Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS .'A ) RA D,
WNNHSBOEQ, S. 0.
SATURDAY, MAT 58, : , 3 1887.
W. z. NDONA ,D.l
IT has boon announced on authority
that Mr. Blaine will go to Europe
next month. He is said to be in need
of rest, but nobody has been able to
discover what lie has been doing to
make him tired. Perhaps it was
watching John Sherman.
IT seems that Secretary Endicott
entered the Cabinet under a delusion.
He believed that he was the Presi
dent's first choice for the head of the
War Department. It is now assorted
that the President tendered the office
to John Quincy Adams. Mrf. Adams
debated the matter some time and
and finally declined the honor. He
told Mr. Cleveland that so long as his
father, the late Charles Francis Adams,
Sr., was alive, he did not feel at liber
ty to accept public office.
THE New York Herald, haviag
concluded that Grady would pot prove
so acceptable for tho second place on
the ticket, as it had at first supposed,
very mercilessly dropped that gentle
man and substituted in his stead the
Hon. Henry Wattersoll. But the
fiery Kentuckian could perceive no
compliment in it, and took the occa
say apropos in the last issue of his
paper that he happened to know who
the second man would be, that he
would neither be an editor nor in any
way related to one. le did not say,
however, how he came by his informa
THE route taken by the Czar and
Czarina In their journey into the Don
Cossack country was guarded through
out its entire length, 1,150 miles, by
sentinels carefully selected from the
different branches of the Russian mili
tary service for their bravery and
trustworthiness, and no person not
giving a wholly satisfactory account of
himself was permitted to approach
within gunshot of the road until long
after the Emperor and his escort had
passed. Costly traveling, we should
say. The ruler who is so afraid of his
own people ought to resign, even
though he has "divine right" to his
throne. But the most remarkable
thing about the Czar just now is the
way in which he helps to illustrate the
progress of liberal ideas throughout
the world. Many of the most thought
ful of men are now ready to admit
that there are two sides even to a ques
tion of assassination. In the case of
the Russian p)eople it is the one des
perate alternative to submission to
Are We 4doverne4 Too Much V
The New York Bun instances the
inter-State Commerce Act, the Sunday
Excise Law and the Half-Holiday Act
as proof that "we begin to be gov
erned too much."
We are opposedI to having the Gov
ernment undertake or do anything
that the people can better do for'them
selves. But we do not regard the
inter-State Commerce Act or the half
Holiday Law as being in the direction
ot a dangerous centralization. The
former is expressly authorized in the
provision of the Constitution giving
Congress power to "regulate com
merce among the several States." The
necessity for its enactment grew out
of the practice of the railroads to
make discriminating and therefore
unjust tarifib, and from the inability of
the States to deal with corporations
controlling long lines of transportion.
It Is simly a reminder to the servants
that they are not greater than their
mastr.--N Y. World.
We agree with the ,Sun that "we
are beginning to be governed too
much." Latterly many laws have
been enacted in this country which
ought never~ to have been enacted,
and which ought now to be straight
way repealed; but the Inter-State
ommerce law is f ar from being among
the number, and ini classing it as such
the ,Sun betrays its ignorance of the
principle whlich it endeavors to in
The ablest of political philosophers,
who argue that there is a limit in the
nature of things, to the scope of legiti
mate governmental interference, are
the late John Stuart Mili and Mr.
Herbert Spencer, neither ofgvhiom,
we venture to say, ever dreamed that
his teachings would ever be degraded
in ther vice of so unrighteous a cause.
Mr. Spencer is the author of the
great "law of equal freedom" which
would prohibit an individual or cor
poration from making such use of his
or its property as would trench upon
the equal rights of other people, and
against the transgressor of this law ho
would invoke the power of the State.
The authority of his name or 'teach
ings shall not be invoked against tho'
inter-State commerco law.
And as to Mr. Mill he has spoken
for himself in a way that all under
ing is put out of the question. Speak
ing of railroads, he says: "The State
should either reserve to itself a roeor
ali.onarnaaoprt in suc public .w..ks
)r should retain zerolx4,se
b' 'gb of fn a x-mum of
'ar4s and charge ; nd od time to
:Ime varyingthat mxinum.'?
It is possible that the SMu, like the
bief in posses,ion of stolen goods, i
i&s" a non-Interference theory of its t
OUR EXCHANOES. a
(Greenelle News.) I
Some crank at Philadelphta snde i
)ut a warning 'that'a party has been r
)rganized In that city to destroy all
nonuments to the Confederate dead in
Ihe South. We wish the raiders would i
ome here and begin work on the t
boarest approach we have to such a t
nonument, which is the old court- t
ouse standing on the place where the C
nonument ought to be. Now that the
iurrounding trees are cut down and t
he hideousness of the old building Is
hully developed to the public gaze,
there cannot be much fnrther delay.
3urely the county commissioners can- i
aot find it In their consciences to keep i
% shabby and now naked ruin at the <
nost public place in the city while
patriotis women are begging the op- I
portunity to replace it with a beautiful
(Sumnter Watchman and ,Southron.) i
On last Monday evening it was an- E
nounced upon our streets that the body I
of a dead man was lying in the Bap
List churchyard. Immediately upon
the reception of this information the
entire police force with lanterns in
hand headed a procession of terrified
citizens and proceeded to the scene
where the dead body was reported to
be lying. The..closest kind of a search
was made for the body but without
avail. Our. policemen realized that
the bad been badly hoaxed upon the
suggestion of some one present that
perhaps the dead body reported to be
lying in this yard was several feet
tinder ground. The originator of. this
lingo joke cannot plume himself upon i
the possession of a vast amount of
4ocd judgement. , .
The Tillman Movement.
During the last political campaigi
this paper spent a great deal of time I
n trying to solve the problem as to 4
what constituted the Tillman move-.
ment. We heard of "Farmers' inove- I
mont" on all sides, and yet, you asked
one if it was a political moment, the
bare suggestion would give offence.
Then you would find a man who with.
out answering the question would be.
gin a harangue aeto the right of farm- t
er; to discuss politics, and such stuff
as every man knows is true, and has I
never been doubted by anyone. Those I
who had political aakirations -swal.
lowed the myth-movement-without
knowing or caring to have. any well
deflned idea of what 'the' niovement
At a recent meeting of the Tillman
ites in Edgfefld at which the Grand
Mogul was present, and it is stated
the lawyers and doctors present .coulu
have out-voted the farmers the Agri
cultural and - Mechanical Association
was swallowed up -by' the "Central *
(Movement) Club bodily, ifubdt dnd *'
Irnpgrtyng an account of this meeting
the correspondent to the Register
It was generally deplored that the i
great farmers' movement throughout ~
the State had taken on so much poi1- ,n
tics. In fact it was acknowledged I
even by Tillman that the masses were A
laboring under the sole misapprceo'. ai
sion that the main and only object of C
the mo~vement was political.r
Organize One Here.
(PFee Dee Indexz.) ' t
Near the little town of Rising Star,
in Eastman county, Texas, a curious ~
secret society has been organized. The *
object of the order is to suppress idle
ness and make every bedy work.
When an able-bodied man is'found to
be habitually idle ho is warned by a
committee to go to work or leave the i
community. This society is said to
have converted the southern part of
Eastman county into a perfect hive of
industry. It is an unlaw-ful organiza- (
tion, but it seems to be doing some
good in the world.
(New York World.)
Roferringj to the rush of lawyers to
Now York city the Cincinnati Cong- 1
mer'cial Gazette sayse:
Able lawyers wlho contemplate re
moval to New York because there is
noc other city in this country large
enough to accommodate their giant
intellcots, should rememb or that there,
are already 4,728 able lawyers in that
place, and that all of them are not
accumulating wealth rapidly. Not
every Newv York law yer's shinghe Is
gold that glitters, either.
But thInk of the number of men in
New York who require the constant.
attention of lawyers to keep them out
of jail. This is the home of the big
corporations managed by rich genthes
men who have poor memories. We
have boodlemen nero and big bribe
givers who can afford to hire six.Jaw
ycrs in one case and a few mercena
ries on the outside. Oh, tis is a
groat place for lawyers?
1111F' lIepatie Panacea
Is the very best remedy ever offered for
sale for the cure of (Con stipation, Indiges
tion, D)sp epsa and Sick IIeadache. Pro
scribed byall the loading physicians As the
greatest fmily medicine.
Gentle and effective in its action, pleas
ant to take, does not purgo or gripe.
Never failing to greatly benefit delicate
One trial will convInce. If not benefit.
ted noney will be refunded. Only 50 cents
McMaster, Brice & Ketchin.
Barrett's Imperial Cologne
Cannot be surpassed for Fragrance, elo
gance and durabillity.
MoMaster, Brico A Ketchin. *
ONEBarelof IMPERIAL- CABINET
O RNE areWHISKEY. One Cask of
GENUINE IMPORTED PORT WINE
One Cask .of GENUINE IMPORTED
SIIERRY WJNE. At
P. W. n ABENIOImT.
Siy ;ON IN NO LAN iD.
An nlish e ereirk at the
rink question has been adlioult prob
um from the dawn Qf English history to
e Present day.
Tne earlier pages of our annals record
hat the Britons were frugal in their
leals,,which oonsistecl chiefly of milk
nd venison. Their'ordinary beverae
rae water. They occasional y indulged
a fermented drink made from barle ,
oey orI apples, and . free use of it
ever failed to make thorn ill-natured
ni ready to quarrel. -
Durin the Roman rule in this country
rine ad other intoxicating drinks were
reely consumed.- The bush which was
or ages the sign of an inn, Is traced to
he Romans, and to them also we owe
he national oustol of toasting or health
The saxon period was pne in which In.
emllerance prevailed tos fearful extent.
t is' stated on reliable authority that
'von the clergy spent days and nights in
runkenness and debauchery. -
King Edgar must Op credited with do
og a noble work In the reformation of
its countrymen from the baneful effects
> strong drink. It is remarked by the
tev. Dr. French that the King nearly
untioipated by a thousand yeats the leg.
elation proposed by the United King
lom Alliance. Acting on the advice of
)unstan; says Strutt .he ' put down
nany ale houses, suf<ering only one to
sist in a-village or small town; and he c
biSo ftirther ordained that pins or nails
hould be fastened into drinking cups
r horns at stated distances, so that
rhoever should drink beyond these
narks at one draught'should be liable to
Archbishop Dunstan was equally zeal
us in checking intemperance in the
hurch. We make a few extracts as fol
ows from a code drawn up by him:
no drinking be allowed in the
"Lat en be very temperate at church
7ake' and pray f earnestly, and suffer
here no drinking or uioleanliness.
",Let priests beware of 'drunkenness
nd be diligent in warning and correct.
og others in this matter.
Let no priest be 'an' ale scop nor in.
y wise act this gleeman."
The Danes drank to a great excess
bnd during the time their kings occupied
he throne of England drunkenness cast
1 blight over the land.
'he.N,rman.oonquest brought about
nany important changes in social -life..
lobriety was not the least of the virtues ]
if the Normans.
Coming down to Tudor tines, we find J
nin alhiost similar statute passed to the
tringent regulations of Edgar. , In the
ast year of the reign of Edward VI it
ras enacted that "none shall keep a
avern for retailing .wines unless i
ensed; and that only in. cities, towns
orporate, burgs, post. towl.or narket
owns or in the t"wns of Gravesend,
ittingbourne, Tuxford and- Bagshot, on
he forfeiture of ten pounds. And there
hall be only taverns !for retailing wine
a .every eity : town except London,
ahich may have forty taverns; in York, I
light taverns ; In Norwich, four; in West- 1
ninster, three; in"Bristol, -six'; in Lin- 1
oln, three; In Hull, four; in Shrews
ury, three; in Gloucester, four; In
Yestchester (Chester), four in Here
'ord, three; In Southamptons three; in
Jantorbury. four; in, Ipswich," three; in s
Wincheatur, three; in.Oxford;ithrde; In' I
Jambri go, four; in Clohester, three,
aud in Neweastle-on-Tyne four."
It 'is ohroniled'that this legislation
vap.the means of reducing the consump-]
Ion of intoxicating drink,
The Verdict Unanimous. 4
W. D). SuIt, Druggist, 1ippus, Ind;, tes
ies: "I can recommend oi ctric Bitters
s 'the v'ery bst' remedy:- Every bottle
)ld has given relief In e.very casp. One
man took six b9tt'es, and: was citred of
houinatismi of" tbni years' -standing."
~brahamn Hare, Druggist, :BellyflIe,Ohi,
mlrms: "The bedt selling medicine I have
ver handled In my twventy years' expe
oence, Is Electric Bitters.''. Thousands of
thers hmave added their testiony, so that
ie verdict Is unanimous ti, Electric Bit-~
3rs do cure all dilseases of tfeLiver, Kid
eys or Blood. -Only a haldollar a bottie
I MoMaster, Brice & Ketchin's Drug
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY
M. C.: BMATY, GROCER.
WINNBnOn1O, May 18, 1887.
lottoni, middling, per lb... ... 10
lay per ewt...................1.1 .25
)orn, per bushel.............72477
feal,1 per bushie)...t..........72 %7
Plour, per bbi...............4.0 .00
joffee, per lb................... 20@25
ungar,~r r1b,.................... 5%@7
4Qlasse s, per gallon-............ 3565
lacon, 'per lb(................8@9
Jams, per lb-........... 14
aard, pertlb.................. 8@10
Cggs, per dly4en.................. 15
hitter, per lb................. 2025
"TAKE OARE OF TIRE CENTS,
lie dollars will take care of themselves.''
&e.have been toldi we are the only house
n town that practices exact change. No.
onuriousness; our goods are marked at'
few Idea Prices (email profits). Thel odd
tents belong justly to the customer. We
ay it. One hundred cents saved will
>py 120 boxes matches.
J. M. BEATY & BRO:
ALL KINDS. THlE BEBT GOODS.
J. M. BEATY & CO.
SUGA R-C(TRED. WHO SAYS T HEY
ire not nice? No one.
J. M BEATY & BRO.
ITATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OFd FAIlFIELD.
!hy J. A. HIINNAVT, Evg., Probate Judge.
W1 HIEREAS, W. H. KERU, C. C. P.
hT ath made suit to..me to granL
iim letters of administration of the estate
mnd effects of Nancy HI. Hastings, do
These are therefore, to cite and admon.
eli all and singular the kindred and cred.
tors of the saId Nancy Hi. Hastings, de
eased, that they be and a pp ear before me
n the Court of Probate, to be held al
airild Couf-t House, 4. 0., on the 1st
lay of July next after publieation
ecreof, at 11 o'clock In the forenoon, to
hIow cause, If any ' they have, why the
aid adminIstration should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 20th day of
fay, nno Dmini1887.
Pblhd on he 21st day. of May,
887, in THE NEws AND hlEiAJ4 -
J. A. H1INNANT,
Mav21xO Judge .oat.
This powder never varies. A narvel of
)urity, strength and wholesomeness.- More
conomloal than the ordinary kinds and
annot be sold in competition witll the
:nultitudo of low test, short weight alum
or, phosphate powders. Sold only in cans.
tOYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 Wall
it., N. Y.
Sold by MoMaster, Brice & Ketebin,
iouth Carolina Railway Company
DOMMENCING SUNDAY, FEBRU
ary 2', 1887, at 4.00 A. M., Passenger
L'rains will Iun as follows, "Eastern time:"
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
EAST (fDAILY; *DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Depart Columbia. .*0.30 a, in. t5.33 p. m,
Dne Charleston... .11.00 a. in. 9.45 p. in.
WEST (tDAILY; *DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Depart Charleston.t7.15 a. im. *5.10 p. m.
Due Columbia.....10.55 a. m. 11.55 p. in.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
a. n. a. m. p in. p. m.
Depart Columbia...6.30 7.30 5.00 5.33
?ue m. p. m. P. m. p, in.
Due Camden......155 12.55 7.42 7.42
WEST (DAILY SUNDAY EXCEPTED.)
a. in. a. In. p. in. p. In.
Depart Camden....7.45 7.45 3.13 3.13
a. n. a. in. p. in. p in.
Due Columbia.....10.25 10.52 7.20 9.55
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
EAST (fDAILY; *DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Depart Columbia. .*6.30 a. in. 15.33 p. m.
Due Augusta......11.50 a. im. 10.25 p. in.
IEST (tDAILY; *DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Depart Augusta... t6.10 a. m. f4.40 p. in.
Due Columbia.....10.55 a. in. 9.55 p. in.
Wade at Union Depot, Columbia, with
talumbia & Greenville Railroad by train
rrlivng at 10.55 A M and departing at
1. 33 P. M. Also, with Z. C. & A. Railroad
)y same train to and from all points on
'Passengers take Breakfast and Supper at
At Prg'nalls to and from all points on
utawville Rairoad. At. Charleston with
teamers for New York, Jacksonville and
joints on St. John's River on Tuesdays
imd Saturdays: with Charleston and Savan
lah Railroad to and from Savannah and
)olnts in Florida daily.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central
Railroads to and from all points WVest and
outh. At Blackvllle to and fronl points
mn Barnweli Railroad. T1hroughm tickets
an be purchased to all points'South and
10 IO DEO, togent Columbia, S. C.
FOHIN B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. A LILEN, Gen. Pass. & Ticket Agt.,
I have what I believe the
best FOOD so far ever pro
:luced for Motherless and In
valid Children. It is a good
stubstitute for thc Mother's
WIilk,and suitable for all casc s
requiring easily digested food.
HYSON TEA. Three
:jualities, which can be sold
at prices to suit any 'one. At
the Drug Store of
WILL BE~ PAID FOR
AREUCKLES' COFFEE WRAPPERS,
I Premium, - 81,000.00
2 Premiums, - 8500.00 eaoh
6 Premiums, - 8250.00'
25,Premiums, - 8100.00 "
I0Premiums, - *50.00 "
200.Pr'emium.s, - 820.00 "
1,000 Premiums, - 810.00 "
For full particulairs and directions see Crow
har in every pound of Aaucar,xs' Com3x.
E heroeby give notiee that we will
.r make appliication to the Legislature
at its niext session for a charter for "The~
Camak, Ga., & Wadesboro, N. C., Rail
roadI;" the said Railroad to'run in the gen
eral dlirection of those two points, and to
ass through AIacon, S. C., the FairfIld
naite Regin, Winusboro a".d the Great
G. IH. MOMASTER,
'WM. S. IIALL,
D. L. GLENN
W. N. MAO
'T. W. WOOD ARA U
Apltx3m wV. W. KET6JHIN.
ICE. ICE. ICE..
JUST IN, A SUPPLY; OF PURE ICE
which I will sell as low as possible, and
try to suit every,. one who wouldl like to
snjoy the luxurg. (or rathor necessity) for
3Yery day use. 00me and patronize me, one
WINNBofIC E HIUE.01 t r
F. WV TrA'nE1ItiProprin.. ..
WE ARE IN THE.F
WE HAVE NOWOPEN FOR INSPEOT
of MILLINERY as has ever been brought
styles of Hats and Bonnets, and other nov
stock this season was selected with great ci
now with us, and will take much pleasure I
orally. Call and see. You shall be suited
received tlroughout the season. Also a t1
other goods junot in store at
DRY GOODS, DRI GOODS, DRY GOO
BUGGIES, BUGGIES, BUGGYES and 13
GROCBRIES, GROCERIES, G\OCERI:
Also the BEST FAMILY SEWING MA(
BI THE BUSIr
0 JD ILLI:
PLATING TO TILE TUNE OF LOW P
EVERY DEPARTMENT. IIOWIN
Credit ourself for being smart. Glide 1
prices. We have bought too many goods;
WE ARE DE
To sell at soet price. Our assortment isi
the bss NewYork manufactures.
Ladies, look at our White Lawns (heel
saw in the 'Bore-from So. pe r yard to 35c
175 pieces of Figured Lawas. They are
You all know sbir groat hobby for Fine
look at them.
Hosiery, Hosiery, from Sc. p pair to 75c
A large stock of Gloves, voi beap. W4
bargains we have in store for your, but cot
VISIT BAT Ts
WILL TALK FOR ITSEL]
ON ITS I
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, DR1I
Comibiningstyle, quality and elegaace' w
ee unless the talk of th goods makes the
ask a sale only when th~ey give complete sa
NES d RERALD
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Subscribe for your County
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SAMPLE COPY SENT ON AP
Having increased the force
of our Job Department, we
are now prepared to execute
all kinds of job work neatly,
upon the shortest notice, and
at the lowest possible figure.
We;will gladly furnish price
list on application, and guar
antee that you will find the
same as low, if not lower, than
any' other establishment of the
kind - in the State. Send -in
[ON AS LARGE AND VALUED BTOOA
to our pace, embracingJal the leading
lties. arisian Pattern Hats, etc. Our
ire by our milliner, Miss Black, who is
a serving our friends and patrons -gen
in style and price. Now Goods will be
ow 1ot of SPRING DRESS GOODS and
J. O. BOAG'S.
DS and NOTIONS at
J. O. I3OAG'S.
J. O. BOAG'S.
I1S, always on hand, at
J. O. BOAG'S
)IIINE on the market. Call and get of
J. O. BOAG.
RICES. STRAINING FOR TRADZ IS
G BARGAINS. THAT HAS NEVER
IN OUR TOWN.
)y the high prkie stores and pay our ew
lou't want toe stook; but we do want he
iomposed of selections from the cream ot
zed Muslins--the best selection you ovet
beauties, at be. per yard.
Laces and Embroideries. Don't fail to
i have not room- to mentloa all the good
ne and see for youself.
Q. D. WILLIFORD A CO.
SAND MAKE FRIENDS
1SS GOODS, FANCY GOODS,
alhi prlces strictly fair. N. sale is expect
nmerit perfectly .lin to the buyer. We
bisfartion. Respec Ty, *B *
L AP~PEAL TO THE STRONGEM
saniment you know in asking to tr
my ?tailor-made suits and my low prices
It a to yolr own interest. You will b
galners by it in the satisfaction of Ion
wea1 and the secyi of my guarantee
It's -beyond the abltof an expert I
cloth to know what is i t bloing'a
it. Only one of ion'g xprlene in th
work knows i'owvto fert out whether tli
clothing is carefully made. You mayb
judge or may not. I take both rIsks fr
It's the fairest bargain I know-to m k
you sure of the qualit and the work; te
e t sort II.s, and make yo
Can you fare as well as that anywhere
Could I do it if I did not have coundenie
in the manufacturers that make tl?es
tailor-madie garments? You shoot wi o
the mark and miss getting the best to
yourmoney ou buy without seelndm
ba toful t of clothing,5 and w t
TO THE flOTHERS,
Do not neglect this opportunity, I a y
receivedl a quantity of kneet pants
from four years to even yoim and
will go at a price that will astonih ,o
first you will have hard work to keepr
buying them. I will not name the p(
here, but prefer you should call anci
these suits and learn the price. ThIM
the best opportunity you will have ti
seasoR to secure a bargain for a mere trifle
No such bargamns ever offered in this ct
before. These suits are well made an
cut in the latest style. Now, don't wal
until the last moment and expect to g
our choice. If you do you will miss it
ortesomsuits will go with a rush. Whe
you are here ask to see the D)EGREMON
and DEAN SuIts, the latest noveItiesn i
You will flr.d the J test atlea. Tia
YEOMAN and hJei)DCLAP BOCK ar
anmong the nove les ini this line, Just r
cclv d a line of slk hats--Broad*a stle
1 a ah (at for the celebrated Dia
Silk and StIff IIats.
This line of goods must be seen to
appreciated. All1 the leaig styles e
fine gonts' shoes can be fou~ here. Th
Waukenphast and Broadwa lasts are th
favorites. Call and see this magnlen
stock of Clothing, Gents' Purnihin
Goods, etc., before you purchase else
where. You will save tieand money b
trading here. N1eet fu N1ARD,