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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, September 26, 1883, Image 2

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" - -
flia Prss3 and Banner.
Hy Iliitfli Wilson.
Wednesday, Sept. 26, 1883.
Th? Pickens Sentinel Makes a CJiaractoric
The Pi'clcns Sentinel hist week makes
personal reference to us instead of adhering
to the subject matter. From an article
of some length wo find the following
paragraphs :
"We Tail to see where our ' public
j?*]iool system is in direct opposition to
the spirit of true Democracy." Tt has
>? - . 1 - 1-1 ..f
Iicen lailCIH ny Illi" srreHi iiwh-h "i * >!
country and generally accepted l?v the
people that the perpetuation of our free
institutions depended upon the education
of the poo pi p.
"Germany, by a compul?orv system of
education, has risen from tho rank of a
Feeond or third power in Europe to the
position of a first power, and the New
Kiiflland and Northern States of our own
country have far out-stripped us in educational
and materia! development, simply
becsuiso they took a practical view of
the duties of government and didn't
waste their time in a discussion of theories.
"The anti-helium plan, as we have
heretofore said was a dwjrraco to our civ?
iligation?it created class distinctions in
car schools which were in direct opposition
to the spirit of true Democracy."
It will be noticed that the Scntiiwf, like
nearly all the newspapers who have
nothing to support their positions, cite
Germany as an example. We know pre
cions little of Germany and her schools,
and we want no Germany in ours. Facts
in reference to illiteracy are matters of
record, and we should he pleased, if the
>Sentitle/ can divest itself of personal
abuse, and "speak to the question,"
and would furnish tho statistics in
support of its assertion about New Knirland
and other Northern States out-stripping
us in the matter of education.
The Scntiitel, it seems, thinks our rathel's
were behind the age, and terms their
school system "a disgrace to our civilization."
The facts are these, the United
States census for is.50, shows that only
five and a half per cent, of the white
ndult people of South Carolina could not
read, and this was under "tho anti-bcllum
plan," which "was a disgrace to our
civilization." Now, let us look at the
modern plan, this "German plan," this
great imported all-soul-saving plan, this
great civilization plan, of which the
country has heard so much. The United
States census for 1880, puts the per cent,
of white citizens over the ace of twenty one
veurs. who cannot read and write, at
1S.S per cent. or nearly nineteen per cent.
The new plan produces three ami .1 half
times as much illiteracy as this old plan
which "was a disgrace to our civilization."
With these facts before our eye."",
we think only those who are determined
not to see, will fail to see wherein this
imported German and New England
plan has failed, when it was supplemented
an annual tax of about half a million
dollars. For our own part, we are willing
for a little more of that disgrace
which will give us better education at
less cost.
Instead of i.llo tributes to the "German"
school business, of which no man
in South Carolina knows anything, let lis
have solid fasts. Instead of excessive
praises of our Northern brethren, please
give us statistics to prove some of the
unproved assertions about the "disgrace"
of onr former school laws. The illiteracy
of New England can be given with
exactness, and South Carolina had nothing
to lose by comparison, until she rati
oir after strange gods.
- -
Give Us Your >antes.
While the woods are full of gentlemen
who may be witling to becomo stockholders
in factories,"and while some of
our patriotic citizens may bo anxious to
see cotton mills erected on every hill, we
should be glad to learn of the names of
any gentlemen in this county who may;
lie willing to send their own wives, sisters
or daughters to such an institution.1
In order that there may be no misunder-j
standing in this matter, we shall open
our columns for the publication of the
names of the gentlemen who may ex-l
press a willingness to place the female
members of their families in factories. J
Thero seeins to lie no end to the names of
citizens who are willing to become stock
holders. What we want to know now is,!
who of them arc willing to put theirj
families in such a concern as operatives.
It takes both stockholders and oj erativesj
to establish and run a cotton mill. If J
??ur cultured and respectable citizens are
desirous of putting their families in ot-J
ton mills, the fact can become known by ;
merely handing us tlu-ir names, and the)
- error of our position can bo thus easily j
Our patriotic citizens who may believe i
the establishment of factories is for tho
public good may show the consistency of
their work < ami faith by furnishing their'
natnes as indicated above. As far as we
have heard, all the advocates of factories!
want to be stockholders, while they seem 1
to think that somebody else may till t'u?;
place of operative. What we are won-[
(ending for, is to prevent our honest and j
virtuous women from going into a btisi-i
ness which will deny to them any social
position. If they work from dawn to
dark every day in the year, how arc they
to have any time for society and the cultivation
of the social qualities? And are
they not subject to a tyranny in factories,
which is repulsive to our notions of freedom,
and inconsistent with our love for
the female members of our families?
While there are thousand* of jmre and
good geople in factories, yet we think
they sulfer by the hardness of their lotby
the unceasing toil, and l>v at least
their partial exclusion from the outside
world. Manly men should work for the
suppoit of their families, and ladies who
have families can better provide for
themselves and their children on the
farms than by subjecting themselves to
the rules and regulations of acntton mill,
which necessarily cuts them off to a more
or less extent from the outside world,
and deprives them from any opportunity
tor education, or for maintaining any
previously acquired education.
Sonnd Doctrine.
We ask attention to the communication
of W. K. Davie, to the Xeirs and Courier,
which may be found in another column.
Wo think it altogether probable
that the blindest man in the State of
South Carolina will soon he enabled to
see not only the shallow mockery of our
pretendod anxiety about educating the
negro at a time when our own households
are deprived of the comforts and
necessities of life, but that the foolishness
- .. 1 iii.?A ? Knir
ot me annual ex|>miuiiuiu ui n mm million
dollars in the demoralization of
whites and blacks will be apparent. It
is useless for anybody to say that our
people as a whole, are solicitous ab^ut
educating the negro, and we believe the
ebarge of hypoeracy might bo brought
against us if we were to contend that we
regard tho annual appropriation of a half
million 1 or educational purposes, as a
good investment. Since 18G3 tho tax
payers of Abbeville county have paid
more than three hundred thousand dollars
for public education, and what have
they got in return under the now system.
Areourwhite people better educated than
they were before the inuaguration of the
plan? We say no, and we believe the
percentage of illiteracy has been more
than doubled. Are the negroes of our
s 1 1 ? ?!r??nl>0
wuinrj limit} uuuc.it auu uiuiu *u buwU^
^ because of this expenditure. If we mistake
not, the more respectable of the colored
people pay the tuition fees of their
children. They do this by their industry
i?nd economy, while the thriftless and
Ihzy wait on the public to odutate their
Edncation enables the bad to be worse,
and the good man to be better. Education
does not reguiatp the morals. With
all the boasted education and civilization
of the white people of Massachusetts, it
is alleged that tbey furnish a larger per
cent, of criminals than do the illiterate
negroes of South Carolina. In this rcpect
we presume the comparison is in
lines and decrees of crime where the
laws are at all similar. Our penitentiary
largely filled by men who are only
fet'UnicaJly guilty of crime. Why should
r^m in i ura>,inw> mm t :c, w?rn we?
J a man bo sent to the penitentiary for life
|?convj.-ten of burglary?tho crime be|
ing tho breaking Into a chicken coop, and
stealing therefrom a fowl?
We ncod good morals moro than eduI
Charges?Positive and Syoeiflc?Will
t!?o Commissioners Explain !
i Mr. Jason L. Simpson was entrusted
yesterday by some of tho ladies of Abbeville
with deli'wles for some of Ihc sick
and afflicted inmates of the poor house.
He reports that the authorities refused
him admittance to the Institution, and
that lie was told that the inmates should
I not have the goods which had been pre|
pared for them by our ladies. The goods
| were then left on the premises, when
j they were taken charge of by others than
I for whom thev were intended. Iu con:
nection with this statement we would
i say that Mr. Simpson also savs that he
i has been informed upon the best atithor;
itv that the mattress which was sent there
j la-=t week by a charitable lady of this
town, to bo used by an afilHed woman
whose only bedding was a quilt on the
floor, has been refused to the invalid,
iand that the bed now lies unused in the
1 lott nr other waste place.
While we know nothing of our own
knowledge of the condition of the poor,
[and although we have been instructed as
| to a different mode of approaching the
! official ear of the guardians of the inmates
of the poor house, wo have ventured
to publish the above statements.
Whatever may bo the notions of these
'officers of our duty to "whisper" we
are inclined to the opinion that
sotno very unsavory statements in
reference to offu'iil duties will bo
thundered into their cars by nil incensed
public. The air is full of ugly
'rumors, ami wo havo published only
such as seemed to bear the strongest impress
of truth. The County Commissioners
are good men for whom wo have
the highest personal regard. As it would
j not be detrimental to their official dignity
to examine into tho fiets concerning
the above allegations wo know they
j will thank us for giving them an oppor!
tnnit.v to sot tliomsolves right beforo the
public. Why is it that any citizen is denied
admission into any public institution?
I* it because of a consciousness
l that the place or its surroundings is not
in a condition to be inspected? Wliv is it
that the carrier of delicacies from tho ladies
of tho village is insulted, and the irifts of
which ho is tho bearer, withheld from
i tho feeble and infirm for whom they
were intended ? Why is it that the bedjding
which was sent by a kind lady, can!
not be delivered to the miserable creature
who now sleeps on tho floor ? Why
| was tho bed thrown in tho garret? Is
not such treatment a cruelty unequalled
! in the history of our civilization? Tho
lair is full of sickening tales of eruoltv to
the poor, some of which wo have refused
I lo believe, and some of which wo have
: refused to publish.
The Savannah Railroad Tax Case?
Injunction Dissolved.
I Judge Witherspoon has filed a decree
.in the above case adverse to the plain|
tiffs, dissolving the injunction granted by
[Judire Wallace, and dismissing the complaint
with costs, lie considers that the
; township subscriptions aro to be regardled
as taxes, and that their collection can!not
bo enjoined. There will be an appeal
taken, and the Supreme Court will
have to decide which of the Circuit
Judges are correct in his view of such
!subscriptions?Judge Witherspoon or the
I late Judge Thomson. In a similar case,
heard at Abbeville?CWe and others
against Pen-in, Treasurer?where the
| plaintiffs had paid their subscriptions un- i
: dor protest and sought to have them re- ,
funded under the statute provided for|
tl 10 refundingof taxes illegally collected, j
i Judge Thomson decided that the sub-|
seriptions were not taxes, and that the
plaintiffs had no remedy under that stat-j
ute. Judge Witherspoon holds the con-,
trary view?decides that they are taxes, j
and the remedy must be sought under
; that act.
Do Not Take Kindly to the Factory.!
From h short article reproduced in:
these columns from the Charleston Neu-ft!
and Courier, it will be seen that th?;
Charleston ladies do not take kindly to :
the factory business. (We take it that:
any virtuous woman is a lady.) The:
Neic.t and Courier rather upbraids the'
"girls" and "women" for refusing so eli-j
^ible an offer, as a place in a factory, and j
even comments on the fact that some of;
the "women" had quit the factory, after j
becoming proficient in tiie business. The!
requisite number of operatives cannot be.
secured in the citv, and it has been found
necessary to import operatives from
abroad. What is the matter ?
Let our people rend the article from
the News and Courier, and if their eyesight
and their perceptive faculties are 1
good, they may be enabled to read something
"between the lines." If we could
all be stockholders, we should not object
to factories, but when the best portion of
our households are to be required to take!
places as operatives, tiicn we do object.
The Shields Verdict.
1 The f'/t'irlo/lc Observer seems displeas-!
etl at the criticisms which some of the'
country press of North Carolina have'
! made of the Shields verdict. If the OI>- \
| .server would convince the outside world
of the correctness of the verdict, that paper
should have furnished different testimony
from that given ii? tho Observer,
i Although much interest was felt by our
people in tho trial, and everybody was
prejudiced against the prisoner at the beginning,
we cannot now recall the name
: of tnore than one man who believes the
j verdict a righteous one. Whether the
i verdict was right or wrong we think we
. hnzard nothing in saying that ho could
not have been convicted at Abbeville
f Court House by a jury drawn from our
1 citizens, on the evidence as published.
Let Us Look to Our HealthThere
is ono household in this town
i in distress because of the illness of a be:
loved daughter, and the fact admonishes
>is to be scrupulously careful to obey the
j laws of health. Let the premises of eve|
rv citizen be cleaned. Cleanliness is next
1 to Godliness. Let all nersotis be clothed
I 1
, in flannel, and otherwise protected from
the vicissitudes of the changing season.
Our systems are relaxed from the long
i and excessively hot Summer, and wo
| are not in good condition to resist tho
approach of disease. Any indiscretion
may hring on sickness now. Disease
and death are brought to our homes in
tho tainted breeze. Warm clothing is a
groat protector, and excessive draughts
on our vital forces, are thus provented.
Sheep Farming:.
Despite the constant attention which Iscalled
;o the value of sheep, not only Improvers of
: the land, but as profitable from animals, for
wool and mutton, theie aro many farmers
! who have never raised or kept a single sheep,
' though their farms are adapted to raising
[sheep largely and profitably. Why this Is we
I cannot imagine, for facts and figures can be
| hud by the score to prove the profitableness
of *heep bree ilng. if necessary, and about tne
; only drawback in many localities In the l^ss
occasioned by dogs. Many a rough, wornout
or neglected farm might be brought up rapld|
ly and t>e made paying land, by breeding
, sheep thereon, as the mannre from the sheep
t Is one of the most enriching of manures, and
| is evenly, finely distributed. Of course they
: may not uo mis wnnoui obiiik ?'ti wiiiiuiihh:*
1 besides what they can get In the tlelds.yet this
jadltlonal food works to the profit of the
breeder in two ways?It not only Insures good
I and profitable growth of llesh and wool, but
! It makes the manure richer and more valua1
bio. Even poor farmers can give sheep a
trial by commencing in a small way, and
then, as means and experience are trained, the
flocks can be gradually Increased by purchases,
though the natural Increase from a small
. tllock of sheep Is by no means inconsiderable,
J If properly managed and cared for as they
should be. Like any other stock, they must
have good care and food to secure the greatest
: measure of profit.?Farm and Garden.
When boots are wet through, do n t dry
them at the Are. As soon as they are taken
off', fill them with dry oats. This rapidly
absorbs every vestaicc of damp from wet
leather. As It takes up the moisture It swells
and Alls the boot like a tightly fitting Inst,
; keeping its form good, and drying the leather
without hardening it. In the morning shake
| out the oats and hang them in a bag near
the fire to dry, ready for on another occasion.
John Roach, the great shipbuilder who has
been a tramp and started life at the lowest
round of the ladder, puts down gunning as
one of the diversions in which he has known
his workmen to Uikean intemperate pleasure,
! and this undue zeal in sports he notes among
| them as a sign of sure failure In life, very
1 n>n< h In the same way that men usually regard
(irinklns or guuibllng.
- - < ; - r > I
Blue Views of Cotton.
W'tat Ik Sni.I by Experts who have
i Examined the Fields in the Soutli* j
western States.
I lFrom the .Xi'tv York Cor.vnrrrial i"in.] ]
J The following 11:111 extViicI from a letter re*
j rehC'l yesierdilv by 11 prominent firm In the
cotton market. from n correspondent at
Helena. Ark imsns, dated I7:h Inst.:
"The writer has lust returned from an extend:d
trip from llclena to Memphis, New
Orleans (viii Mobile, Montgomery, ltirrolngliam
and Nashville.) and through nurilvrn |
and eastern Arkansas. I must confer that I
have never seen a worse crop in all m.v ex- i
rcrlence of cotton planting,'SI not excepted.
Stalk from (I to 12 Inches high ; '$ to 5 bolls in J
the up'ands. in my Judgment. It will require
flve aer's to a bale in the territory travelled!
'hrough. Now, as to nur local section : The j
plant Is very small?say from fi toll inches,;
and stunned. No top-crop can be expected in j
I the up'a.ids. \Ve p'ace the avcrag atone- [
| quarter hale per acre in the uplands, many
tields requiring from <i to < a -res per l> >le : the |
bottoms, whirl) promised well on old dotton :
lands, one-half bale per acre. Late cotton In.
! the overdowed districts. which fnrmcilyi
I promised from 1 to P.? hales per acre, is now 1
I growing le?s every day, and It Is doubtful if
! hair a hale will he produced, as the worms are i
i sen era I over It., destroying and ridding l'<
' Krost afler October 1 cannot do any more
harm, Our estimate f<ir lStl-SI Is ">J,? millions, j
(outside." From Ifazlehurst, Miss., they hive
| received the following : "Since I last wrote :
yon I have no'liing new to report In respect
| to the crops. Th? dry weather still continues,
and even rain now would bean injury rather
than a benefit. Kverythlng seems to lie drying
up. The creeks are all dry and trees In I
! quantities are dying for want of tufllelent
j moisture." j
! The Xcw Orlrmit Pici]/iinc says: "Estl-i
mates of the cotton crop have fallen lately to
I /! iwi njui twit..b ?,i,l ttw* teiwtnnev k Ifitt'l'r. In
Texas the drousht lifts scarcely ever heen
! equalled in severity, and the condition of tlio;
! crop there Is put clown as low asfi7. and Ik still :
| on the decrease. The price of cotton Is also
I quite low. Current, rates are :21!, e. per pound
j cheaper than Inst year, and the state of trade,
; doe< not justify sanguine views a? to future;
I values. F,nst year's crop left a large surplus j
over and above the wants of tnamifacturors. j
: The requirements ol the world are not. sufTl-;
'eient to absorb at good prices over a (S,n00,li00
I bale American crop, and another crop apjproachlnir
T.O'Vt.OiX) would have placed the;
j South at the mercy ot buyers. The reduction i
! In the yield this season is. therefore, not;
I wholly an unmixed evil. We do not look,,
; however, for /nil compensation for the loss In j
i yield In the market rates, owing to the condl- |
! tion ot the cotton goods trade and the surplus
I left over from last season, which spinners'
now have available to use against efforts to|
advance prices."
j The correspondent of the C'lticnqn Tribune
writes as follows, under date of' Memphis, i
j Tenn . September '.7: Your correspondent!
I this afternoon interviewed nil experienced!
cotton statistician, who has personally ex-:
| amined the crowing cotton In every state, and ;
! he estimated the yield of lss.1 will be less than j
Ir?,mono bales; also, that the bnles will be-'l|
i per cent.. Hebter and the waste 111 mtnufuc-j
' luring 2 per cent., greater than last year's crop '
| thereby practica'ly reducing this crop to;
about ">,2V1,000 bales of the weight and spin-i
; ning qualities of ttn crop .lust, marketed.'
A gentleman who has lived In this part, ofj
: Hinds County Tor forty years. ami who iook a i
; trip a day or two ago Jo Natchez by railroad, I
reports that the colton prop along the line of!
I the road Is decidedly the poorest crop l.e has
ever seen In Mississippi or elsewhere. One-j
half or nn ordinary yield, he thinks, would be \
! rather over than tinder a fair estimate.?ll'ty- j
| viond. ,Viw? (Jazrttr.
| Anoter week of hot, dry weather In Opelou-j
i sas In some localities the caterpillars have
| swept everything ereen, and the former estimates
of half a crop of cotton tuny safely be
'accepted as correct. The situation may be
summarized thus: Xo abatement of the
drought and an Increase of Us disastrous ef!
feets.?jXew Orleans Times.
A Physician's Talk About People vrlio]
"The extensive U6oof patent medicines and
the enormous quantity of drugs sold without I
! prescriptions Indicate how widespread Is the \
| habit of self-d<'ctoiing," said a New York
1 physician to a reporter. ''To those who Know I
: how carelessly and lunorantly these drugsarel
' twd, the thought of the harm tlie.v do Is absolutely
appalling. There is no telling how;
, long a prescription once c I veil will be used ori
i with what foolish risk It will be applied In a|
case where It will not only not do good, but;
! Is certain to work harm."
| "Do you think this habit of self doctoring i
decreases Use practice of physicians?"
i "By no means. The ellect is ra'her to in-1
crease our work. People who think to do;
WHIIIIUL me services OI SI pil.Y.MCIilll Hill liun
only tin themselves harm hy the delay but I
also with the medicines. which they do not
know how to me. It. Is liken man trying to
; mend a leak In a waterplpe by soldering It;
[ witli a poker. He generally makes the hole
bigger. It is, of course, the most dilllcult part I
of the physician's duty to diagnose the dls- j
ease, to tell what is the real trouble with the i
patient. It is not uncommon for even edu- j
cated physicians to make mistakes in this respect.
The science of medicine has progress-1
ed so far that every part ol the human bodyi
has been pretty thoroughly studied; and the]
treatment of the ailment of each pnrt is a,
specialty. It Is impossible for one physician j
to know all these discuses as well as the spe-1
clalistx, and It is a common practice among
honest physicians to refer patients to those J
who have made ti special study of the dis-j
cases which a fillet them. It is not uncommon
for a man to go from one physician to i
another in the vain effort to discover hlsailnient.
Sometimes a patient will be treated
by successive physicians for the wrong aliment.
because some of the symptoms of different
diseases are similar. How unlikely is
it, therefore, that persons who have not stud-1
led medicine can lind out what alls them?"
"Which do yon think dothe most self-doc-1
torinir. women or men?"
"Women, decidedly, especially mothers and
old women. The reckless temerity of some
women In this respect is wondertul. They
rush in where angels fear to trend. Hastily
Judging from a lew symptoms ihat.tcase re-|
sembles one which the family doctor has j
treated, they will hunt up an old prescription
and administer the dose to a conlldlng husband
or helpless child. I could tell yon some
amusing stories of the mistakes that are
made in this way, as well as some instances
where more serious consequences resulted.
Take, for Illustration, a headache. It may
come from a dozen different causes?from
hunger, from indigestion, from over-excitement
of the brain, from eating too much,
from inhaiing foul air. The remedy for a
headache varies with its causes. Vet you will
And women who have a universal panacea
far headache, regardless of the cause. Beware
of such women."
"With what medicines is the most harm
done ?"
"Opiates and aperients. The heedlessness
with which morphine in various forms is
now administered In families Is alarming.
The doctor comes to attend a patient who Is
In pain. He prescribes morphia, and directs
its use. am' the patient is relieved. Tills is
enough to start the average matron on a
course of fell destruction with a morphia.
The next natlent ma.v he of a dlflerent tern
pern went, or sex. or aire, re<iuirtmr cithrr it
dlitcrent kiml or quantity of the opiate, but |
the old prescription will he used, or, worsej
than all. will he revived from memory. Some
drug stores watch earefully, unil refuse to dispense
such drugs without a prescription in
each case, hut there are many too eager to
make money tocare much whether the patient
Is being treated hy a doctor. The same
Is true of the use of bromide, of chloroform,
and of ether. The nr.ttle that Is left partly
tilled in a family after one patient has been
treated is pretty sure to be used for another
without the doctor's knowledge. As lor paregoric
and laudanum, the amount of stupefaction
that Is practiced upon children by
j their use Is so common as almost to cease to
I attract attention. I'erhaps the child is naturally
peevish,or Is cutting teeth, or has some
i Infantile ailment : outcomes the paregoric or
soothing syrup bottle, and before long the
I small dds?? ceases to have effect. Then large
I doses are civen. until the unfortunate younglister's
system Is saturated with the drug and
I totally deranged. Sometimes the lazy and
| dishonest nurse, to relieve herself from trouble,
administers |lie anodyne on her own rc-i
I sponsibillt*, and the hapless child shows a
j dullness and stupidity for which nobody cau
How to Show Lore for a HVifoPhow
love for your wife and your arlmira'
tion of her, not in nonsensical compliment;
! not In picking up her hankerehief. or her
! glove, or In carrying her fan; not, though
| yon have the means. In lianulm: trinkets ami
ami baubles upon her; not in making yourself
a fool by winking at. ami sci-ming plcnsed ]
I with her foibles or follies ; tint show them by
acts of real goodness toward her; prove, liy
] unequivlcal tleods. the high value you set on
i herlieulth, and life, and |?Ieoo of mind; lot
'your praise of her (to to the full extent of herj
I deserts, but let It tie consistent with trutli
land with sense,and such as to convince her
;of your sincerity. He who Is the flatterer of
hi* wile only prepares tier ears for the hyperj
hollcal stutl'of others. The kindest appelia|
Hon that her Christian name atrords is the
Jiest you can use, especially before her face,
f An everlasting "My dear" is hut a sorry comjpensntion
for want ot that sort, of love that
, makes the husband cheerfully toll by day.
I break his re*t by night. endure all sorts of
1 hardships, if th<- life or health of his wife de.
1 inand it. I.ot your deeds, and not your words,
J carry to tier heart a dally and hourly eonflr
inatton of the fact, that you value tier health,
land life, and happiness beyond all other
I tilings In the world; and let this be manifest
! to her. particular? at those times when life
is always more or iei>s In danger.
Ail Answer.
; If all the years were summer-time.
And all the aim of life
Was lust to live on like a rhyme,
Then 1, would be your wife.
II all 4he chiys were August di.ys.
And crowned with golden weather.
How happy, then, through green-clad ways
! We two could stray together.
, 11 nil ino niRms worn mooniigm nigius,
And we hail naught to do
Cut Just to sit and plan delights,
Then I would wed with you.
| If summer life was all a fete.
Its sorhercst placo the "guide."
Then I would chose you for my mate,
And kept you at my side.
But winter makes full half the year,
And labor hull of life;
And all the labor and good cheer
Give place to wear and atrlfc.
Days will prow cold and moons wax old:
A nd then a heart that's true
Is better fur than grace or gold,
And so. my love, adieu !
1 cannot wed with you.
?Ella W'hcclcr.
It requires some heroism to speak the truth
always and under all circumstances, for noi
man can do this and not expose himself to'
| misrepresentation, abuse, and even personal!
suffering. I?ut it needs a far greater heroism i
. to love the truth as truth, to seek It for Its own
' sake, and to make yourself a supreme party !
| to Its obligations. In the former case," yon ;
'have social connections find sympathies to!
aid yout pride of character Isat stake; post- ;
I Hon anil relationships fortify you auainst any
I temptation to falsehood, equivocation or any '
i sort of double dealing. In the latter, you deal i
j with yourself; and what a task It Is,and what
, searching of hearts are necessary! To look at
I both sides of a subject: to chansje our point of |
; observation so hs to Ret the llj{ht at every an- j
jgle; to Indure with patience a suspended declI
slon till we comprehend the hearings of facts
on each other as well as apprehend the facts
themselves; this demands a mastery over
self In Its subtler workings which very few
strive to attain.?Richmond Chrlatain A<ivoj
Don't forget?Winburn moves Octo-i
ber 8.
Barley ! barley, at Smith & Son's.
^ Winburn mo v-e^ October 8. ,
- - ' \
Objections to National Aid Tor Edncation?A
Republican Mensure that
will Intensify the Prejudices of the
V ? .1 .1.. Mn.. II n rm tl.iltl
TiANDHFOHD. S. f\. Aucust .1, 1^S3.
To the Eilitur of The .Will ami Omvicr:
At ilte risk of being classed among the fnfslla.
I wish to enter u very earnest protest
against what appears to be a pet policy of the
.Vci/'.t and Courier. As the Trojans fenred
j 'the Greeks nn?l t he gifts ol the Greeks," so J
fear the ltcnnhlicans and the gifts of the HeI
publicans, especially when they are tendered
in the name of philanthropy, and for the advancement
of ihe cause of religion, morality
and education. I am utterly opposed to the
policy of invoking Federal aid to the system
of common schools In the Slates and ".vill,
with your permission, give a few of the many
reasons I hold for such opposition.
First, I am opposed to it. as a Republican
measure now being brought to the front as
u reserve to support the waning fortunes of
I hat parly, a new plank In a very ol.i and
very rotten piutform, stolen, it Is true, huton
which they c m pose with admiral all'eet as the
champion of tlie poor and Illiterate of both
races, and especially of the somo.vliat rebellious
negro element of the southern States.
I am opposed to It as vesting additional
patronage In the hands of the dominant
power, Democratic or Republican, as another
and very dangerous slop in the direction of
fentr.ilizai.lon and a pater a! Government.,
as giving the Federal Government a plausible
|M('IU.\I U>1 -Ik MU-nriii'iiA ui'ii ...... ..
Diituriiily teml t-?\var<l inix-.-d school* in the
Southern stales, an J toward that social equality
which Is Hie fondest hope of the Southern
negro and his Northern friend. lam opposed
to It on llie score of economy, and because
It will be used as another pretext for maintaining
the burden of customs and internal
revenue and delay the advent of free trail'.*.
Once open the Hood-gates In the micro! cause
of education and no man can now tell to
what extremes Congress will be driven. As
In the pension business there will be found
but Jew, If any, who have the nerve to oppose
ii'j approplation, however great, tor such a
purpose. Few or none who could dan place
themselves on record In opposition. One
hundred millions of dollars has already been
'ingestion and In the Interest, of those deslrIns
to Keep up a particular tariir double that
amount would be voted If necessary to prevent
a reduction of that odious burden upon
the Industry of this country; and tin illy. I
am opposed to it in behalf ol tne ne^eo himse!f
In the South. Ignorance and immorality
are not the only, nor are they the principal,
faults of the negro asa citizen. The want of
State l'rlde?the broadly national (with a bii?
N") character of bin patriotism Is his weak
point. Whoever heard of a ne^ro boasting of
i.uSikt o Unnl?i r'nmllninn i\r (Jonrodati ? His
is tiu!v that grand love of country that
knows n> North, no South, ilo Ri'st, no West:
knows no State lines and enclosures?every
aere of these Slates from oceun to ocean anil
from gulf to lake. He looks only to the General
Government for the enjoyment of the
precious rights of franchise ami citizenship,
which ills while neighbor looks for to the
StateofhiK birth or adoption. The United
Slates set him free. It was the Congress that
gave him the right to vote, and It is still to
the powers of the General Government that
he looks for tlie protection and enjoyment of
that right. It was the General Government
that was to have given him the forty acres
of land and a mule, and In his mind it was
only the maiiunlty of the whites In the several
States that defeated so desirable a consummation.
It was Federal law that gave him the right
to sit on a jury and to pass Judgment on his
late masters. It was United States soldiers
that kept the "Publican" party in power
while It lasted, and who hunted down and
prosecuted the Kuklux. So It Is perfectly
natural that the negro should look to the
Federal Government for all things. Look at
this State for instance. What does the South
Carolina negro care for the two mill tax voluntarily
levied by the Democratic whites on
their own property for the ducatlon of the
blacks and whites alike? Ilow much cratltude
has lie exhibited for the favors shown
111tr? by the school authorities In this State?
How many negroes voted for Thompson at
the last campaign? With him there Is but
ono country, and the Republicans are his
piophcts. He owes his allcmanco alone to
the General Government, and the Republican
party Is the embodiment of that Government
to his mind. Now what. Is education
going to do to change this? If the means Is
to come from the Federal treasury it will only
Intensify the feeling. The negro citizen
who, like his white neighbor, should look to
the State of his residence for all those local
rights and benefits accruing to a citizen unt\nv
nnp nrf>?pn? form nf irnVPPnniPnt f>f P.on
federate States. will If this measure Is adopted
dc tanght still more to Ignore 1)is allegiance
to the State and to concentrate all his
political love In the General Government and
the Republlean party as the exponent ot the
same. When we read such address as that
delivered by ex-President Hayes recently
puhllshcd In the Xrwx and Courier, or the
many able articles so frequently appearing in
the editorial columns of your paper, one
would he inclined to think that all we needed
to make a first-class citizen of our Brother In
Black was to give him the advantage* of the
very best education that he Is capable of receiving.
Unfortunately, the truth of this
proposition Is not borne out by the facts. We
have In the South many educated negroes;
much better educated than we can possibly
hope to educate the mass of them, even with
the aJd of the Federal Government. With us
of the South the maintenance of Democratic
rule In the State Government Is clearly and
absolutely necessary to the well being, yes to
the very political existence of these States,
and the welfare of all classes, white and
black; and with so obvious a necessity,ho
potent and palpable a truth staring them In
the face, facts which they, the educated negroes,
are fully cogn!7ant of and capable of
appreciating, how many of them, even ot the
most respectable and intelligent among them,
do we find yielding support to or co operating
with the Democratic party, or ill any manner
contributing to the maintenance of good government.
of public or private Integrity and
honesty, or to the elevation of the standard
of religion and morality, even among their
own people?
What Is really needed to make a citizen out
of the negro Is to wean him from the leadingstrings
of Federal politics II he desires education
for himself or his children, lei him
look to his own exertions and thealdofhis
Slate to secure it, like the whites have done
and still do. Teach him. as best we may, that
the Federal Government has atul should
have but very little to do with the private
citizen, as such : that he Is no longer the "Nation's
ward." that the Freedman's Bureau Is
a thing of the past, and that he Is entitled to
and will receive at the hands of the General
Government no more and no less because ho
happens to have been born black.
W. R. Davie.
Labor Secured From Abrond-Charlcston
Girls Will not Take
Hold -- Lighting the factory With
Gat"A Brilliant Sight Prom the
AVtfJ and Courier.
A visit to the splendid cotton mill of the
Charleston Manufacturing Company will well
repay the tltne and trouble. Although all the
machinery In the factory Is not yet in operation,
the great bulk of It In both the yarn and
weaving mills is at work, anil a walk through
??/? #>fin Ylflf. full tc% Im*
press tlie visitor wllli Iho perfect system wllii
which tlie great enterprise Is managed. The
payroll now contains 373 employees, the full
number required to operate nil the machinery
being-I.V). Kvery effort has been made to secure
operatives, hut. jus was expected, considerable
dllllnully has been experienced In getUnit
good, steady labor. Of the 373 operatives
now employed about forty are skilled operatives
brought from the North by the superintendent.
.Mr. Andrews, and Mr. W. N. Brown,
the overseer of the spinning room of the
sheeting mill.
Considerable disappointment has been felt
by the management in the scarcity of Charleston
labor suitable for their puiposes, only
about twenty-live per cent, of the operatives
employed being from this city,and many who
hail come and started to learn the business
having left when they had Just begun to be
valuable and capable of earning good wages.
The management say that It Is very evident
that the poorer young women in Charleston
do not desire employment of this kind, as
every effort has been made to give them respectable
and lucrative work, and they persistently
refuse to take it Yet a very lame
number of young women work In the Bagging
The majority of the operatives now employed
In the cotton mill come from Augusta
and around Ciranlteville In tills Slate. As a
whole they are steady and gofd experienced
hands. Fresh accessions are being made to
the roll every week, and all fears of a failure
to secure labor have been dispelled. It takes
time, however, and patience to get good operatives
from the North, and It is to be regretted
that the hundreds of young girls in this city
who earn a livelihood by sewing and more
mental work will not take ad vantage of the
opportunity of learning a trade which will
support them comfortably.
The hours of work are from 6.31 A. M. lo
6.30 T. M., with an hour's Intermission for
uinner. as inc evenings nave orgnn 10 snorien
and dark comes so much earlier than ti
month or two ago, the lower stories of the
Factory are lighted up about 5.30 P. M., ntid
the upper stories about f. P. M. The building
1h at prevent lighted entirely with gas. and
after dark presenth a very beautiful appearance.
From the lower portion of Sullivan's
Island and from the harbor thi: Factory looks
like a pyramid ol" tire, and is the most striking
object lit the city as viewed from a distance.
r l/indmnrk.]
"Take for an example the Stnte of South
Carolina : That Commonwealth lias great resources,
and in commerce, agriculture and
manufactures ought to be eminently successful.
But the shipper wants railroads, the
miner wants railroads, and the Railroad law
of that suite Is practically a tmr to any progress.
For bear In mind that modern society
In it? complex organization Is a web of many
threads, anil one of the chief of these, upon
which t he whole fabric largely depends. Is the
railway and transportation system of a Stjite.
In South Carolina the railroad laws should he
entitled: "A Code to prohibit the putting
down of rails, and for the further purpose of
rtilving ofT capital." No man fit to be outside
of an nsylum would to-day Invest money
in a railroad enterprise there, lor none but
Idiots would make a costly plant anywhere
to bo turned over, bag and and baggage, to a
set of Star Chamber commissioners to deal
with ot their will. We might Illustrate this
at length by quotations from the law; hut
the factsare sufficient to Illustrate our meaning,
and having made this plan, we go a stop
further and to the cllinax of our argument.
There Is a'great tide of capital setting towards
this country. The bad condition of affairs
on the Paris Honrse will give them a still
ntr< nger Impulse, and If the South would
profit by the golden opportunity every state
within our Union should shape Its laws to attract
the money flowing out from the Old
World Into the New. The future holds out
brilliant promises; but they are all conditional.
Capital demands safely anil profit, and If
South Carolina or VlglnWwIII not give them
the European or Northern capitalists who
seeks nn Investment will go lo (Seorgla or
Texas. Montana or Colorado, and the present
opportunity will he lost not to return for a
generation. Seeing tuese things* wo feci that
the next few year* are indeed fullof meaning
of good or 111, lor alt the States of tho I'otomae,
and feeling that these grand Commonwealths
have a right to peaceful Indemnity
for their heroic sacrifices and gigantic' losses
we tru?t and pray that the.v will he wise in
time, and so shape their legislation as to secure
a general influx ot the golden ttde.
Cotton Seed Oil.
Of eotten seed oil, a correspondent of tho
Atlanta constitution myn: "Almost every educated
family In New York city Is to-day using
it for all cooking purposes in place of socalled
olllveoil and lard. It Is found to he a
sweeter and healthier article of food than
lard or ordinary butler, and Is easier to handle.
(estimating that the supposed 7,0.0,000
hales of the present, crop will gin out seed
enough to make 6.000.000 barrels of nil, the
South Is shown to have It In Its power to discard
the dyspeptic pork and lard of tho
Northwest, save lis money, and fall back
upon its own home production of this purely
vegetable oil, now rapidly gaining favor with
" " '' " " ? ' gSgSjgSSpSI
The Choice of Moses. ?
Delivered in the Methodist Church At
Abbeville, bj Rev. K. L. Hnrper. i
"Bv faith wli<*n lm wan enmo tn yenrs. ri? J
I to bi> onilrd tint son of PlmrnoliV il:iiijc)it>'r;
I ..ih^r f(1 Riifft'r iifflict.oti with tho |iroplo ttf
I God. timn in *iij"y the of sin fur h ?e?son ;
I mtccminc Iho ri (itnarb of Chri>t crenter rtclics than j
j ihf tivitanr** fn Eg>|?t: fur hi* tii'i! respect unto tlif
recompense of the ruward."?Ileb. x!: 24-2(5.
j St. Paul celebrates in this chapter thej
achievements of faith.
Conspicuous among flic Illustrious worthies'
whose fiiith ho records?n star of the litst;
I magnitude In a firmament of splendor?In j
the name of Mo*e?. There Is it poeu I In r
charm iibout the life of the great law giver. I
It Is one of those nire, chequered, eventful, I
pathetic. and wundrous experiences which
delight U>o func.v, find call into exercise every |
susceptibility and power of the soul. Tliej
b.ibe iitloat on the waters of the Nile-the boy
growing np amid the pride and pomp of
Pharaoh's court?the man of mature years a
wanderer In the wilderness?the returned!
exile confronting Pharaoh, and demanding
the release of his enslaved brethren? Ihe j
le id'T of the pcoplo guiding them through tho
I ted Sen. anil across the trackless desert;
these and other points In his history are In-)
vested with ausorhlng and linpi rlshahle j
Interest. And then, how grand his exit from
j "Ily X?-ho'? lonely niounialn,
On this side .Ionian's wave,
j In a vale In the land of Moalj
j Therollcsa lonely grave;
And no man dug the sepulchre,
I Atui nn mini ?iiw It e'er:
Fur the angel ol Ond returned the sod,
And Inld the dead man tliero,
? ? ? ?
And had ho not high honor?
The hill-side for his pail.
To lie In state while angels wait
Willi slurs for tapers tall.
Andthedark rock-pines like tossing plumes,
Over tils liler tci wave.
And <>od's own hand In that, lonely land,
To lay hi in In ihe grave."
ft Is to the faith of Moses that we would Invite
special attention this morning, and'
. parilculatly that exhibition of It which
marked the momentous period Indicated by
; the expression, "when he wis comc to year*."
From Stephen, In his defence before the
I Jewish Kanhedrin, we learn that Moseu was
"full forty years old" when he made Ihe
ichoice recorded in the text. It li said In
Rxodus that It was "In those days when Moses
was grown. In the early uges of the world'
mankind developed more slowly than at
present. I suppose Moses at forty wns what
a yonng man is now at twenty-one. Maturity |
I was not readied as quickly then ; but as a.
compensation life was nroporllonably longer, i
"Moses was a hundred and twenty years old j
when he died;" and even al that advanced
age "his eye was not dim, nor Ills natural force
"When he he was come to years" denotes
the period when his education was complete,;
when the rule of liis adopt!ve parent was at;
an end, and when In the exercise of Ills own i
free thought he was at liberty to choose hlsj
cureer In life. I always sympathize with a1
young man at this particular Juncture. Whatever
earthly calling he may select, whether;
he decides lo devote Ills energies to trie num.,.
the forum, to agriculture, to politics, or to!
some one of the different handicrafts, It Is of:
the utmost Importance tliut he should resolve!
to he u servant of God. Such a resolution,!
earnestly anil solemnly taken at this crisis,!
will. In all probability, be permanent, will pre-:
serve him from many an evil, render his life
truly useful and hanpy, and procure for him
at last eternal glory. The postponement ofi
such a determination, or the opposite posl-j
tively taken, will. In all likelihood, launch 1
the soul upon a voyage of misery from which
contrary minds shall forbid return, aud
which will end In the howling tempest
and midnight wreck ainld the breakers of
The choice of Mo^es at this decisive period
is worthy of universal Imitation ; and we
would consider it to-day with the view of
commending It to all, but especially to young
men. !
We regard his choice as an act of faith ; and
as such we would have you ponder, first, the
greatness, and secondly, the reasonableness of
his fatli. j
t. the greatness of nis fattii.
This will appear when we consider what he1
renounced, and then, what he embraced. (
1. He renounced honor. "Refused to be called
the son of Pharaoh's dauchter."
1 tieo.il not rcuearse me siory 01 niimininiun.
You are all familiar with his exposure In an
ark ol bulrushes, nnd his discovery by the
despot's daughter, who, moved with pity,
rescued him from danger, and brought him
up as her own son. In repudiating his adoption,
he resigned the dignity and prospects It
conferred. It was no light thing, humanly
speaking, to be recognized as the adopted son
of tho Egyptian princess. Josephus Informs
us that Pharaoh had no son. and that, consequently
the foundling Moses, had he retained
his position, and conformed to the customs of
the Egyptian court, would have suceedcd to
the throne. Kalth.then. led him to renounce
tho prospect of a regal sceptre?tho sovereignty
of ono of the mightiest empires of
antiquity. Yon ask. Is high honor Incompatible
with piety? Not necessarily Whore
will yon find a purer character than Joseph ?
And yet In Egypt lie was second only to the
King. Where will yon find a man more
scrupulously holy than Daniel? And yot ho
was exalted to the rank of third among the
potentates of Hahylon. Obadlah was "governor
of the house of A hah." Mordcc.il saw no
reason for refusing tho honors of the Persian
monarch. Salutations were sent by the
apostle In "the saints which wero of (,'icsar's
household." In these Instances, earthly dignities
were accepted, honornhle stations main
tallied, without sin. As a rule, however lofty
positions In life cannot bo sought or held
without Injury toconsi lence and disloyalty
to Ood. It was thus In the ease of Mo?-es.
Tho King of Egppt "knew not Joseph"?had
no sympathy with the history and no regard
for the worship of the Isrollies. It was Impossible
to enjoy his favor without compromising
character, and incurring the Divine
displeasure. And hence Moses repudiated his
adoption?'"refused to ho called the son of
Pharaoh's daughter?though by so doing he
forfeited a throne,
Young men. when tempted to enter a path,
however dazzling, which you cannot, follow
without defilement by yotlr soul; when offered
a place, however proud, the maintenance
of which will call down on you the
wrath of God ; think of Moses, and refuse. !
2. He renounced not only honor, but wealth.
"The treasures In Egypt.
This expression s-'ems to sustain the tradition
of the Jewish historian, that Moses was I
heir to the Egyptian throne. Egypt was, at
that time, an absolute monarchy, and the
lives and property of Us citizens were, to a
large extent. in the royal Keeping, it ist
scarcely possible to imgaine the vast opulence
to which ihe Kingdom had obtained at this
early peri hI. The lofty pyramids which
pieces the skies, the rulnH which lie scattered
along the banks of tlit Nile, fragments of
colossal s tunic, obelisks, pa laces, and temples,
these and other re I Ices of ancient magnificence
remain to attest the exceeding Sflen-'
ilor and prosperity or tbe-c times. Moses re-i
nouneed the prospect of all tills wealth. The j
thirst for riches is one of tho most common >
and dominant desire* of the human heart.;
You have seen a piece of ijon drawn to a magnet;
what that magnet Is to Iron, money, orj
Its equivalent, Is to thousands. To gratify I
their greed, to meet the Insatiate demands of;
their covetousness, what have men not done?.
They have crossed oceuns and traversed con-[
tlnents?dared the perils of the wlldernessnnd :
the dangers of the deep. They have bartered j
truth ami honesty, sundered friendships,|
violated covenants, trampled upon tlietender-;
est tics, and committed the blackest crimes j
that stain the chronicles of time. From this
we can estimate how groat the self denial |
which could turn away from the Imposing!
wealth of Kgypt content to renounce It tlij
rather than swerve from the path of duty.
You ask, are riches Incompatible with true
religion? We answere. not of necessity.|
They maybe both amassed and held without
sullying in the east our Christian character.
Job was one of the wealthiest men In the
East. and yet bo was "a perfect man. one that |
feared (iod and eschewed evil.'' Their pur-;
suit, however. Is dangerous, and often fatal.!
"They that will he rich fall Into tempatlon
and a snare, and Into many foolish and hurtful
usts. which drown men In destruction and |
perditlod." Their possession tends to foster]
an undue affection lor them, and trust In them
generating parsimony and self-sufficiency. |
Hence | he exclamation of the Saviour, "How i
hardly shall they that have riches enter intoi
the Kingdom of (iod !" In the case of Moses,
he could not enjoy "the treasures in Egypt-,"
and at tho same time, maintain Inviolate his
religious character. And hence he renounced
them. wllllng|y,and without asigh.
In his renunciation of earthly riches, Moses
Is a model for our times. The passion for
wealth was never more Intenae than at present.
Every kind of InUtility Is being perpetrated
to gratify Its lust?sycophancy, base,
| artifice, fraud, arson, murder. Covetousness
lis the sin of our nation. Young men. if soI
licit oil to enter sorneavenue to weath at the
expense of your religious principle; If en'
gaged in some business which you can rcmler
i more remunerative by being less honest;
' think of Moses, and clioose rattier to be poor.
I 3. Moses renounced not only honor ami
wealth, but pleasure. "The pleasures of sin."
I We ineluue under this the enjoyment which
springs from the ahiiRP of onr bodily sensps
i The wealth and power to which Moses would
have succeeded had he acquiesced in his adioption
would have placed at his command
every sensual Indulgence, We know some-'
tiling from history, not to speak of our own j
I observation, of the seductive influence of uuj
lawful pleasures. For their sake homes have j
been desolated, and Kingdoms overthrown. I
j For their sake tha mighty man has lowered!
i himself lo h level with the brute, and ended
i a once high carecr amid the hissi litis of contempt.
To believers they have been the frequentoeeaslon
of apostasy,Solomon, that sun
in Israel's flrrnafhent. was plunged by th"in
into "outer darkness." In the parable of the
sower, prominent among the thorns which
choked the good seed were "the love of pleasure
and the lust of other things." Think |
then how strong must have been that selfcontrol
which could survey unmoved j
| "the pleasures ot sin," to be enjoyed]
'In Fgynt?pleasures greater than those for;
which Mark Antony sacrificed his all?audi
; which, with all their attendant Ills, constl-!
tuted a Clip which few would have dashed nil-'
tasted to tlie ground. You ask. arc all picas-'
ures sinful 7 We aimver, no. Pleasures!
which do not. transcend the bounds of chastity
land temperance; pleasures In keeping with
our dignity as Immortal beings, and which,
by assisting health and recuperating our
spirits, qualify us for the better performance
of our duties, are not sinful, hut Innocent.;
The pleasures ottered to Moses were of another I
kind?"the pleasures of sin." They were!
: lust, nf flip flesh, the lust of the eves, anil
the pride of life"?gratifications forbidden by I
the law of God. Antl hence, enticing as tliey I
were, lie rejected them. And In rejecting!
ihem he evinced the greatness of Ills faith,
i Young men. yon may be often tempted to.
| indulge In sinful pleasures. Think of Moses, |
and forego them. You may be tempted to I
i the theatre: Its scenic display will no doubt 1
|charm you ; but pollution will ftow Into your
'soul through ttio medium of eye and ear: J
think of Moses, and refuse. You may lie'
tempted to the ball-room; Its mazy whirl)
and voluptuous music will no doubt enchanti
you ; bet low base thoughts will be engender-'
ed. the fruit of which may be a shameful sin : !
think of Moses, anil refuse. You may be j
tempted to the saloon ; the I n toxical I ng bowl
has no doubt Its cheer; hut "wine Isa mocker, I
strong dtlnk Is railing, and whosoever is de-i
celved thereby is not wls.-e" : think of Moses, I
and refuse. You may be tempted to still I
darker scenes; but "tin? bouse" of that woman ;
"Is the way to hell, going down to the chambers
of death": think of Moses, and retuse.
We have considered what Moses renounced ;
' now consider what, be embraced.
! 1. Fellowship Willi a despised people. "The
people of God." '
The Israelites were at that time the <-nly
nation among whom was observed the worship
of the true God. And they were a nation '
| of slaves. "Their lives were made bitter with '
. hard bondage. in mortar, and In brick, and in |
| all manner of scrvlce In the field." All thatj
' they could otrer Moses was a share In the 1)1vlnecovennnt?
the promise made to Abraham j
and to ills seed after him?the promise of.
Canaan for a possession and or lienvcn loran |
Inherluwice.and alsoof a Messiah who sprlmr-1,
lug from themselves, should attain to the]
sovereignly of the world,and he toits inhabitants
thCsouroeof Ineligible and endless peace.
These expectations, indeed, especially that of a i
Messiah, only rendered them more obnoxious
to their Egyptian masters, to whom such .
hopes appeared presumptuous and delusive.
And yet with only these hopes to encourago 1
hint, Moses Identified himself with the enslaved
and despised Israelites?by that act I
renouncing all the honor, wealth, and picas- 1
urc which iio had In prospect as "the son of i
Phnrnoh's daughter; "ctieeminp the reproach
5/ Christ greater richct than the treasure* of
lounj* mon, never hesitate lo unite with
God's people because they nifty be poor or
despised. He satisfied of the soundness of
their doctrine and the purity of their live*;
nnd then, however menu mnyhe their temporal
condition,or however much they inny be scorned
for their faith In Christ, cast In your lot with
them. Do not stand aloof hccaui-e the rich
iiml the cay and tlie rHBmonauiu mo u?#i
iinioiift thoin. Pen 8t rate beneath appearances.
Lazarus In IiIh rags was a bettor companion
tinin the rich man wlio was clothed In purple
and line linen anil fared sumptuously every
day. The obscurest saint Is a child of God,
with the blood-royal of heaven In his spiritual
veins, and Is destined. If faithful, to a
dl'.'nlty and splendor which will make him
the peer of the angels who bow before the
2. Moses embraced not only fellowship with
a despised people, but aitffcriiuj. "Choosing
rut her to aufftr affliction with the people ol
The Idea Is. that his union with tho Israelites
was not simply nominal. He Identified
hlm?elf with them, expecting n->t only to endure
the stigma of such a connection, but to
participate In all their sorrows until deliverance
came. Ho did not expect h.s previous
rank to obtain for him exemption rrom the
Ills of bondage. He did not expect, nor did
he wish to retain his princely state whllo his
' kinsmen nc-ordlng to the flesh'1 gro ned by
reason of their burdens. JjIkeHIm of whom
he was an Illustrious type. In stooping. It was
"to be made In all things like unto his brethren."
Reared as lie had been In a pah\ee, accustomed
to luxury and ease, the recipient of
manifold attentions, how wretched must
have seemed to hi 111 th* conditio i of the Israelites.
And yet with all its wretchedness, he
deliberately chose it. How great his faith !
And he had his aUliction. Not In Egypt,
Indeed, but In the wilderness where ho was
compelled to wander as a shepherd In comparative
solitude for forty years. Think you
that to a man like Moses it was no trial to
have to spend the matnrlty of his years In
silence and obscurity.
Young men, emulate his example, and
"choose rather Jo suffer affliction with th?*
peoplo of God." There Is m.ire for you to endure
than tho simple shame of being professed
followers of Christ. That. In these
times, and In this land, may be lightly borne.
There Is the sharp discipline, the tlery ordeal.
by which God testa utnl purlfli-s the faith of
nil who seek His favor. There nrc trial4*
peculiar to His people?trials arranged and
roirnl:ite?I by His wisdom, various and sometimes
poignant In their nnture. though always
benevolent in their design*. Shrink not
from them. They are stepping-stones by
which you may rlsetoa loftier spirituality,
and attain a more glorious reward, "Rejoice
In tribulation." "fount It all Joy when ye
fall Into divers temptations."
We have now considered the cp'ntness ofMoses'
faith?as exhibited In what he renounced,
and also in what he embruced. Wo
will consider:
This will appear from two facts whose recognition
hy Moses was made by the Divine
Npljlt etlli-aclous In the production ami maintenance
of his faith.
First., the transitory nature of (til sinful pleasures.
They nre only ''for a season."
Strange II Is that a fact so obvious should be
so generally overlooked. It may be necessary,
therefore, that we bo at pains to Impress you
with the fugitive character of unsanctlfled
enjoyments. If we would have you approve of
the faith of Moses.
Think, then, of the brevity of that period
during which sinful pleasures are possible.
' What Is yob li>e?"ask:' St. James; and his
answer Is. "It is even a vapor, that appeareth
for a little time, and then vanisheth away."
How soon old ag? steals upon us, silvering
our hair, palcylng our limbs, and robblnir us
of our strength. Thel'ingwit life Is but a narrow
span. The venerable patriarch, leaning
011 his staft, and recalling the summers he has
seen eoinn and so, lecis inni moy nnvn passeu
like a flowing stream. "How old art thou?"
nsked l'haraoh of the bont and trembling
Jacob. "And Jacob said unto Phraraoh, the
days of the years of my pllirrlmage are a
hundred and thirty years: fern and evil have
the days of the years of my life been." Death
Is coming, and that speedily. With Its comidg
will terminate nil further possibility of
unhallowed Joys. To the soul that has hitherto
regaled itself on the sweets of sin there will
suddenly he spread a blackened wilderness,
scorched by sirocco blasts, and boundless as
Die years of C?od.
Uriel' ns Is the period In which sinful pleasures
may be enjoyed, they are liable to frequent
interruptions, (.'ares attend the footsteps
of each. Life has no path that has not
Its thorns. Often the most coveted positions
are the most unhappy; like as the tallest
summits are the bleakest and most desolate.
A celebrated .Moorish King, the grandeur and
prosperity of whose reign has scarcely been
surpassed, thus wjote a few days before his
death : "Fifty years are elapsed since I ascended
the throne of my ancestors. During
this whole term I bad pleasure, wealth, and
honor so unqualifiedly at my command, that
heaven seemed to have lavished upon me nil
Its choicest blesslne*. I now And myself on
the verg;e of the grave, and endeavoring at
ttils awful moment to recollect how many
days of this long reign I can call happy ones,
I And the whole number taken together does
not exceed fourteen.." And we venture to say
that these fourteen dnys were spent. If not In
holy, at least In Innocent, enjoyments.
The pleasures of sin, even when enjoyed, are
for from satisfying. There Is a tlnee of bitterness
In the tralhered fruit. It Is difficult to so
drug and stupefy conscience that she shall
not awake and glare omlnlouslyon onr Impious
mirth. All! even In the crowded ballroom,
where beauty smiles, and light. Iau*h?
rlnz upon the ear,could we explore the hearts
of the nay assemblage, we should find white
chosts lurking there?remorseful, self-nccusIng
thoughts which, however, often and peremptorily
tliev may bo banished, sternly refuse
to iro. Were our ears ncule enough to
citcli the unsvllaMed utterances of that
throng, we should discover that we liud approached
a sea
Although Its heart Is rich In pearls and ores.
The sea complains upon upon a thousand
shores ;
Sra liter, they moan forever."
Still another consideration Is. that ihe capacity
for sinful pleasures gradually ceases.
"The* world passeth away, nud the itufthereof."
"Dut if a man live many years and rejoice
in thern all; yet let him remember the
days of darkness; for they shall he many."
The you In wishes to know what pleasure Is,
and so he sips greedily of oaoli neotamus
flower; *>ut ere ong he Is satiated and find"
It more and more difficult- to gratify his jaded
tnste; and then there Is presented the spectnele
of a man wort- out before his time?not
changed?O. no; a volcano still, black, scarred
but with Its fires exhausted !
How reasonable then the faith that could
look awav from "the pleasures of Bin" In
Ke>pt?pleasures as ravishing but.as fleeting
as the golden tluts of evening, and like ihein
concealing beneath their splendor the shadows
or coming night.
2. The oth?r fact which envoked the faith
of Moses, and vindicates Its reasonableness,
was the recompense of heaven. It Is said that
"he had respect unto the recompense of the
With no n?uranee from God of a futurr
and better life, the pleasures of sin, thou-.h
temporary, would have been Invested with
charms too powerful for even Moso? to have
resisted. And here It would be well to remind
ourselves of the folly of discoursing to
men of the vanity of earthly pleasures, unless,
at the same time, we unfold to them those
that are heavenly and enduring. If the vine
can discern no tall trunk on which to uplift
Its dependent form, what can It do but grovel
in the dust ? Moses had the promise made to
Abraham and his seeed after him of :h?' land
Onnaan. That this promise was not understood
In a temporal sense only Is evident from
St. Paul. "By fti'th Abraham when he was
called to go out Into a place which he should
after receive for an Inheritance, obeyed ; and
he went out, not knowing whither he went,
jjy faith he sojourned in the land of promise
as In a stratige country, d'velllng In tabernacles
with Isaac and Jacob, the heirs with
him of the same promise; for he looked for
a city whieh hath foundation*, whose builder and
maker it find." Tlie reward, men. anticipated
by Mo?es wns n homo In hi'nven. The
promise whose fulfillment he expected was
eternal lire In glory. Was not his then a
reasonable faith? Great as was the self-denial
It Involved, extendlne even to the renunciation
of an empire. viewed In relation
to the promise of Jehovah?a promise which
Ho had sworn hy Hlm?elf to perform?It commends
Itself as the truest wisdom. How
grander far to tie a Klmr and prlestt unto God
forever than simply Klnz of Kzypt! How
better fur to drink of everlasting pleasures,
rivers that never dry, than to spend n lifetime
dipping Into cisterns, broken cisterns, that
can hold no water! Yes. the faith of Moses
was a reasonable faith: for he had In prospect
a crown of life that fadeth not away, and
the smile of God which Is the soul's essential
peace; and no wonder that the yoke of
bondage lost Its weight, and the desert Its
tolltude. and reproach Its stint;; for these
troubles were but momentary, and to be succeeded
by a day of Interminable Joy, widenlngand
brightening with the bliss of God.
Methlnks a thrill of peculiar sympathy
must have vibrated the soul of St Paul when
he penned the words of our text. There Is a
striking similarity between hlmselfand Mo>-es.
He Is, in fact, the Moses of the new dlspensailon.
It was a brilliant prospect, considered
from a numan stand-point, which ho renonnccd
lor Christ. As a man he wns preeminently
nlflcd. He possessed all the elements
necessary to render him amluhtyand
successful leader. At the time of his conversion,
he was, perhaps, the most marked
man In Judea. find he so willed, his name
might have none down to posterity emblazoned
with all that men call glory. "Rut what
tilings were gain tohlm, those he counted loss
for Christ." His choice and highest ambition
was that he might "know ("lii'lsf, and the
power of his resurrect loll, and the fellowship
of his sufferings, helng made conformable
unto His death, ir by any means no tnigtu attiiin
unto the resurrection of the dead."
My Iriends. young and old, have faith In
God. Great as may be the trials to which It
calls you, demanding of you the surrender of
cherished pleasures. the subjugation of evil
appetites, laying upon yqu the reprotich of
(jurist and the burden of Ills cross : only exercise
It. and In the end It shall be found to
have been a reasonable faith.
(), the "far more cxceedlnc and eternal
weight of glory" which awlts the rlirhteons !
"I reckon,"says St. Paul, "thatthe sutrerlngs
ot this present time nre not worthy to tie
compared with the glory which shall be revealed
In u?." Think you that now. as crowned
and clothed In white, Moses beholds the
King In his beauty and the land that is very
farofT?the full blaze of that, glory whose outskirts
only he was permitted to see In the
cleft of the rock at. iloreb?think you he regrets
his choice ! Nor will you, my brethren,
when the tolls of the Christian llle are past,
the voyage ended, and rest reached.
TIip Under Dog in tli? Fight.
I know that the world?That the great
big world?
From the peasant up to the king,
Has a dltfeiont lale from the tale I tell.
And a dltrerent song to sing.
Rut for me, and I care not a single fig
If they say I'm wrong or I'm right;
I shall always co In for the weaker dog,
For the underdog in the fight.
men wno nave umuc tiicn ??nu iu> ui.v.. ?...?
grown up with the country. They hnveall
worked up from the rnnks. Our Inws do not
encourage entailments of estuteR. We can
only leave property to our children and they j
Renerally dissipate It. My hired hand of to-i
day may yet be the master of my children's
sons. I
I know that the world?that the great big
never a moment stop
To we which dog may he In fault.
Hut will shout for the dog on top.
nut for ine?I never shall pauso ?o ask
Which dog may be In ttie right:
For my heart will heat, while It beats at
For the under dog In the fight.
Perchance what I've said were hotter not
Or 'twere better I said It Incog.
But with heart and with glass tilled chock to
the brim.
Here Is luck to the bottom dog.
Worked up From the Ranks.
[Hock I lit! Herald. J
Let Intelligent persons take what view they
may of Mr. J. Gould's career, they will
search In vain for anything of the commonplace.
He has simply bought when the people
wanted to sell and sold when they Wanted
to buy. As a result, he finds himself, at fortyseven,
one ot the richest men In the world,
with ability and discipline to maintain his
fortune and with Intellectual resources to enjoy
It when the taste for acquisition is gone.
Ho-ls a man of large experience and observation.
and truthfully says:
In tills country nil the capitalists, ho mr ns
my observation goes, are sell-made men ?
w "* ' . J,
a mammmmmmmmmmm
^ESSION beglnsOctober L'd. Vnentlon June
lti. Tuition free. Annual fee for repairs
810. Board nt Steward's Hull 810; In private
families 812 to t-15 per month. Expense*
Hhould not exceed 81-*" to 8175. For requirement
of admiss ion .and courses of study, addrees
J NO M. McBHYDP:, President. .
Sept. ID, 18S3. tf 1
I r
i /?aa n nnttfi Is
i,ouu m>riJCjD. ;(
. i
AS Executor of the Estate of Dr. John '
S. Reid, deceased, I will sell nt pub-,
; lie outcry, at Abbeville Court House, on
' Monday, October 1st, 18.S3, the following
valuable tracts of land : ; r
Tract No. 1. |'
! r
102 ACRES, mnro or loss, bounded by
land* ol \V. H. Frith, Bradley & Mor- J
! row, estate lands.
Tract No. 2.
68 ACRES, bounded by lands of Henry I
, Latimer, Kennedy and the Vienna and
Charleston roads.
Tract No. 3.
2f>0 ACRES, bounded by Charleston1
i and Viena roads, lands of * Kennedy &
Watson, and estate land.
Tract No. 4.
166 ACRES, b unded by Bradley ?fc
Morrow, ami Tracts Nos. 1 and 2.
Tract No. 5.
231 ACHES, hounded by lands of Wat-'
! Ann iinrl TrurU Vn I uml 8. I
Tract No. 6.
128 ACRES, bounded by lauds of W.
IT. Frith, Robt. Thornton and Tracts No.
1 and 7.
Tract No. 7.
| 237 ACRES, bounded by lands of
estate of Thomas Thomson. Robert Bell,
: and Tracts Nos. 6 and 8.
Tract No. 8.
J 305 ACRES, bounded by lands of Robert
Bell, McNeill and others, and Tract1
i No. 7.
I TERMS?Half cash, the balance on a
[credit of one year, to be secured by note
j and mortgage. ]
Plats of the several Tracts will bo ex|
hibited on the day of sale.
Executor. <
Sept. 12, 18S3, t
Master's Sale. '
j Ina H. Martin vs. Mary A. Martin and <(
VVms. B. Martin.?Partition. I
i Bv virtue of an order to me directed, '
j in the above stated case, I will sell to the '
; highest bidder, at public auction, within
the legal hours of sale, at Abbeville
! Court House, on Monday, the first day ot
I October A. D. 1883, the following described
property, to wit: All that tract
or parcel of land known as tho IIOMEi'
TRACT, containing
Twelve Hundred and Seven Acres,
! more or less, bounded by Little River.
! road from Abbeville to Anderson, lands!
I of Crawford, the Stark place and others. 1
Also, that tract or parcol of land known
as the "MILL TRACT," containing
; Three Hundred and Eighty Acres,
more or less, and hounded by Little River,
Lowndesville road, and lands of
Winstock, Robertson and others.
Also, that tract or parcel of land
known as the "STARK MARTIN
TRACT," containing
Two Hundred and Seventy Acres,
| more or less, and hounded by lands of
Mrs. Miller, the Ilomo Place and the
road to Vienna line. All in said State
and County.
TERMS?One-half cash, balance on a
credit of twelve months with interest
' i from day of sale, to be secured by bond
of purchaser and mort^a^o of premises.
M. L. BONflAM, JR.,
Master Abbeville County.
Sept. a, 1883, 4t
Land for Sale.
I OFFER for sale my tract of land with
Dwelling House and Improvements, at
300 Acres,
more or less, 20 lo:t0 ACRES of low grounds,
40 A<'ItKM In original forest.
For terms apply to W. H. PARKER, Esq.,
Abbeville C. H.
Sept. 19, 1S83, tf
FOUR farm ;.
i IF you want n small farm of about FIFI
I TEEN Al'KES.convanlwitly loeaied.near
. McCorrnlck, not more tlian n half mile dlsI
tnnt?lionse.M not tine but comfortable?come
to McCoraiick
OCTOBER 1st, 1883
when four such farms ns described above will
be rented to the highest bidder. Also some
small cabins with u small patch to each.
Agent, i
Sept. 19,1883, 2t
i Him .p.; ... ....... ...
j open Inn the Public Schools will be prollt.uMennd
suit the convenience of come vlcinl:
tleu, the School Trustee* of their re->pt;<-live
I townships unauthorized to opto said Schools
on Hie lirst Monday in November next.
T. P. corn KAN,
Examining liourd.
Sept. 19.18S3, tf
j of board and regular tuition for tlie year
Ite*t facilities for music and pninting.
For catalogue apply to the President.
August 1, 1883, tf ?'
i 1 In the South.
For circulars add reus i
| W. J. LKiON,
! Principals. 1
August 1,1S.S3,2m J
THE MILLER PLACE, lately owned by
1 .Mr. Hen. Noel, will he sold between this
and 15th ol OCTOBER, on easy terms.
290 Acres
A productive and tleslrublc FAHM, 0 miles
of Due West. Apply t<>
Sept. IS, ISS-i, 3t I
wtitt mni i ?rcsfn\*nf th? mnw Hrrinni.
I will begin on
MRS. E. W. PENICK, \ Allslstflnts
MISS HELEN M. YOUNG./Aa8l8tonls*
The Scholastic ycnr will consist of ten
nonths of four weeks each divided into two
Session*,(is follows:
A Pnylnsf Session of twenty-eight weeks
with fee* (is below.) nnd ft Free Session of
welve weeks, paid for by the Public School
Kiee Session to begin on the first MONDAY
I PHIL, 18M.
feks for paying session.
Primary Department, fll.20, or fl.GO per
Intermediate Department, S21.00, orS3.no per
Highest Department, $28.00, or 84.50 per
Kppk to be paid monthly and promptly,
s'one hui. pay scholars will be admitted or
mntinued during the paying session.
There will he ho extra charges made for
Mathematics and Languages.
President Board Trustees,
Jones K. Miller, Secretary.
August 22,1883, tf
i.*1 m. v;K;I iv jlu A
Will do well to c*?ll before purchasing, as I
a*111 not be undersold.
March 14,1883. tf
1 whole attention to my Shop. I shulglve
tGOOD ATTENTION. If uny person wish.
;m to have bin
Brine thein in. I have all the tools and ma
erlals to do It up In the bent of style and at
,he lowest rates possible. If you want yotn
slock repaired bring it in and it will be done
igbt. If you want your
Bring it on. If you want your
rhlslsthe place to get It done in thebest oi
mler. Yot? can have any piece made new, oi
lie old one repaired. If you want your gun oi
Pistol repaired this Is the place to have II
jonc. All these articles will lie repaired Id
;ne best of order at the Lowest Prices.
Olvc me u trial and satisfy yourselves?
Boots and Shoes, Harness
and Tanyard.
BEST material used, fine workmen emploj
oil, custom work made promptly, and al
the lowest bottom prices for cash. Hides always
bought at the highest market price foi
cash or in exchange for leather or work.
January 2d. 1H80, ly.
RICHARD GANTT. Is now prepared to dc
nil work In his department In the hesl
manner and at roa-onablu charges. Month!)
customers shaving, hair cutting and sham'
fmoiii'.' 31 per month. Rasors honed and pui
n the best condition for ?5 cents each.
niiup unurr ine trcn anu nanucr oiuct%
March 15,1882, tf
??EGs leave to Inform her old cuHlomen
I) that
Still in the Dress Making
and hopes that they will >< 11 patronize her.
Culiiniir and tlttlnu done at nil limes at tlx
most reasonable nHi-s. iSatl* fa< Hon uiia'an
teed. She may be found at her residence li
New Orleans.
April -1,18S3. tf
Abbeville, C. H., S. C.
.SfOiHec; Upstuiisover the Pont Office.-*.
l^sw^^ * ernarnntec SWRlNEB'i
! destroy and expel Wormi
from (lie human body?
where they exist. If u??d
'HAd \g' accord tit sf to til? dlrecrfi
ilonn. It i< n safe and r%*
liable remedy.
n,avid E, Foutr. Prop.
Q'-T"-'- TtAI.TIMGHE. no.
No ;j ,rvi. %l ,|1 rjr of C*rrr *W? nr LnfO F*?
Y7"'. ' ' ?' i-"4 ??f
* '', ' . .'ornoLit*.
m ? II |?r- > . ?i'r - ix Fowia
m * ;!l Iiktc" i? tlir ntmntlly of mil*
i .iiv pur lout., hi?I make the butterflna
vn ? '!! rnrp or prevent a!mo?t *tibt
' .! .? ? jiri'l nttlenre mhjcct.
v I! i. oivt Satisfaction.
~TT2. Proprietor,
Rkpairs watches, clocks, and
Jewelry In the best manner at the lowhi
prices. Long experience and close anpllailon
to buslnewt merit consideration irom
huse havlinr work to be ilone in his line. He
;ecps Jewelry and silverware for dale.
Feb. H, ISM, l:'m
Marshall P. DeBruhl,
A n n*r o Tow
AlliUlui/ji at AJU II I
l K yon want a good Hiding,Roggy <>r Wngon
[ Whip, call at the 1'ineinnntl Repository.
April II, 1S83, tf
with eight rooms, hall and piazzas, haspncnt
rinmiB, pantry, closets, Ac. splendid
ardeii, staliles ami other out houses, tcond
cell, and beautiful (lower utirden, sltnutcd
icar the business portion of the town
For term*-apply at the Prvan anil Banner
June'JO, ISS.1,3m
&U& State A Monroe Sts..Chicago^l^^^A
Wlllnml j>np?M10 ?ny?ddr*M lh?lr
IS for 133-1. XX) (W >10 tojr?finpl
?Bo( InitnitotnU. SulU, Cip?, B?lu,\
up|*PompeDt, EpanltU, Ctp-Ump*, V^K
/l\t SUDilt. Drum Majors Suffv *1111 fi\ 1
// Sundry B?nd Outfit*, Ktptlrhif /# II
7/^>.)RlM?t?fl?K aUo Include lutnictlon and "r //^l J
for Amiteur Daodi, tad
~' #f tVlc? BmJ Mule,
Coumbia. S. C. Hj
Agent for
In 1847 by Messrs. Geo. Hlnclalr and
Anderson and purchased by me In tb^^H
: 185H, and from that time till now carr^^H
: succMicfully by myself. My Mends ai^HB
i tnmers will bear witness or Ibe laigear^^H
' pendens Jobs executed by me. It wu
works where the largest and almoet on^^B
; of It* class ever executed In this city wal^H
; viz.: the making of the pipes for tii^H
Water Works In the year lfe?. In the
of BELL FOUNDING. I ran say that
made the lar^cKt hells ever east Id tbe^^l
such as the bell for the City Hall in
My stock of patterns for ARCHIT^Bfl
UAL WOKk, COLUMNS for Store flrt^H
largeand various, and in RAILINGS
Conies, Garden* and Cemeterlea I ba^H
largest variety and most modern pat^^l
many of these are patented and I bav^^H
chased the right for this State.
In the machine line I can famish
U/vnu Milth OTP A V# PV/1TVW a?i4 DAfH
| nuiio nun ninaji ?*uu
of any Mfccanri description. My CIRU^HI
SAW MILLS have carried off the prisc^^H
ery State Fair held In this city, and
construction I have taken pain* to OO^HI
simplicity with the moxt u*efnl modei^H
prnvem?nts, nn?l may flatter myneflr-tfc^^B
CIRCULAR RAW MI 1.1,8 And favor
ery onwverwho understands bin hostne^^l
The many orders I am steadily re<*elv^H|
! ?SU()AK CANE MILLS prove that the
appreciate the mills of my mnke.?n()_^H
with my GEARING for HORSE PO^H
I have the manufactnrinjrfl*M
PATENTS, such as eastings for ROCK^^J
TOV AND HAY PRESS and three oH
different FEED CUTTERS and other^^l
ment*. BH
I Vlll be pleased to send my drcntars flH
applicant, together with price listnrest^^l
My prices are moderate, and I Assure ihH
lie that they are lower even than th|HI
Noithern manufacturers, ?nd that my^B
will compare favorably with thatof an^H
er maker. Address
John A'exandefl
Conoaree Iron Works, Columbia,
I .
Colombia and <>reeDYHIe RailH
Columbia, s. C.. June 4,^fl
On and after Monday, July Is. 1883, th^H
senger Train- will run u herewith Ind^H
upon mum uoau ami iianrancnet.
Leave Columbia A- 50 a m
Leave Alston 12 66 p
Leave Newberry..., 2 07 p m
Leave Nltnty-six... 3 65pm^H
Leave Hodge* 4 38 ptu^H
Leiive Belton 5UpinH
Arrlvent. Greenville 7 15 p mH
NO. 52. DOWN PA88Ef<OE*.
Leave (Greenvilleat. 10 AO am
Leave Beltou............ 11! 15 a to
Leave Hodge# I 26 pm MM
. Leave Nlneiy-Hlx_... 2 32 p
Leave Newberry 4 07 p nH
Leave Alston 6 25 p
I Arr. at Columbia p 6 80 p m
I,eav?'Al*ton............ 12 66 p m
Leave Strother.... 1 34 p TO
Leave Shelton........*.. 3 00 p
Leave ttuntuc 2 S(l p m
Leave Union SOSp n
Leave Jone?vlJle...... 8 66 p m BR
Arr. atSportanburg 6 00 pm
LeaveSpartanbnrgK. A D. dej-ol H 1
LeaveS; artan bur* 8. U.AC.depot G 1 >H
Ixave Jnnenvlllu .. ?..?>. 2 l^H
Leave Union 3
Leave Snntuc ?, 3 3^H
Leave Slielli.n.. ..........
Leave Strother
Arrive at Alston .................
Leave Belton............ 6 49 p m
I I<cave Anderson....... 6 3t p m
Leave Pendleton......1 7 03 p np
r Leave Seneca C? 8 00 p in
Arrive at Waihaila... 8 '& p in HH
Leave Walhalln 9 30am
Leave Seneca D....... 9 57 a m
Leave Pendleton...... Id 47 a n>
Leave Anderson 1134 am BB
Arrive at Belton,-... 12 13 a m
Leave Newberry...... 4 20pm
> Arr. at Laurens C. H 8 66 p m
L Leave Laurens C. H. 9 60 a m BM
r Arrive at Newberry. 12 82 p at
I Leave Hodges 4 45 p Bi
Arrive at Abbeville. 5 45 p m j^B
Leave Abbeville - 12 80 p m
Arrive at Hodge*..... 1 2U p nt
A. With South Carolina RallroH^H
Charleston. With Wilmington.Columh^H
Augusta Rn 11 road from Wilmington
points North thereof. With Chariotl^H
umblaand Augusta Railroad from Cba^H
an<t all points North thereof. HI
B. With Ashevtlle and Hpartanbnn^H
road Tor points In Western North Caroii^H
(). With Atlanta and Charlotte Di^H
, Richmond & Danville Railroad
points south and West. ""
I JL). With Athinta and Charlottellfi^H
itiriinioixi & unit vine Kuurjau rrum
und beyond.
E, with Atlanta and Charlotte DI^^M
ftl'lunond and Danville Hail road frrflH
points South utid Wf-*t. HI
F. With South Carolina Rallroa^H
t'liarlestou. With Wilmington.Colunib^H
Atwusra Rnllroud for W llmititrton an^H
North. With harlott<\ t'nlniubla ihi^H
jusia Rnl|:ond for Charlotte and tli?*
(jr. Wltli Ashcville and Spurtanlmrg^H
roxil r'rom HeudHfonvllte. HH
H. With Atlantaand Charlotte D1<^H
Richmond and Danville Rail mad from
' lotteau.i tieyond
standard time uned Ik Wftuhlnrton.
*vhlch is fifteen minute fn*ter thnn t'^H
s J, \V. FRY. Superintendent.
M.SLMTOHI'EK, Gen. IitMt uapMI
' The 'lac; to Get H
You Want! J
/.- SB
ALWAYS in store, a com plot* sto^B
all kinds. The best and eFn?ai>e8t^B
Sweet Mash Corn WhisM
- - <
For medical purposes a specialty
Choice Liquors of any kind for me^H
Give us a call. Satisfaction guaran^H
Abbeville, sfl
Nov. 16.1881, tf
L. \V. Perri.V, T.P.COTtfl
Attorneys at Lan
t tr o_ nm
j. nnox ck ui
THE host and purgatjG?)JLtf^^^H
KEY brnuchtrtotblH market^^H
June i2, remrtf
IS now prepared to make you as H
Boots or Gaiters an Is brought ffl
the North and at the game price an fiH
class work sells for in this market.
make of Kid Top Gaiters are the
ever made in this place. He is the
?? t !?? tnu b nu oil hSa Huitor-u
I nwmiiiaii wn?w manvm hii m>w
pers, button or elastic.
Sept. 5, 1883, tf
most perfect and complete Invention
Its purpose that has ever been made.
No danger of children being hurt by it.
Anybody can draw water with It?from
depth. It la safe, reliable aud couvenl
Sold by
Greenville* S. C
will take orders for the proprietor.
Paragon Axle Grease.
'pHK best ! ? nmrket. Which 1 will
I cheap to dealers by the package. R?
price lOcenls, or three lor 2> cents hi the.
I tun corner. THCW. BEGG
March U, 18S3. tf
1 11K undersigned begs leave lo say to
t>ubllc that lie keeps always on ban
>o< 1 supply of fresh and well burnt/LIME
his klin In Laurens county, at Ihe O. W. i
llvan old kiln, l:i miles west or Laurens Co
House, 3 miles from Free bridge on Saludi
miles north-east of Abbeville Court Hoi
which 1 will sell cheap for cash. cents
bushel or $5 oer ton. Persons wishing LI
can get their orders tilled at any time. 11
warrant It to be as good if not better, tl
can be got elsewhere. Lime Is the best fei
lzer ever used. I have teams and cau dell
Lime at any desired place. Address
1 Sept 27.18*2,12m j

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