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NEWS AND HERALD.
25.PWD r- WEEKLY
'1 E S .NB) lERA LD )CiIPANY.
s Year, - - - - $3.00
encq.ths. - - - - 1.50
IU I'V'R1TIS!X G RATE 6. UASH:
, o . % .,n t', vi ir,t in;-rtior,
-i :tv .it :,r ,eth subseq-int inser
in t. Spcial rates for c)atract adver
te'.r rates charged for obitua;ie$.
Orders for Job Work solicited.
This newspaper is not responsible for
'.w'ons and views exptessed:anywhere
t,e than in the editorial column.
All articles for publication must be ac
" :;mpanied by the true name of the author
S -ud written in respectful language and
ritten on one side of the paper The true
amc requiredas an evidence of good faith
All communicatsons-edit.,rial, business
'local-should be addressed to TUE
1 EWS AND IIERALU Co.
W. D. DOUGLAss, Editor.
Jas. Q. DAvis, Treasurer.
-W. J: ELLuOrr, Business Manager.
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Saturday. November 0. : .895
SOuTH CAoLt A could have -pt n3
more efficient. man .in charge of her
. exhibit at-t.he Atlanta Exposition than
Mr. Roche. He has a turn for such
- -work- whicli is uncom non. We say
that on his accannt our State has the
-best 'arranged state exhibit on the
SENATOR TILLMAN seems to be fund
'U prodding Governor Evans occsion
ally. [ic remarked once conmernintg
Evans' pr..imise to some ot:e that Ev.is
war a cantditlate at the time he ttoav
--- ha inde the prowise; ;and InI his
speech in Atlanta the scnator said in
re:erencc to one of Evans' boasts, that
Evans was young and green. This is
a pretty rough joke is it is intended
for one, especially when uttered be
fore the world you might sa
As WILL be seen from the etate ment
be:ow, thb telegraph company is not
liable for losses on "future contracts"
b. any failure ofidel:very or detention
of telegrams. The proposition of the
covrt is tbat one is not engaged in a
lawful pursuit when dealing in cotton
futures and can claim no legal redress.
In the recent case of Nathaniel Gist,
of Newberry, against the Western
Union Telegraph Company, it is de
cided by our Supreme Court that the
telegraph company is not responsible
for damages sustained by Gist through
a negligent failure of the -company to
deliver a message relating to "cotton
futnre,.". Under ani Act passed by
the-Legislature in 1883, contrac s for
the sale of cot on, grain, meat, or
protduets of any kind, are void, un
less the party bargaining is the own-er,
or it is the bena fide in:ezition of both
parties to the agreement that there is
to be an actual delivery thereof at t he
period in the- future mentioned anid
specified. The purpo-e of the Act
was to condemn the dealing in "fu
tuares" as they ate p>pularly known.
The Supreme Court now makes the
law effective by holding that an action
will not lie to enforce a demnand arising
out of a co..tract which is forbidden by
the law of the State wvhere the action
is brought, even though the contreet
mzight he'lawful in some other St-tes.
It would not be long until the dealing
in "futures" would~ be stopped if all
the States measured uo to the high
Soth Carolina sta.ndard in their
statutes and decisions.--Walla Cou
TEE eolored EXc -C 'ag ressmian Murray
-said'in his speech in; the Court Hlouse
abotit ter days ago that he could not
. understand why it was necessary to
lynchiso many negroes now, when it
appears that the necessity did not
exist during the -war when the pro
tectors of the, family were off from
home and cc6n1d offer no protection.
We do not think there is anything un
reasonable about the matter. It was
Sdifferent condition of iaffairs. The
*negro had never known anything but
slaivery. He felt no i::derendence;
he \ as kept down. iThey h Lre emerged
- rom - that condition, especially the
* young niegroes. They frequiently. comn
merseg.p leaveihotme when .mere boy.e,
-oam about and be,comne trampe. They
ie tiirown witd~vicious assoceaes atnd
follow li'e' Theeis to-day a marked
difference batween.a former slave and
thbe- yoni tiee. :4:6pred ..man. We
* ent ure .the assertion that tmost all
negross who are lyr.ched have been
*born sine the war,haVe :been roving
strait?. Should the South become en
gaged in war now, we feel certain that
she would not receive the protection
whichl the slaves afforded and for
which the South owes them a debt of
gratitude. There is a tendancy in
even elevated human nature to go from
liberty to license and it is worse in the
lower classes of the human family.
J. M. Dorsey, of Floyd conty,
Ohio, served in the Confederate army
anid.since then has been married four
timas. Hie is seventy-three years old
and has a baby of three years which
he na ned, Grover Cleveland. II$is
tirother4nlg resented this is week
and said he lgoQn14 not sit at iabe with
-a man mean enough to- give, his child
snen a name. Thereupon Dorsey -
kicked -his brother-in-law wider the -
chia~, was shot twice with a pistoi,
loaded his baby in a parambulator and
struck~ out -to walk and push a bu:ndred
miles to his sister, who lives in Dayton.
We wouldbd pt >ud to kow" Mr.
Dorsey ateknow Fagn Martin wot I
be, also. A an. who has survived a
war and four 'ives and who at the
age of seventy became the father of a
boy naumed Grover Ojeveland and bad
the nerve remaining-to kick his brother
in-law under the-chini and start out to
push a baby carriage and baby one
bundred iniles with two pistol ballets
in his person must have the right kind
of principles and stuff in him and i4
the style of democrat we admire. -
SOUTH CAROLINA DAY.
The only sensation of the day was
sprung in the speeches at the audito
rium, where a new departure was
taken by Governor Evans and Senator
Tillman, of South Car olina. Up to
this time, all the speeches delivered at
the exposition, wbether by Northern
or Southern men, have been pitchc .
upon the keynote of fraternity and of
national unity. No one heretefore
his uttered a note of sectionalism.
Governor Evans and Senator Tillman
struck out on a different line, in direct
confrast with what had gone before.
Governor Atkinson, in introducing the
Governor of South Carolina, bad said
that "these two gentlemen from the
Palmetto State had evoked more ap
plau=e than the President of the Uni
ted States did when. he was here."
Governor Atkinson's speech of wel
come was followed by a short one from
Mr. S. M. Inman, who spoke in behalf
of the exposition c:mpany. He said
the power aid significance of North
and South Carolina woald be undei'
stood when it was remembered that
that the equalled in a.ea the combined
kingdoms of Norway and Sweden,
which had carved their names upon
the history of Europe. He said that
in Rome $100,000,000 had been sp.n t
in churches and palaces, but that our
country had spent many times that
sum in maintaining the pub'ic tchook.
This was a greater glory to Amneicat
civilization than the costly residenc s
of Eu. ope were to the old world.
Mr. Inman was present d by Com
missioner Roch:, of South Carolina,
who spoke of him as the man who had
done more than an other to make thi
great exposition. Mr. Inman was re
ceived with cheers, handc'apping and
a waving of handkerchiefs. He paid
a handsome tribute to South Caro.ina
and especially to the military of that
State, saying that their appearance to
day had rei:ed his respect for their
Governor Evans was the next speak
er and began with entertaining pleas
artries of South Carolina whom the
Palmetto State had nourished in in
fancy and protected from the Indians
and the Spaniards.
Very soon he got on the line of state
pride, saying that South Carolina had
never had much brass. She had never
had need of it, as she had always had
brains and integtity. Ile spoke of
Georgia as if it were a part of the
same State, quoting the words of
Grady that gtbe Savannah river was
more a bond than a boundary. It was
in this part of his speech that the
Governor exclaimed: "The Southern
States are in the Union for good, and
they are going to control it."
Then he said: "And as for De
mocracy (we ought to be thank5tl for
what is left' of it), I want to say to
you that the only Democracy in Amer
ica is in the hearts of the agricultural
population of the Southern States."
Senator Tillman's speech was short
and a little more cons'. evative than
that of the Governor. HIe amused the
audienca very much by saying at the
outset: ''I didn't come over~ nere to
br ag. I will leave that to our young
Governor, Hie is young and green,
~After some pleasantries and witti
cisms, for which the stern senator
showed remarkable aptitude, he began
a comnparison of Nortbern and South
er' capital in the Southern States;
Aliluding to Governor Atkinson's state
ment that Southern development was
the resu:t of Southern capital almost
ertirely, he said he was not prepared
t> say that this was wholly true, but
that the pension tribute which the
South had paid to the North exceeded
miny times the amount received from
the 'North. He said that in the past
thirty years the United States govern
ment had paid in pensions $1,860,000
000. Of this, he said, $1,650,000,000
were paid to people in the Northern
States. Of this $1,650,000,000 be
tween a fourth and third was cont rib
uted by tne people of the South.
"I don't know," he said, "how mnuch
money they have invested with us, but
I do~ know that it is a tithe of the
amount we have given them in pension
Senator Tillman then went on to
speak of the tariff tribute and finan
cial tribute paid by the South to the
North, saying it was many t~mes as
grest as the amount which the South
ern States had contributed to the North
in pension money. Here he remarked:
"I know that the Southern States can
never again control the Union, but
ther can be the balance of power be
tween the West and the greedy North
west in their great struggle over the
financial question, and if we wield
this power, we cma bring the agricul
ur-ts of this section to a better con
dition, where they will have something
more than a bare existenca, and in this
we should have the help of all those
merchat,ts and bank-rs who are domi
tated by Eastern sentiment through
the subsidized pree'. There are some
so infatna:ed that they think all the
financial wisdom of the country is
monopolized by the Erst, anid they say
'me to' every time the New York
.orid speaks or Cleveland grunts.
-'I would not have said atnything
abo it the President as I expect to get
a het ter chance at him with my pitch
fork 'n Washington, but it did m.y
heart good to hear the Governor oi
G -orgia say that these two cranlue..
fortm rs from South Carolina,. had
evoked more applause than the Erai
dentr of the United States."
Prof. II. P. Griffith has 1neigned'rthe
presidency of the LimesteueIjlristitute,
Gaffney. He has beerwari,ting to give
up the position for spome time, but
culd not get ths conset, of the tirus
tees until now. He wili be- succeeded
by Professor Msci, of Aiken.
WVa offer One. Hund:rd Dollars Re
wo d foi any ease of Catarrh that can
nt be cured by H all's Catarrh Cure.
:F'. J. CHIENEY & ~CO, Props.,
We, he ndesiged,Toledo, 0.
We,th unerignd,have known
F. .J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and
believe him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesa'e Druggiste,
Waditg, Kinnan & Marvin,. Whole
sa!e Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hlall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally-, acting directly upon the blood
ancd mucous surfaces of the system.
Price, 75c per bottle. Sod f>y all
Druggist . Testimonials fre'e. *
Buekler's A&rnlca sasa..
T&E BEST SALVE in the work for: 1;uts,
Brises, Sores. Utcers-, Salt Rhuma Fever
Xrns, and all Skin 'Erumi>s, and posi.
ivdiy eures Piles, o: no pa- r"ire<i. 1'
s Laranteed to giv' perfect an &on,
for infants an
T HIRTY years' observation of
milions of porRcns, permit us
It is unquestionably z o best
the world has over known. It i
gives thom health. It will save
something which is absolutely s
Castorla destroys Werms.
Castoria allays Feverishness.
Castoria prerents vomiting S
Castoria cures Diarrh aa. and
Castoria relieves TeetimS
Castoria ouro. Constipation
Otasteria noutralizas the efects of es
Castoria does not contain morphine,
Castorla assimilates the food, rog
;iving hesdthy and natural sleep
Castoria is put up in one-siae bottl
Don't allow any one to sell you any
that it iS "just as good" and "w
See that you get C-A-S-T-04
Children Cry for P
Havana, Nov. 28 -Adv~c s ri ccived I
here from Santi Spiritn=, pr.ivinct of
Santa Clara, say that that the insur
gents recently attacked Fort Jicotea,
near Ciego de Avila, in the province of
Puerto Principe. The garrison, it is
stated, made a brave defense and the
insurgents were repulsed, leaving
twelve killed upon the field.
Lieutenant Gallego, in command of
Fort Refarma, on the borders of the
provinces of Santa Clara and Puerto
Principe, has bean beseiged for three
days by a numerous band of insur
gents. The latter several times called
upon the lieutenant to surrender, but
in spite of the fact that the little gar
rison of the fort was without water
the place was defended unt il reinforce
ments arrived, when the insurgents
re:rea'ed. The relieving c2lumnn of
troops, after provisioning the fort,
s'artEd in pursuit of the enemy. After
four hours' fighting the insurgents
were compelled to retreat again, with
the loss of forty-five killed and many
inded. Tne trop lost seven
iied and had nineteen wounded.
While operating against the insurgents
in the Guantanamno district of the
pz ovince of Santiago dle Cuba, the
troops captured two insurgent camaps,
the enemy leaving four killed an.d
eight wounded men in the bands of
means so much more than
you imagine--seriou s and
fatal diseases result, from ~
trifling ailments neglected. j
Don't play with Nature's
Scut ft sorts. weak
.:i...or -eta -
- Bw's 'rom Bit
ters. A feu bot
Jes cur e-benefit
comes froEC the
'ery first dose-it
teeth, ar tet .aus yor
~ysp,epsia, Kidney arxd: L.ve:
Maikda, Nervous airments
E&et only the genutine-it hass cross- I ret f
-.lines bn:the wrapper. - All oth1ers at e su!-- O
stitutes. On receil):of twoorc.srtam&n -
will send set of 'le ch e,.tifuil Wtrld % .
Fair VI..s and bo>k-free.
BROWN Cb:(EMiCAL-Co. 2.ALTIM .; .I
Admiinistrator's Sale of Real
B Y virtne of aut horit v 'o .fr-rred by
the last 'Will aivt Tle<tamiet o>ff
Srah H. McCants~ duecnsed, f.will seli
n the first Mlohlar i'n December,.
895, within the legal hours of suie, se
much of the real estate of the said
Sarah B. MeCans, tying south of the'
own of Wi-nnsbo-ro, about three mniles
rom the Coart House, as is comi.rised
within. the following' boundaries:
[hree* llundre't and Sevenity- tive A cres,.
noieos less-. and bounded on t b' noth
y i1nd's of' t he estate~ of Jan. B Mc
ans, decersi d, and by lat d. s.f the
state of Mrs. D'aras Stew art, dec -.e I;
n the we.t by lands- n3w' or l,ce yI e
ongin<r to Frann~ L.ei!aer; on t- eatt
bv land.Ls of ttne estat Mrs. Ma;rih.
abb, de!ceased, a.nd 'in the south br
ther lands of the said Sar ib I1. Mc
ants, anid by the' publie o a t hcht
eparae the Irdct hereby imm.ded to-1
e sold from land-s of R. WV. Pnillips.
Said tract of lan~d: to be sobi in par
eis or as a whole at thbe option of the
ndersig.ed, excepting the gral eyard
Terms of Sale --Cash- Purcha.er to
pay for papers.
R. H. JEN'NINBS,
Administrator ith the Will Anne.ied,.
Castoria with the patronage of
to speak of it without guessing.
remedy for Infants and Children
harmless. Children like it. It
their lives. In it Mothers have
afe and practically pe:rfect ao a c
l Wind Colic.
rrbonio acid gas or poisonous air.
opium, or other narcotic property.
ulates the st'mach and boy
w only. It is not sold in bulk.
thing else an the plea or promis
1 answer' every prpose.
" is on every
STATE OF SOUTH.CAROLINA.
COUXTT 01' FAID;FIELD.
Persnant to power contained in a
deed of assignment execu!rd to me by
U. G. Desportes on the 'h duy of
January, 1895, I will ofTe - fir s"de, be
fore the Court Hou=e doir min W iius
boro, o:>the urst Monday i December
next, the f-llowing pr-,erty, to v it:
1. "AlD that certain pit c or lot of
]and, ]vinr,-being and ,situate in the
town of Winnsboro. u the corner of
Congress and College Streets running
north from itr"t corner of said streets
one hundred and thirty feet, more or
1ea4. thence east one hundred and
twerty-six feet, more or less, then
sotheasterly about one hundred and
fry feet, mote or less, along the
line of the C. C. & A. R. R., tnence
westward one hundred and eighty
feet, more or less, to the corner of the
said Congress and College Streets;
bounded onthe north Dy lot of the
Mt. -Zion dociety, on the east by C. C.
.k A..Railroad track, on the south by
College Street, and on the west by
2. "All that certain other piece,
parcel or tract of land. situate in the
town of Winnsboro, State of South
Carolina aforesaid, being lot "A" on
a plat of resurvey of the property of
Saling Wolfe and Sarah S. Wolfe,
made by James M. Stewart on the
29th of December, 1881, having a
brick store-hopuse thereon."
3. "All thaL certain other lot of land
in the town of Winnsboro, County and
State aforesaid, fronting on Congress
Street, beginning at point ou said
Congrese Street, at the southwestern
corner of 1I-, formerly owned .by
UE G. Despdrtes, (and described just
aboe) running south along the said
Congress Street, a distance of twenty
fourEftet and eight inches to an alley
Iway, tb"en cornering andI running east
fifysix.teet and four imches, then
c.ornering and ru oning north a distance
of twentyvfour leet and eight inches,
then coroc\ing~ an i running west a
distance of: fifty-six feet and four
inches wo' dlie starting point; said lot
containing 'one .store-house thereon,
and bouo"dey on the nor'th by store
and lot knovyn as "The Hub,"? and on
'the east andisouth by lots of~ Timothy
Harden, and' on the west by Congress
4. "All.tht certain- lot of land in
thetow ofWinsboo,in the County
and State . adjpresaid, conta'uing Two
Aces, more tor less, and bounded on
the north by Eliott Street,:on the east
Iby lands'of J. E. McDons;ld on the
south by lan s of Sallie A. Garrison,
Ion the west y New Street, known as
the E. M. Ga rison k>t.
."All tha other cert~ain lot of land
in the said to. Vn ot Winnisborc', in the
C .ouny a td r a'e aforesaid. cnann
Three and t )c-h:ilf Act es, more or
les and bout ded 'u lbe north by the
E. M. Garri -on lot above described
and lot of J. ~. .McDoa!d,oi the east
by lnds of I ~. L Elliott anid Alfred
Motce on thelson:hI by College Street,
and oni the we t by landr of .irs S. A.
Ga-rison and '. L. Garr-ison, known as
the J. M. Gari ison M-~"
6. "All that certain other Jot of laud
in the town of Winnsboro, in the
County and St te aforesaid, containing
Four Acres, m re or less, bounded.on
the north by lo ,of Lucinda Thompson,
on the east by lot of Henry L. E:liott,
on the south y lands of Henry A.
Gaillard, and n the west by lands of
W. H. Ficnni - en.
7. "All that ' -iece, parcel or tract of
land, lying, b in:g and situate in the
County and tate aforesaid, on the
Peay' Ferry ro d, known as the Smith
lace, containi g F.ve IIndred and
Twent-Seven acres, more or less,
ounded by Jain s of James Fair, Jonn
Moore, ..Gen. J ohn Bratton, lands of
the estate of'Joy n Wylie-and others.'
8. "All that p ece, parcel or. tract of
land, lying, be ng and situate in the
Counnty of Fair eld and State afore
said, c'ntaining Eight Hundred and
lorty-eight Acre , more or less, known
ss the Harrison laae, and bounded on
he north by la ds of John C. and
Francis M. Gadst en . and Mr.s. Keller,
nn the east by lar ds of John Sim pson
and the Black -e tate, on the south by
rolling tract, and on the west by
imes Egleston and the Smart place."
9. "All that certain piece, parcel or
-act of land, lying being and situate
L the COun;y and State aforesaid, con
dinig Two Hundred and Ten Acres,
tore or less, bounded on the north by
Lnds of Adeline Fife, on the east by
tnds of T. W. Rawls and the Peay's
erry road, on the south by the- Mc
)owell place, on the west by lands of
'ren. John Bratton, known as the Wm.
11. "All that certain piece, parcel
r tract of land, being, lying and situ
te in the County of Fairfield and
tate aforesaid, containing Two lan
red and Eighty-two Acres, more or
sss, and bounded on the north by
inds of R. N. McMaster, on the ea: t
y lands of I. N. Withers, deceased,
n the south by lands of F. Eider, and
n the west by lands of R. N. McMas
er and F. Elder."
13. "All that piece; parcel- or tract
>f land, lying,-being and situate in the
;ounty and State aforesaid, on the
vaters of Litt:e Wateree Creek, con
aining Two Hundred and Twelve
kcres, bounded by--lande of Prostop
ion and H. L. Elliott, being part of
he lands -formerly belonging to C. D.
14. "All that certain piece, parcel
>r tract of land, lying, being and situ
tte in. the County and State aforesaid,
ontaining Three Hundred and Twenty
hree Acres, moreorless, on theeastern
tide of the Rockey Mount road, and
bounded by lands of Mrs. Weir, by
lands of Gen. John Bratton and the
Bagley lands, and by lands of Elder."
15. "All- that certain piece, parcel
or tract of land, lying, being and situ
ate in the County of Fairfield and the
Stale aforesaid, containing Fifty Acres,
moie or less, known as the Curlee
place, bounded on the north and east
by lands of W. H. Padgett, on the
south by lands formerly owned by
Dr. T. F. Broom and P. H. Clark, on
the west by lands formerly owned oy
W. P. Broom, lying on the waters of
Li+tie Cedar Creek."
17. "All that certain piece. parcel or
Lract oc land, lying, being and situate
in the County of Fairfield and State
aforesaid, containing One Hundred
and Six acres, more or less, bounded
on the north by lands of Francis
Nelson, on the east by lands of Mrs.
M. L. C. Desportes and by lands of
Jno. W. Smart, on the south by lands
of Frank Brown, and on the west by
lands of J. O. Boag, known as the
Jas. Egleston place."
19. "All that certain piece, parcel or
tract of land, lying, being and situate
in (he County and State aforesaid,
containing One Hundred Acres. more
or less, and bounded on the north by
lands of Martin Hlall, on the east by
lands of Martin Hall, Wesley Hall and
Sarah McCullough, on the south by
lands of Jesse Gladden, on the west
by lauds of Wesley Hail, -Tmown-'SS
the Jim Hall place."
20. "All that cert ain piece, parcel or
tract of land, lying, being and situate
in the town of Ridgeway, in the
Conv and State aforesaid, contain
ing T~wo Acres, more or less, and
bounded on the north by Church
Street, on t he east by Means Street, ott
th ot y lands of A. F. Ruff and
Moses James, and on the west by Pal.
mr Street, being the same lot con
veyed to Mattie L. C. Desportes by
Sallie A. Means, trustee, by deed hear
ing date 31st January, 1883."
TERMS OF SALE.
"One-third cash, the balance in one
and two years, in two equal pamnents.
with interest from day sof sale, to be
secured by a bond of the purchasel
and a mortgage of the premises sold.'
Purchaser to pay for all necessaTn
papers.JAMES Q. D AVIS.
November 11, 1895. Assignee.
STATE OF SOUTH. CAROLINA,
cOUE~TY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Janie Ki. Brice vs. James A. Brice.
IN nursuance of an order of th
: Court of Common Pleas, made iu
the above stated case, I will offer foi
sale, before. the Court -Hlouse door 11
Winnboro, S. C., on the.
FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER
et, within the legal houra>of sale; a
public outcry, to the highest bidder
the following described property, tc
"All that certain piece, .parcel 01
tract of land,.lying, being and sitiat
in the County of Fairfield and State.o01
- FOUR' HUNDRED -AND FIF fY
Ac-es, more or less, being near White
Oak, in said County and State, anc
bounded on the north by the track o
the Charlotte, Columbia 'and Augusts
Railroad; east by lands formerly
owed by Mr-s. Hattie Ketchin anc
J. M. G~alloway; south by land:s o:
J. M. Galloway, and west by lands c'
A. B. Cameron."
. TERMs OF sALE..
One-third of the purchase money tc
be paid in cash upon tbe day of said
sale, and the balance in two equal en
nual instalments from day of sale, to
be secured by the bond of the putr
chaser, with interest thereon from day
of sale, together with a mortgage oj
the premises so sold."
The purchaser to pay for all nieces
ar papers. .I. E IN ,
Clerk's Offce, C. C. C- P. F. C.
Wiinsboro; 5. C., Nov. 8, 1895
Burial Cases and Caskets.
THE UNDERSIGNED has a full
line of the laiest designs in
BURIALEASES AND CASKES,
at moderate prices. Orders filled
promptly, night and day, at the old
stand. Thankful fot- past patronage,
IL ask for a share of it in future.
Hearse furnished when ordered.
-6f T. M. ELLIOTT, SR.
= -NOW READY. e"
We have received and are now ready to show our Fall and Winter goods.
Ve have the largest and most complete stock we have ever shown.
Our stock of Dress Goods is magniticent, cumprisn. a fine line of colors.
erges, Flannels, Henriettas. Also the la:e,t novelties in Mobair, Silk and
vool mixtures, and an elegant line of Black Goods. The prices are fally one
outh lower than ever before.
Beautiful styles in Si!ks for Waists, Si:ks for Trimmings, Velvets, Jet Or
iaments and Gvmps.
We have a very- large stock of all Domestic Goods, Satteens, Prints,
'ingha'ns, Bleaching, Canton Flannels, etc. All e >tton goods are advancing,
)ut we can give you low prices for we 'OC(-T EanLY, and BOCGYT LARGELY.
?e have tie ciiape.t F.auntls, Blanket-, n ouu Uuder%ewr, etc., you have
-en since the war. See <iem and you will be cnuvinced.
Tieru inas been -t big ra-t. firuwd to put he ! prices of leather and shoes.
t-.g b onur hoc- e .m an d b >ugntt .L x . large stock, consequently we
cai c:L.-e }') a rest vanitvy, and at lowes: Iri: e<.
Our stock is now ready for inspetion. Miss 'elchin has been North and
can give you ;he latest slyles. We have a large stock 'of the newest and most
desit able good3. We offer you the best, work and. lowest prices.
We want your irade and know that we can make it to your interest to
trade with us. We offar you the greatest variety to select fr.om polite and
capable a'tention and the.lowest prices. Come and'tee us.
CALD WELL & RUFF.
RIDE A STEARNS
Aii 6Wo l1i1 Nro' Il8llll~ O_ C iD Jl1~ lt
Ask any STEARNS rider
what he thinks of his
STEARNS ridersgare satisfied riders.
Joinathe ranks of STEARNS enthusiasts.
E.?C. STEARNS & CO.,
Syracuse, N. Y.
SOUTHERN AGENTS :
W. D. GASH CO., A- e.
SOUTER RAIWA ca. Alexe Mac&onld,
FALL OF 1895.
Central Time shown hs:ween Jneot,:viTh a
Oct. th, 1SD --Ui -II iUIL
Lv. JacksonviUe' ...
Lv. Sav.annah . .. -
Ar. Cob:m,bi... .. I
Lv. Charlestou. . --- - -
ArCoi::ui - 3*J ~ ,1 PARTICULARlLYTO THOSE who
Lv. Ac:ns-a... - ilbe wise enough to treek genuine
T.re:.i..'.' - 7 bargvains, and i claim to bave such
- Jhuso:s... ---- bargains to offer my friends th's Fa'U,
fC. l:: '..'.' no.and give iny reasons why I propose to
" i:i,ro..:.... .. n undersell all competitors, as follows:
Ar. Ch.rhste .:. - ". 5 a '. 1st.-Our entire stock-of General Mer
-onivinic... ..-.- 1 30 l chandise MUsT be converted into
"Ric'hmond ... --- 6 I 4 ready cAsh in Qrder to winid tip
-- -the business of A. Macdonald &
" Phiiladeljduia -- .-- 00 0 a 5 a
New ork... . tWt ' G' 3*-~ nd.-I prefer to give :my friends and
southbound. N neighbors the benefit of .the
Ihalv sweeping reduction in pri'es
Lv. New York .... .....~. inut 'Nn rather than sell out in a lamp,
"Philadelphia... 3 e 850 0 - P that-all might have an opporiua
".. a,h*utoa".....ila1 " nity of securingi bargains:1
" Rihmon..... 1-55 p3rd.-When the advance came on
- Danvino ..... ..... 5 - Shoes,. Hardware, and other
Ch Bo eil.....1 5p13 goods in oar line, .we fortunate
"Chester ...... ....12 25 n 12ati!l g i upl,o ad
"Coumba a..a'.0) and the profi-t which.thE advance
Lv. Columbia ........ .......::3 a~ 1 in prnces legitimatelg 'gave iMs,
"Johnston .... ...... ..... 3 a'al.letOlw:aou utoes
"~ Grraite.... .: 1 5 ?4 *ereby get.ing their goods A
_r__guta........_.._.._0_a41 most at first cost,
Lv. Columbia .... .....7c0a ...4 0Op -
Ar. Charleston .....-.... 1110 a ..- -0p t.-I will be in the 'cottonr market
Lv. Columbia'.....~~~ -. P TTp from start-o- finish, p-aying fall
Ar.ackvapnh.........54 a ...40 p prices--don't.-forget this. Wil
- acsovile...... 1 3 a..... o also pay. highest cash price for
SLEEPING C&R SERVICE. ..cotton seed. ..
Nos.s7and sSwashinlgtonl & Southwestern Lim
ntea n withDn1cato north ofasarlott." Be ~ure suid conisult my .prices on
*~io. 85 and 36 U:.-s. ast taiL Through Pull- Bagoing and-' Ties betore you bay. I
3aesBufl an ca Yrk alsorstflmand bought these several months ago when
Augst and Charlotte. tbey were. at rock bottom prices, and
N.-Nos. 85-and 36 do not enter rnin-Sta- will give you great advantSge 4 y-our
tion Columbia, but discharge and take onp
sengers and baggage at Blanding St. Station. ~wants here.
W. A. TURK, 'S. H. HAUEDwICK,
G. P. A., WAsarsGToN. A. G-. P. A.-, ATL.NTA 51
P.LWELS Sut COL.UMtsA, S.lC.x Lgc.n i.
0. Supt., WASINGoN. T. li., WAsEIGTD
WHEN YOU VISIT BLAOKSTOCK. S. C
You will find a IM J V i S
which offers the public good board
and comfortable arrangement at mod
Every Fifteen Minutes NU~0
Street Cars pass the door for the Ex
Supper. Bed and Breakfast for' akt
One Dollar. te,allahrtimd oi ete
Mrs. G. B. Rcberts Ueuldfrbat,~eoknn
No. 2M3 Whiitehall Street, s,i~ qYucoc
10-15 Alhbt, Ga.
N otice. Wa ei'Acdn nuac
rE ARE AGAIN PREP'ARED TO She,adginudfe.
' negot;at e long tinme loans on farm Sl vW .DT O
J1. E. McDONALD,
I ~W. D. DOUGLASs, or OIE
J. Q. DAVIS, I .~bIGDN N OII
s.-ctfSWinnsbooro. S.R C.