Newspaper Page Text
TOWN AND COUNTY.
TMUESDAV, October 10, : : 1870.
Tlitums OF TEi NEWs AND iIEtRA.D.
-Tri-weekly edition, four dollarpe
fanulm, lin *advinco; weekly edit oil,
two dollars and fifty cents perannum,
iIn advalie. iiberi4 discount to clubs
bf five and upwards..
Rxrles or Av'n 'ksiu.-Ono dollar
per hIch the i -1ti insertion, 0 ad
h~fhy cenlts per inch for eacoh sulbsco lent
insert 'oni. These. ryttos apply to alil axl
vertisemients, of whatev:er nt, ce, and
ar0 payalble strictly ill advaice. Con
triict for three, six or t.welve 111on1ths
manude on very liberal teIms. Traim
Sient heal notices, fift'een cents per
line for the first Insertion tind sevei
and one-hialf cents per line For eachll
subseuI~ttInsertion. Obituaries anid
tribittes of respect charged as adver
I isemients. Simple nniiounielnents o
marriages and deaths published free ot
charge, aud solicited.
All comiunications. of whatsoeycr
nature, should he addressed to the
WVIrnnshoro Publishing Compan' T
Winnsboro, S. C.
IginiLoAV Scinuii-s.-The follow
ing is tle present scliedule of arrivals
on the C. C. & A. Railroad, upon the
basis of Washington time, which is
sixteen minutes faster than Winnsboro
DAY PASSENGER--GOIN(i NOnTIT.
Columbia, 10.48, a. en. ; Blyvthewood,
11.38; Ridgeway, 11.57; 1imupson's,
12.12, p. m.; Winnsboro, 12.28: Ad
ger's, 12.42; White Oak, 12.50; Wood
gard.'s, 1.02; Blackstock, 1.08; Ches
-ter, 1.38; Charlott6, 4, p. n.
NiOIRT PASSENGERt- )ING SOUTH.
rChester, 2.41, a. mt.; Cormwall's,
3.05; Blackstock, 3.16; Woodward's,
3.22: White Oak, 3.35; Adger's 3.44;
Wiuisboro, 3.57; Simpson's, 4.13;
'Ridgeway, 41.31; Blythewood, 4.48;
Jolumbia, 5.37 ; Agusta, 9.15, a. in.
- -Theso trains stop only at; the lol
lowiing stations het ween Charlotte anid
Columbia : Fort Mills, Rock Hill. Ches
ter, Wiinsboro, Ridgeway, Blyt he
wood. Other stations are recognized
as "lag stat.itis."
PnEIGIIT TRAIN-GOING XOniri.
Columbia, 5.30, a. in.; Bivthewood,
6.4.5; 1Ridgeway, 7.20; Wimnsboro,
8.30; Woodward's, 9.50; Cornwall's
10.25; Chester, 11.05; Charlotte, 3.45,
FREUOIIT TRAIN-UOINO SOUTH.
Chester, 9.05, a. m.; . Cornwall's,
10.25; Blackstock. 10.45; Wood ward's,
13 Winisboro, 12.15, p. i.; Ridge
way, .1.30; Blythewood, 2.15; Colmi
--Tihese freight trains have a conch
attached and run .daily, Sundays ex
County Treasurer Davis is making
a tour through the county. There are
six thousand names on the tax books.
Most of the taxpayers are w1ait.ing for
the lastweek, when there will be a
Jain. The two weeks additional time
given for paying taxes were unneces
sary, as nleople will always delay tax
paying to the last minute.
A gentleman who has been riding
through the upper part of the county,
says5 that one mior~e picking will gather
the crop, bunt that it. will be a heavy
picking. The recent warm, dry sea
son has addIed a good deal to the yield.
Along WVaterce River the crops arc
goodi. In the middle and lowver parts
of the county the crop was much re
duced by the summer drought.
Mr. John D. McCarley bought a val
unblle imare on Saturday. On Monday
she wats ini his stable lot., adjoiniing the
railroad, when the traina camne by. In
her terror she endeavored to jump the
fence, but was impaled upon one of
the posts. She remained lixedI in this
position until the post was cut away.
4. jagged wvound several~ inchles inl
length and of ditsiderable'c1pth was
maide. BUt a' no vital pariit was1
touched, it is haped the mare will re
cover without snuffecrinig permianendt
THE STrORY OF' A JIING.-Ter'e is a
dialiton~d -ring ini this county that has
a story connected wvit.hn it. The ring
contained two diamnondIs and a ruby.
II vas the wedding ring of a lady who
was married about ninety- years ago.
It, de'scend~ed to her daughter and
namesake, and has come dlown through
four generations of ladies bearing the
same name. One vhen broken, it
was lent to a man to .Qj t, glass with.
lie carried it off' in his . t pocket and
gave the vest to a colored man, who
found the ring and returned it. It was
I6At again, and found in the sweepings
fr'om the house. In 1866 a diamond
fell-out of'the ring, 'and wyas lost for
foui' y atie,91hen'it was found in the
bottom of a. trmupk in which the ring
hadbeon klept, though the trunk had
been nep4heyeral times ha the interval.
Thmd i'hig.has lIad a number of vicissi
tudes, and it has many associations
T EN1IFJB11D A8HOOIATION.
A Lmarge Gsthering at Long Run.-Twenty
ono Churehos RepreOsealted.
[aEPOTED FO TRRU NEWs AND HER ALD.)j
This body, of Baptists met on Friday,
the 10~h ityst,, with .the Little River
Church. The Association is composed
of tsyvpty-two churches, situated in
the. counties of Fairfld and Richiand,
teenty-one of which wore represent
ed by letter aid' delegate . Judging
fr-om the hopofulness of the letters and
the cheoerful harmony of the delegates,
- religion l's gaining gronund and the
worship of God becoming more popu
lar within the bounds of this Associa
tion. Considerable wvork was done
in supplying the Gospel to the desti
tute and a kilowledge of Jesus to the
waste places within our QwII bounds.
The cause of to ign missions was
ably 1eptagetid.iy bri f. I. ait
-well, and the clie 91 jf'ul'nn Ufyl
ver'sity proented "in" i M d 'rssive
style by: Profbeoc 0.11; Juddon, all of
which was ably .disesdg "4 disd
posed of by the Assoolatioin at man
ner most96nduoive to the Afull).ug of.
tho mission of Christians In thewprld.
.The .meethilge(were largely attontoed,
espeeloiIly on Suumlay, when the M'ry
largo church was filled to overflowing.
Dr. IHartwell preached oin Sunday at
leven o'clock, from the text, '"For
this Cause was Christ Manifested,"
aid moved the hearts of almost the on-i
tire congregation by his glowing
description of what God has done and
is still doing for the spread of the Cos
pel, while we, the instrumients inl his
hands, are so indiffiereit. 11ev. A. W.
Lamar, preached in the afternoon,
after which the hyinii, "Shall we gath
er at the Iltiver,'' was sung, the part
ing han1d 1 giveln, and the Associltlin
adjourned to meet with Crooked Itum
Church oii Thursday before the second
Sabbath in October.
'I'le ofilcers elected were (he old in
cubet-D.S. W. B3ookharlt, mod0(
erator, John lBoyd, clerk, and E. 11.
A NOnLI SA'vAUR.
Hlow the Zulu KIig Wit& Captured by the
(From1 tile London Paper5.
Ceftywayo behaved like a king in his
downfiall. Lord Gifi'ord, with his
White cavah v and niiatives, got wit hin
four miles of' the krial where the Zulu
King was at day-break anId there la
inl ambush, fearing to advance acros'I
tihe open ground and waiting for the
night to make the attack, lest the King
Should see and escape into the buiNJ
which borders the kraal within one
hundred yards on the north side. In
the imeantime Major Marter, with tihe t
.King's Dragoon Guards, appeared on
(lie northeast and -was seen by the
Kting, but was not feared, the King
tlinking the cavalry in the bad ground
could not approach quielly or without
warning. Major ANarter, however,
had stripped the saddles and left (le
scabbards behind. Disappearing from
view Ie stole lip noiselessly through
fhe bush. The Native Contingenat,
whom lie had concealed, were it in
advanice, and they were able to move
more rapidly thn tihe horses. 'T*hese f
men dashed out of the bush and sur- t
roun(ed the kraal, saying: "Tht
white mai is coming* ; you are
caught.'" Major Alarter then rode up, 8
disimouted, entered (lie kraal, and
cominig straight to the hut in which t
the King was, called on him to coni
forth and surrender. The King fear
ed and said "No, you como unto mnC ;"
but Marter was inflexible, and the
King, creeping out, stood among the
dragoons with stately Coml) posirC, A
drigoon sought to lay his hands upon
him, but he waved the man back dis
dainful ly, saving: "White soldier, let
me be." lie lten asked to be shot. i
The Kiing's bearing on the march be- f
tweeni the lines of the Sixtieth regi- s
ment into his tent inl the eamp at
Ulundi was dignifiled and calm. Wear- e
ing a red blanket upon his breast ini
(le uinmnner of a Ionllmn toga, lie
stepped slo.wly, looking round with
head thrown back and haughty gaze
at the soldiers arouid him. When
eait-ired Ie asked the rank of the
ofleers who had takenl him. He treat
ed the Native Contingent contemptu
-The process of manufacturing gun
barrels has undergone a wide change
during a comiparatirely few years. I
F'ormter'ly, ani iron ''scalp," e'ighteen t
inches long, six inehes wide, half an
inch thick, and weighing tenm piounds,
was thrown into a furnace, heated,t
and curved in a rolling miachine ; it re-t
ceivedl Only twvo wveldinmg heats, intc
was chianged mnany' times fromi thme
furnace to the rolling miachine, or unt il
it was rolled to the proper size and I
extended to the length of the barrel:
in the rolling process a cavity w'as I
preserClved with differ'ent sizedi stee'l
r'ods, and, while hot, the barrel was
passed oni a r'od into a straaighteninig
miachiine, thecn annealed, cone-seatcd,
bored, turined, gr'ound, milled, r'ifled1, I
and polished. Nowv, however, the
wokmenm st art with a steel bar' eight I
or (cin felet long anid about one inch in
(hicknmess ; thais they~ cut into pieces six
or' eight inches long, boire each piece,
pass themt into a fur'nace on a rod, thien
mito) the r'ollinig macihinie, and1( pr'oceedI
as in the old priocess.
O EN.JL .NT's Pu r A nT C.'nn A(;u.
live v'eurs ago Aldermian Ornidorotl,<
of Vir'giniia City, Nevada, and Farmem
'1Tread way, of' Carson, Nevada, mad.
aL wagemr of' $100, the one that. he coulId
within five yearis br'eed a hull pup the~
weight ot' which should be seven and
one-half pounds, and~ thme otheir -that he
could culitivate a cabbag'e that should
weigh forty-five pounus. Each man
delposited his mnoney in the Carson
Bank. Both wvent to wor'k on scien
tific principles. Now, at the expira
tion of the time, Aldeirman Orndoroff
has reduced his (log to seven pounds,
and Mr. Treadway has sent his enhi
bage up the scales to forty-eight
pounds, and both cabbageoand hull -pup
will be pre sented to Gen. Grant upon
his arrival in Virginia City.
TH E A LEXANDRIA M!sCEGENA TION
C A sEs.The AleOXandrila (Va.) Gazette,
of Monday,sBays: "The case of Nellie
Motley, colored, accused of' intermar
rying with F'rederick J. Olden, aivhite
man, was heard in the Corporationi
Cour't to-day. The defense mnaintained1
that Olden wafs anm Ind~ian, and not a
White man. After an ocular inspec
tion thiejur'y decided that Olden was a
white man, and founmd the accused
guilty, fixing the term of her imnpis
onment in the penitentiary at two
years. A motion in arrest of judg
ment and for a new trial was made,
but the motion was denied."
-Rev. Gilbert De la Matyr Is firmly
convinced that the next election' will
ho thrown Into the H ouse and that ho
will have the casting vote. He wants
Ben Butler to run as the as the Green
back candidate, and, hopes to elect him
by his vote. This ouiglit to dlecideo the
Democrats to be rjd of that vote inti all
lawful ways. Mr. De la Matyr does
not like Ewilng, has no faith In Tildons
amnd believes Hendricks will carry oir
the prize of a nomination. He believes
Sherman Is the strongest Republican
can~Idate, Grant the most popular
among the masses, and Blaine and
ConklIJ ng nowhere.
Wnr~ DON'T NEGOums SNEEzE?
Will some mnedical man oxplhaini why
it Is that the negro is never kna own to
sneeze? Ask Pny old planter, lho
ownled scores of servants, and lie will
toll you lie never' heamid one of his samr
-vants sneeze.. It njayappear a very
ingtlai'flhet, blit it is non~e the true;
aund we allude to It jut to show' how
unobservant most peophe fje.".-Jlack
sonille (Fla.).8gm. The answer Is
thatthby do sneeze, ann, sneeze rnost
-D~on't borrow.your gelghbor's pa
pore but sutbseribe.
DE'STROYING AN ESjTAE2.
James 1. Taylor died In 1870 witl
$3,000,000. To iis graiidhild he be.
queatlied an annuity of $5,000. Ti(
remainder of tlhe property was willel
to his wli. The grandhild weit t(
law about It. Result: Not one1 doilai
of thlit estate relinains. Lawyers an(
receivers got it all. The moi'al of thii
is Capitally sluimited up by tleChicag(
'ribue thits: The iman, wolial 01
child 'who hits tunnliey oil IIpoperty lefl
by vill shonld take it. whether much
or little, and14 be --atisiled. liirs who
are cut ofl' without i shillig should
not cotiest the will with any1%7 hopeo
getting anoy 1)1011eY out ofthe contest,
110 11111ter what Ih Ilerits of, I lei c amse
imlay be, uliess they coinpel the suc
e-sfiu legniales to minke i set tlement
wvith theinl. E'states rarely,- if' ever.,
yield unilder the most. favorable circuimi
sanlices Ohe ainoui at wv hich Ithlev are
poputlarly e-tinated, but fihey dwindle
away entireIly dirinhg the nelect of
y-ars and undiiler tlie releitless aacks
of the lawyers on bot h sides. Claims
aIre tnmllped u1p) that would never be
renit of if the properly passed di
rectly over inlo undispuled possessiol,
ind ater the guardians, executors,
trustees, re(civers, and counsel are
lhoughounli with tle s(uabiihble, e and they
nulailly agree that ii-cre in nothing
nore to fi it. tinr, that is an end of the
itigaion and estate.
-Colored petticoats tire again worn.
-Shoulder seams will be shorter
hain ever next, season.
-Roses, asters and salvias are the
lowers for aiutiiumn wear.
-Plain linen colors harmonize best
vith the habit basques.
-Aprons and gowns of twilled
vashing silk are made for little chil
--Parasols, with borders of India
hawl pattern cambric, have appeared
-"Marquise" is the distinctive nimue
or the puled dresses draped high on
-Waists fastening at. the back and
athered in front are muich liked for
-Vrele and plush will probably be
he favorite materials for basques 'dur
igi the winter.
-Web shirring are substituted for
lie everlasting India inuslins-on some
ats, and the efect is pretty.
-Scotch caps and Derby hats have
tell imported by the milliners, for
oung girls to wear this autunin.
-elvet, plush, beaver, felt, and
lark straw is to be the order of favor
or bonnet materials next season, it is
-Opaline heads are among the
omling millinery wonders of' the win
er. They are to be used oil felt and
-Silk plush, rows of stitching, wide
Voolen braids, and plaid and fincy
ilks all remain in favor as dress
-The crowns of sonic winter bon
icts will be covered with breasts of
ocks 'eathers, ornamented with silk
Ir jet drops.
-.The larger the cravat the more
ashionuable, says Mme. Raymond in
lhe Bazar', speaking of the' bows of
'hite iniuslini aind lace.
-Red3( boninets will be fashionable
his winlter' as thecy wvere last. Theo
nost elegant hats will be of black anid
tf dlauphtin-gray, and1( will be ot' silk
iluish or of beaver.
-Long black lace scarf veils, v'ery
eavily' worked, are to be worn witlh
lhe smaill, softt telt haits, which ar'e t~o
ic fashiionable thi~s winter for walking.
ti re warm'nd1( iomfota~uble, If
-The plain walking skir'ts are prIo
lounlced ver'y dijstinguiished, but they
tr found ver'y unc(omfutotable by wo
non) who ar'e used3( to wvearinig trimmed
ostunmes. Th'Iese ladies dela re thatt
hiev fe'el as if 1ha1' lfdessedl when~l do
>rived of their flo unetes.
-Tig'er velvet to lie usedt for trim
ninlg bomits and( dresses, has satin
grounmd, with irregularly shaped spots
n- long raised velvet ile, .t is spe
~ially well made when the ground is of
3reuam or ecrui shades, andt the raised
plots of' dairker brownm.
-Satin anitique, thme ne(w material
~or trimming dr'esses and bonnets,
a kind of satlin plush, with a longer
dle thtan velvet, andit it COmels in all
he artistic shades of Japanese blue,
)igeonl's breast, lRembranldt green,
imaranmth, andl the new dlaup~hin gray
~hat has golden and creamy hues.
-G eneral Crook seems ashamed of
dis business of killinig Indians. Hie
old a friend of the Indians that "lt Is
hard to be0 forded to fight and kill them
when I know that tlhey are clearly I1
FHE following section of an Ordi
unance passed on the 1st of March,
1878, Is piublishied by order of Council:
SvCTrION VI. Be it further' ordained
'hat any person or persons who shall
r'un, ride or' dr'ive any horse or horses
at a raid drate thr'oughl any of the
streets, or shall r'ide or delve upon any
of the side walks of said streets, or
shalh hitch alt y horse or mule to any
f'ence or p~ost In such a way as to ob
struct said side walks, shall be fined
f'rom one dollar to twenty dollar's Inl
each case, according to the discretion
of the Inteiidant.
The Police have orders to arrest all
violators of this Ordinance.
E. S. CHKANDLE~R,
oct 4 Clerk of Council.
Lu Wrn Sed.Olwe Ida%
lYOE the l "o taset"ly irthe
1879. FALL 1879.
WE WILL NOT DE UNDERSOLD I
WE have just received a large
and well assorted stock of Dry
Goods of all kinds, Notions, Ho
siery, Fancy Goods, etc., Cassi
Imres, Jeans, Kerseys, Tweeds and
Satinots. Boots and Shoes of all
kinds and 6t bottom prices.
SPECIAL ATTENTION I
We ask an inspection of our ele,
gaint assortment of Clothing. You
you will be repaid for the trouble.
SHAWLS I SHAWLS I I
Our stock of Shawls is complete in
HATSI HATS! HATSII!
from 25 cents to $5.00.
Flannels, White and Colored. We
can't begin to enumerate all. Call
and be convinced. You will save
money by giving us a call before
J. F. McMASTER & CO.
M. L. KINARD,
OPPOSITE the WHEELER HOUSE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
HAS received the largest stock of
Clothing that has ever been in Columbia,
and is solling at
Elegant Cheviot and English Cassimero
Suits made in the latest styles. Also, a
fine hoe of Soft and Stiff Data, and a well
selected line of Over Coats, of Fur Beav
ers, Ulsters, Kerseys, and Meltons.
Call and Examine my stook before pur
MR. JAMES R. KENNEDY
is with tho above establishment, and
would be pleased to see his friends when
in the city.
M. L. KINARD,
oct 4-3m Columbia, S. 0..
coniOr & allier
HAVE ENLARGED TIHEIR 3TOCK OF
STER LING SILVER,
Making it entirely unnecess-tryv for their
customiers to go outside of Winnsboro for
any article in their line. They led~ge
themselves to give ad vantages in regard to
VARIETY, QUALITY AND PR1CE.
,Extra fine articles which the market
will notjustify in stock, will be procured
on s hoer not
FISH AND OYSTEqls.
TO THlE CITIZENS OF WINNS
BIORO AND F'AIREIELD:
I WOULD respectfully announce to
the puLblic thiet I. have made ample ar
rangements wvith the best Houses af
Norfolk, Suffolk and Charleston, to
supplynme with FRESH SALT WA
TEiR FISII anid the very best
for this season. I will keep 'them hi
store FRESH ON ICE every day, so
that my customer's can~ supply them
selves at any time.
All my Oysters and Fish are guar..
anteed to be fresh and of the
VERY BEST QUALITY.
F. W. HABENICHT,
Washington street, Rear of' Town
WHOLESALE AND RtETAILJ
GBOOERS AND OCOEMISSION
No 174 Main St. (White Front)
We have Mr. 3. S. Gladney with us. Hie
will be glad to set all of b4 '614 fiends.
Gve as call. b f4 l~i~ e.
ARRIVING EVERY DAY,
. M. BEATY has just returned
from Now York, and we are now re
ceiving a stock of Dry Goods and
Notions, Clothing and Hats, Boots
and Shoes, Groceries, &c., which
was carefully selected, and bought
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
We ask, not only our customers, but
tho whole community, to call and
examine our goods.
J. M. BEATY & CO.
HIF undersigned would oall especial
attention to their newly-roceived
FALL AND WINTER GOODS.
These goods have been selected with
special reforen co to the wants of this
market, and will be sold at
LOWEST LIVING PRICES.
The stock consists of too many articles to
be enumerated in enadvertiseiment An
examination can alone satisfy purchasers.
A call from purchasers is respectfully
P. LMNDECKER & ORO.,
Congress street, ono door south of Morris'
Hotel, Winnsboro, S. 0.
GEORGE A. CLARK,
400 BROAD)WAY, NEW YOR~K.
The distinctive features of this spool
rotton are that it is made from the very
SE A ISL AND COT TON.
It is finished soft as the cotton fromI
which it is made; it has no waxinagor
artificial finish to deocive the eyes ;it is
the strongest, smoothest and most olastio
sewing thread in the market; for machine
sowing it has no equal; itis wound on
WHIII TE S P OO LS.
The Blaok is the most perfect
J ET B LA CK.
ever produced in spool cotton, being
dyed by a system patented by ourselves.
.'he colors are dyed by the
NEW ANILINE PROCESS
rendering them so perfect and brillhant
that dross-makers everywhere use thoem
instead of sewing silks.
A Gold Medal was awvarded this spool
cotton at Paris, 1878, for "great strength''
and "general excellence" being the high
est award given for spool cotton.
We invite comparison arid respectfully
ask ladles to give it a fair trial and con
vince themselves of its superiority over
To b a t wholesale and retail of
SMITH'S WORM OIL
Arnsws, GA., December 8, 1878.
the Wrm Oil attne next ay hepasd i
dosego my little gil t ~ mosold, a ad slit
passed 84 worms from 4 to II inhs o
WORM! OIL for sale b~I ) a'sto & Brico
1'rpared ~yDr. EC. B. L nION, Athaus, Ga,
30 An10 0 0r~ted 1 usa at
Capltal not required' We wir tart yurouMen
wor for s than a aytning else.h wor
liglt and pleasant, and at oba alne cani
gorglta, hose wh are wig who can set
and see for themseve. (9ty Outt adterin
ar in up larg sms of money. Addrosa
CMORING4 and -Ghewinn Tobaco Mid~
k)Cgare of the Anseit brand.. os bi
had at J. ~.,loOA2ra 'B.
WE TAKE this opportunity of ii
Groeschel is now in the Northern
CHOICE stock of fall and winter go(
While others may attempt to HUM
parade, WE CONFINE OURSELVE
pose to give our patrons the benofit
WE DO NOT SELL ONE ARTICL]
EXTRA PROFIT ON ANOTHER.
all our goods, and guarantee FAIR I
us with their custom.
Our regular advertisement with pri
will save money by studying it.
Mr. A. W. Brown is still with us, an
-WITH A FRESH
FALL AND WI
WINNSBORO DRY GOODS, FAN
We take pleasure in announcing to 01
that we are now opening the finest an(
and Winter Goods, including Fancy a
styles of Millinery, Ladies' Dress Goo
CROCKERY, TIN and WOOD]
which will be offered at very low prices
er than the cheapest, and cordially inv
I am also agent for the well--known
T HlE undeorsigned dcslre to inform the]
a complete stock of Dr'y Goods, Notions,
and respectthilly Invite an examination of
"buy no Goods for cash," have not an "1i
below cost," get no "discounts" In buying
hire, rents, etc. are paid; but hope, by ad
"QUICK SALES AND
and by giving close attention to the want
an "assignment," and make both ends m<l
THE CELEBRATED "JUN
HAVING knocked the bottom out of
last fall, I now take pleasure in at
ad joining counties that I am now prej
1 ..J.IES, which my rice-list will sho
from long-winded h- b.prieed houses
fore can sell at LiVI and LET LIVEi
and judge for yourself.
Good Calicos 60
Best Calicos '( 0
Good Quilt Lining.o
Good Kentucky Jeans . 100@ 15o.
86e I will use pennies ft om this tih
articles at one, two and thi-o czh
iforming our customers that Ur
markets purchasing a LARGE and
BUG the public by a great show and
S TO SOLID FACTS, and we pro
:>f all bargains that we ourselves get.
P BELOW COST AND MAKE AN
We charge a reasonable profit on
)EALING TO ALL who may favor
e..list will appear soon, and buyers
I promises great bargains to all his
ER & GROESCHEL.
IT HAS COME,
JY GOODS, AND MILLINERY
tr friends and the public generally,
I most complete assortment of Fall
nd Staple Dry Goods, all the latest
Is, Fancy Goods and Trimmings.
I, SHOES, HATS, CLOTHING,
ENWARE, LUMBEB, ETC.,
as we are determined to sell eheap
ite all to call and see for themselves.
DAVIS, WEED and AMERICAN
J. 0. 1,0AG.'
r friends and the public that they have
Grocerces, Boots, Shoes, Crockery, etc.,
the same, before purchasing, as they
nlimited capital," do not sell "at and
, by which freights, insurance, clerk
hering to the old adage,
of their patrons, to be able to avoid
ELDER a GO..
0" 00RSET FOR SALE.
lbhe old oredit and high prioesystem
iting to the people of Fairfield and'
ared to offer-goods at1'fATOHDJES$
w. I do not buy goods on long time
like some of my competitfe h.
PRIOES. Comppr~ ypcilt
i Canton Flann.I
Dres Gode8, 9,11,,14@
Abdrive in Ld~Is 'Jfelt ~atsa
40c. trimmed Hats 2p,400 750. and
somethin .min a ao86o 0 $100.
Shos s~oes i Shoestfrn
to somethlgg'Lf o' hd4
make at.$2.O00 O$$ e
ie forvgda ~ A t~~i