cheapest in
own for cash. I also sell the famous
FIRE-PROOF OIL, ?
75 degrees. The safest and best. It
; just what you want and what you
hould use. It is a good insurance
oliey. Ask for Fire-Proof Oil.
R. P. LUMPKIN.
IMPURE RYE AND CORN WHISKEY
SVE WILL OPEN IN A
AS YOU WILL SEE IN
LADIES DESIRING TO PURCHASE
juested to wait and see our offerings in tbit!
will uot regret it.
Thanks for past patronage, we trust by nic
a continuance of the same.
A FULL DESCRIPTION IN OUK H
HIS BEEN IN THE NOR'
AND WE ARE DAILY RECEIVING
Stock of Goods, which we will be glad to
OCJR STOCK OF DI
With Trimmings to match will be large and
r?f nrir.ps and styles to snit the Durse and tas
A FULLSTOCK OF BO(
From some of the best manufacturers in th
antee our best makes.
OUR STOCK OF
Was selected with great care at bottom figi
assortment of Child's, Boys', Youth's, and C
very close figures.
will embrace all the latest novelties of the 8
OUR DOMESTIC D
Will be larger and more complete than usual
Headquarters for S?
SIXTY-THREE SEWING MACHINES
Kond A n-onf 4V?r? "Wattt T^otrifl
liauu. IVi lliv A/ATIO V Vyi tlVUi X <
three leading and best family machines or
you a good new sewing machine. Come and
Fifteen vehicles on hand and for sale. Op
)ut Seat, J .imp Seat, Spring Carts, and 01
;ame number to arrive. All will be sold che
Millinery, Fancy Goods, Notions, Dry Goo<
>acco, Cigars, Groceries, Furniture, etc., ah
We liave rented our Grocery Store. <
ur stock in that department at
Closing Out Price
Look at our Crockery, Knives and'
Look at our Shelf Groceries, includi:
oods, Wliole Spices. Ground Spices,
omler, Teas, Extracts, &c.
Tliis sale will continue until Septeml
COME A>1> SEE US.
J. M. BE
FEW DAYS AS
' .' ->
~ ' -1
rS TO SUIT |
- - /J5
SUCH ARTICLES ARE RElino
anil WP fpfll rAnfidonf th(?P v
e goods and fair prices to merit
R & CLARKE.
fflESN MARKETS ;
< , "'i
OUR FALL AND WINTER
show to our friends and cos- h
complete, embracing a variety
te of all the ladies.
)TS AND SHOES
e country. Remember we guarCLOTHING
ares, and will consist of a large
rents' Snits, which we will sell
^ppard again, who^B
[. All goods will be sold at
wing MacMnes 1
OF VARIOUS KINDS ON . 1
Bed, New Home, and Favorite? A
i the market. $25 cash will bay
I see. J. O. BOACK
S. BUGGIES. H
en, Top, Double-Seated, Torn-tie
and two-horse Wagons, and flj
ep for cash or good paper by
J. O. BOAG.
ia, Shoes, Confectioneries, To~
tvays to be foand as low as th?
J. O. BOAG'S.
consequently will now offer
s For Cask
Forks, Pocket^Knives, Tin- |
ng Pickles, Sauces, Canned
Macaroni, Koyal Baking
ber 15th to 20tn. ^ |j
ATY & BRO. M