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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, June 20, 1877, Image 2

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The Press and Banner, i
ABBEVILLE, S. C. j1
BY DUGII WILSON.
Terms?Two Dollars a year, in advance j J
or Two Dollars and Fifty Cents, if payment
is delayed. I p
Advertisements will he inserted at I v
ho r:tr? ?f One Dollar per >rjch for the I L.
first insertion and Fifty Cents for eacbje
subsequent insertion. j j'
Greatly reduced rates will Iks pi von toj(l
those who advertise by the quarter or by : t.
the year. j j
All obituary notices, tributes of respect,' i
and other njntter of a personal or private | c
nature will bo charged for at the usual j t
advertising rates. i j
Nothing whicli njav be written in mal- j j
i??o shall appear in these columns at any! s
price. j jj
Our Job Department ji
is well supplied with material for Jobu
Work, and our assortment of new job j (
type is as good as can De loimu in any t ?j
country office. The Proprietor is a prac-l (
tical printer and will give his personal] j
attention to this class of work. Our | g
work compares favorably with the same
class of work executed anywhere, and is^
always putat the lowest living rates. j t
Wednesday, June 20.1877. J
?,
The Augusta and Knoxville Railroad.1 j1
It seems that our people are iiot taking j t
much active interest in this great iron v
highway, and without effort we need not p
expect the inestimable blessings of a first ^
class road. Let this road and the Greenwood
road use the same trunk to Dorn's
ft old Mine, and there will be 110 trouble
to raise the necessary funds to complete
the road. Let the stock be receivable for t
freight and passage and enough can bo
iii mnnrh.4 to hnild two roads. I
It is j hi possible to buiM the road if everybody
looks wise, and saj's that it will j
not be built and at the s?mo time refusing
to aid in its construction. The Green- ^
wood corporators seem to be in earnest
and will likely go ahead anyhow. Sue- t
cess to all railroads. Their benefit to the J
country is not to bo estimated iu dollars ^
and cents, r
Davidson College Commencement. d
This event will take place on Wednes- '
day and Thursday, of next \\ eek (27th V
and 28th icist.,) and the exercises this year f
will be unusually attractive. Besides the <i
usual college exercises, th# Rev. Dr. j.
Withci-spoon, of Petersburg, Va,, will a
deliver the annual oration before the t
Literarv Societies ou Wednesday morn- 0
* i &
ing, and the Rev. Dr. Fliim, of the South- j a
western University, will address the j o
Alumni in the afternoon, Gov, Vance' 1'
will be present, and it is expected that *
Gov. Hampton, of South Carolina, and J j
Judge Fowle, of X. O., will also be prcs- i
ent, and contribute to tlie interest of the ^
occasion. The N\ 1{, H., the W. X. d
It. R., the A. T. it O. It. 11,, will pass all 1
visitors over tlieir Roads both ways tor
*>ne fare; and V. C. A* A. R. R. and C. J1
Central will charge half fare each way. c
Ample arrangements for the entertain-: !
jnent of visitors have been made, *
Disgraceful Conduct. "
The negro students of the Suite Univer- a
?itv, who have been sustained at that in- ! f<
stitntion at the expense of the State, a'
few days ago, took it Into their heads to I ^
injure the building as much as possible
by defacing tlie walls, and removing the j 1
doors and window sash. The Register j ^
?ays that the damage will likely amount
to several thousand dollars. This mis-j
chief was done openly and in defiance of
the Marshal in charge of the building.
We would like to know if there is not a -j
law to punish such vandalism, and if
there is such law, will they not be prosecuted?
We'believe the Governor and
the Attorney General will look after these
gentry.
A. Washington corresj?ondcnt of theI
Wnclnna'ti Gazelle publishes a vile stan-1 ^
<ler against (iovernor Hatnpton in refer- c
once to tlip Lowndesville prisoners. This' i<
correspondent is so far from the truth that { ^
people iu these parts can hardly recognize ^
ahe story at all. a
The Tax Lesjr. ^
By reading the act published elsewhere ] jj
.our readers may know all about how | ii
much taxes have been levied, and for 11
what purposes, and when it shall be
paid. :i
Heaeafter tlio sureties of County oflfi-1'
ries must be citizens of tfio County in ?
whifh t.ho nriucinal holds his oittce.! f
"Thafs a decided improvement, i
If 3*ou burn yourself lay a piece of J
charcoal on the burnt part and the pain j 1
will subside immediately, and if you 11
leave the charcoal on lor an hour the o
wound is healed. s
Pickkxs, Anderson and Newberry aro
excited 011 the mad dog question. Sever- e
al mad doujs have been killed in these ?
counties. Our people would do well to!^
lookout. It mijrht be well enough to I ^
>shoot a few pestiferous curs on suspicion j K
The following makes a beautiful lbrilliant
and durable coating or paintja
for ceilings: Take two pounds of.^
J'aris white, one ounce of glue ; d's-L,
solve the glue in warm water; mix|[j
tho white with warm water, and stirh,
in the glue; thin with warm water, J"
und apply evenly with a good brush, tl
a
Twentv-fivo cents will buy n bottle of n
Shiner's" Indian Vermifuge, the most re- fo
liable agent in destroying aud expelling }<
worms from children anu adults. Try it. h
Kvery bottle guaranteed to give satisfac- /
tion. a
Dr. Hull's Cough Syrup has boon before
the public for years, a ul is pronounced ri
by thousands superior to all other articles v
for the i'iire of Coughs, Colds, Influenza e
and all Pulmonary Complaints. c
We regret to learn of the death of Mr.
Dunklin Sullivan, which occurred at his ()
residence in this county on day before t]
yesterday.?Greenville News.
Farmers who planted corn in their h
creek and river bottoms report that cutworms
have cut down nearly the entire y
stand.?Xewherry Herald. -J
Mr. John E. Saddler, a merchant, of I1
.Anderson, and brother-in-law of Dr. D. 11
S. Benson, and Mr. J. A. Wier, died last
week.
Tho Anderson Literary Society pro- q
i)oses to have a State Literary Society, to a
f>nmnii>i(i(l <if' from tliO local tl
.Societies. . t
Hereafter no 'compensation' will be alJawed
Commissioners and Managers of c.
Elections. So say? an act iccently puss- 0
.ed. ?
Departed.?Gov. Hampton lias gone fl
jo -\uborn, X. V., where lie is to deliver ^
an address to the Shields Guards. r
Mortgages on the churches of New y
York City, since J669, amount to $2,500,- E
<00(r. n
Jerusalem has 8,000 Christians, 13,000 a
Jews and Ji>,OX> Mohammedans. |l
T
tie American i-eopif, |
No peojjnin the world mi tier as much Jc.(
with Dyspwpsia a* Americans, Although a
years of experience in medicine had fail- d
?d t (^accomplish a certain aiul sure. remedy
for this disease and its eil'ects, such as
Sour Stomach, Heart-bum, VVuter-brash,
Sick Headache, C'ostivencss, palpitation r<
of the Heart, Liver Complaint, coming L
up of the food, low spirits, genera] debil- n
Uy, etc., yet since the introduction of h
Greeu's August Flower we believe there b
i* no ease of dyspepsia that cannot be r<
immediately relieved 30,000 dozen sold k
last year without oue case of failure re- H
ported. <io to your Dxuguist W. T. Pen- X
ney and get a sample Bottle tor 10 cents u
and try it. Two doses >vill relieve you. S
Keguhir size 75 cents. h
J ' x
wm ????mm
WHAT WE SHOULD DO.
.et us have an Expression on the
C]
Fence t?uestion--C!ear the Track
of Hobby Horses, and Dismount
the Demagogues.
\ditor I'rcxs and Banner :
As Ihc Legislature at the last session
iasscd what is known as the Fence Law, ..
loujd it not be wisdom for the tax payrs
to take steps to have the matter disussed
during the present Summer, and
m* eueh Township to get up the petition
it" seventy-live tax payers, to have the
lection ordered? It is true, it would ^
111 pose extra woik ior uic c ounty commoners
but they would willingly disburse
that duty if tho tax payors request
liein to do .so. Should tho matter be negceted
and tho discussion be left for tho ^
text campaign, is thero.not danger that
ome olllco seekers will attempt to make
i hobby of the fence law and other side
?sues, to ride into ottico, for which tliov %
.ro incompetent, and as we are not enirelv
out of the woods yet, our true poli- p
y is to be watchful. Then let each n
township get up thoir petitions to the v
,'ounty Commissioners by the 10th of it
Fuly so the election can be ordered in ?
iaoh Township tho same day in August, 1(
nd an expression of opinion be given by s
he tax payers. If thore is objection to p
he present law let them indicate to the n
legislature what they dosire and no lr
loubt the Legislature at tho next session u
vill adopt some law to meet the wishes of o
ho people. The question is ono that will \\
dtnit of argument. As it lias two sides, o
ot us therefore have the matter before tl
lie people during tho summer and not d
vait for the next campaign for demago- S
:ucs, without merit or qualification, to ti
iuve a liobbv on which to rido into oftlce. 0
M. c<
ft
TIIE FENCE QUESTION. n
u
b
'Small Farmer" goes for "Patron'" e
- Scalp-Raising-?Whcre Does the j,
Brain Really Lie? u
p
Editor Press and Banner: ]>
1 see over tho signature of "Patron" a s]
cry poor (in my estimation) defense of >
lie old fence law. fi
He first asks what is the small farmer oi
o do? I say for him to take a part of v
lis rails and put them around some of n
lis land that he is buying guano every v,
ear to put on, and make his own ma- n
in re at home to enrich the remainder v
,nd he will have room for plenty pasture fc
lid farm. H
Second, ho asks, what will a small far- d
ner do with his crop when stock is driv11
through the country? If wo liave to tl
;eep up fences for the benefit of stock o
>eddlers and then pay them one hun- n
lied per cent profit lor" their stock wo are c<
n a bad fix. He says that the small far- g
nfirs nfivnr will airreo to the no fence law n
,nd if compelled to do ho he will leave "
he country. We can very well do with- u
ut any man that is disposed to have his U
tock to spunge on his neighbor's farm it
nd cat the grass that his own stock ai
ught to get, and not only eat grass but o
>ick up what feed ho puts out for his own d
tock. Such men are not much advanuge
to the country. According to "Mr. c<
'atron's" logic the small farmor is n
mfortunate to have no timber to lj
:eep a good fence around all his crop, v
.nd there are hundreds of tliem in this V
ounty. They, as lie says, will have to 01
nave their native State and go where c<
nen arc compelled to keep their stock o
enccd in so they can plant and grow c<
heir crops, and Mr. Patron's stock not o:
at it all up. As to the man that has no f<
uid the Legislator has very wisely pro- li
ided for tenants. I will hot say any- t,
hing about the advantage of fencing tl?& a
tock in place of the crop as all sensible tl
nd fair minded men have long ago seen tl
Ijo neccsitv of it. Mr. Patron says that si
ny common man that would vote for the a
jm e law is wanting in brain. Any man j fc
bat cannot see that we are compelled to j v
top cutting down all the timber, and the r<
ooner the better, has no brain. h
The most singular thing about Mr. b
'atrofi is, Jhat ho has snoozed so long af- o:
>r Mr, Calhoun and Mr. Pettigrew hud ai
iken snuff, SMALL FARMER. d
^ tl
THE LOCOMOTIVE WHISTLE.
tl
.'he lireenwood and Augusta Kail- tf
road--IIurrahing for the Press oi
1 n
and lianner, W. K. Bradley j-t,
and the President of the "J
G. & A. It. R.--Where's J
J. C. Chiles? gj
Editor Press and Banner: 01
1)kak Sum: There is a chivalry ex-' n
ited within us when we read in large tl
jttors the words Press and Banner. >"
Vhat a happy combination. Will the inLio
intelligent reader reflect for a mo- tc
lent upon the huge enginery'?the press?
nd contemplate its world-wide influence S(
:i giving tone and character to nations as "<
roll as imprinting upon tender minds ,l
rst impressions the rudiments of re- S1
igion and love. The press strikes deep ruj
uto the hearts of our sons high senti- T
dents of honor and truth, and a devoted ol
ttachrnent to the female sex. To our
iris it points out the way to become the
Distress of the castle though wooed de- k
otedly at and from the mothers knee by
lago's lovo. To I he aged it thunders un- ol
iyingly the rewards and punishments in fa
lie future world of an evil or well spent iri
ife. Over the heroic ard brave the press J P
roots its banner, the flag and pride of i n
ibbeville, the ladies and Wilson. The n(
'resx and Banner, we rejoice to say, are t'
iow in sympathy with the live enterprise st
f noble old Abbeville?viz: The con- J'1
truction of tho Greenwood and Angus-* ?
i Railroad. By espousing this new line tl'
f road, the Press and Banner will re- j B
eive the blessings of the ladies, the sup- j hi
ort of the citizens and salvos of thelrc
lilitary. Now with Hovt in Columbia | vi
) "register" W. K. Brattley's big ante-'
alary grab speeches, Wilson to "press" j
!io Greenwood and Augusta Railroad [ tl
nd Colonel Cothran Solicitor, what else w
oes Abbeville and South Carolina want, B
lampton being Governor. 'Twill be tho tl
ride of our* life to hear tho whistle of ^
lie Greenwood and Augusta train soundig
the signal at Chiles Cross Roads to n
throw on the brakes." In a few weeks bi
lis new road will be under construction g:
t Greenwood and other points 011 the
ne. All men, women and chilcben, aj
oth white and black in Abbeville and tl
Idgefield are on tiptoe with delight, bi
urrahing for Bradley, the Press and B
tanner, and President of the Greenwood 9'
nd Augusta Railroad. ii
Please give Major Burt and Col. Cotli- V
tin a "complimentary" over the Groenood
and Augusta Railroad. Tho Gov- tr
rnor nas one. no ior ./vugusia. iue ??
itv of cheap meat and bread. Arise
Dns of Abbeville and Edgefield with C
ick and spade, and ere the lapse of anther
year have the steam horse- on the
ra?'k, breathing fire and smoke and rc
liundering on nis way to Augusta with w
is freighted train. pi
"A kingdom" for the first company of tn
oung men to set the ball in motion, a
ih ! J. C. Chiles, my friend, rally your pi
ien, and seeuro the boon of imperisho- 111
ile honor. PEG. M
?? E
Thk Shkriffalty.?Having duly th
ualified by giving a bond which was n,
pproved bv the Board of County Com- th
nissioners, R. R. Player, who ran upon fe
he Republican ticket at the last cloction 0i
>r the ofiice of Sheriff of Kershaw coun- g
v and who received the highest number 8t
f votes at saict election for said office, re- 0|
eived his commission from Governor
lampton last week. He says he will a(
lalcn a formal demand udou CaDt. Dobv tr.
>r the Sheriff's office; and, in case of his ft
efusal to surrender the same, that he Ci
fill seek redress in the courts. Capt. k:
toby, wo prosume, will very certainly tk
ot surrender; but will continue to hold
nd perform the duties of his office for b<
le full term of four years from the time th
e was elected which was in May, 1875. rj
'he Supremo court has decided this
uestion in reference to clerks of the
Durt and circuit Judges, and those eases
nd that of Sheriff' are analogous.?Camen
Journal.
la
Returned.?Hon. William Hood, rep- ''
tentative from Abbeville In the State
legislature, arrived on last Monday eve- *
ing. lie seems as if his groat labors "
ave done liim no injury but rather looks ar
etter. We were glad to see our noble "r
>presentative, and when it was made d(
nown that lie had arrived, tho Cornot
and gave him a grand welcome home. K
I r. Hood was appointed upon the Com- si
lission to investigate the bonds of tho ec
tate?whether valid or not.?Associate ht
fc/ormed Presbyterian. ai
KPO???C?CO? IIWKtaBD???
IN THE MOUNTAINS.
Iiadowy Heights and Fathomless
Depths--The Azure Hue and the
Thundering Cataract -- The (Jreen
Valley and the DiRtilled Corn.
licit Traffic in Whiskey, and Outrages
by United Siates Revenue
llflipinlb.
n Invitation to "Light," which our
Correspondent Declined to Accept.
. Delightful Hide With n Charming
Young Lndy.--Tourist a "Goner,"
Alitor Press mid Banner:
In my last communication, I was left
articipating in the pleasures incident to
lountain life, wbi?:h, to those reared in a
warmer climate, and are lovers of nature
1 its wildest garb, and especially who
in appreciate the beauty of fertile val>ys,
and the grandeur of cloud-capod
limmits, are indescribable. History lias
ictured to us tho sublimity of Alpine
eights, and bards have chanted their
lys upon the banks of the "blue Danbe,"
yet how few ore aware, that some
f tho 'grandest scenery of nature, lies
ithin the wild and beautiful highlands
f our own Carolina*. Tho climate of
lesc mountain regions, om bracing as it
oes, the medium temperature of the
outhern States, is balmy and invigorang
and unsurpassed on the Continent,
wine to its salubrity, and the magnifi
2nce of scenery, Caesar's Iload, which is
peak of tho Blue Ridge, and about 5,000
)et above the ocean's level, is probably
io.st frcquonted by tourists. Standing
pon tho cliff, and looking downward we
ehold an almost fathomless depth, covred
with a carpet of verdent foliage,
irough which can be traced, by the risig
fog, the streams which flow from the
lountain side, meandering through tho
laius below. To the west, our vision
i lost in the distanco where earth and
seem to blend into an azure hue.
'ear by are the Saluda Falls, which burst
om the mountain side sit a height of
ight hundred feet, and fall in fruntic
ildness into depths below. The magificence
of tho scene, is best appreciated,
hen the sun first gilds tho lofty sumtits
dispelling the thick fog which en*
clops the surrounding country, and
lints in bold relief the sides of Table
Jtfov?r?cr un/1 tATVftra f\f*
k?JC?V, IXllKl ^ill.|,Ull?id fvv?w
istaut villages.
This section is sparsely inhabited,
tiougli its sturdy settlers reflect the glow
f health and breath the spirit of contentlent.
While the great Southern Staple,
>tton, is unknown between the two
reat mountain chains, the Blue Ridge
n the eastern boundary, und the
Great Smoky" 011 the western,?a dismceof
two hundred and fifty miles in
mgth, and titty in breadth, yet its valsys,
of which we shall speak hercaller,
re unsurpassed in their beautiful fields
f eorn, yielding from fifty to one bunTed
bushels per acre.
For a few years past, a large amount of
orn has been distilled in this section and
otwithstunding the rigidness of revenue
iws, there are some adventurous spirits,
ho still persist in this illicit traffic,
/bile we do not approve of the violation
f the laws of the country, we do
jnfess a sympathy for the above class of
ur citizenship, when we consider, that
>rn is thoir only product for sustenance
f life ?<* well as the source of revenue
>r Kx. M1.1v of them reared in the de1<;S
of the mou.:t'?>ns, too poor to have
ansportation for their crop to market
nd ignorant of the penalties of violating
le law, resort to the above means to pay
leir tax, and to relieve their own necessities.
We are pleased to know petitions
re being sent to the President, asking
ir clemcnev toward these unfortunate
ictims, ancl begging the removal of the
jvenue officers, who in many instances
avo froru more expensive than profitale
to the Government. The ill conduct
I'these officers in abusing the families
nd destroying the property of suspected
istillers, and acting more lawlesly than
le parties arrested, has produced a bitter
nimosity against them. As an instance
f this feeling, wo will relate an occurracc
which happened to the writer allough
it was previously agreed not to
(11 tales out of school.
A revenue officer, accompanied by band
f troops had made a raid across the
lountuins, and succecded in capturing a
w distillers. Traveling ulong a few days
ler, I chanced to t>ass a group ol' mouiilineers
who doubtless, were discussing
ic fate of their companions, and greeted
icin with the salute of "Hurrah for
[ayes and the revenue," when no sooner
ne of tho number with enraged counteance,
challenged us to "light out of thITt
lar buggy, and I'll knock h?1 out of
ou," Of course we did not "light."
From Csesar's Head, wo directed our
?ur across the "Blue Ridge" into the
lountain regions of North Carolina?a
action whicli abounds in seenerv of tho
."Of rla<1..rin?;nn niwl vi i'l.l rnmr.
iticenco. Descending the Western
ope of this range, we renchod the faioiis
valley of the "French Broad" in
ransvlvania county. As a description
f this favored county of nature, I refer
ou to the following sketch from the pen
f Miss Fisher, who has contributed so
irgely to American literature.
'There is no spot which wears the crown
r sylvan beauty so peerlessly as that
,ir county. Other counties may boast
lountuiiw as high, and atmosphere as
ure, but no other has in its aspect such a
linglingof the pastoral and the grand,
o other possesses such graceful alternaons
of landscape, which, with the
rong effect of contrast charm the beolder
at once. It is a thrill of positive
ipture that one sees for the lirst time
le matchless valley of the "French
road"?serene with golden plenty, and
eld in the soft embrace of circling
lountains. This queen of mountain
alloys lies twenty-two hundred loot
lx>ve the sea, and has at this boint an avrage
width of over two miles. The
iree forks of the French Brond?two of
hich, rise in the Balsam, and one in the
lue Ridge?meet at its upper end, and
le united stream Hows, with many a
'indinir curve, down the emeriild nliiin.
Training the broad lields and grassy
leadows are forest clad heights, and yet
r?yond rise8 the Hlue majesty of the
randest peaks in Western Carolina."
From the top of Dunn's Rook, wo fully
ipreoiate the writers power of doscripon.
In the distance could be seen the
aid summit of the Chimney Top, Hog
aek, and Pisgah, whoso range extended
i until iLs azure beauty melted into blue
ltinity. For fifteen miles, the pastoral
alley lies spread in smiling beauty, with
,'ery curvfe of the river plainly to be
aced throughout that length. Besides
lountain heights, the scenery of this
>unty is enhanced by the lovely falls of
oncstcr, of Loking Glass and Glen Can
an.
Atlor an hour's drive from the rook, we
(ached the quiet villago of Brevard,
hero we were welcomed with that hositality,
so characteristic of this niounin
region. Though in its infancy it lias
large soul, and its citizens are unsurissed
in refinement and morality. Its
nrivaled advantages ol' both soil and clilato
are attracting a rapid flow of imrni ation.
During my sojourn in this vilgo
I visited several placets of interest in
io surrounding community, though
one impressed me more favorably than
le celebratod "Brook's Farm,'' located a
w miles distant, upon a loly eminent
i'erlooking the valley of the French
road, and around whoso base winds tho
ream in silent magesty. The pleasure
I" this tour was doubly appreciated by
ie writer in being accompanied by the
scomplished Miss , who added much
i my enjoyment while in Brevard. In
et? association only enhanced my appreation
of that most estimable virtue,
nown as Humc-ility. Many returns of
lis occasion.
Mr. JiUltor, naving noieti some 01 me'
?autlos of nature which characterize
lis section, I will next speak of its agcultural
advantages ana mineral ro>urces,
which justly entitle it the Eldo;do
of the South. TOURIST.
Our friend, Hugh Wilson, Esq., Editor
' tho Abbeville I*rc#s and Banner, in his
st issue, among the local items, saj-s:
Tomato juice, or borax, and sugar or
>ney, will cure thrush in children. Dip
rag in tho mixture and let thom suck
But we don't believe Wilson knows
lything about what will cure thrush,
id is giving advice somewhat at ran)m.?Greenville
Enterprise.
A Pennsylvania woman who went to
ansas a few years ago, writes back, that
ie has done as well as could be expectl,
under the circumstances. She lias
id throe husbands, two pairs of twins,
id the ague.
Christians iu Council. Ac
A>
LOUISVILLE THE SCENE OF AN *
IMPOSING GATHERING. lie
So
en
of
(?v
Twenty-Sccood Annual Convention j>r,
he
of the Young Men's Christian W|
Association. , ,r'
i>7
Louis villk, Juno II.?The twentysecond
annual Convention of the Young bo
Men's Christian Associations assembled be
Jin Library JIall, in this city, on Wednes- >*/'
j day last. * The delegation from all parts of he
! the Continent was largely composed of an
leading men. The Convention was call- P"
j etl to order at 11 A. M., on that (lay by the
president, Russell Sturgis, Esq., of'iJ.is- ^
ton, one of the most inuuoncial Episco- vn
pal laymen of tliis Continent. After de- it
votional exercises, a committee on nomi- ot
nations for otlicers for IS77 was appointed j?
from each .State, province, district and
territory represented. Phis committee tli
reported the following as their choice, In
which roport, on motion was unanimous- dj
ly adopted: '
For president, Hon. John V. Farwell, pr
of Chicago, 111. th
For vice-presidents, T. J. Wilkie, To- fo
ronto, Ont.; J. C. Black, Augusta, Ga.; J1.1
William P. Armstong, Selmn, Ala.; W. '
K. Jennings, Pittsburg, Pa.; ltev. W. A. to
Lipe, Omaha, Neb.; George Younjj, ar
Montreal, Quebec; II. M. JueiJonaiu,
Princeton College. N. J.; E. S. Field, Intlianapclis,
Ind.; J. H. Clieever, Cincin
nati, Ohio. tii
For Secretary, T. C. Horton, Indianan- tji
apolis, Indiana. '<
For assistant secretaries, E. 0. Chapin,
Davenport, Iowa; J. L. Palmer, Lit- jn
tie Rock, Ark.; W. A. Davis, Montgom- l<;
ery, Ala.; W. E. Lewis, Ware, Miss. pi
Messrs, Hall and McCro reported the }'!
formation of 1(50 Associations in the t:,
Sounthorn States in threo years. d'l
"The Associations now report over ei
1,000 organizations on this continent, with 1#
48 buildings and property in wnich they
have a clear property, $1,992,935. Asso- je
ciations are accumulating building funds n<
which already amount to $323,322. The cc
total property, therefore, belonging or ?|
due to tno Associations amounts to
$2,794,/>SS. Six hundred and sixty-three Ju
report an average membership of 78,201. tii
The annual current expenses reported by to
411 amount to $311, 173. Three bund rod J.':
and twenty-two keep open reading rooms,
and 140 Jof these report a daily attend- p,
ance of 11,0(52. Two hundred and seven- cr
teen own lsbraries, numberiug 158,183 cc
volumes, and of tlieso 189 are valued at ^
$142,233. Two hundred and tilly-four fr
own furniture, the estimated value of tii
which is $109,233. Fifty-live provide sit- le
uationS, and of these 39 have found em- 01
ployment for S.302 persons. "
The evening session was devoted to a
welcomo meeting, the large library hall ty
being crowded to its utmost capacity. n?
t'io \v?i? linjintiCullv decorated with 9*
flowers by the ladies, wllo displayed very j'f'
great taste in this matter. Frank D. tn
Corby, Esq., welcomed the dclogatcs on at
behalf of the Association, and was fol- ,0
lowed by the mayor, D. Jacobs, on [T
behalf of the citizens.
The llev. Dr. Stuart Robinson, one of e,
the most prominent pastors in the'South- j;r
ern Presbyterian Church, spoke on behalf w
of the churches in an eloquent manner, f'
The following extracts are from his ad- :t^
dress: s!:
"I esteem it no ordinary honor to have In
been called to the very pleasant duty of 1
extending to the International Convcntion
of Y. M. V. A. the distinctive wel- jy,
come of the evangelical churches to our in
eitv. And now, in their name, I say, i"
brethren, 'Welcome, welcome?thrice
welcome!' And you may rest assured i'j
this is no mere empty word of formal of
politeness on the one hand, nor of gush- (.'<
nig sentimentalism on the other, but a ">
word that comes from our hearts just be- '''
cause we like you, and that because, from
calm, sober conviction, these churches "i
honor and appreciate 3-our efforts to bring
lumnp tn ihf. iJtvat. kinir Jesus, whom
they all recognize us their adorable llead.
And with your indulgence for a few niinutes
I propose to present the reasons on tii
which our conception of your worthiness
of t!ils welcome is founded. J1'
"The first ground of our approval of {?
and alfection for tho Young Men's Chris- i,3
tian Association is that, though a volun- f.>
tary association, without any sort of de- "t
nominational connection, you show the "J;
churchliness of your principles by de- sj,
clining to set up any other interest apart m
from the church, and have steadfastly Hi
maintained that ground lor many years Sr,<
past. In the very admirable little" man- { "
ual to guide your olliciul worKers?a '
model, as I conceive, of a tract, keeping hi
its one purpose in view?I liiul, in capital i!>
letters, this rule: 'Advise young converts
to join some Kvangclical Church.'
And added to this the observation: If f,-.
our work is to be lasting, it must tend to ex
strengthen, build up and increase tho l,e
power of the Church of Christ.' Thus {V
the Y. M. C. A., recognizing fully the ul]
visible church as a divinely appointed jt
institute, in which Christ, tho Head and t!i
King, hath set some prophets, some apos- Jcj
tlcs, it<\, claims only to go l'orlh under
the broad commission given to every be- Ul'
liever. 'Let him that heareth say come,' kl
to bring sinners into the church. The co
Association, in so far as it is an evangelizing
institute, has never sought its field jf,
of labor among the churches, nor obstru- ()f
ded its methods upon the order of the se
churches, but aims to reach the vast outlying
masses which, practically, are not
reached by the churches, and in that iJ?
i miuuS/kn r\rA?w?you miltr tn ?iiil tJlft <
efforts ol' the church to reach these <l<
masses. It recognizes its work as aim- iis
ply that of tho servants in the parable jj,
sent out 'into the highways and hedges, in
and into the streets and lanes of the city tli
to compel them to come in.' And when "f
they have brought them in and given '\r
them in charge to the regular servants of
the King's palace their mission is finished p;
and they are off again to the highways to m
bring others in 1 If the few excellent
brethren who still have fears and douhts ^
whercunto this will grow wore ordy bet- th
ter acquainted with tho principles and j fp
practice of the Youn^j Men's Christian I of
Association, as now organized, I am per- j P<
suaded they would be foremost to unite r?
with us in this welcome of approval. tli
"Speaking not as for churehly men, al- w
low me to express special approbation of i <l1
your wisdom in keeping clear of an error
which so many in th e church have of
fallen into?the error which tinds its ut- ta
terance in the saying, 'Preach the gospel, fr<
and let these utterances of the church
alone.' f)i}
"This approval of the evangelical
churches rests upon the ground of that a
singular wisdom and prudence display- ne
cd in the history of your work for many |!i:
years past in keeping you clear of tho ,j-s
hobbies of one-ideali.sm,' the sensational s<;i
extravagances, and the fanaticisms which su
have wrought the ruin of so many vol- pa
untary organizations in time past. I attribute
this wholly to the fact that you
nave ueen uu iur win giuumiut; ui ijkjjci
Word of God, with the enlightenment of fo;
the Holy Spirit,- whom you have so earn- al
estly sought to honor. Hobby-riding lius j'J,
been the great destrd^er of politicians, 0J.
but still more fatal to moral reformers, ty
Onco the hobbj' has been contrived by al!
the patentee of some now idea, then by i
stress of public opinion he forces good cli
men of far more sense than ho to mount {JJ;
it, if only for experiment's sake. But ^
once mounting there is no getting down as
till the hobby itself rushes off the track ?a
and over the precipice. (The speaker ?c
here illustrated his idea of the hobbies by jj'
the case of Paddy 0:1 the colt, crying lie ja
could 'Naither git olf nor stick on.) Al- th
low me to say, in conclusion, Mr. President
and members of the Convention, J'J;
that, in my judgment, the fact that L,j,
through so many years of labor, lming in
to deal with so many varieties of human |un
nature, and exposed to so many tempt a- \ '>>'
tions to go astray, you have yet been able j J
so wisely, with so'mueh Christian mod-! *
esty and humility to achieve so magnifi-j f"(
cent a success in (his great Christian; j,c
work, entitles you to the contidenco of! or
all evangelical Christians, and therefore j to
speaking again, as from tho depths of j
the heart, I say for thom, " Welcome 'n{,
brethren, welcome.'* | eh
! on
In all its Hearings. i
"V | t1)>
The Abbevxlla Press and Banner is al-! t.ln
togother right in the application ofthelpr
great principles of Christian peace and !l"
love to individuals, oven to the followers ! ^
of the Prince of Peace as tliev meet at j foi
the Master's table. Only let the hearts' Fo
of Chistians be filled with the Spirit ofjno
OKflof onrl fhoir nannAt utamrljfnr fhmriStll
neigbors nor hate their brethren Whiio
the secular press is not oxpocted to di- K|,,
rectly advocate religion, yet an occasional | r<l
paragraph of sound morality or pure re- >w
ligion, is by no means out of place and I v?
may affect some persons even more than I ^
if found in a professedly religious news-jHl?
puper.?Christian Neighbor. po
;
its I'asssd and Approved at the
Special Session 1877.
r Act to raise suoplies for the fiscal year
ominenclng November 1, DiTff.
(kctiox 1. He it enacted by the Senate and
mse of Representatives of the State of
utli Carolina, now met and fitting in genii
Assembly, and by the Authority
the same, That a tax of 7 mills upon
nry dollar of the value of all taxable
;>lierly of this Stale be, ami the same is
reby, levied for the following purposes, to
t: To meet appropriations?First, to doty
the current expenses of the govern;p.t
for the fiscal year ending ."1st October,
7; second, to pay the interest due the first
January, lh77, upon the consolidated
nds and certificates of stock which have
en issued under the "Act to retime the
>lume of the public debt, and pii.vidc for
e payment of the same," approved Deccmr
?1,1S7H, which shall be found to he valid
d bona fide by the commission to investitfe
the same, and beapprcved by the GencrAssembly
at the next regular session j
crcof; and, third, to pay such other Indeblness
of the State as may he reported t< ) be
lid by the said commission, at.d to which
may be applied by the General Assembly
its next regular session. Should t he proedsof
said tax be insuincicnt to meet all
0 payments provided for in this act, the
uvernor Is hereby authorized to borrow, on
e credit of the State, such sum, not exceedg
SlOO.iK/G, as may be necessary to meet such
.'fk-iency.
iF.c. 2. That a tax not to exceed :i mills m>1
every dollar of the value of all taxable
operty In each of tho several counties In
is Stale bo, and tho same Is hereby, levied
r county purposes, fcr the fiscal year com
CUCIMK j>ovfmuer i. jo(o. t-Ai;i-pL mu wunL'S
of Charleston and Union, in which a tax
it to cxcecd 2 mills shall bo levied; the rate
he fixed by the County Commissioners in
id for each county, and by tUein certified to
e respective County Auditors of the said
veral counties, except as to the County of
orry, in which the County Commissioners
mil levy an additional tax of 2 mills, to pay
e past indebtedness for 1875 and 1870; except
ie County of Union, in which ttie County
>m:nissioners shall levy an additional tax
' 1 mill for the payment of past due indebtIncss,
and except the County of Lancaster,
i which the County Commissioners shall
vy a tax of 2 mills on the dollar t:> pay the
ist due indebtedness of said cninty, the
oceeds of which shall bapaUl pro rata, and
so except the County of Aiken, in which
ie County Commissioners shall levy an adticnal
tax of i mill to pay the past indehtIness
of said county for the years 187.5 and
70; and except the County of Marlboro,
here the County Commissioners be, and
icy are hereby, authorized and required to
vy a special tax of 2 mills, if so much be
jeessary, for the purpose of repairing the
lurt house and Jail; also, the County of
uaufort, where the County Commissioners
inli levy a tax of 1 mill, pursuant to the
ovisions of a joint resolution, approved
arch 21,1870: 1'rocidr.d, That nothing conined
in this section shall be construct! so as
i prevent the County Commissioners of
Icfcens, .Sumter, Newberry, Marlon, Wil?c-V.n
rrr nn.l Uii'lihitifl r?f?| 1 f?r>f i ll tr n. Snorl.ll
x heretofore provided bylaw, to pay I tie
?st indebtedness of said counties, nor the
mnties of Orangeburg or Clarendon from
.1 lectins the special tax heretofore authorial
for the completion c?f tlio court houre;
r>r the County Commissioners of Ker>haw
om levying and collecting a special tax aulorized
and directed to be levied and colcted
by tin act of the General Assembly,
)titled "An act to authorize the erection ot
certain bridge over the Wateiee River," ap oved
February IS, 1,72; except that tho
inrity Commissioners of Spartanburg Coun
be and they arc hereby, auth >rized and rejircd
to apply J^of 1 miilof the regular levy
' H mills to the payment of brhlg * contracts
r the fiscal year ending 1st November, 1870,
so much be necessary, and they arc furtherore
nut'iorizcd and empowered to levy an
lditi'Hia! tax, over and above the regular
vy of ;i mills, of U of l mill, to be ppplled
the past indebtedness >f said county, and
icy are tils''authorized to apply any balance
lat may be on hand at the close of the prcsit
Usual year.ending November I, 1?77, to
isl indebtedness, paying oli'such claims as
ere audited pri'ir to 1st November 1K7>:
i uvided. Noiiiing shall be paid for probating
counts: AmiI'.avUUil, That y2 mill of the
x thu> levied for the County of Orangeburg
intl be devoted to (ho payment of the past
debtedncss ?f said cou:?ty.
Sec. That ail the proceeds of the taxes
viutl for and on luvoiuit of the .Slate, as
iccltled herein, shall be deposited and kept
tl?c state Treasurer In such hank or bunlcs
the cities of Columbia and Chaileston us,
the Judgment or discretion of the KluanhI
Hoard of ilie i- tate, can ntl.jnl sufficient
oteetijn to the interests of the State: ami
ate Treasurer shall publish in one or more
the newspapers published in the v.lties ?f
>luinbia and v harlest on a Tor.thly staleeut
of i.ii the moneys received by him and
cam Mint paid out, and to Whom, and on
count of what appropriation paid, as well
the balance of moneys 0:1 hand,
Six. 4, That the County Auditors and
vtnty Treasurers of the several counties of
is State are hereby required, under the divtl'.n
and supervision of the Comptroller
ftneral, to make the c illccti'.R of taxes levil
under and pursuant to the provisions of
Is act In the manner and at the time and
ider the conditions herein after to be provi d:
and they are hereby forbidden to colct
any oilier tax. except the taxes to
eet the interest and retire the bonds issued
counties In aid of railroads, whatsoever,
r the iiscal year, unless herein expressly
ithorl/.ed so to do; and any State or county
llcer whoshall fail 11 comply' with or evade
attempt ti> evade the provisions of this act
all be deemed guilty of a felony, and, upon
>nvictim thereof, shall be punished by a
ic of not less than SI.OOJ, nor m.ire than
,1)00, and by imprisonment in the pcnilcniry
for a period of not less than one year
ir more than live years.
!kc. j. T!ie:e shall be assessed on all taxae
polls iti this State a tax of SI on each poll
c proceeds of which tax shall be applied
lely to educational purposes. Every male
1.1 zen between the age l l'I it net tit) years, exI>t
those incapable of earning a support
>m bulng maimed, and except those now
leinpt by law, or from any othercause. shall
i deemed taxable polls; and should any
ts.i.i fall or refuse to pay said pall tax, heall
be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor,
id, 011 conviction thereof, before any Trial
tsticoor >l!>er court having Jurisdiction i.f
o same, shall be punished by a fine of not
ss than &>, or by imprisonment in the cmuiiJail
f.ir a term not exceeding thirty days.
skc. ti. That all taxes assessed and payable
ider tills act shall bo paid in the following
ad of funds, and 110 other: Gold and silver
in, United States currency and national
ink notes: Prwid^cl, That the receipts is-'
ed by t'.ic agents appointed by the Governor
the several counties, under and by virtue
resolutl jnadopted by the House of Itepreritatives,
on the loth day of December. A. I).
Fti, shall be credited by the County Treasurs
upon the amounts due, and payable by
c holders thereof whenever the same may
' presented.
*i:c. 7. All taxes assessed herein shall bo
ioand payable In two equal installments,
follows: The llrst installment shall be
te and payable from the first day of July to
ic llrst day of August*. lhTT; and the second
stallment shall be due and payable from
ic first day of October to the thirty-first day
October, 1S77 J*rooiilc<l, That it shall be,
id Is hereby, left to the option of any person
thcr to pay the amount of the llrst installed
at tlie time first ab >ve mentioned, or to
iy the whole amountat the time of the payent
of the second installment thereof:
oviflerf, further. That Lf any person or per....
<-..11 ntiv hie Ar hem tn
Iinnxinil mil 171 muni- kv I'l.j
ic under the first installment, ho, she or
ey shall be charged with interest thereupon
jiii the first day of August, 1ST", to the time
the payment thereof, at the rate of one
r centum permonth; and the several'JonnTrcasurers
shall collect the sumo In the
anner prescribed by law, and give receipts
erefor to t!ie several parties the same, ir
liloli the real estate paid on shall be briefly
'scribed, and the value of the personal propty
paid on shall be stated, together with
e time such taxes are paid, and the amount
the same: Provided, Nothing herein cenined
shall operate to prevent any tax payer
>m paying the whole amount of his tax at
e time the first Installment is payable.
Sec. 8. That th?* County Treasurer, iinmeately
upon receipt of the tax duplicate for
e year lrom the County Auditor,shall cause
notice to be inserted once in two daily
wspapcrs published at the county seat of
s county. If two such papers be there pubhed;
if not, then in one such paper; and
no daily paper be published at such county
:it, then in two weekly papers published at
eh county seat; but if two such weekly
pers be not published, then In one such pari
and If no paper lie published In the
unty, then such noticeshall be given in
eh manner as the County Treasurer may
rect, stating the rate per centum or the levy
rotate purposes, and theratepercentum for
1 other purposes, on the duplicate of the
csent fiscal year; and if any special levies
ive been made on the property of a .school
oilier c!lst.riot. net uliioiing an enure vmin,
the total rated levies in such district shall
s-o be stated In such notice.
*fx\ fl. When the taxes and assessments
urged against any party or property on the
ipllcatc for the present Jlscal year shall not
1 fa id on or before the 81st day of October.
'7, or when the remainder of such taxes and
sessmcnts shall not be paid on or by the
id time, with Interest at the rate of 1 per
otu:n per month, ns aforesaid, the County
easuror shall proceed to collect the same by
stress or otherwise, as now prescribed by
w, together with a penalty of IS per cent, on
e amount so delinquent ; and if the
munt of such delinquent taxes, assessonts
and penalties shall not be paid on or
fore the 15th of November, 1.S77, or collected
distress or otherwise, the same shall be
?atedas thedolihq'icnt taxes on such real
d personal property, and shall be collected
the sale of such real and personal prnperas
hereinafter prescribed.
<Kr. lo. All personal properly subject to
xiilini sliall be liable to distress and sale
r the payment of taxes and assessments
reunder; and, at any time after any taxes
assessments shall become due, according
the provisions of tills act, the Oinnty
easurer. by himself or deputy, may distrain
(Helen I personal property of the party
iilnst whom sii'.'li tuxes or assessments are
urged, ifiho khkic can be found In his
mity, tn pay the taxes or assessments so
e, with any penalty charged or chargeable
creupnn, ar.<l interest, and the costs that
i.v accrue, un>l shall immediately advertise
psame in thren of the most public places in
e town or warn or rnsirici m wiuvo mh-ii
nperly shall bo distrained, stating tho time
(1 pl;i"e In sneb town, wnrd or district,
len and whore .such property will be sold;
d If t!ie taxes, assessments and penalties
which such property was distrained, tothor
with the costs of the procedlng, shall
t be paid before the day appointed for such
le, (which shall not bo less than live, nor
>re than ten, days aftor posting up such
llcrs of sftlo.j such Treasurer or his deputy
all proceed tit the time and place mentionin
such notices to sell such property, or so
ich thereof as may bo necessary, at public
ndue, to the highest bidder; and If such
aperty, or a sufficient amount thereof, shall
t be sold at the time and place aforesaid,
rch Treasurer shall retain the same in his
ssesslo.i and advertise and oflcr the name
for sale In maimer and form aforesaid from
time to time until the same shall be sold.
Sec. 11. All real property returned delinquent
l>y the County Treasurer, as herein provided,
shall be offered for sale by the Treasurer
on the first Monday in December, 1877. after
due advertisement, as now provided by
law, mid thereafter from day to day, until
the whole amount t hereof, as included la the
delinquent list,shall be said; and except as
in this section provided, the County Treasurer
shull proceed in reference to the sale of
such delinquent real estate according to the
forms and with the conditions now preeiTihi><!
iinil ro-nilred lov law: J'rovidcU. 1 hat
the cost of said advertising shall not exceed I
SI upon each parcel of land so advertised.
8 nr. 12. That all acts and parts of jvts Inconsistent
with tlii* act be, and the same are
hereby, repealed.
Approved Juno U, 1877.
itotpolls
A Noted Divine says
They are worth their
iveight in gold.
READ WHAT HE SAYS:
Dr. Tott:?Dear Sir: For ten years I have been
a martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipation, and Piles. Last
spring your pills were recommended to me; I used
tnem (but with little faith). I am now a well man,
have good appetite, digestion perl ect, regular stools,
piles gone, and I have gained forty pounds solid flesh.
Tlfey are worth their weight in gold.
Rev. R. L. SIMPSON, Louisville, Ky.
TUTT'S PILLS g&WWS*
medicine thirty years, and
(TUBS 8ICK HEAD- for a longtime was demon,
ACHE. strator of anatomy in the
-iil i|_i . A Medical College of GeorTUTT'S
PILLS fiiSKyssESK
CUBE DYSPEPSIA, tee that they arc prepared
on scientific principles.
TUTT'S PILLS quackery.
CUBE CONSTIPATION co^bini^ T^them the
_ heretofore antagonistic
TUTT'S PILLS
CUBE PILES. ijying tonic,
mmmmmmmm. Their first apparent efTIITTIO
nil I C Tcct is to increase the apIUI
1 O liLLO petite by causing the food
to properly assimilate.
Thus the system is nourished,
and by their tonic
Mnum i-L mi action on the digestive orTUTT'S
PILLS Bansi regular and healthy
? evacuauons are produced.
CUBE BILIOUS COLIC The rapidity with which
?? per tons take oh fteth,
TJITTIO Dll I O while under the influence
IUI I U lILLu of these pills, ol itself in*
r~rmvmHTT now- dicates their adaptability
plaint. " to nourish trie ooay, ana
hcncc their cfficacy in gu>
TUTTIfl nil I A ing nervous debility,
TUTT S PILLS ancholy, dyspepsia, wast
ing of the muscles, slugCUBE
TOHFID Livjsu gishness of the liver.
chronic constipation, ana
imparting health and strength to the system. Sold
. everywhere. Office, 35 Murray Street, New York.
i triumphofsciencet
Gray Hair can be changed to t I
> elossy black by a single application of
! Dr.Tirrr'sHairDye. It acts like magic, H
r and is warranted as harmless as water.'
I Price |i.oo. Office 35 Murray St., N.Y. g
What is Queen's Delight?
Read the Answer
It Is a plant that grows In the i. "Joth, and is specially
adapted to the curcof diseases of that climate.
1 NATURE'S OWN REMEDY,
Entering at once into the blood, expelling all scrof.
uloiis, syphilitic, and rheumatic affections. Alone,
it it a searching alterative, but when combined with
[ Siirsuparilla, Yellow Dock, and other herbs, it forms
Dr. Tutt's Sarsaparilla
and Queen's Delight,
I The most powerful blond purifier known to medical
j science for the cure of old ulcers, diseased joints, foul
: discharges from the cars and nostrils, abscesses, skin
I diseases, dropsy, kidney complaint, evil effects of
! secret practices, disordered liverand spleen. Its use
strengthens the nervous system, imparts a fair complexion,
and builds up the body wit'i
q HEALTHY, SOLID FLESH, c
As an antidote to syphilitic poison it is strongly
recommended. Hundreds of cases of the worst type
I have been radically cured by it. Being purely vcjI
etable its continued use will do no harm. The best
i time to take it is during the summer and fall; and
j instead of debility, headache, fever and ague, you
I will enjoy robust health. Sold by all drueeists.
j Price, $1.00. Office, 35 Murray Street, New York.
SI. GOLDSMITH. I\ KIS"D
Goldsmith & Kind,
Founders And Machinists
(PIICEN'IX IRON WORKS),
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Manufacturers of Steam Engines of all
sizes: Horse powers, Circular and Muley
Saw Mills, Orist and Sugar Cane Mills,
Flour Mills, Ornamental House and Store
! Fronts, Iron Bailings, Agricultural Im
(plements, etc. Brass and Iron Castingf
of all kinds mode to order on short notice,
and on the most reasonable terms. Also,
manufacturers of Cotton Presses.
Wade Hampton Collar.
BOX worth the money at the
cash house.
T. P. QUARLES,
Age lit.
April 4, 1S77.
Something nice for boys
s>Lits, cheap for cash at
The Cash House.
T. P. QUARLES,
Agent.
.April 4, 1S77&
new stock spring cloth
iSL ing to arrive uns weeK at
(; I INN INGHAM & TEM PL ETON'S
March 131, 1877, tf.
Safes.
& .SIDEBOARD AND MAT
iL^a SAFES, just tn hand at
J. D. CHALMEUS & CO.
Oct. 25, 187G, tf
JUST RECEIVED AT CUN7NINGIIA
M & TEMPL ETON?S
4o pieces Spring Prints, Bleached and
Brown Cotton.
March 21, 1877.
A Strictly
9J
A. EEC
BEST RES to notify liis friends that
siness on u strictly CASH BA!
small profit, ilis stork will consist in
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Crockei
! FLOUR, BACON, LARD, CO!
COFFI
T also have on Hand a Fine Sloe
WflfSKKYS, COGNAC, PEACH A
| SHERRY, MADEIRA, PORT. SI
WINE6, and u, (?ood Stock of ALE A
I will make it to the advantage of pi
and Prices.
-A
April 18, 1877. tf.
L. Si
House, Sign
3P J&. IIOJ
ABBEVII
GRAINING, Marbling, Taper-Hai
Tin aiul Wood. B>^.SpcciHl at
lH'illu nitil I^vvpllintro. BtSrt"" A IjIj WC
April 18, 1877. 3m.
Dr. H. D.
D E N 1
ABBEVi:
Groceries, Grocerie:
8 lbs Coffee Sugar for Sl.OU.
3J and 4 lbs Coffee for $1.00.
11 and 12 lbs Rice for $1.00.
3 lbs Can Tomatoes, $2.6o dozen.
1 lb Can Salmond, $2.87A dozen.
1 lb Can Oysters, 1.40 dozen.
Adamantine Candles, 20 cents.
Cheese, 20 cents.
Soda Crackers, 12J cents.
Lemon and other Sweet cakes, 2i
Fresh lot of Family Flour just i
ceived?and cheap for the cash at
It. SI. HADDON & CO.'S
April 11, 1877.
To the Ladies.
V V HEX you visit Abbeville be si
? T ami call at No. 2 Gran
Range and be convinced that o
ttfnnlr nf millinnvtr \i?oa natmr Inrr
and at more satisfactory prices. M
Maggie Sassard's long experience a
cultivated taste is a guarantee tl
you will be pleased.
Respectfully,
MRS. M. M. WHITE.
April 11,1877.
CUNNINGHAM
AND
TEMPLETO
ARE Constantly Adding to Th
Already Varied Stock of Gen
al Merchandise,
They Reoeive this weSUGAR,
COFFEE,
CANNNED GOODS
of all Kin(
Anil next week, a full line of
DRY GOODS,
Boots and Shoes.
Nov. 112, 1S70, tf
STEAM
"PlnnitiA* TVTil
jl laiiiiig IUII
. COLUMBIA. S. C.
F. W. WHIG, Propriet
Manufacturer of sash, Blinds, Dc
Window and Door Frames, Inside P
Blinds and Shutters PllnstoTs, Mantclpk
Moldings, Brackets, Handrails. NeweU, !
asters, Scroll Work of nil Description.
Ail Work Guaranteed a No. j
Feb. 2d, lSTO.tf.
Eurek.a.
No Mora Bald Head
OX recepton of One'Dollar, I will send
Infallible receipt to prevent the Imlrf
fulllnKont. and even restore the huh-on 1
heads, If Uie person Is not too old to
whether he has any hair or not. No eh en"
compound, no drtiggtst'8 bill, but a sin
remedy at tlio hand of any ono.
Addrc.xf No 10, and liox 10, Ime West,!
JMarebjK, jffrj.
CARPENTRY.
Tlio undersigned hereby gives no
that ho is prepared to do all kinds of
Carpenter's Work am
Building.
He also repairs Cotton Gins, Thrasl
and Fans. A full supply of Gin Mate
always on hand. Farmers are reque:
to bring their Gins up early in the sea
to allow tiuje to have them "properly ]
pared.
Also Agent for the Taylor Cotton (
the Brooks Cotton Press, and all kind
Rubber and Leather Belting.
T* T? ciwrmTT
?J. JD. OIU1J.X1,
Abbeville C. II., S. <
Tie Pieiiit MaiMiiriiii I
MANUFACTURERS OK
SHIRTINGS AND SHEETING?
MILLS AT PIEDMONT, S. (
H. P. HAMMETT, Pros't and Tr
Post OUico address?Greenville, S.
HAMLIN BEATTIE, Sceret
Post Otlice address?Greenville, S.
ROYAL KALLOCK, Superintend
Post Ofiice address?Greenville, S.
Jan. 17, 1877. 6m.
21000
Homespun shirts at CUNNINGIL
& TEMPLETON'S at $1.00 apiece.
March 21, 1877, tf.
Mattrasses.
A NEW and Snlendid lot OTTI
A ED HAIR MATTIiASS:
J. D. CHALMERS & C(
Oct. 25, 1876, tf
ALST0N_H0USE.
1877.
The Misses Cate
EXPRESS thanks for past ]>ntr
age and solicit a con(inuanc<
the same.for the present year.
Both Regular and Transient Bon
ers will be accommodated.
Jan. 3, 1877.
Hash Rnnsfi
V VVK/A** MM V VBIV W I
lUEST
lie lias determined to conduet liis
?IS and will dispose his goods witl
part of
Shoes, Boots, Eat
7. &c.,
RN, GRIST,;
]E, &c.
k of LIQUORS, CORN AND R^
NTH A 1'Pf.F. liRAXDY. N. E. RCJ
(ALL AG A AND SCUPPERN02
NU LAGER.
jrchusers to call and examine my stc
- Bequest.
nith,
and Fresco
TER,
jLE, S. G.
lging, Kalsomlning, Gilding on Gla
tention paid to Frescoing of Church
)RK WARRANTED.
WILSON,
'1ST,
DLE, S.C
*
M877 "HOT
jntej'W
BIB SIM.
3c#
re- No. 2 White's Block.
W-TV -1J ?>.n?
- lu.cjLwiiaiuwvu
ire Have Just Received a New and
Fresh Stock
jer OF
rsr
nd General Merchandise,
iat
Which They Will Sell at the Lowest
Figures
FOR CASH ONLY.
THANKING my friends and customers
for the liberal patronage
bestowed upon the late firm of McDonald
& Iladdon, I would respectfully
solicit a share of the same at the
above well known stand.
Don't forget where I am and by all
N means remeinbei the place where you
can buy the best, and most goods, for
the least money.
eir No. 2 White's Block. g
er- w. t. Mcdonald. & Co.
A .m>:| A 1 QTT
u T, ioi
ek 1877 1877
fen hi
" NEW'3 GOODS
A.t T*?l?
I Emporium
Of Fashion.
0^ numerous customers in this
MjF County and surrounding, are re>or8,
spectfully informed that we are now
ivot offering one of the Largest and most
Attractive Stocks of
i. Millinery
? to be found in the up country, also ajl
the latest novelties in
i 'Fancy Dry Goods
I nr% at prices defying competition any
rom anj' where, and all we ask for is an incarc
sPe(Jt'on to convince.
ii'eHi Samples of any kind of goods sent
uple free.
3C Express paid on all orders amfiunting
to live dollars or over.
Kespettt'ully,
JAS. A. BOWIE,
tl(V' " Ap-ent.
Emporium of Fashion.
April 11, 1877.
New Opening
3 OF A FULL STOCK OF
Z, Spring ai Samsier Goods,
[? of
WHICH has been selected with
Great care, consisting of Dry
Goods, Ready Made Clothing, Gentle7.
men's furnishing goods, Hats, Boots,
Shoes, Hardware, Groceries of all
ru kinds, Tobacco, Cigars, Trunks, ValJU,
lises, &?., at prices that will compare
favorably wit!) Augusta and Co
lunibia houses. All I ask is a call
' from one and all, and satisfaction
) guaranteed.
Lq Dont forget the place at
?r "P. Rosenberg's.
ie Granite Range, Abbeville, S. C.
n April 4,1877. tf.
?$ Geo. I LomM & Co.
Forest City Foundry
and
? Machine Works.
Augusta, Ga.
2 of
,rdAGENTS
FOR THE VARDIKE
AND MAR MO N ;PJantatl?ix
= Corn and Wheat Miils cheap durable
and pood grinders. Call and see one
running at our works. Price $85 and
up. Send for circular.
March 28, 1877. tf.
THE FLORENCE HEATER.
1)U THE ONLY
8 AT O H '^OPOBIESS,
g ASD DURABLE,
01L JBfifc 3TQVE.
For *!1 who want PQB3, HOIST, WAHJC AIR ta
if 10 Cm b? need anywhere, without connection
\r Willi chltunay-flaaa, u it gtaaiatMno imoks or
nodooi gtMiu
; THE FLORENCE COOK.
Heatfi, Bread-ato.
Cooked by | Stova
- are patter flavored B
and aoro^BSSj Digsstibla B
than if Cooked I
The only OIL 8TOVB Reoelvlng the B
Centennial Medal. H
Slate and Local Agents -wanted. H
5 h ta Sswisf Mm, I
"Hia mo#t rimple and efficient Vamily Machine* |fl
^ i rrer made. Bpacial prices to jporchasera living |^|
| where we hare no agenciea, ana to elnbe. Great W
! Inducement* to those baring to sell again. ???4 HE
I /Vr drew for*. 3Mfl
KA*tmOTUB3? vr tn SIB
FLORENCE SEWING MACHINE CO., 9
Florence, Mass. 9
4 tnoAUOimmBBf tziTBsnmxAsxR. 39
fm PRINCIPAL AGENCIES: 9
CHICAGO, 00 L*k? at. jB|
NUW TOEK, 80 Union Squaro. |H
BOSTON, 470 Washington St. W
prTT

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