Newspaper Page Text
THE SEWS AND HERALD, j
WIXSTSBOHO, S. C.
jp. 21. snzcs, )
Q. DAVIS, i
P. 31. 5Si;:CE, : ? : : : iJdito
Wednesday, September 26, : : 18S8'
XOR PII ESI DENT :
OFX EW YORK.
FOR VICE-PRESIDENT :
ALLEN G. THURMAN,
KOU CONGRESS? FOURTH DISTRICT:
W. II. PERRY,
Complaints Asaiust the Frtaary.
Complaints against the primary are
quite as frequent in the State at present
as were the demands some years
since for its establishment.
In Newberry eouuty ex-Senator
Sligh, who was defeated tor the Senate
by Gen. Y. J. Pope, makes charges of
corruption, in that minors, Itadicals,
OiiU UbUWl ;'v. ?
in sufficient numbers to defeat him.
In Laurens, the very hot-bed of the
movement, the faith of the advocates
of the movement have been considerably
shaken, owing to the warmth,
ardor and bad feeling engendered by
the primary, although there is no
charge of corruption made.
In Marion the friends of Mr. Bigham
openly charge that fraud was
practiced to defeat him and that one
box was stuffed with Moody ballots.
These certainly are serious charges
and we trust they arc not true.
Speaking of this matter the Columbia
Record expresses an opinion that
will meet with generai commendation.
The Kecord says:
We should much prefer to think that
each of these charges is but the necessary
consequence of the disappointment
of defeat, and that there wa3 110
resort to any such means as those mentioned.
We hope inquiry may show
this to be the case. But the particularity
with which the charges are
made, in Marion and in Newberry at
least, excites apprehension at least lest
there be some better foundation than
good Democrats would like to acI
T ? J Tf ikA ^ MA
SUOWlUUgU. xi luc tuaigua iu v <<i uv,
they furnish cause lor deep apprehension
for the integrity of our party
organization and, worst still, fear lest
upon the earliest symptom of weakness
the dissatisfied will find, in these
irregularities in our primaries, their
justification for cnttingloose from our
party entirely. The foundation of
every preference for the primary
method of making nominations is the
belief in its absolute fairness and
purity. Once corrupted in any way,
it must soon become far more "potent
for evil than any of the combinations,
"log-rolling" and "wire-pull
ing," that are said to be features inseparable
from the average nominating
convention. There is in such case
no protection for any man's rights, no
way by which he mav record/h'?,
me machinery of the law brought
into operation, as has been proposed
by some, there is no assurance that
any mere legal safeguards would be
operative. 'Men who will break faith,
violate rule and undermine party dis
clpliiie by commit ling' or countenancing
fraud in his own primary, is not
likely to be deterred from wrongdoing
by the simple dread of legal
penalties. The remedy must be sought
on a higher plane than that. That
remedy lies first in the framing of
proper regulations for the conduct of
our primaries, anil them in the repudiation
by the Democratic voters
themselves of any aspirant who should
either commit or countenance any resort
to in proper methods. The executive
authority within the party should
be extensive enough to* meet every
case of improper irractiee and to prevent
any selection that might rest
upon irregular or otherwise unlawful
votes. But unless that authority be
sustained by the Democratic voters, to
the extent of an effort on their part to
prevent improper practices In the
primary, and to repudiate them when
exposed, we may expect soon to see a
looseues3 of discipline and then a
looseness of allegiance which shall be
dangerous, if not disastrous, to the
integrity of our party organization.
The people must decide between a
strict adherence to regularity in their
primary or they must be prepared to
iook for some "agency other than the
Democratic organization: hrough which
to maintain their liberties and -their
civilization. The needed regularity
cannot be attained by good rules
iuereir. xuuru must ut* tuc rcuuurcui
which repudiates fraud, or any approach
to it, because it is a wrong in
itself?a greater wrong even than the
election of an improper person to a
high place in the government.
? ^ ?
Tiie CJemson Bequest.
We publish to-day a communication
from tkMorris Creek," ai which he
takes some exceptions to our rccent
editorial on the question of the State
accepting the donation made to it by
Mr. Clemsoii; for an agricultural
It will be seen from the communication
that "Morris Creek" argnes from
the assumption that the State desires
an agricultural college. About this
opinions differ. Some believe that an
agricultural college would in the long
run make better farmers in our State,
while a very considerable number of
others believe tiiat knowledge of agriculture
must be gained by practical
experience. It is by no means settled
then that the State desires an agricultural
college, as "Morris Creek" affirms.
That matter is yet to be determined.
But even assuming that the State does
' "want an agricultural college, is the
Clemson bequest the way to begin it? ;
The Clemson will boiled down is
about this: Land to the value of about
$10,000 will be given the State, provided
the State will erect buildings
which, according to estimates by competent
authorities will amount to not
$170,000, but probably $500,000. Mr.
Clemson endows the college with
$S0s000, which, at four per cent., will
yield on annual revenue of $3,200.
rne stare wiu nave to lurnisn annually
about $16,000 and private parties will
control the institution.
It is plain that the gift is not a free
one by any means, but that the people
of this State will be taxed heavy to
support an institution over which it
has no control and can never have.
As to the State wasting the money aad
I the private trustees not doing if, we j
would say there i3 far less probability !
of money being wasted by men indirectly
elected by the people, and who
are responsible to the State, than by
those who are appointed in the -will
and who have a right to elect their
successors, and who are accountable to
no body. Now if the State accepts tho
bequest and the partnership, for such
it is, should nof prove acceptable to the
people, would she have returned only
what had been given iierr 3y no
mean?, for the taxation to which the
people wouid be subjected could not j
be returned, and the whole business
would be a total loss.
"Whenever money is appropriated by j
a government tor any purpose that j
bnnn'il r.rmlro! i
j ^ JtdUUXVUV ,
it. In the Clemson matter this is not
the case, and this is cue of the most
potent objections to the scheme and is
j one that ought to be sufficient to pre}
vent the people from accepting it,
! aside from any other consideration.
! If the State must erect the buildings
j and pay five-sixths of the expenses,
j let the State run it and control it, and
j if it is not a success let the State's
money return to the people and not
to aliens and strangers.
As to agricultural colleges generally
we are not prepared to object to them,
for they may accomplish much good,
; bat we might state that marked copies
of Mississippi papers have been received
at this office, warning the
people of this State against taxing
themselves for a separate agricultural
college, and Mississippi is the example
held up to us.
In conclusion, we would say that if
the people really want an agricultural
college, let them establish it at their
own expense, but never accept a
donation in which they have no voice.
A Blessing; in .Disguise.
The Manufacturers' Record thinks
the way in which the people of the
South have undertaken to defeat the
bagging trust is worthy cf great commendation.
Jute is a foreign material
and the money to \ ay for it comes annually
out of the pockets of Southern
farmers. While various experiments
are bting made the Record thinks that
some material made of the fleecy staple
will eventually become the material
for wrapping cotton. The Record
says, when this is done the production
of it will annually require from 100,000
to 150,000 bales of cotton, and
most of this will be by Southern mills.
This would add almost one-third to
the consumption of raw cotton by the
mills of the South.
A cotton mill in New Orleans is
manufacturing such an article, and the
Times-Democrat says of it:
"We have here a bagging that can be
produced by the miliions'of yards in a
few weeks, and by the factories right
in the centre of the cotton country.
As every mill can make it at a mo
merit's notice, and does not have to
depend on snpplies from India, there
jjan jicver be a corner. The use of this
material will creatc a demand for a
low grade of cotton now difficult to
sell, and will advance its price half a
cent a pound, making in this item
alone a handsome profit to the South.
The bagging is as elastic as jute, as
strong, as well adapted to covering
cot! on; it will stand hooks, compresses
aud handling of every kind; it will
protect the cotton better from dirt aud
from water, and affords It ample ventilation.
In the matter of price it can
compete with jute, and, as it can be
used again, it will actually prove
cheaper to the planter than the Indian
So that after ali the bagging trust
may prove a blessing in disguise.
'?Jxe Monstrous Surplus.
The effort to whistle the surplus down
the wird, on which the Republican party
seems to have staked its hopes, has totally
failed. At the end of the present fiscal
year, if there be no tax-reduction legislation,
the idle funds accumulated in the
treasury will amount to at least ?200,000,000.
Every dollar thus hoarded is taken
away from the people's use by 3 process
that is costly, but is vastly more expensive
in its results than in the charges attending
Our banks, our factories, our merchants,
our transportation interests, the wage fund
of our laborers, all need this money. The
continued absence of it would paralyze
their energies, destroy their profits and
cause widespread misery. These tilings
Republicans admit. They dare not attempt
to deny that the great surplus is a
vast calamity. But they wili not consent
to reduce the taxes from which the surplus
comes, and they busy themselves devising
expenditures through which to get rid of
The proposition to force pre-payment cf
the national debt by giving to the bondholder
a dollar and a half for every dollar
of face value due them is one to waste
one-third of the taxe3 the people pay for
the advantage of the people's creditors.
Before the canvass has closed the country
will have reason to be thankful that the
irresistible logic of a bad cause recklessly
advocated and based upon false principles
has led the Kepublican presidential candidate
to make a blunder about the surplus
and the bonds not less formidable
than that Blaine made about the trusts.
It is impossible for either Blaine or Harrison
to speak words that are safe and
salutary for the people, because they do
not think of saving truth, but only of expedients
to perpetuate bad methods for
partisan ends. Apart from thoroughgoing
action in Congress, the probability
of Republican assent to which grows
daily dimmer, there is only one way of
securing the prevention of further surplus
accumulations, and that is by the supreme
order of the sovereign people at tha general
election.? 2fe>c York Mar.
x>undee He Psys the Freight.
American made jute bagging is
being sold in town at thirteen cents,
and the same article is quoted in New
York at twelve centp.
Our merchants purchased some
time siuce and arc thus enabled to sell
at the above figure. When the present
supply is exhausted the price will
The same quality of bagging manufactured
in Dundee, England, is being .
offered for eleven cents in New York,
loaded 011 the train, but unfortunately ]
the Dundee factory is limited in capac- j
ity and nearly ail of its product for ]
the season has been placcd. 3
The foreign manufacturer, after
paying the freight on his article from '
Dundee to New York, plus the duty |
charged by the government, is selling 1
fit a cent a yard or aboat ei<?ht per
cent, cheaper than our infant manufacturers.
Open the ports and let the
Dundee man in is the only way to
prevent our infants from "crying for
more." The country may need protection,
but don't give it all on one
The tominlttee'x Address.
The Democratic Executive Committee
has issued an address to the people cf the
country giving a:i able exposition of the
issues in the campaign and calling upon
ali who agree with the party in its economic
principles to subscribe something
to raise the funds necessary to defray expenses.
There is no doubt but tliat the
appeal will meet with a hearty response
from all Democrats in the country. The
Democratic party, although in power has
refrained from levying contributions upon
the officeholders and thereby securing a
tiirgo sum iui |>uipu;>u3, <w wr.o
the custom with the Republican party.
On account 01 the great necessity of disseminating
accurate knowledge oi' the
great tariff issue as advocated by the
party more political literature has alreidy
been distributed than in any previous
year, and the outlay has been materially
increased. Under these circumstances the
call for Democrats to contribute according
to their means in aid of the party is timely,
and we are sure that thousands will
avail themselvos of the oppoitunity to
take part in achieving the ?reat viGtorv
which is about to be won.
In a recent debate in the Senate,
Senator Mitchell, or Oregon, and Senator
Morgan, of Alabama, grew quite
personal. In the course of his remarks
Senator Mitchell made the insinuation
that Senator Morgan had
been on the floor of the Senate while
under the influence of liquor. Senator
Pugh gives a statement to the
that in s. Inno* intercourse with
Mr. Morgan he has never seen him
intoxicated, and his statement is sigued
by both of the South Carolina Senators
and Senators from other States,
and including SoDator Ilale, a staunch
Republican. With the positive statement
of these gentlemen there can be
uo doubt that Senator Mitchell wilfully
and maliciously slandered his
The Charlotte Chronicle, in speaking
of the matter, says: "The Senate
should take some steps to purge itself
of the disgraceful conduct of one of
its mcmbors on the floor. Senator
Mitchell's conduct was simply disgraceful
and it ought under no circumstances
be allowed to go unrebuked."
Tee deadlock in the Second District
has beeu broken by the nomination
of George D. Tillman, some ol
Aldrich's friends going over to him.
Mr. Tillman has been wrong in some
of his political opinions, notably on
| the tariff and civil service reform, but
his nomination cannot bo taken as an
ovirlAii<->o rtf rmrmcit.mn of tho Dpmo.
crats of that district to the Adraiais;
tration, for the coulcst seemed to narrow
down to a matter of p&rsonal
I Tins yellow fever excitement in the
| lower Mississippi valley is rapidly spreadi
ing. Decatur has almost been depopu|
latcd, and no trains are allowed to stop
at that place. All the adjacent country
has established strict quarantine against
DecaturTarid the 'frlghfened fugitives do
net know which way to tum. Universal
terror pervades the districts where the
fever pervades, and this Is one of the
horrible features of the epidemic. The
people of a town where the disease has
broken out are literally compelled to stay
at home and take the chances of infection.
TnEjDemoerats of the House have
concluded to postpone action on the
subject of adjournment, until the
Republicans shall have had ample
time to indicate their course in the
rt i _ a r? .
oenaie, ana ux mcir position lor or
against tariff revision, even on the1
Republican plan. The Republicans, if
they succeed in agreeing upon &dv
tariff bill, are expected to report one
by next Thursday.
J as. G. Blaine said that trusts "were
largely private affairs which neither President
Cleveland nor any priva.e citizen has
any particular right to interfere, and that
they are State issues' and have no place in
anationa campaign." Depew.fthe second
foremost man in the Republican party,
says these trusts are by no means for the
public good. and the people's representatives
should take th&m in hand. The
party seems to be considerably mixed in
There is no sign of the increased
interest felt in agricultural affairs than
that evidenced by the fact of tne
establishment of Farmers' Institutes
HirnnorhrtT!f. Sfftfp Onr nron in
stitnte, which was 60 successful, is an
abundant proof of the great value of
It is generally understood that the
Republicans in the Senate will present a
tariff bill this week. Tbe Republicon
platform positively declared against any
interference with the tariff and the presentation
of any measure looking to tariff
reform would be a confession of the unsoundness
of the Republican platform.
Tee candidates for Governor in North
Carolina of the Democratic and Republican
parties, respectively, are Judge Eotvie
and Col. Dockery. They have been making
a joint canvass of the State which
elosed on Saturday. The Democrats are
confident of carrying the State by 50,000
The Democratic nonvfintinns of thp
First Congressional and First Judicial
Districts met in Charleston on Tuesday.
Congressman Dibble and Solicitor
Jervey were both nominated without
Give Them a Chanccl
That is to say, your lungs. Also
all your breathing machinery. Very
wonderful machinery it is. Not only
the larger air passages, but the thousands
of little tubes and cavities leading
When these are clogged and choked
with matter which ought not to be
there, your lungs cannot' half do their
work. And wnat they do, they cannot
Call it cold, congh, croup, pneumonia,
catarrh, consumption or any
of the family of throat and nose auci
I ^ .3 > -t__.
nuau &iiu mug oosirucuons, an are j;
bad. All ought to be got rid of. There |:
;.s jast one sure way to get rid ef them. \ 1
rhat is to take Boschce's German !1
Syrup, which any druggist will sell i '
ron at 75 cents a Wtle. Even if!
iverything else has failed yct?, you '
nav depend upon this for certain. * '
Me. Blaise, in the flush of victory,
i called the Maine election <;a political revoi
lution," bat the complete returns show
j that the Republican plurality .s 1,350
1 short cf that of 183i. The Philadelphia
j Record thinks a few more such porform!
ances will entirely "revolute" the Republican
pi urality in that State.
It is said Congressman i'erry and Miss
Louise Banhhead, daughter of Congressman
Banhhcad, of Alabama, will be marrUi/1
rm I7fm /?f /VtrivnAr n<ivf Tlio
XiV-VA \JIA guv JL < L t* Vi WV/WWVi t.vAb. ?xig
bride is about twenty, very handsome,
and is quite a :Vtvor;tf. ::i Yv'ashington
society. The affair will he a ?reat society
Thejie have been few eases in whicj
the exact workings of a trust have been s<
clearly shown as in the case of the baggiu)
tru.^t. Fearing that the reduction of t|?
tariff would r.ot enable them to sques?
the cotton grower next year, the trus&M
determined to get ill they car. this year/M
The animal trade review of Charleston
has been received. The exhibit of
the business development and new
enterprises is: the city is most gratifying,
and shows that Charleston is.
pushing forward the commercial
Majok. Zkl'.i.sk, Clerk of Court of
Abbeville county, has been dead about a
week. The scramble for the dead man's
plr.ee is carried on by twenty candidates
A ar/STERY SOLVED, a
Jailor Jomcs S. JenT:ins Holds the Lucky
Tickct i\nd Gets His S5,000.
Mr. James M. Jenkins is the popuifcr
jailer of Floyd county, Georgia.
He was $5,000 better off on last Satu*
day man wie aay previous.
Hearing that Mr. Jenkins held one-tenth
of ticket-So. 47,843, which drew the third
capital prize of $50,000 in the Louisiana
State Lottery, a Tribune reporter called
at the county jail yesterday to ascertain
if tbe report was true.
Mr. Jenkins was found sick in bed, but
nevertheless a happy man.
Mr. Jenkins preferred that the Tribune
say nothing about it, but as a matter of
news the public must have it.
He presented his ticket at the Southern
Express office on the 16th iust. for collection,
and on Saturday last he got $5,000 in
Ne'ft York exchange, which was deposited
to his credit in one of the city banks.
When Mr. Jenkins presented his ticket
at the express offiee he looked as if he
could hardly realize that it was ticket
47,843, and when the ?5,000 was han
him by Manager Lowrv on Saturday jB
his heart leaped for joy. lie was thJI
picst man in Georgia.
Mr. Jenkins is an honest, hard-wonM
man, who enjoys the confidence offl
people, and this little fortune could*
have fallen into more deserving h^H
than into his.
Two years ago $15,000 was dravaHBj
Rome parties at one drawing. W
Rome is not only plucky, bnt luclM
Rome (Ga.) Tribune of Rome, July ~9H|
Syrcp of Figs
IsiSfatnre's own true laxative. ItW
the most easily taken, and the most
effective remedy known to Cleanse tho
System when Bilious or Costive; to
dispel Headaches, Colds, and Fevers;
to Cure Habitual Constipation, Indigestion,
cic. Manufactured only by
the California Fig Syrup Company,
San Francisco, Cal. For sale by Dr
W. E. Aiken. *
This powder never varies. A marvel oi
purity, strength and wholesomeness. More
economical than the ordinary kinds, and
cannot be sold in competition with the
I multitude of low test, short weight alam
I or phosphate powders. Sold only in cdks.
I Royal Baking Pcwdeb Co., 106 mil
i St "NT Y
Sold' by McMaster, Brice & XetcMn,
Grocers. * MchSfxlv
Tie Anion Qui
From our shops PAINTS,
we arc willing to
compare with any OILS,
buggy for ease.
comfort, durctbilir KALSOMUN' K,
irv, strength, and
finish. We are BRUSHES,
agents for the
well known AXLE OIL,
They have been HARNESS OIL,
sold here for years
aiid always gave SPOKES,
full line of cheap- EIMS,
er grades always
on hand. When HUBS,
you want a wagon
try the WHEELS,
which we war- IRON,
rant and sell ?.a
cheap as anv oth- STEEL,
er. The one-horse
we retail for WOODWARE,
well painted and LEATHER,
seat Liberal dis- HARNESS,
count to .dealers.
WeJ have a few COLLARS,
nice summer <3 asters,
momie doth, PLOWS,
e m b roidered,
which wq CHURNS,
bo sell qniclc. For WHEELBARROWS
anything pertain- BREECHING,
iug to the carriage LANTERNS,
ana wagot busi- CUTLERY,
ness call o'i us. WIRE NAILS,
Eldorad' < Oil for CARRIAGE
gins, C ylinder HARDWARE,
and Machine GENERAL
WH&bs'dmq Wages Co.
APPLICATION FOR CHARTER.
NOTICE is hereby given that application
will be made to the next Legislature
fur a charter for the Winnsboro &
Fish Dam Railroad, which wi!! run from
the neighborhood, of Fish Dam, Union
bounty, to iSboro, and thence to
Camden, S. C.
G. II YcMASTER,
T. D. FEASTEIi,
A. S. DOUGLASS. i
a MMHacaa? W ? ?a ?i y.BT.nrfMTT ?n
[ A'EW ADYE2TISE3IENTS
PTTMO"REVOLVE US. Send
VX U1.^ kJ stamp for price list to
JOHNSTON & SON, Pittsburgh, Perm.
tmmm HAIR balsam
1 nBSSpffiSrjg Cleanses and beautifies the hair, j
9 ?8Promotes a luxuriant Rrowth. g
Never Fails to Restore Gray!
jpSSaK^-aMHi Hairto its Yoathfdl Coior. j
2 ti^a?^tT~^^,SPreT02t9 Dandrtill and hair falling!
Rthb SCTEXCE OP LIFE, tho .
greet Medical Work of the jjg '*
ceo oa Manhood, Xefvous and
Physical Debility, Prcaat'jre
Bpecllao. Errors of Youth, and
Khc untold miseries consequent ^fprj|g3%i|fc
fcthereon, SCO pages Svo, 125 JiS|J*2|g|p^
^prescriptions for all diseases.
Hbloth, full gilt, only $1.00, by^*v"^^1|r'^' / ?
Bp"" scaled. Illustrative sample free toallyonng
and middle-agod men. Send now. The Gold and
MlpweUed Xedal awarded to the author by the XaBEonal
Medical Association. Address P. O. box
r 1?9C, Boston, Mass., or Dr. W. H. PAP.HEE, graduate
of Harvard Medical College, i5 years' practioe
la Boston, who may be consulted confidentially.
Specialty,Diseases of Man. Office >To. 4 EuLlccfa ft
Tho only sore Cure for Corn3. Stops all pain. Ensures
comfort to the feet. lie. at Drujarfsto. Hrscox&Co.jIf.Y.
j The best of all remedies for v^ss^^SS*.
Inward Pains, Colic, Indigestion,
Exhaustion and all Stomach
and Bowel troubles. Also
the most effective curc for
Coughs, Colds, Eronchitis and
affections o? the breathing
organs. It promotes refreshing
sleep, improves the appetite,
overcomes nervous prostration,
and gives new life and strength
to the weak and aged. 50c. and $:.oo, at Drgguist*.
"By a thorough Knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of
digestion and nutrition, and oy a careful
application of the line properties of wellselected
Cocoa, Mr. Epps lias provided our
breakfast tables with a delicately flavored
beverage which uiay save ns many heavy
doctors' bills. It is by the judicious use of
such articles of diet that a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong
enough to resist every tendency io disease.
Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating
around us ready to attack wherever there
is a weak point. Wc may escape many a
fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified
with pure Wood ana a properly
nourished frame."?Civil ferricc Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound "tins, by Grocers,
JAllEs EP1S& & CO., Homoeopathic
^Chemists, London, England.
SAny book learned iu one reading.
Mind wandering cured.
Speaking without notes.
Wholly unlike artificial systems.
I T5,'?rt QTirvvAmA /
I Great inducements *to correspondence
Prospectus, with opinions of Dr. Wm.
A. Hammond, the world-fanned Specialist
in Mind diseases, Daniel Gkeenleaf
Thompson, the great Psychologist, J. M.
Buckley, D. D., Editor of the Christian
Advocate, Richard Proctor, the Scientist,
Hons. Judge Gibson, Judali P. Benjamin,
and others, sent post free bv
PROF. A. LOISETTE,
237 Fifth Ave., New York.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
county of j)'airfield.
IN THE COU11T OF PROBATE.
W. H. Kerr, as Administrator of the Estate
of Chas. 51. Porter, deceased, Plaintiff,
agaimt Hattie E. Feaster, C. S.
Porter, Elizabeth Porter, A valine Robinson,
R. W. Porter, Marha Feaster, Margaret
1'ickett, Sarah SIcLeod, Belle Gibson.
James Oason. Msrv Porter, Jinri
Elizabeth Coleman, Defendants.?Sum
Forllcliqf. ComplairU rwt Served. \
To tits Defendants Above-named :
YOU ARE HEREBY summoned and required
to answer the complaint in
this action, which was filed in the office of
the Probate Judge for the said County on
the 6th day of September, and to serve a
copy of your answer on the subscribers, at
their offices, Nos. 3 and 4 Law Range,
Winnsboro, S. C., within twenty days after
the servicc hereof, exclusive of the day
of such service; and if vou fail to answer
the complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiff in this action will apply to
the Court for the relief demanded in the
Dated Winnsboro. S. C . Sent. G. A. D.
Mcdonald & douglass.
w. l. Mcdonald,
To the absent Defendant, Belie Gibson:
take uotice, that the Summons in
this action, of which the foregoing is a
copy, and the complaint herein were liled
in the office of the Probate Judge, at
Winnsboro, in the County and State aforesaid,
on the 6th day September, 1888.
mcdonald & douglass,
w. l. Mcdonald,
m titc 1,3 fa o**,?
r s uiao ij uij nivJ.vio (?ixu caiv^
JL citizens generally that my office is
iu the store of Mr. Root. M. Huey, where
I will he glad to take orders for any kind
of machinery, or sell thein any goods they
may want that is kepi bv Mr. fiuey.
6-25fixi James pagan.-;,
THESE re in every respcct strictly firstclass
Paints, composed of pure linseed
oil and the highest grade of pigments. They
are prepared ready for the brush, in 54 newest
shades and standard colors, and, on account
of their purity and great covering properties,
we offer them as the most durable and
economical Paints ever produced. One
gallon will cover from 2?o to 27? sa. it..
Samples and Descriptive PriccListfree by mczL
E* W. JOHNS MAMjFACTSEISQ COMPANY,
SOLE MAXCFACTCBZES OF
n. W. Johns' Asbestos Roofise,
FIro-Proof Paints, Building Felt,
Steaia?Plpo and JTtoiler Coverings,
Asbcxtob Steam Packings, Gaskets, ctc.
Yulcabcston Moulded Rings, Washers, ctc.
87 3TAIDES' LAKE, NEW YOEK.
For sale by T. G. Patrick & Co., White
Oak, S. C. 9-19x2ai
A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY!
TOBACCO A>* AID TO HEALTH I
ANEW TOBACCO, manufactured by
TIIOS. C. WILLIAMS & CO., Richmond,
Ya., under a formula prepared by ,
Prof. J. W. Mallet, of the University of
Anti-malarial, Anti-dyspeptic, a good
Nervine and an excellent chew.
tjiy it : no nujin zjq i
For sale by all dealers. Cal for pamph ic t
Do Your Own Dyeing, c.t Home. i
They will dye everything. They are sold every. (
where. Price lOc. a package. They have noe^uil f
for Strength, Brightness, Amount ia Packages
or for Fastness of Color, or non-fadin? Qualities.
They do not crock or arnat; 40 colors, x or 3alc by
L. S. Douglas & Co., Druggists, Blaekstock,
5. C. and C. Brlce k Co., General ilerchanllse,
Woodward, g. C., J. A. Besportcs, Dru#- 5
jlst, Eldgeway, S, C- Mayltiy
QXT.li A iSILLIOX DISTRIBUTED. !
Louisiana State Lottery Company: j
Incorporated by the Legislature in IS;;:-, ;
for Educational and Charitable purposes, ;
and its franchise made a part of the* pre.*- 1
ent State Constitution, in 1870, by an overwhelming
Its GRAND EXTRAORDINARY 5>EA\?.
INGS take place Semi-Annualiy i'Ju:ie and
Dccejnoer),a;i(i its GK.IXJ) SINGLK NU3JT131:P.
DXiAYvINGS take pla<-e 0:1 each of
the other ton months in the year, and are
all drawn in public, at the Academy of
Music. Xev; Orleans. La.
It 117 j ,l/\ l.ov.-.l.n ?,??
tr v vvv /c-v# w/tfrft/ o :<//W i'too
the arrangements for "all the Monthly arul
Sevii-Annual Drawings of The Louisiana
State Lottery Company, and in persoama.iage
and control the Drawings themselves,
and that the fame are condvcUd with honesty,
fairnessand in good faith toward all
-parties, and ice authorize the Company fc
-use this certificate. wit/i the fae-xirailes of our
signatures attached, in, its adoertic-ementz."
'Ve tte ureter Signed Ban!.* and Bankers
witt pay all Frizz* drama t.i The Louisiana
Mate Lotteries which may be presented at
11. 7<l. TV'AL3LS?.K1\ Pie.--. T.,ou"mi >"at. Ilk
PIS LIKE LANAU.v I'r?x.?Ur,te Nat. Bk.
A. BALDITIX, Prcs.Nc.v Orleans Nat. V.'x.
C:VKIj KOICf, Pros. T7a?i:n ??atir>nal I5k.
Grand Monthly Drarag
Ir. th-3 Acadcniy of 3Ia.sk-, IVew Orleaus,
Tuesday, October 9, 13S8.
CAPITAL FliIZE, $300,000.
100,000 Tickets at Twenty Dollars Each
Hal\*cs $10; Quarters i$~; Tenths S3;
I.IST OF VKI7.ES.
T PRIZE OF oOD.OOO 13 300,000
1 PRIZE OF 100,000 JS 100.000
1 PRIZE OF 50,000 i? 50,000
1 PRIZE Ol^ 25,000 li 25,000
2 PRIZES OF I0.000 arc 2o,r>oc
5 PRIZES OF 5,Cf>0 arc 25.000
55 PRIZES OE 1.000 :?rc 23.000
loo PRIZES OF soo ;are so,coo
200 PRIZES OF ::oo arc co.ooo
Snn VWTZf.tR OV 'inn . lOO.OOTl
loo Prizes of jsoo arc 5o,ooo
loo Prizes of $soo are 3o,oeo
100 Prizes or ?ioo arp 20,000
3M Prizes o? sioo are co.ooo
023 prlxes oi.rsioo are so,900
3,134 Prizes amounting to 51.054,$00
Note.?Tlcfccts drawl:;? capital Prizes are
not entitled to terminal Prizes.
Ib'~fooicb Katss, or any farther information.
write legibly to t Lie undersigned, clearly
statin? your residence, with Scare. County,
Street and Number. More rapid return mall
delivery will be assured by your enclosing an
Envelope bearing your full address.
Send POSTAL# S OTJJs, Express Money Orders,
or New York Exchange in ordinary letter.
Currency by Express (at our expense) addressed
M. A. DACPHIN,
Nov.* Orleans, "La.,
or jsr. a. dai;?23z>*.
Washington- I>. C.
Address Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL fJANK,
New Orleans, La.
and Early, who are in charge 01 the drawings,
is a guarantee of absolute fairness an'J integrity,
that the chances are all equal, and that
no one can possibly divine what* numbers will
draw a Prize.
"HS3EEXBSK, also, that the payment cf
all Prizes Is ?UAciAXT2KI> 25 V i'OOJ
XATiOSAL BAXKS of New.Orleans, and
the Tickets are signed by the President or an
Institution, -whose chartered rights arc recognized
in ihe highest Courts, therefore, beware
of any imitations cr anonymous schemes.
i\/FFT T TTVTTPPV
M1 uiuL n i\ 1?
? -o o- OTHE
LAST CAMPAIGN OF ISSS
WILL soon be in fall blast at MflS. J.
D. MeCAILLET'S Grand Establishment.
.Our three parlor store will be
TtWTff r,forfflrvrI;.^' -Mil;
and styles that Baltimore and New York
can producc. We have just ended our
summer season, consequent'.;/ have had
no time to rest, but our energy in the interest
of our customers will ever continue
the same untiring effort to please. Our
sale of hats for the past season ):as been
simply enormous. Owing to the comnetitUm"and
for the coning season we oiler
to sell millinery at prices that will enable
evory one to get new hats. Ali v.*e ask
js a ca'i to convince you oi the fact.
ONE WOiiD MOKE!
We have in stock an elegant line o? the
latest novelties in Hitching, 3(nvir.j? Silk,
and. Fancy Vciiing, which wo are now
running - IT at 25c. a yard. Oar New Port
Scarfs are varied and beautiiul -v,*e do
not hesitate to say the pretties t ar.d cljeapest
that can bo procured in town. Our
Notions, such as Collars, Cuffs, and Handkerchiefs,
are too cheap to mention. All
we want is customers
MI1S. J. D.McCA KLSY.
T'SV the eve.raiso of fru'cr* nnftHfirc w
jlJ were enabled to do a larger mil- j
linery business last season than ever
before, and if a choice selection and j
LOW PKICES j
will guarantee a larger patronage this
fall and winter, we enter the contest
fully assured of success. Our stock
and we have secured the services of a S
lady from one of the largest millinery j
houses in America, who will be found
fully competent to discharge her work
in a highly satisfactory manner. Our
stock of Dress Goods with trimmings
to match, has never been larger than at
present, and the lady who" selects a
dress without looking through our line
will regret it. *A11 other lines are full
WE ARE ANXIOUS h
to dispose of them, and nil arc invited tl
to come and inspect. Remember the v
TEACHER WANTED. ^
Applications received until the
first of October for School District
No. 18, j. l. cautj.ien,
Clinm. I3d. Trustees. 0i
Ilorcb, S. C.,Sept. Ta 1383. . c?
A In Eight-Horse Engine on wheels, a
Grist Mill of Elliott make, and a Gin,
all in good condition. o*
G. II. McMASTER. lo
FAS22E1SS, SIEAB A
A ND if you want to kill grass and eultiZjL
tivato your fields, coinc and buy a pi
Farquahav Cultivator and
Nixon lice! Sweeps,
if you want 5001I water and an easy ~~
way to get it out of your well or cistern,
:ome and buy a Vf;ater Elevator and I'ariier.
Engines and Boilers.
I sell the celebrated Westinqbou.se Entine,
and almost anything farmers need. 1
JAHES PAGAN. Co
J. J. GrEI
WE ENTER THE RACE
stand and still further increase o
JUST NOW we ask an insp
We think we can show yon
ever offered in this market. Oi
this line of goods, and we will be
with any house in the conn try.
is now filled with a new and CO]
charge of Miss Sheppard.
We want no -"long profit" o:
"short und quick," and everyihii
WE WILL TAKE PLEASUBE
The undersigned hav<
for the transaction of a ;
Goods, under the firm-u
liUFF. Will commence
ber 20 in the store now o
Both members of the 1
some time in the Norti
the Fall Stock. Everyth
tractive. A share of the
iicited. We ask that yoi
IZT Mr. JOHN M. SI
and will be dad to see hi
N. B.?Thanking my
generally for the patrons
I ask that they will giv
0_11 + ^1 v
SIXTY-JTHREE SEWING MACII
and. Agent for (lie New Davia Yert
jree leading and best family machii
ou a good new sewing machine. Con
Fifteen vehicles on hanu and for sal(
it Seat, J amp Seat, Spring Carts,
tine number to arrive. All will be so
Millinery, Fancy Goods, Notions, Dr;
icco, Cigars, Groceries, Furniture, ct
SANIIEES, IMAM & CATHCAET.
TTORNEYS-AT - LAW,
WINXSBORO, S. C.
acticee in all the State and United
ST Office upstairs in Bank bulldingt
A. 3. DOUGLASS,
ATTORNEY A>*D COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
No. 6 Law Range,
WIXXSB ORO, S. C.
Practices in the State and United States
ilG- & CO.
DETERMINED TO KEEP OUR
ection of our
the handsomest and most complete
elt buyer worked hard and long on
t glad to compare stock and prices
nplete stock, and will again be in
n these goods, but will sell the m
lg offered will be
i ''v v
IN SHOWING OUB GOODS TO
rice St KeieMn,
; formed a copartnership
general business in Dry
&me of CALDWELL &
business about Septemccupied
by S. S. Wolfe.
firm have been spending
lern markets purchasing
Ing will be new and atpublic
patronage is soi
watch our advertising
MPSON will be with u*
ACT T> O ?
X . W ULiU,
i. F. BUFF.
friends and the public
ige received in the past
e me a trial in this new
A.S. P. CALDWELL.
s . >
U acnmes |
[NES OF VARIOUS KIXDS ON (
ical Feed, New Home, and Favorite?
lies on the market. 835 cash will bay '
ae and sec. J. O. BOAG.
3. Open, To?, Double-Seated, Tornand
one and two-horse Wagons, and
Id cheep for cash or good paper by
J. a BO AG.
y Goods, Shoes, Confectioneries, Toc.,
always to be foand as low as the
J. O. BO AG'S.
OSMUND W. BICHASA5,
No. 7 Law Bange,
WTWSROKO. S. C.
Practices in all United States and State
Courts. Special attention to corporation
and insurance law.
J AS. GLENN McCANTS,
[ . Jfo.l LAW RANGE,
ISTPractices in the State It, " I
States Courts. W-i V
?t: .. I