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^^^^^^^W^^^^peoplewith false promises of ]
an El Dorado in the West, where w^ges f
are high and liviog cheap, which, tehen ,
Hiejr reach it they will find to be a hind |
of chills and swamp fever. If these iVn- f
migration agents as they are called wen* |
working in the interest of agriculturists t
there might be some shadow of excuse i
for them, but very frequently they are j
the agents of lines of railway that pay x
them a per capita for each person j
that is induccd to go over their lines, i
The immigration idea is a dodge. Of
qojurse, it is exasperating to our people
to have these men come among them
and create dissatisfaction among our j
colored people. If a man desires to go
"\Vest of course he has a right to go.
Put when he is induced to do so in his
IgFonance or cupidity, by the overdrawn
representations of an oily tongued agent
the thing is provoking, for the hopes with
L . . '
wnicn tiie poor man starts aro never j
realized and the agent is rarely able to
fulfil his promises. Of course we don't
advise our friends to use any violence j
toward this "sweet scented geranium."
Doubtless the law will reach his case.
Nearly all the good hands aae already
under contract for next year. There is j
* statute with heavy penalty, for the
punishment of any one who entices
away the laborers of another.
This follow will be bound to find
some of his dupes among these people.
The first time ho breaks the law come
down on him like a thousand bricks,
and put the law to hiin. 1
Watch him boys, and when you catch
Jiim at these tricks arrest him. The
County will cheerlully board him f. ee
^ of expense.
THE C., C. O. * C. RAILWAY.
The defeat of the friend? of the road (
at Aiken, has been chronicled and has
r\ given opportunity to its enemies to ex- ,
pend their wit and say "I told you so.''
But the question of vital importance to
Abbeville is?what are we coins to do
about it ? (
The stockholders meet in Aiken on
the 5th instant. The affairs of the
Railway have reached a crisis, and at
that meeting something decisive must ,
be done. A rumor is current that ,
the Georgia Central has offered or will ,
offer to buy the whole road and all its ,
franchises. Its purpose being, most
probably, to connect with the Savannah ;
Valley Road at McCorinick, and to util- >
ize the road bed of the C., C. G. & C. ,
beyond Anderson, and across the mountains,
thus demonstrating to the wiseacres,
who asseverated with so much
vehemence last spring, that the effort to j
cross the mountains was the wild I (
scheme of visionaries. In the mean 11
time if the Georgia Central buys our ,
road what will be the condition of Ab- t
beville ? Utterly cut off?surrounded
by rail roads on all sides, which will be, <
and are now drawing away her trado. (
Sow can this thing be prevented or
remedied ? We suggest that Abbeville ,
ought and must have a strong delegation
at the meeting of the stockholders.
Let this delegation insist upon some
positive action. Either the adoption of
gome aciive line of policy or the abandonment
of the whole scheme. Now
the line of policy we propose is this.
Let us abandon all hope of aid from Aiken
and turn to Augusta. This latter
- 'r> place is complaining bitterly, of the
- - - -
treatment it receives uttho hands of the
Georgia Central, All the trade and the
cotton of the section of Carolina tributary
to the roads of the Central System
kre carried thrc :gh Augusta to Savanhah.
Augusta would be elad of the
opportunity tQ obtain a road that would
enable her to compote with the Central
forjth'is trade it has diverted from her.
Then let the C., C. G. & C. Ry.. be
turned ft Edgefield toward Augusta, if
August* is willing to help. It is true
pinch work l)as been done between
Edgefield'and Aiken, which will have
to be lfeft there, a monument to Aiken's
folly, till she is aroused by the march
pf time and progress to utilize it.
v Augusta would perhaps grade the
jaad to'E^gefield. Of course this is on
U" ly a BU^geation. Jt way or it may not
^9 feasible. It is entirely practicable
for pujr dejfegatbs to the meeting at Ai;
k?P tp aodndlhe citizens of Augaata on
t^e subject, arid broach it at the meeting.
V-Failing this, we must make an effytt
to - obtain possogaion of the road
jf^om Troy on to Pickens, and with the
id of Due West, Belton, Easley and
Sickens finish that much of it.
Altogether the situation is important.
iVe look with much anxiety to the
neetmg on the 6th. We think it of
rast importance that Abbeville hnve
>rcsent a strong delegation.
A_ aI 00_ J XT 1 ' *
vsii 111u toru ^oveiuuer me jnuuatriai
Exhibition of the Agriculturial Soeiety
>f South Carolina will commence in
Charleston. A list of some of the
he premiums is publshed in this paper.
IVe nre inJphtnd tn Air K! T. I?ru?h?
Secretary, for mi inri'ation to visit the
Exhibition. There will be on hand the
exhibition made by the Statu at the
Sew Orleans Exhition last year. In
ill respects the occasion will be one of
jreat interest. The Society desires to
lave samples of grain, cotton, cane,
;orghum, vegetables, fruits, wines,
preserves and pickles. Abbeville can
ind oufrhfc to malep *. ennr) fihnuMnrr nnrl
kq hope it will be done. Col. C. C.
.aw and Sheriff DuPre are the Commissioners
for this County and will
jive all itnformation and assistance that
may be needed.
DEATH OF GEN*. McCLGLLAN.
Gen. Geo. B. McCIellan died at his
rioine at Orange Mountain, New Jer
jejT on 26th October.
Gen. McClellan svas not fortunate as
i Union General and was early sacrificed
to the cry for 'successful" Generils.
But his opponents, the leaders of
the Confederate armies entertained for
his talents and his knowledge of the
irt of war, profound respect. European
critics held him to be one of the
best organizers of an arm}' that appeared
on either side.
In 1864 the Democrats at the North
ran him against Lincoln for President,
and he was beaten.
He justly stood high in the esteem of
the people of all ranks of life.
A nnfK/??? r !?? ^ r
uikfiuci vf4 mic piuiuiuuiii ugures oi
the war has passed away, to join th 1
army of his comrades who have gone
DEATH OF REV. MR. BROADDUS.
The Rev. Luther Broaddus died at
his home in Newberry on Oct. 39th
in the fortieth year of his age.
Mr. Broaddus comes of thejold Virginia
family so prominent in the history of
the Baptist Church, and was a worthy
descendant of that illustrious fuinily.
Fie was a quiet, retiring, and reserved
man. It was necessary to know him
well to appreciate his noble qualities,
nr.. ,i:.i k-? u:? ?1? -- >
??b uiu nuun niiii wen ana wo lovea
him. We admired him for his pure
christian character, and we loved him
for his gentle affectionate heartMr.
Broaddus was recognized to be
one of the foremost men in the ministry
of his church in this State and that
uhurch and the Master's cause have lost
ii faithful and devoted servant. It were
& work of supererogation to invoke peace
to his ashes and repose to.his soul. For
he has entered upon the enjoyment of
that pet feet place and rest prepared for
such as he.
Col. J ?. Calhonu'H Letter.
On our first page may be found a very
interesting letter of Col. James Edward
Calhoun, to Hon. C. H. McCormick.
The letter was written several years
ago, but contains an admirable description
of the great advantages possessed
by this country in climate, soil, ?Xrc.
The development of the water powar,
owned by him has been the dream of
the Colonel's life. There is no doubt
about the fact, that if his idea could be
realized it would tend to develon the
resources of the State to a very great
extent. He contends that transportation
by water is much cheaper lhan by
rail road, both as regards the necessary
costs of construction, and as to the
quantity to be carried. The letter is a
very interesting one, and will well repay
a careful perusal.
Judge Aldrieh has repeatedly and
earnestly advocated the establishment
of reformatories, where youthful crimi
i a--J 1
o umi uu uoniiiieu, ana laugnt to earn
a living without being exposed to contact
with hardened offenders. It is the
universal experience that those who
are sent tp jail, or to the penitentiary,
for a first offence become, almost without
exception, callous and irreclaimable
by the time their term of confinement
The Oeorgia Legislature has provided
for a Reformatory for Richmond County,
in conformity with the recommendation
of the grand jury, and it is expected
that this will give to the younger offenders
opportunities of refosm which will
be beneficial to them and advantageous
to the public, it is also proposed to tako
V VI IIIQ fn^ioiiiO WIIW run III CftDUUv
the streets with no occupation save
such atfjs furnished by him who is supposed
to find work for idle hands.
ft is not practicable, we presume, to
have a Reformatory for A single county
in South Carolina, but a State Reformatory
would uuqueatonablv be a movement
in the direction of that prevention
which is better than cure. The Legislature
this winter can advantageously
take the suggestion jnto consideration.
Ntwa and Courier,
The Railroad Election.
The election called by the County Commissioners
to determine whether Aiken township
would subscribe five per cent, of her taxable
property to the capital stock of the Carolina,
Cumberland Gap and Chicago Railroad came
off, as advertisea, last Thursday. For several
weeks previous to the election the ndvocates
pro and con have thought and talked of little
else, and every argument that could be made
was. used to influence voters to their respective
sides, ^o sharply were the lines drawn and
so well had they canvassed the field that the
lccders on the Rav of election of both sides
knew pretty well now each white man in the
township stood. "Neither side, however, could
count with any degree of certainty upon the
mass of colored voters, though there were
some who were pronouueed and true. The
advocates of the road were open in their canvass,
held public mettiugs aud invited joint
discussions, but the opponents remained away
and refused to join in the discussion, nrefer
ring rather to conduct their canvass in their
own peculiar way, viz : u nian-lo-mau canvass,
suiting their arguments to the particular man.
Speakers from along the line were here to address
the voters in the iuterest of the roud,
but, with few exceptions, the men who stood
in front of them when they made their speeches
were friends of the enterprise. Thi* was the
state of affairs in the town, while in tlu> country
it was a well known fact that the voters
wore almost solid against the road. So bitter
and pronouuced were they that the advocates
of the enterprise never hold a single public
meeting in the couutrv.
The polls wore opened at three places in the
urn nan i iimcii v. II., rotlllllllU .iicauemy
and Montmorenci. At Aiken the contest was
spirited, and nil day long both parties worked
hard for their respective sides. A majority
in favor of the road was conceded all day
long by the opposition, and their whole effort
was put forth to keep the majority down tc
as low a tifcure as possible, while the advocates
were strupcli?K to run UP their majority
in order tc offset the big vote against the
road in the country, which they knew would
be polled. But it'was all to uo purpose. The
country polled its full strength, while at the
Aiken hox, the vote fell short, from some
cause unknown to us, near 200 votes. The
result of the day's work was a complete triumph
for the "So Subscription" partj?tlieii
iiiujurii.v wu u tuiai voii; Deing iza. Tlie vote
in aetuil being as follows :
.a- \ii[* }>.POLLS.
o g xiL!S fej'fc.S
X> -> "u I ?-*<
S c S 55 ~ %
x. *; "
Aiken, C. H 250l 227 23l ..
Fountain Academy 121 133 I 121
Montmnrenci | 25 ... | 2;
Totals j 2G2[ 38&1 2?.; 14C
It will thus be seen that Aiken has a seconc
time refused aid to this great enterprise
first by refusing to rote a bonded indebted
ness to the amount of thirty thousand dol
lars, and second in refusing to bo taxed ti
the extent of five per cent, of her taxable
property. The wisdom of Aiken's action is
verv questionable. We hope, however, sh<
will never have occasion to regret it.
Although at times during the day excite
meut was at fever heat, thore were no fusRes
uo lights, no bloodshed. The humuinu
closed, and the Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union hud a table near the polls, when
a committee of ladies, composed of Mrs
Culhbert, Mrs. Dravton and Mrs. Martha
Schoiicld dispensed hot coffee and hreud al
dnv long to the vntcrrf. No doubt this di?i
more towards preventing a disturbance thar
anything else that could have been adopted
The table was well patronized.?Aiken Juur
nal and lie tie
C.f C. 0. & C. Railroad.
Ailcen townships voted on the question n
"subscription" or "no subscription" to tin
Carolina, Cumberland Oap and Chicago Kail
road mi the -2d itist., and defeated the propo
sition by a vote of S25 majority. Sio trzr,ti
The proposition to build such a road wai
visionary in the extreme, starting at a poin
without inducement or advantage and ruuninf
parallel with another road to nobody kuowi
where. Abbeville, after having lost the op
portuuity of gcttiug the A. & K. road and tin
h. V. road, either or both of which she co?il<
have gotten, was, like a man drowning, rcadj
to catch at u straw, and she caught at th<
C., C. (1. & C. K. R.; but we think she w?i
only mistaken in her extremitv and caught a
the shadow, while the real straw was only re
nected irom the other bank iu the way of tlx
Atlanta, Abbeville, Greenwood and* Monro*
road. Now, the builning ot this road will bi
practicable, and, with a united effort, not onlj
possible, but almost certain. There could bi
no road constructed that would give Abbevilli
the advantages that this roud would. Con
necting at Atlanta with the railroad system:
of the South and West and at Uroenwoot
with roads running North, South, East an<
West, she would become once again not onl;
the Attica of South Carolina, but the busines'
mart of the Piedmont section.
Let us build it. Oreeuwood will meet Ab
bevilie on the west and the next town on thi
It is said that in the coursc of the nex
twelve months that we may address him a
his Excellency John C. Shcppard. Now, don'
let nnvbodv go off half cocked and say that
said that (Jot. Thompson would be appointct
minister to Austria, as was reported here yes
terday ; or that Gov. Thompson would be np
pointed on the civil service commission, a
some one has hinted, or that Gov. Thornpsoi
would be sleeted as l)r. Curry's successor, ai
the Record recommends. I haven't said any
thing of the kind, nor have I hinted that Gov
Thomnson would resign to take any position
and while I acknowledge that news* is scarce
and mighty scarce, I want it understood thu
T mvt) nnf rannpiinnr ''
? -?? . vfw* i.*iik vuin juav w? llll lip. ill]
remttrks are confined t<? Hon. John C. Shep
pard alone, and I leave it for the curious ti
guess how his promotion is to be compassed
only dropping t e hint tbut tho convention t<
nominate State officers meets some time nex
summer.?Columbia Letter to A uguita Chroi,
We do not know whether Judge A1
drich will be a candidate for re-election
but, if he in. ho is pretty siiro to be re
elected without serious opposition. Th<
Stnte will not turn its back upon one s(
faithful and meritorious.?Neics anc
The Abbeville Meshenokr has rccentlj
been enlarged to a seven column eight pag<
paper. This improvement in our county papers
speaks well for our people. It beari
upon its face the impress of a prosperous peo
file and among that people an anxious thirs
or knowledge. The Mkssknoeb is fearlesi
and outspoken on all subjects that pertain U
our welfare, and therefore deserves a larg<
measure of succeaa.?A. Jt. Pretbyterian.
The following gentlemen from abroad at
tonded the railroad meeting last Wednesday
Geo. C. Bradley, Maj. J. T. Youngblood, ol
Troy, S. C., B. 8. Galloway and Prof. Wm
Hood, of Due West; Hon. James Callison
Captain Markert, Mr. McG. Simpkins and St
Julian Bland, of Edgefield. These gentle
men were all from along the line of the pro<
posed road and were very much interested ii
the success of the enterprise.?A iktn Jour
nal and Review.
We do not understand why auch a grant
enterprise aa the C., C. O. A C. R. R. sboulc
offer seriously from the blow reeeired al
Aiken last week. The Aiken tax would noi
have been more than $50,000. Is this entcr<
ririse to be killed because one little plsce reuses
to fire $5?,WO 1-*~A t R. Prinbyterian.
H. HAD DON & CO.,
INVITE the ladies to inspect their line
PATTWPVK HATS >
x ik a A ij it it A
FEATHERS, BIRDS, !
FLOWERS, RUFFLINGS, !
COMBINATION SUITS, J
DRESS PATTERNS, i
CIRCULARS, NEW ,
and all the novelties of the season. 1
| THURSDAY 24th SEPTEMBER, j
R. M. II ADD ON & CO. !
! We have munv Novelties to show our |
?!... ...:n ?...i
! auv other House in thin section.
1 Call early it' you wish the moat desirable |
1 gnods, many lines in our stock cannot be du- i
1 plicated onless than twenty-five per cent.. |
Goods arcndvanciug, but as lone as our j
1 st"ck lasts will sell at old prices. (
Don't fail to cull and see us, we have some i
' real bargains to offer in the latest novelties. <
R. M. HADDON & Co. 1
September IG, ft 131 |
3 A LL aro respectfully invited to invited
to inspect our stock of
i On the
; 24th September
We have now on sale a mognificient
- HATS, VELVETS,
1 It IB a O XS *RC.
? and a complete line of general milJ
! We would also call your attention to
j our stock of
PL A Ik) STRIPES, AND
; B R 0 C A I> E D anci P L AINT
' SILK VELVETS,
* BROCADED AND
3 PLAIN VELVETEENS
- in all colors and prices.
i Black and colored Cashmeres in all
1 grades with trimming to match.
e New Markets, Circulars &c., in great
? We have added to our stock a beauti*
t ful line of Ladies, Misses and CliilI
drens shoes. Very Respectfully,
HF.T.T. & flAT.PHTNf
S Sept 10,1885. tf 132
HAVE REMOVED TO THE
; New Store on the Corner
^ under tbo new hotel. When you come to
" town call in to see them.
> Sept. 30,'84. QUAltLES A THOMAS,
Real Estate Agent. ;
THE undorsigned offers his services to the '
citizens of Abbeville Countv as agent in
the purchase and sale of Real Estate. 1
Whore no sale is made, the only obarge will
3 be for advertising. Commission, one and a 1
half per oent. on iul sales.
J. T. Parks. 1
Abbeville C. H., 8. C. ,
P a?1 A. In KIn?f?-Rfv Tnwnnliin iOO
, X? Acres of Valuable Land, a pari of the 1
, original Barrattville place. The land will be
. divided in two or three tracts, or sold as a
whole. Public roads on two sides.
? 235 Acres, in Calhoun Township, half mile ,
- from Mt. Carmel, immediately on the Ravennnh
Valley Railroad. Timber enough can be ,
sold to par for the place. '
I ALSO, j
I 260 aero tract g.i ihe Moseiy Ferry
t road. four miles from Abbeville, C. H. 1
1 This is a good grain and cotton farm. A
; good opportunity to any one Granting a
small place. *
QUALITY THE TRUE '
[IlEG to call to the attention of the public gei
greatest Southern markets with the finest n
Jress Goods. Notions, Hoots, Shoe*. Huvs, T
Jrockei v, Tin and Glassware ami Furniture, ti
Market affords. and oiler them nt prirvs nnlien
)lace before you a list of prices and array of i
larallelcd by any house ill McConniek. whethe
natters not. i place this circular helme you a
n its logic, inuiu csity of variety and its unapj
hat will not and cannot lie. Houelcss coinpet
nost to the verge of demolition. It remains foi
mblic. The artillery of fierce and keen compel
he majesty of my prices and tights her detVns
vavos of oblivion or aniiihilatioii. Hear the tli
Haar the Thunder of My
JO dozen Half Ilose f oin 2^c to 115c.
20 dozen Ladies' Hose troin 5c to 35c.
iuu yards Worsted from 5c to 40c.
Velveteen at 15c per yard.
I dozen Gents' Unlaundried and Lautidricd
Shirts froni 00c to $1.75.
r dozen Ueuts' Undershirts from 30c to $1.00.
Crockery, Tin and Glassw;
These are prices that will paralyze comnc
annihilate every obstacle that lies in the patuv
inch prices as these and sell 10 per et*ut.
plain?it is because my books arc cloyed, and ^
uanner of King Credit I am marching under th
the dead certainty of MONEY DOWN, and
iide of my banner : ">ot Snot (?n?h?V..iHw?r r
'Almighty Dollur !"
What ii fearful contrast there is between 1
ranks of the ill-luted army Credit the thuuderl
McDonald and Wagram under the Great NapoU
tell the story. Look at the host unnumberc
iown the road to inevitable ruiu under the bar
lead your sons to the altar and make them awe
the crafty credit system, and follow that true,
which lay in that taliamanic dynamite, the All
the swift nor the battle to the mighty."
bucked by that mightier stuff, brain, nerve an
market, they must and will go regardless of pr
jloquence from the lips of a distinguished law;
to decide where is the cheapest place to buy y
}f Omnipotent Bullion rises higher than the de
Where you can have the benefit of 7 percent.
Ijoods for the money down, 1 can and will sell
jiHuwiiure. rionao give 1110 ? call before pnrcl
McCornuck, S. C.f October 28, 1885. <
W. JOEL SB
now offering for sale a
Stock of merchandise for Fall and Wintc
Well Selected, Seasi
Goods containing Many Ileal bargains,
lay in their Winter supplies can not oulv get
Our liue of hats cannot be aurpassed.
Our stock of iS'hoes is very lurge, ladies,
Our line of ready made clothing is alwayi
Always in stock a complete line of stani
Twilled White, Red and Blue Flannels,
Proof Goods all prices. Blankets, Kohl
injrs, Hosiery, <Vc. These goods are all
October 7, '85.
THE largest and best stocked Saloon ii
brought direct frv>m the distilleries
pURK OLD QORX, JRISII an
VPLE, pEACH, JJINGEU, JJLAC
DIES. gHERRY, QATAR AW, pORT
NESSES j^LE and jJURKESpOUE
ER IplVOLI gEERS, JMPORTED Q
gMOKING and ?JHEVV1XG
Stone Mountain, Corn and Mountain C
at the old reliable Saloon.
Oct. 14, 1885. tf
I35TSTJI&-A.ITCE! -AJSTID OC
Office ok Comp
Ooi.umbia, S. C
J CERTIFY MHAT BENJAMIN S. 1
The Liverpool aid London anil
The Lancaster Insurance Co.,
The Merchant's Insurance Co.,
The Home Insurance Co., of ti
Tne Rochester Grepnan Insuri
The Fidelity and Casualty Insu
lias complied with the requisil
Assembly entitled "An Act to
ance companies not i acorporate
na" and I hereby license the
agent aforesaid to take risks ai
u:ranee in this State in the cou
half of said companies.
Expires March 31st, 188G.
-Mart of Success!
TEST GF CHEAPNESS.
icrally ihit I have just returned from one of the
ml cheapest lut of L)ry Good*, Fancy Goods,
tunk.i and Clothing, and also a large lot of
pother with every desirable novelty that tlio
rd oi iu the town of McCormick. I claim to
xtreme rock-bottom figures unquoted and viir
ca.sli or credit, whether .solid or bankrupt, it
nd mean it. to be Hnal, decisive and crushing
iroachablc, solid and stubborn facts and figure*
itors have hurled the diminution of prices alr
.1. 1). HARMON to astound the purchasing
lition marches up with her mighty power before
ive battles, hut to bo driven below the merciless
under of my prices and be convinced :
Prices arid be Convinced.
I 1,000 yards Uranitcville Shirting at 4c, Ik;, 6c.
I 1,000 yards .leans from 10c to 55c.
i 40 Trunks from 45c ti? 4ft fin
Ready-made Clothing from if6.00 to ?2S.OO per
Ready-made Pants fmm $1.00 to$1.00.
Tobacco from 35c to Gw per pound.
are at the Lowest Figures.
tition from the very jump, and will cripple and
,av to victory. And whv ia it that 1 can quote
cheaper than auv other Iiouae '! The ruaaou La
vhile other merchants arc marching ur.der the
e banner of Omnipotent Bullion. denlincr n???
have written in imperishable letters upon one
rime nor Discount;" and upon the other the
the two armien of Cash and Credit t Into th*
jolts of Cash plow with deadly havoc, and, like
:on, but six out of every hundred are left to.
d, unhonured anc forgotten who have drifted,
mcr of King Credit. Like Hannibal of Home,
iar eternal war against the perfidious gods of
quick, sure and square way to aolid success
mighty Dollar. "The race is not alwavs with
When"the electric force of Omnipotent iJullion,
d honor bright, strikes against the dry goodH
ice or value. It requires 110 iiowing tones of
yer to arouse the sympathy of a judge or juror
our goods, as did my opponent; but the voice
cisiou of a competent judge or juror, and says _
or 10 por cent, discount. Having bought my
thein 10 per cent, cheaper than you can buy
lusmif eisewiiere, and 1 will give satisfaction or
"V ery respectfully,
J. B. HARMON.
1ITH & SON
l Magnificient 4
ir uses. Their various departments are filled
unable and Attractive
They keep everything, and persons wishing to
what they want, but tho best of it, and at
, misses, gouts, hoys and children all aoinpletf /
s large this season. Wo can suit Jim. Come and
ilard and Fashionable Dress Goods.
I)rcsa Flannels, Flannel Clonkings, Water
es, Counterpanes, Bleached and ltrown <S'h?etvery
cheap and you would do well to exutniue
V. J. SMITH & SON.
it the State, lulled with pure goods
d gCOTCH ^yfHISKIKS. pREXCH,
JKBEKRY and QALIFORNIA ||RAN
and QALIFORXIA ^INES.
:LE g'l'OUT p)UTNER, gUDWEISifXGER
p^LK and gOI>A ^yATER.
lCCO, ?JIGARSand fjlGABRETTES.
lap and Rye whiskies ^ specialty. Call
Fo. 4 Washington Street.
LIONS OF CAPITAL.
troller General, >
). April 1, 188a, S
BARNWELL, AGENT OF
Globe Insurance Co., sf England,
of Manchester England,
, of the State of New Jersey,
IP Stetfi nf Npw YapV
mce Co., of the State of N. Y.,
ranee Co., of the State of N. Y.,
tions of the act of the General
regulate the agencies of Insnrid
in the State of South Carolisaid
Benjamin S. Barnwell
fid transact all business of Innty
of Abbeville, for and in bew.e.
8t0hct, Comptroller General;
W r } * ,v* ' , ! ;
. . . i ..c-- '' v.--*