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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, May 20, 1885, Image 2

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li* i Press and Banner.
A15 li hi VILLK , S.C.
Wednesday, May 20, 1885. j
>'o Cause lor DNrittirascriirn).
l*y ?!> examination of the petition asking!
for mi election sis In wIh'Mm r W" shall i-?1 :
iMlHlsHirllii'IV, I', (i-. iV; <U. 1!., it will lie
seen that out iH a total ot I--'signatures, only
M resistereil votc.-s sinned that paper, and by
reference to tlu* li I of registered voters it will
1?e seen that there are !! ?I qualified voters in
Vown. On the list are a number of persons
who do not reside here, and tlie number
whose names arc nttached li.v others than
theimclves is lartjp. It is also known thai a
nnmbcrof those who-e names appear on t he j
li*t nre not the owners of real estate in tli.ir!
own right. It is also generally believed that!
many who signed the jwper did so merely for!
the purpose of allowing lliy matter to ciiinet
toavote, without obligating themselves to!
vote for the bonds at the election.
The impression now is that tin; Town (\>nn?*il
intend to aet impartially for the while
) eople, and that the machinery of the elcct: on i
will not tie used for paitisan purposes.
These faets lend us to believe that a fair clee-;
lion will be held and that a fair expression of!
the people will be had. |
For our own pat t, wo thiiiK mo imnerwous
*ire clear and unmistakable tlint no Ii:xri:i will:
*-on?e to us In this election. The unpromising
outlook for a ro.nl, together with llic danger
of voting bomls on conditions which arc with-1
out warrant of law, will deter many lrotn voting
for them, while a large number of citizens i
jire not convinced that the investment would ;
be a good one, even if thcToad was an assur- j
cd fact. j
Kroin the tone of President Haskell's letter j
we think it fair to presume that we would ,
1 >scour branch road if we should build a new I
one. In that event we would have r.o eom-j
1 etitlon, Ibesole moving cause for trying to
build a new road.
Having failed to reach out our hand r.t the
proper time for roads that would have been j
jirofitnble, it is now useless for us to incur a
heavy debt at a time when our trade and bus-j
in ess is threatened with curtailment, and j
thus further d< press our property by the issue
of bonds for which it is pltdged for tiio pay-'
men t.
Cemetery ?t Me('or:t>iek.
We copy the following from the McOirmicI; i
Adcancv of last week :
McCoumick, s. May 11,1SS?.
Jiifriulmi/ ami H'anl -ns Town of Mc(.\initk'k :
itKKTi.KMKN: I have the pleasure to i re-;
Kent to your lion. Body, and to your successors
in office u plutl of land, containing two)
acres, more or less, as a donation to the eouu- I
cil of MeCormlek, S. by Mrs. Cyrus II. MeCormiclc,
for a cemetery.
Gentlemen, this property is donated conditionally
and should you accept I wiPulve you
papers that will justify you to proceed to work !
at onec. Condi lions:
1st. The eemotary is to be laid ofl" and ai
picket fence built around the entire platt, so;
that the cemetery may be enclosed.
2nd. That at least one-third of the two:
acres be set apart for the poor, who are not j
able to buy sections.
"' J ' will Im vnopfr-il of fhr> council to
pay for survey ins nn?l locating tlic cemetery. J
j?I>o it will Ik- expected for the council to keep j
the cemetery trimined up and iticlesi-d.nnd toj
meet this expense you have a right, to sell
fcctlonsaml deed the satnc to parties who!
may wish to purchase.
Gentlemen : this needs no comment on niy j
part, so I t herefore submit them for your de- j
cisloii. I tun respectfully your*.
J.\S. CoTTOiAN, .Ik.,
Agent for the Est. of (.'. II. McCormick. j
We think the town of McCormick should
.decline the offer with thanks.
In the first place, with the present lights before
us, new and progressive townsshould not
locate tlicir ccmclerics too near to the popu-J
loll* seciioi s. Sanitary or health reasons \vi!j
suggest the Impropriety of burying the dead j
in the ne'ghboiliood of the wells which are to)
supply wr.ter to the people of the town.
In the next place, the gift is one of small j
pecuniary value, and Is coupled with conditions
which. It would scein to us, would;
prompt the peoplo of McCormick to decline!
the gift. The lot Is given on condition thatj
the town shc.ll give one-third of It to the poor,;
ami with 1 lie further stipulation that the!
whole shall be enclosed with a fence of a de-i
tcribed character, and the lands shall be kept
In a prescribed manner.
We fuliy agree with Mr. Cothran when he
snys: "This needs no comment on his part." 1
It needs no comment. A prompt refusal is
xill that is needed.
The Election nnd the ItPKhh'rcd Yot
m.
Elsewhere In tbe<e columns miy be found j
IJ-.p petition of citizens to the Town Council j
asking an election to be ordered in reference
to bonds for the Carolina, Cutnbeiland Gap
and Chicago ltailroiul. A complete list of the
registered voters may also be there found.
As the question is submittal to the "qualified
voters" and as there seems to be no authority
of law for rc-openlng the registration books
at this time, we presume no additional names <
< an be added to the list oi "qualified voters/' J
"\Ve append the following extracts from the,
amended charier of the town:
All male Inhabitants of said town who shall
have attained the age of twenty-one years, j
and resided therein sixty days previous to
-the e'ectton, and shall have been duly renis-'
lered as hereinafter provided shall be entitled !
to vote for said Intonduntand Wardens. The)
lutendantand Wardens of said town shall!
require the registration of all electors of the j
age of twenty-one years, and ol tiiose who
Khali attain the said age of twenty-one before
the said second Monday of September in each
year and who shall be entitled to vote at said j
election, diirinr/ the month of June next pre-1
vIouh to the eieclion for said lntendant and
"Wardens. Notice of said registration shall I
beciven for two weeks previous thereto by
publication In one or more newspapers pub- j
Itched in said town of Abbeville, and by postlmr
at the Court House door.
"After each municipal election snid Intend-i
lint mill \\ aniens shall only require such per-1
sons to register Uu ling the said month of June j
as shall become entitled to vote at each ap-;
proneliine election.
' The said registration lists shall nt all times I
be subject to the inspection of the qualilicd j
voters of the town, shall be carefully prcserv-j
ed by the Town Council, and on annual or any \
jsjncialelection* shall be placed in the posses-1
*iou of the Mairigers appointed to cuuduct!
the election then being held."
The Color Question.
The question of admitting ceiored delegates
to the floor of the Episcopal Convention last j
week has excited general interest all over the j
{State. The time of the Convention wns con j
suniitl in the discussion of the question of ad* i
milting colored delegates to the Convention" |
It Is a matter of regret to us to see the mem- j
bers of religious bodies seek to take the advantage
of their adversaries through any demise
that may have the semblance of a resort)
to sharp practice, aud more especially is itj
pain.'a I to us lo see the presiding oflicer act!
the part of the partisan. NVhv Ilishop IIowsl
should seek to thrust colored delegates or. the;
Convention by alleged parliamentary rulings j
Is a matter which we have not found out. As j
far us we have beard Intimation, there is a
feeling ol Indignation at the effort to thrust;
a flre-brand into the church. and we hope to1
moc no effort on tiie part of tlie clergy secure
an act which would bring discord into the
church.
Prosperous Contemporary.
AVe congratulate tlie Grcenrilte Xnr< on get-!
ting a new press. The increased business of'
thoolHce necessitated tlie iuvestmcnt.
PRESIDENT JACKSON GUILTY
?f Embexzliiii; t tie Funds of tlie En
fprpriso Cotton ,*J< 11 and Sentenced |
lo Six Years in the Georgia Chain !
daiiff.
AuorsTA, (JA., May 10.?'The ease of (Jeorgo I
T. Jackson,^President of the Knterprise Man- \
tafacturlng Company, charged with einluz-1
y.ling the fuiWs ot the company, was ended to-1
<lay by a verdict of guilty and the sentence of
the pi isoner to "six years at hard labor in tiie|
tienltentiary. The case has been a rcmarka-i
>lc one. lihe defendant lived in this coininu- j
nity sixty-two years and occupied positions |
<>l responsibility, honor and trust. A few
years ago he was carried away by the spirit
of speculation and lost flT-VJaO of the Knter-1
prise Company's money in his venture. Tiieie
me lour indictments against him. The one j
on which the conviction just hud was based
whs on $117,1)00 of checks of the company on
Which money was converted to hiso.vn personal
use. It was proven that after largo
Minis hail been converted it became necessary |
lo conceal It from the directors of the compa
Jiv, JlllU lai^CVIIUHVt ?V?V IIIUMV \M. ? ? I vr I
m.d false statements made. At last, when
these disclosures had been made and Major
Jackson saw it was too late to cxtricatc hini-j
wlf, he made u confession to certain members
4?f th? Hoard of Directors, in which hevirtn-;
ally exonerated the book-keeper from partie- j
1 pat ion In the use of any of the fluids or re-.
>ponsibllity for their loss. j
The Adjournment of the IHoccsnn'
Con will inn.
'Columbia Itryixtcr.)
The Convention of the Episcopal Church ofi
ffonth Carolina has come and gone and leaves
tin with thcs:iu spectacle of u house divided]
uuainst itself. It h;ts only reached, in con-;
elusion of the week's work, the anxious pro- ;
tests ef many of the most important parish-j
?s. Alon^ with tills rocs over to the next
session motions looking to the constitution!:! I
icvision, which raises the whole question be- j
lwcen the power of tlio laity and clcrjty,
which is hirjjt-ly at ttie bottom of this cuntiM. j
In the on antime one glance (it the church I
militant, as witnessed by the report of its
stand ins com n.i We nmst .say?:tnd deeply
pained arc we to say it?that it shows a
lrarlul dicadence, r.nd one which must carry
sorrow to every Christian heart, and much
more one who lovis the church of ins fathers.
JamiI; ni it:
"Iii I t parishes-and missions no baptisms;
1-41 J-l parishes ami missions there wore i'IC?an '
??veragi: of less tlian four for the 58 parishes
mid mission", No confirmations have been ;
reported in :f7 paritiesniul missions, a:.d 111
in Jo parishes ami missions, making an av
<*rage oi less than nine for all the parishes and-j
missions. The offerings of the present. year j
arc 5i.6ii7.9l lef-s thin last year?18 parishes
and missionsreporting not one dollar of oil'ero:
any kind. Twenty cave for all I
eiiureh llsc?, salaries. parochial missions, Ac., 1
?l,ToT.l.j. tin average of $S7.S> for the 20, and, i
*?ddinx the 18 noncontrlluitin:.', the average
for parishes and missions Is Jiij.il."
These figures are sad indeed J
-o-?
Terry, the <oii;leiiine:!.
[Barnwell Sentinel.]
Under existing circumstances which wo do
not feel at liberty to leer to Just at this tin o |
we think that the Governor of the sr-to!
would exhibit proper wisdom In ordering the
execution of John Terry, which has been set
f ir Friday, the 28th of this rot uth. posti oned
f .r u short wiii'c longer. It Is not improt ab e
that there will t>f> revdatlcns mado di r ng
ibis time, which might wurt&ut other Uisit-biiiuii
ul ULb iuuu.
8?;
'J'lio Et>isro|>:il Kinccsc nucl flic Color
Line.
The annual convention of tho Dior'eTC of
J*oulli Carolina mot in Columbia lust Vednes<lay.
slit' |;uli ii:st:nu, in Tiinity ttntrc*>, ttish?>p
How, presidimr. There was a ?Ootl attendance
of clerical mid lay delegates?alM.onuh
iliorc was not as largea niiintfor of lay delegates,
as there always is when tIre Convention
meets in ('hnrleMoti. where, f"<>rnuiny reasons
we think tiic* Couvcniioii ought always to
inert.
sin- first routine harness n' to was
the readim; of the rolls of the clerical ami
lay deie^-tes ami li?* appointment of two
- lumitN'cs on cieiter.t jiil*. NVnen the committee
on clerica? credent ials reported favorably
on the ItishopV* list.of clercy Mr. Ucnct
called for a couMituliohal vole liy orders,
fit is was the opening mm in a content Unit
I'otitiniK'd from \Vedncsday moriilns until
S.itui nay at. no.ui. wln>n tin; Convention adjourned.
after a drawn battle, which leaves
the i|in s:io'i at is-lie in s'litu quo.
That i>?uo was Hie '"irrepressible negro
"?nestio'.i.'' The lilshop had included In ins
l.st of eleruy two colored presbyters <'. II.
l'.i>"'!0|> and T. (i. Harper.one from the I ioee-t:
ot Maryland, the other from New York. 'J lie
I'cv. H. I!is:u;p is the assistant minister at
st. Mark's colored congregation. The ltcv.
T. (?. Harper is the assistant minister of the
St. I.ultc's congregation, Columbia. Their
presence on the t|nor of the Convention was
a surprise to a great majority ot the laity and
many of the clergy, and it unexpectedly
raised the color <)iies!ioii in the Convention.
C insinuation of tiie lSishop's list would have
settled the title of colored pres'iyters to seats
in the t 'onventioii. It was evident that a vote
by orders?that is. a vote of the clergy by
themselves and the laity by tlr*in<elve<?
Mould result in defeating thnt conllrmatlon.
Strenuous efforts therefore were made by thu
>)>. a m.ijorily or t lie eiercy, ami i n >?
the liily, to ( ( veal a vole by ordeis on the
approval of the lli-hop's list. The fir>t (lay
was taken up by this preliminary skirmish.
The next day "to bring, up the question directly,
Mr. l!ciict withdrew his call to vote by
orders and oiler.".! a resolution to amend ilie
l!i>hop's li*t by striking out the names of
I ii shop and I larpcr.and refer ton committee of
live?two clergymen and three laymen?to report
at next convention on the legal ami constitutional
right of other than white delegate s
to lie admit!) <1 to the liiocesiin ('nil ventlon.
This brought on a hot debate in which the
Sending clergymen and laymen on both sides
tool; part.
Mr. I tenet's argument was thai, the con*tIlutlon
of the IMoscsc did not confer upon colored
men the right to seats in tiieO-n vention.
lie argued that- before a negro clergyman
could take his seat tn this Convention this
lJioccsc should amend its conslitntion by defining
that the word "clergyman" therein
contained included the negro, lust as had
been done by Congrcssand the t'nitod StalesJ
Supreme Court in eonstrueling the word oil-'
i/.en as c mtained In the t'niied Stales t'on>titution.
The fact that the Fourteenth and
Fifteenth amendments had to lie passed bi.fore
the negro could vote and hold olHec was
a stronger argutnenl than any he cotihl adduce
in behalf of an amendment to the Constitution
of the DioecKeasto the meaning of
the word "elerjyinan." Chief Justice Taney
h id decided that tiie word "citizen" in tliaj
Constitution did not include the negro, and
Ciiief Justice Waite h-id deciiled that "citizen"
dil not include women, although women
and negroes are in some respects citizens.
It had been held in the United States Court
ill-it the term "public enemy," in tin indict- !
incut charging a man in Cincinnati with high
treason in'giving aid and comfort to the Confederacy,
was erroneous, and that it meant
only a foreign enemy. Arguing by analogy;
- ... t...i??..?,.>??.T ??n|f| niitv bear
uiai uiv ?I'm ...
a construction contemporaneous with its in- j
section in Hie Constitution of the Diocese,
and when ti:c Constitution was adopted in
is7">, witliotit changing Article:i, tin* meaning
it had previously conveyed was still its just
interpretation. Mr. J.vnct quoted tiic iired
Scott decision in l'.i'.h Ilowaid, Minor vs. Hat-!
terset. .'! Wallace, and the Cincinnati case.
Mr. 15enet said that tlie Salter* case was an
exceptional one, and that he had only been
allowed a seat in ttie Convention on the understanding
that lie should limit his ministrations
to St. Mark's.
Several nmctidmenIs were offered in tlie interest
of both sides, and wete lost by non-j
cojicus rencc of orders. Whenever the advocates
of the admission of the colotcd presbyters
advanced any measure affirmatively, tho
opponents prevented its adoption by non-eon-1
currency ot orders; and vicc versa. Tho main i
resolution advanced by tho opponents failed!
by non-concurrence. A motion by a eiercrytnan
to confirm the report of the committee
on the itlshop's list shared thes-.ime fate. The
whole of Thursday and Friday were consumed
in ihe unavailing effort to accomplish
anything, one way or the other. Tho 15:shop|
was heartily in sympathy with those who
ruivocrtted the seating of the colored minis*
ters, and manifested that sympathy plainly
in Ills rulings as c'.iairman, mid Ids remarks,
lie claimcd Hint lie had the constitutional j
right to Insert more names In his list of the |
elerry,an! that by thai Insertion they had
presumptive titles to their seats, which title, |
tie claimed, the Convention could not call In
qt.estion. This claim was denied, and all
that was asked by the supporters ot Mr. Bend's,
resolution was thai the Bishop and clergy
should not prejudge the case by iutrodiicins
those colored tii'-n into tiie 0 invention
before tl.eir rights had been adjudicated;
and that the consideration of the question !
should be referred to a'committee. Tln*y also
contend) d that until the lhshop's list of the
elwy wns passed upon by the Convention's I
vote on the committee's report, the Convention
could not be organized. The Bishop |
ruled that the Convention was duly organized.
I
All that can be said, after three daj's debate
K that by the failure of the contending orders
to concur, the Bishop's list was not conflrme
l, the right of the colored presbyters
was not voted on, and the Convention was
not duly organized. In fact, nothing was
done but to leave this vexed question to come
up Kt the next Convention, which meets next
May in Charleston.
The following protest signed by the supporters
of Mr. Benet's rnsolutionss, explains
itself.and will be interesting. It contains the
names of twenty-nine laymen and six clergymen
:
Mr. T. M. Ilanekel also submitted for himself
a protest. Both these papers follow:
1 III'. i r. ur -<<> in
To I Ik.1 J'rcxidrnt mul Members of the. Co,-pom- j
tion of llir Protestant Lpiscpnl Church of the I
Itiocesi of South Citroliiw :
The undersigned members of this convention.
for themselves and in behalf of tlio Parishes
which they may represent, do most respectfully
but earnestly protest against the
action of this convention in refusing to con
shier a motion to adopt t tic report of the committee
on the credentials of ttie clergy, as an- j
parliamentary and illegal, and as drawing into
nuestion tin, very organization of the convention
itself..
And they do further most respectfully and
earnestly protest against the position which
lias been announced by the President and
acted upon practically by the convention,
that by virtue of their names being on the
Bishop'slist, and reported upon by the committee,
certain persons who have been admitted
to holy orders, to wit: Messrs. IT. C.
Bishop and Thomas G. Harper, are entitled
to and do occupy seats in tho convention.
And they do farther most respectfully and
earnestly protest against the action of this
convention in allii'min;; that under our cunstitullon
and laws persons of color and not
belonging to the white race are entitled to
seats in the convention and participation in
the government of the church in this diocese;
whereas it is respectfully submitted by these
protectants that such an innovation on the
government of the church can and should be
effected only by the convention of the church,
expressed uue juivocully at a Convention, aftee
a full, fair, calm and deliberate discussion
of the question on the merits.
W. !St. Juilen Jorvey. James M. Wilson. A.
W Marshall. \V. II. Campbell, for St. Michael's
Parish.
K. S.Trupicr, L. F. Guorr*, W. J. Bail, Henry
L. Barker* Parish ot St. John's, Berkley,
Richard Singleton. Alex. (J. Clarkson, for
/?lon i imrcn, imciiiuiki \ uumj.
William S, Hast It?, lor St. Andrew's Parish.
V,'. IkiK't, for liimst'lf, (delegation from
Trinity Church, Abbeville, being divided.)
W. II, ! '. (Jail aid. for St. Paul's, Pendleton.
A. I>. (ioodwyn, iUehard J. Manning, for
St. Matthew's i'arish.
T. Alex. liroughton, for Christ Church Parish.
John T?. Ileoves. C. II. Holmes, for St. Luke's
Church, Churl*?ton.
Willlum II. lIauel;el!,(not eominittlng himself
to the parliamentary points.)
James 1*. Adams, K. McC. Clarkson, Harry
W. Adams, f.jr St.. John's Church, Itlctiland.
I.auiciisN. CUisolin, fo.t St. Paul s, Sutninervillc.
.1ulius II. Ileyward, John M. Jones, for
Ch l ist Cli urch, <?seen v ille.
J.J. IVingleSmlt'i, Jno. S. Fairly, (oxcept
to the second ground,) for St. Phillip's,
Charleston.
Win. (5. Stevens, for the Parish of St. John's
John's Island.
Wm. Johuson, for (?ra-c Church, Clmrlestou.
Algernon S. Smith, J. II. Thomas, for St.
Stephen's, ltldgeway.
\\ . It. Godfrey, for St. David's, Cheraw.
K. Hncon, lor Church of the Advent.
The protest was ordered spread on tlie nilnUl'S.
Mr. Thomas Ilanckel: I will now read my
individual protest ill my own words. Mr.
llaiu kel then suhmlttcdIhe following, which
will also appcaron the Journal:
Tl it: undersigned, as a member of this Convention,
respectfully protests against the
failure of this Convention to adjudicate the
<)iu Kiiou whether the ltev. II. iiisliop and
the Kev.T. < . Harper are constitutionally entitled
toseat? in this Convention. And the
undersigned further respectfully aud earnestly
urotest aifalm.t the deciaration, by their
votes of the majority ol the clerical delegates
to this Convention that the atoved named
persons are soont it led, as being based upon
an erroneous interpretation ot tlie language
01 the Constitution and tiic Canons.
'J'lios. M. Hanckki.,
Lay Delegate from St. l'aul, lladcIilTeboro*.
FAST TIME TO COLUMBIA.
Tlie Atlantic Const I<iin> Keeping up
witli the DeinnmlM of the Travelling
Public?IXuliisr <*n the Rail.
Beginning on Sunday, May 17. there will be
a chance In the schedule of the Atlantic!'oast
Line between Charleston and Columbia,
which will reduce the running time from
Charleston to Columbia, a distance of l-'!7
miles to thice hours and a half, a gain of 21
mii.utcs. Train No. 51, by this change, will
leave Charleston at ~.S> A. M., instead of at 7
A.M., and will arrive in Columbia at l.-T? A.
M. Returning, Train No. ~>\l will leave Columbia
and arrive here as at present.
Arrangements have been made by the Atlantic
Coast Line to provide the trains running
between here and Columbia with dining
cars, in which passengers can get their meals
without bcin:; tail to the delay and ineonvenience
of stoppingat the meal stations en route.
The dining coaches are the same bath tears
that were used some lime ago on the Charleston
and Savannah Hail way between Charles
I lnl.ll?nn Villi. Tln.V U'ill 111* I lint*.
oujthly done up ami the menls will l>e prepared
ami famished under the direction of the
passenger department. of tlie Atlantic Coast
Line, who are also in elianre of the meal stations
nt Wilmington hihI Yv'eldom.
'Jliese additions to the dispatch ami comfort
of the travel between here and Columbia
;t? < *;>id to have been ilistitntod especially for
the benefit of summer tourists going up to the
mountains.
WholPMalc I'oNdiiiiig; in Aiiili>r<inii.
On Sunday Allen Uaillimd, his wife, Joe Agnew
and live children, all colored, were poisened
at Agnew's house, about six miles from
Helton in Anderson county. The tiailliards
were visiting at Agnew's and all the persons
mentioned ate Invad made for them at Agnew's
house. They became violently ill. I>r.
J. ('. Harris was called in and succeeded in
savins all of them from death except one ot
the children who died Sunday night or Moti>
*lii v. It is Kimnoscd that the poison was arse
nlo or phosphorus, but nothing N knt wti of
Mow it got into the bread. Tlio stomach of
tlu* dead eliiiil ami pieces of the bread will be
stiit to a competent chemist for analysis.
The I)i?y of Jurtcinent.
[Greenville yews J
Time brings revenges and redresses grievances.
Melton tne Jury* packer has gone;
limy ton the carpet bngacr has gone. They
arc replaced by Lcltoy K. Youmans whose
splendid, withering denunciation of Melton
at the trial of the political prisoners will He
long remembered, untl I). F. Hradley, the first
and sturdiest lighter against tlio iniquities of
the revenue service in the mountains. The
people have an ideal revenge.
All Filled.
The Greenville AVtcxof Saturday savs: "Collector
liradlcy nuthori/.c.s the statement that
nil the otliccs in ills gift are taken. He Is n t
yet re tdy to announce the names of the ln-ky
ones, but. lias settled tlio matier definitely.
There will therefore be 110 use for mule peti-iioiia
uricltwrs.''
i . ? JiMg' '"
/J
| A CRISIS IX OUR HISTORY
! ?
WE LOOK TO OUR REGISTERED VOTERS
FOR A SAFE DELIVERANCE.
The \nmrii of the (iooil ntui Patriotic
.Moil t<? Whom Will be Submitted
the Vital Question ns to Whether
?c Shall bo lluriloneri l>.y nn Onoroils
Tax. ami Whollior ?nr I'rojierl.v
ami ItuslnoHN InlrrcMt* Shall bo
Mn'lo lo Sutler b.v (lio Itli^litln^
Preseiiee of a Heavy I>ol?t.
In consequence of 1 lie great Import unco ofi
the Issues Involved in the plunging of our
people Into si hopelessileht, which must, if assumed,
forever hang like ? pall over our every
Interest, we herewith reproduce a copy of
the registration hook for voters of the town,
giving the date of registry, the name of the
voter, his age, his occupation, and the number
of his ticket. It will be found interesting at
any time, but more especially at this time,
when the materia! prosperity of the town,
and the homes of our struggling people are!
placed in jeopardy merely for the privilege of!
giving aid to the visionary scheme of buildi
ing a railroad to Aiken, which, even If built,
can never benefit tis or our children. Thej
voters named below are charged with a trust
no less important than Mini 01 saving me;
commercial lifeof the town, and of protecting
our homes from the danger of confiscation :
i
A.
^Registered June 2S, Charles Atierbach,
i aged 21 years, mci chant, No. of ticket -I.
! June -S, is :'., C. 1>. Allen, aged 27 years, conI
stable,'ticket i"9.
'June 2i>. IS-St, Hubert Adams, col., aged 51
years, blacksmith, ticket is:;.
'June '5|', is<{, 11. J. Adams,col.,aged 25 years,
i laborer, ticket 23k.
| June iss:t. (Jcorgo Adams, col., aged-IS years,
! farmer, ticket 2.V).
June 30, 1-ssa, Albert Adams.col.,aged 10 years,
I farmer, ticket 2i>(?.
Tt.
June 23, lfttt, Hristow Brown, col., aged 52
! years, laborer, ticket i:<.
I Munc 2\ iKvi. Cuurley Blackmail, col., aged 21
years, builcr, ticket ! >.
June is :t, \V. O. Bradley, aged Z~> years,
I lawyer, ticket21.
t June 2-t, is*;, lien Brown, col., age 11, shoetnaI
ker, ticket SO.
j June 2S )S$3, Uus Bradley, col., age 30, laborer,
I ticket til.
| June 2^, William II. Brooks, ngo Gl, farmer,
ncket 70.
J une 2s, |ms:t, John Burno, col., age 2'.', laborer,
ticket IW.
June 2S, tstf, W. T. Branch, age 38, salesman,
ticket 101.
June Lit, 1SSJ, L. IC. Bowie, age 23, clerk, ticket
JOS.
June 20. 1SS.1, C. E. Bruce, ago 41, shoemaker,!
I ticket 121. j
I June 1 ss;l, B. S. Barnwell, age -19, broker,!
; ticket l.M.
June 2!?. lss>, Andrew Bradley, col., ngo 21,la|
borer, ticket iJK
June 2*J, lss-t, ( nlhoun Butler, col., age 37, lo-|
borer, tieKet hi.
I June 2J, lss;;. B. K. Beacham,age28, mcclianlc,
| ticket 117.
Juno 20, J. M. Brooks, nge 30, carpenter,
i tickct IV).
June 2', I8S!, Hay Brown, col., age 53, butler,
ticket 1V2.
I June 29, issi, Tcter Burgers, co!., ago 35, labor|
or, ticket 154.
1 Juno 29, Ks'l, Alfred l'eard, col., age 21, farmer,
ticket Kit.
June-J. l*"-3, James Bryan, col.,age 51, painter,
ticket 1.S1.
June " o, 1SS3, Jim Buchanan,col.,age 25, laborer,
t leket InT.
June :???. lss.% George A. Burr, col., ago 42, laborer,
ticket 1*9.
June;*), lt>.*'3, W. C. Ccnet.ngo 37, lawyer, tick!
et 202.
! Juno 30, le83, Jacob Brown, col., ago CO, laborer.
ticket
June30, 1SS3, Jerry Bacon, col., age lo, laborer,
ticket 210.
Juno 3\ 1S<3, M. L. Ilonham, Jr., nge 2?, lawyer,
ticket UtS.
June3'?, 1S83, Ben Bowie,col., nge 53, laborer,
ticket 1'>~.
June 30, 1SV.3, Israel Bowio, col., nge 58, laborer,
ticket ITi-i.
fjuno 1SS3, Arthur Benedict, ago 25, clerk,
ticket &S5.
Juno:?). is*"!, Thomas Bcggs, age G3, merchant,
ticket 291.
June 30, lSh3, W. E. Boll, ngo 20, clerk, tlckct
299.
Juno 28,1SSI,Henry Burke,nge 2G, tinner, ticket
3iJ.
Juno '28, 1381,F. L.Bailey,ago 21, merchant,
ticket u07.
C.
June 28. 1833, E. B. Calhoun, ngo 12, constable,
ticket fi.
June 'J8, 1S53, \V. J. Cobb, ago 2S, painter, ticket
22.
June -J8, I8<1, D. B Colyer, col., age 30, laborer,
ticket 30,
June 28.1881, R. A. Calhoun, ngo 23, salesman,
ticket 77.
June JS, 1>!83, T. M. Christian, age 55, merchant,
ticket S3.
June 2S 1SS3, E. Cater, age 41, carpenter, tlckct
( iUI.
June 20. Wl, \V. G. Chapman, ago 21, clerk,
ticket 115.
i June 2!I. lssi, Henry Chalmers, col, age 51, laborer,
ticket lilt.
June 20, iss:, J. L. Clark, Sr., age CO, Jeweller,
ticket MS.
Juno 2'J, issn, J. L. Clark, Jr., ago 25, farmer,
ticket 110.
Jnne 20.1KS3, R. \V. Cannon, age 33, merchant,
ticket K>2.
Juno 20, 18*'3, Samuel C. Cason, ago 30, lawyer,
ticket 1B3
.Tunc 20, 1SK5, McD. Caler, age 22, clcrk, ticket
107.
June 20. 1S-v3, Thos. P. Cothran, ago 20, lawyer,
ticket 175.
June iV, 1SS3, J. S. Cothran, age 53, Judge, ticket
177.
June 80,lSvl, J. D.Chalmers, age B, merchant,
ticket isi.
June 30, iss;t. James Chalmers, age 22, lawyer,
ticket is...
June 30, iss.1, Wei ford Carter, col., ago 31, laborer,
ticket 201.
June 30, 1SS1, J. it. Cunningham, ago Gl, merchant,
ticket 211.
June-'iO iss3, liong Cannon, col., age 22, laborer,
tick 3!. 251.
June :.-u, lS-S't, tf. C. Cobb, ngc 32, painter, ticket
27"?
Junc30,1SS1. Alfred Cunningham, col., ago 41,
laborer, ticket 222.
June 2S, ISS I, F. J. Cunningham, ago 32, liquor
dealer, ticket 305.
June 2s, lS-Jl, W, s. Cothran, ago H, druggist,
ticket 30'J.
T>.
Juno 28, 1883, J. F. C. DtiPre, ago 52, sheriff,
ticket 2.1.
Juno 2S. isss, Mllledge Davis, col., age 20, printer,
ticket 11.
June 20, Ksj, Julius II. DuPre, ago 25, clcrk,
ticket lis.
Juno wi, iNMt, 3i. i'. jjeliruiii, age 02, lawyer,
ticket. 212.
June 30. iss.% Tom Derricott, col., age CG, farmer.
ticket 212.
June3?>, 1KS3. I)erry Donaldson, col., age Si, laborer.
ticket- "UP.
June :to. l.ssrj, g, a. Douglass, nge 15, merchant,
ticket. 2M.
June ::n, WJ, L. \V. Dunsby, ago 29, farmer,
ticket 3W.
T3.
June 20, 13R3, J. G. Edwards, age HO, merchant,
tiekct 111.
June 26. ivjrt, Alfred Ellison, col., nge 37, farimr.
ticket 112.
June 23, l^:i, Sam Edwards, col., age 2-1, laborer,
ticket 114.
June "0. IS'ii. Andy Evans, col., age 3D, laborer,
tickct I'M,
F.
June 20, 1SS3, Hnrvey Franklin, col., age 39, laborer,
ticket-143.
t.Iune ill, ISS-'i, Robert Farrow, col., nge 70, gardener,
ticket, is*).
June 30, ISO, Israel Fair, col., age 50, laborer,
ticket ion.
June 30. Is-cJ, Xaaman Fair, col., age 20, laborI
er, ticket 211.
June 30, iss3, Ueverly Farrow, col., age 27,
| painter, ticket210.
i June 3'1, 1SS1, Koiiert Farrow, col., age 29,
bricklayer, tickct 217.
G.
Txnn OO T> n.ttM* no
.iiiii*- jo>?| it, VJUI j ??o,
ticket. 1.
June 23,1S8-1, F. F. Gary, nge 53, doctor, ticket
June 28, 1SSS, Frank B.Gary, nge 23, lawyer,
ticket 3.
June 28,1SS3, J. Grant, col., age 39, butcher,
ticket r>.
Mil tic 2S. 1S83. Robert Glover,col., age 28, laborer,
ticket :?7.
June ! <, 18S5, J.M.Giles, age33,salesman, ticket
72.
I June 2\ 1SS3,1'hll Cirlflln, col., age 54, laborer,
I ticket 75.
I June 2S, l-s t, John M. Gambrell, age 37, salesman.
ticket 7s.
June 29,1SS3, Jacob Graves, col., ago 62, laborer,
ticket 153.
June 30,1SS3, Richard Gantt. col., age 30, barber.
ticket 211
June 3(?, 1SS3, Kills G. Graydon, age 30, lawyer,
ticket 311.
June 30,1S>3, Frank Garrett, col., age 40, shoemaker,
ticket 2-3.
June 28,1SS1, J. R. Glenn, age 21, clerk, ticket
301.
IT.
J line 2J. 1W?, Enoch Hodges, col., age 51, laborer,
ticket 11.
June 2*. isss, Edwnrd Henderson, col.,ago 53.
carpenter, ticket X*>.
June 2S, is-Cf, Joe Ilolsomback, col., ago 52, laborer,
t icket 3S.
Jnne 28, 1SS3, R. M. Haddon, age 35, merchant,
ticket 4'i.
June 2S. 1*83, II. II. Hill, nge 23, merchant,
ticket 55.
June 2s, lvS3, R. M. Hill,age 27, merchant, ticket
5(5.
1CC1 A \f IT I I I nnrn in , ^ r, ? I ,.lr
| ct 57~. '
i June 2*, 18S3. K. Hill, ngc 20, mule trailer, tick|
ct
June 2S, ISftI, Kherard Hodges, col., age 22, la|
borer, ticket so.
1.111111* zS, lwj, Henry Huril, col.,age 21, laborer,
ticket!?'.
: June 2S, l.ss'5, Joseuh Hamilton, col., age 23, lai
borer, ticket loo.
i June 2!>, iss.3, Hughes, age 11, deputy sheriff,
) ticket 10".
I June 2'.', ls>:;, Ham Holmes, col., age 27, laborer,
i ticket 110.
\ June 2!', isst, Prince Hamilton, col., age TO, fari
mer, ticket 117.
June 2'.t, lssi, Ai mlstead Hanly, col., age 50, laI
borer, ticket137.
; June j;?, US3, J. A. Harris, age 22, cleric, ticket
I 1?,S.
I June 20,1SS3, J. K. Hammond, age 2S, common
j carrier, ticket 171.
June 20. is-:!, it. u. Haddon, ago 23, merchant,
ticket 17S.
June 2*.', 1**3, J. F. Hnmmonu, age 21, compositor,
ticket 17'.'.
June :so, 1ss3, O. V. Hammond, age 10, depot
agent, ticket 1m!.
June 3o, lNst, It. K. Hill,ago 41, farmer, ticket
I'.fl.
June 30. lsv3, Robert R, Hemphill, age 43, law-1
ycrand editor, ticket U?i?.
June 3D, IS*:!, Newton Hammond, col., age 20,!
laborer, ticket221.
June 30,1SS3, Dennis Harrison, col., age 37, la- i
borer, ticket 23'J.
June 30, 18S3. Wm. Rufus Harden, c.ol,, age 70,.
laborer, ticket 2.V..
June 30. ISXi. <ieorge Harris, col., age 60, labor-1
I ??r lli-l.-i-l 9S1.
.J.
I June 2*, ls*3, P. J. Jordan, nge 70, farmer, tick-'
ct 17.
June 2S, 18S.1, Iiiclmril Johnson, col., nge 31,'
i carpenter, ticket-10.
June 2!?, IH.%!, (,'huney M. Jones, col., ago 32,'
shoemaker, ticket 1?7.
June S9, lss:;, 8. H. JeH'erson. eol., age 33, mitt-,
| iKtor, ticket ll'J. I
June -J, Thomns Jones, col., ago :!7, labor|
er, ticket i:'A I
June SO. 1K*:<, Isaac Johnson, col., age 21, labor-'
er, ticket HO.
i June .'in, 1SS3, A. W. Jones, age V>, artist, ticket
lft!. |
I June 00, l-'s". Thomas S. Jones, col., age 32, carI
penter, ticket 2i7. j
Juno 3?, Iks::, Jim James, col., ago 27, laborer,,
ticket 2.1G. |
Jt;ne:!0,1S83, Pamucl Johnson, col., age ?5, laborer.
ticket 225.
June :so, isv3, J. Y. Joucs, nge 30, farmer, tlck,
et 2?.'j. 1
???a??????????
Junc TO, IS?T>, B. V\'. Jones, age 32, painter, tick"
iet ml.
Iv.
J\mo 2S. 1SS3, Jas. C. Klugb, age 20, h Vryer,
licit el
June *2#, IKS3, M. Kallsky, age 33, merchnnt,
ticket. U
f.Iunc 21>, ISS3, Jncou Kurz, age 52, mccbai.le,
ticket I'm.
June i'J, ISS3. Jolin Knox, age 02, merchant,
ticket Hi!).
June 3D, li>S3, J. >1. Kltby, ago 43, overseer of
roads, ticket 237.
June "?), K. T. Keller,ago 43, carrcntcr,
ticket 2.7.
I,.
June 2S, J SSI, J. M. I.aw.son, age 20, merchant,
ticket 27.
June 2*. 1SS3. Willie Lomax, col., age 23, butler,
tickets.
June is IKS!, Levi Levy, col., ago 50, laborer,
ticket 01.
Juno 2<, I.SS3, I>r. II. T. Lyon, age 50, doctor,
ticket M. I
June 2s, IKS), n. X. Lyon, age 33, rainlstcr, tick-,
ct S3.
June 2x, iss.1,.1. Fuller Lyon, age 40, probate
jtuljre, ticket 80.
Juno ili>, issrt, Allen Lee, col., age 21, laborer,
ticket, ltil. |
June 30,1881, W. A. Lee, age 57, lawyer, ticket
1!!.").
June 30, 1SS3, Ivcrson Logan, Jr., col.,age 33,
laborer, ticket 232.
June :M, 18K3, (ius Logan, col., age 22, laborer,
ticket 2-Vt.
Ji'lie 3", I.sn'I, Alfred Logan,col.,age 50, fanner,
ticket. 2<>2.
Juno 3'), lIverson Logan, Sr., col., ago 00,
farmer, ticket 271.
June 30,1SN.J, g. it Lythgne, age 25,clerk, ticket.
2*1.
I.,..,, 120! T nit ? T T i?A?? n<rn R7 ?lrilfrr*lct
ticket 3!o.
Jti tie 28, l-SMi, \V. D. I.omax, ngc ?, clcrlc, tlckcl
:51ti.
*.1 u:ic 28, 1883,8. L. Lowry, age ?, drngglst, Uckct317.
>r.
f.Tune 2*, 18*1. Joo Moore, col., ngc 10, shoemaker.
ticket 7.
June 2<, IS-3, Shack Moseley, col., age 50, shoemaker
tickets.
.Tune"28.18>:1.8am Marshall, col., age SO, laborer,
ticket 21.
June 28, lj>83, M. 8. Mitchell, age 20, c!crk, ticket
:!2.
June 28, ISil, Jatnes W. Martin, age 21, printer.
ticket 12.
June 28, ISs'!, G. ir. Moore, age 28, merchant,
ticket 11.
June 28, 18S3, George Murhach, age 2S, clerk,
lickct 17.
June 28, ls*3, Manuel MelCcllar, col., ago .10,
hutcher, ticket 53.
June 28.18*1, Lewis Miles, col., age 35, laborer
ticket 50.
June 28, 1S33, Amos Morse, age 2-i, salesman,
ticket til.
'June 28, 1883. II. r. McKlrone, ago 21, salesman.
ticket r.8.
June 2^, 1S8.?, Jones F. Miller, age27, merchant,
ticket 82.
June 25). 188.1, 8olomon McC'aw, col., age 10, !aborel*,
ticket 121.
.Tune 20, 18.-3, T.J. Mabry, age07, doctor, ticket
151.
June 20, 1881, Thos, McGcttlgan, age 31, merchant,
ticl'et 17 0.
June 20, 18S*), \V. V. McGowan, age 21, lawyer,
ticket 17:!.
June20,18-'3, Samuel McGowan, age Gl,Judge,
ticket 171.
Judge 20. 1V'S3, Yarhorough Madden, col., age
3i?, laborer, ticket 2?3.
June 30, 1883, Kichard McDonald, col., ngc 35,
laborer, ticket 215.
June 80. 1SS.I. Aleck McKlnncy, col., age ft),
farmer, ticket 220.
June 30,1SS3, Wado Mlichcll, col., age 30, farmer.
ticket 210.
Juns 80, isttt. W. T. McDonald, age 37. merchant,
ticket 272.
June 30,18H1, Jerry Miles, col., ago 45, laborer,
t Ickct 27.'(.
June 1883, J. C. Miller, age 25, inercliant,
ticket 28S.
June 27, lssi, W. L. Miller, age 29, lawyer, ticket
302.
June 28, 1881, Wm. L. Miller, age ?, farmer,
t icket .MM.
Juno 2S 1884, \V. C. Moore, age 53, artist, ticket
an.
X.
June 28. 18S3, E. Noble. Jr., age lawyer,
I Ickct 2t.
Juno 28, 1:81, E. Noble, Sr., age 57, lawyer,
ticket 25.
June 29,1X83, S. B. Xorrell, age 11, harncps maker,
ticket 158.
.Tunc :w?. I8j(8, H. II. Norwood, age 29, farmer,
ticket 198.
O.
tJune 28,1883, Bernard O'Conner.age 73, bricklayer,
ticket -18.
3?.
June 2S, 1S83. John Tat ton, col., age 38, earpenter,
ticket 10.
June 28,1883, J. T. Parks, age 01,auditor, ticket
18.
June 28, I?83, J. W. Pcrrln, age 50. treasurer,
ticket 39.
fJtine 28. 1SS3, Dr. E. Parker, age CO, doctor,
ticket 02.
June 2s, 1881, T. \V. Prltclmrd, age 23, salesman,
ticket 05.
June 29, 18S3, W. T. Penney, age 15. druggist,
ticket 110.
June 29,1881, J. \V. Perry, ago .15. stone cutter,
ticket l'.t;.
June 29,1S8-1, Peter Pasley, col., age 2G. laborer,
ticket 131.
June 29, 1SS1, E. F. Tarker, ago 53, merchant,
ticket 132.
June 29, 18S3, J. P. Pitts, age 35, railroading,
ticket 159.
June 30, 1881, Tlios. C. Ferrln, age 21, clerk,
ticket 19*.
June 30. 1S81. Wm. II. Parker, ace 55. lawver.
t iclcot 201.
June 3ft, 188:?, Anderson PInkuey, col., ago ;I1.
former. ticket 21.1.
June :i'>, lss3, W. M. Pope, col., ago 38, laborer,
ticket-ill).
Juue 30, 1SS3, J. L. Perrln.age 22, clerk, tlckct
2-_>o.
June 30.1883, Elias Perrln, col., ngc 25, laborer,
ticket 221.
June 1883, L. \V. Perrln,age M, lawyer, tlckct
252.
fjunc 30, 1S8-1, Lewis Parker, col., age 12, laborer,
ticket 273.
June 30,1 SSI. Kuccnc IT. Pratlier, age 21, compositor,
ticket 270.
June 28,IS;'!, J. S. Pcrrln, ngc 23, lawyer, tlckct
oil.
Q.
Juno 28. 18S3, T. P. Quarlcs, age -11, merchant,
tlckct t>J.
It.
Juno ?8, 1883, \V. G. Riley, age 31, constable,
tlckct 2?.
June IK. 18S3, P. Rosenberg, age 28. merchant,
ticket 33.
June 28,18*3, Russell Robinson, col., ago 22, laborer,
ticket 51.
June 28,1883, Lurk Railing, col.,age 55, laborer,
tlckct 52.
June 28. 1883, L. II. Russell, age 40, merchant,
t Icket 54.
June 28, 1RS3, J. T. Robertson, age 50, Jarmcr,
I Ickrt 70.
June 28, is83, J. ~\V. Rykarn, age 30, tavern
keeper, ticket 01.
June 28. 1*83, Walt Rlchcy, col., age 20, laborer.
ticket 07.
June 28,1883, Allen Roberson, col., age 51, laborer,
ticket 122.
June 20, 188.}, \V. J. Rlchcy, col., age 42, laborer,
tlckct 131.
June 2!), 1883, W. J. Rogers, age 31, merchant
broker, tlckct 10).
June 20, 1883, Jim Robertson, col., age 50, laborer,
ticket 182.
June 30, 188-'!, George I'lchey, col., ago 51, carpenter,
ticket 188.
June 30,1883, Lewis P. Rlcliey, col., ago 38,
blacksmith, ticket220.
June 30,1883, tieorge Robinson, col., age 20, laborer,
ticket 233.
Juno 30, 1883, Wm. Rutledge, col., age 80, farmrr.
ticket 210.
June 30,1883, Allen Rapley, col., age 21, fanner,
ticket 250.
June 30, lk83, Sampson Rapley, col., age 50, laborer,
ticket 25!.
June 30, 1883, George Rlcliey, col, age 20,1a1
ii-L-cf I'll
June 30. 1KSI, H. I>. Iteesc, age 31, Jeweller,
ticket 2U3.
s.
June 28, 1883, Wm. II. Slilve*t col., ngc 12, laborer,
ticket 12.
June '-8, 1883, Duvc Stepher, col., age 03, butler,
ticket 2it.
June 2S, 1>S3, \V. Joel Smith, age 4!), merchant,
ticket 6ft,
June-.s, lhS-'l, J.Allen Smitii, age 27, merchant,
ticket 67.
June 2*, 1*83, P. B. .Speed, ago 27, salesman,
ticket 70.
June 2s, 1S83, X. T. Sassnrd,age ID, salesman,
ticket 71.
June 2S, 1883, J. II. Simmons, age 37, salesman,
ticket 71.
fJune 2S, 1883, Ilenry Sullirnn,col.,nge 2.3, butler,
ticket ?7.
June 28. D. I?. Smith, age 53, contractor,
ticket 88.
June 2S, 1SS3, Wm. F. Smith,age 21, carpenter,
ticket 89.
Juue 2S, 1883, Chas. A. Smith, age 21, fanner,
ticket 90.
June 28, 18<1, A. W. Smith, age 21, salesman,
ticket 91.
June 29,1883,0. A. Shilllto, age 32, farmer, ticket
III.
June 29, 1883,1,. Wardlaw Smith, nge 21, lawyer,
ticket 176.
June :io, lt'83, S. M. Scott, ago 23, fireman, ticket
1!M.
June ;iu, 18^3, John W.Sign, age II, undertaker,
ticket 197.
June 3<>, 1SK3, Allen Sanders, col., ago 23, laborer,
ticket 203.
June 30, 18X3, W. P. Sanders, col., nge 28.
school teacher, tlcitct 2'ki.
tJune30,1883, John Hocky Smith, col., age 69,
blacksmith, ticket 2ftI.
Juno 30. lf-sit, J. W. Simpson, age 2-*?, carpenter,
ticket. 2IH1.
June 3<i, 1SS.I, John Schcllcy, age 23, clerk,
I ticket 2ni.
June 30, 1881, J. A. Shilllto, nge 16, tinner, ticket
29".
T.
Jnne 2S, is?3, j. II. Titus col-, ngc 43, shocma-'
ker, ticket 9.
June 2s, IKS.!, A. II. Templeton, age 30, sales-1
man. ticket 93.
June 2X. 1SK5, S. O. Thomson, age 23, dentist, i
ticket 03. I
.HUH' K?, II. t. HIMtn, VI, IHUI.II IVpalrer,
ticket lit'.
June 2!?, 1*??, Alfred J.Titus, col., age 39, laborer,
tieket 1 'Si.
June -! , ISK3, Joe Thomson, col., ago 51, laborer,
tieket. KM.
June :M?, iss.% Henry Thomas, col., age CD, farmer,
tieket UH.
fJunc.M), is--:!, James Tcnncnt, col., age 70, gardener,
ticket .
June 30, IS.-:I, W. A. Templeton, age 37, mcreiiant,
ticket'-'II.
June 30, issrt, <jus Thomas, col., age "A farmer,
ticket-Ji; i.
June lS^", James Tnggart, age 31, mechanic,
ticket -71. i
June "J*, ls*l, Daviil Thomas,agemerchant, i
t Icket 3Ut>.
v.
June 2S, 1K83, G. A. Vlsanska, age 17, merchant,'
ticket 30.
June ??.?, 1KS3, Charles Volkcnlng, age US, baker,'
ticket 157.
June HO, 1KS.1, lien Valentine, col., ago 11, laborer,
ticket 2S0.
AV.
i
June 2S, 18S3, J. M. White, age 50, clerk, ticket
Ml.
June 23, jk^, L.J. Wilson, age 10, engineer,;
ticket 31.
June 2S, ]fiS3, Isaac II. White, col., ape 3!>,
school teacher, ticKCt 4:>. i
June 2s, lsS'., Joel Weir, age 23, salesman,'
ticket
Mime -js. iss;:, W. I*. Wardlaw, nge farmer,
ticket 7:t.
*Juue as. 1SS.1, John IJ. Wilson, age "'(?, mechanic,
ticket s).
June 'JS, 1,-83, II. L>. Wilson, age 32, dentist,
ticket 01.
t nj 1W1 W??? r>r> 1 nrrw 9S lnhnr.
or. ticktt '.Hi.
Ju.ie 2S, JhNJ, Kills Wnrdlnw,col.,age 27, laborer,
ticket 103.
Juno ai, ISO, A.15. Wardlaw, age 51, merchant,
ticket 1(H). i
Juno 2Si, 1SS?. Ilobert. II. Wardltiv, age 70, ex-merchant,
ticket 113.
June18*3, II. *f. Wardlnw, nge 29, ex-editor,
ticket 11.":.
June 2'.', 1883, Marlon Wilson, col., nge 2*, la-!
borer, tiekel 115).
June lit, lwt, l'urls White, col, age 20, laborer,
ticket. 1 ;>o.
Juno 'i'.i, 1SS-'!, L. W. White, age 39, nicrehant.
ticket
June?!), lss-% George White, nge 1", merchant,
ticket MO.
June2'J, IKN'J. Isaac 1'. White, col.,nge 30, laborer,
ticket Ifl'i.
June 30, ISm, Qullla Wardlnw, cot., ngo 20, laborer,
ticket 210.
June 30, Issl, Hugh Wilson. Jr., ago 1!, editor,1
tkkct 227,- i
V
,? a i
Juno 3<\ 18S3, Tom Wll.*on, co!., age 21, laborer,
ticket, ?tn.
Juno 1SM3, John White, col., age 22, laborer,
tickct 231.
t-Iunc SO, 18/3, Elijah WlilLlock, col., nge 3S, laborer,
ticket 215.
June :w. l8-'3, J. W. Wells, age 35, mechanic,
ticket 20\
Jnnc W, lstn, E. L. Wilson, age 25, dentist,ticket
277.
June I'JSl, J. A. Watklns, nge 2.3, laborer,
ticket 2-'J.
fJune 30, IW, J. Beauregard Wilson, age 21,
clerk, ticket 207.
Jun>' "/), l-n-'l, J. II. Whorton, age 22, clerk, ticket
r,'). >.
June Ufl. IKSI, Chan. S. White, ago 20, farmer,
tick ol. :?IM.
June 2S, ls$3, It. C. Wilson, age 21, clcrk, ticket
315.
T>.
June 2S, lS-vt, M. G. Zelgior, age 52, clerk ol
court, ticket. 45.
Jntic at, Ism:!, Charles Zblnden.ago 21, brickmaker,
ticket )5tl.
Xotk nv the PitiNTF.it.?Those marked
thus * have removed fiom town since reel:-,
terlng. Those marked thus f have died.
Total number or names on book 2UI. Re-j
moved 21. Died 0. Leaving 2HI registered i
voters in the town of Abbeville, of whom U'l
ure colored.
THE C., C. 0. & C. R. R.
a'OIlIIOU Ol ? uizcm U1 (HIT i un u ui
Abbeville, I'rp.ylnjt an Election.
The Statu or South Caiwmna, i
County OK AnniiVIX.LR. )
To the Honorable the Town Council in and for
the Town of Abbeville in the County and Mate
afnrvmid :
We the nderslgnwl. owners of real rotate In
the sold Town of Ai)l)evlllo, under rnd In persttanee
of the provisions of an Aet of this
State, entltli n An Act to authorize Counties,
Townships Otic# anil towns entitled In the
Construction of the Carolina, Cumberlaiid
Can and Chleaco Railway Company to subscribe
to the Capital Stock of said Company,
approved December 22nd 1SS3; (.lie provthlons
of which Act, so far as ihe same arc applicabio
hereto are referred to and Incorporated
herein; do respectfully apply to the said
Town Council, to submit Mi the qualified
voters of said Town of Abbeville, as In and by
said Act pr ivlded, and as soon as practicable,
the question whether or not the said Town of
Abbeville shall subscribe the sum of live (51
per cent on the assessed value of real and personal
properly in said Town, in flontl* to Hie
Capital Stock of the Carolina, Cumberland
Gap ami Chicago Hallway Company.
The said subscription to be made on condition
that the said lionds be deposited Iti some
bank in trust, and not to be delivered to the
President of the Carolina, Cumberland Gap
and Chicago Il-iilroad, for the benefit of said
road, until the said Itoad shall be completed
to the Town of Abbeville.
And on the farther condition that said road
be completed to Abbeville (.'. II., on or Lefure
the fir.-t day of January A. 1). IsSrt.
Mr. James 31. Giles's Paper.
I J. W. WIIIIO,
(ion. White,
II. II. Hill.
Jus. M. (Jilos.
K. ('. (Jfinibrell, per J, M. O.,
J. F. t\ Oul'rc,
\V. A. (.'inrlc, per ,T. F. C. Dul're agent.
Julius II. iJnl're,
W. T. McDonald,
<i. A. Douglass,
M. J. Lylhgoe,
It. K. Hill,
('. I.. White,
]{. M. Hiulilon.
Win. Oswald Dundns,
M. (J. ZrljHor,
.1. C, WJor,
Albert A<tams. per J. M. OUcp,
fic'JlRn Adams, "
Israel Howie, " "
1'uhliy Cain, ' "
J. C. (inmt, " "
Kd Henderson, " ?
John Johnson, " "
Torn Jones, " '
S. II. Jefferson, " "
Frnr.cls I.omnx, " "
Georglana I.otnax, " "
Iverson Logan, " "
Hoggs Cannon, " "
Henry Chalmers. " "
Tina White, " "
Signatures 32
lteglstered Voters ? 'J5
Dr. II. D. lVlInoii'* Pnpcr.
\V. Joel Smith,
J. Allen Stnlih.
Itev. A. A. Morse,
A. B. Morse,
W. Joel Smith it- Son,
.Tones K. Miller,
Hlehanl Gantl,
Hav Ilrowti,
K. V Allen.
A. M. Uussell,
L. 11. Russell,
Ann Itusscll,
Geo. Ilarr,
Jerry Itncon,
Hilly Koaehe,
Henry Thomas,
Sampson Uaj'loy,
Washington Stelts,
I>. A. Donelsor.,
Jlcnry Harper, tcsfWm. II. Tarkcr,
G. A.Shlllllo,
S. T,. Smith,
J. S. Hammond.
Qui I la Ward law,
Mrs. s M. siiiith per I,. \V. Smith,
Geo. Illchey,
W. A. Lee,
M. 1". IteMruhl,
Mrs. II. S. Kerr,
II. 1). Wilson,
H. A. Norwood.
Signntiires "1
Registered voters I'J
Mr. L. W. Smith's Paper.
W. C. llenet.
Wm. II. Parker,
L. W. lVrrln,
M. M. Terrln,
A. H. Ward law,
J. O. Kilwartls,
S. G. Thomson,
Mrs. M. A. Aldrlch, per M. L. Ronliam, Jr.
Lcrny J. Wilson,
S. McGowan, by W. C. McGowan,
W. C. MeUowan,
Willis Marshall, test W. O. McGownn,
J. W. I'errln, adinr Ksr. Janu E. Perrin,
S. A. IVrrln, (J. W. I>.)
K. C. Perrin, (J. s. 1?.)
J.S. Cothian, (T. P. C)
Fannie J. Marshall,
Mary T. Quarlcs,
Wllllnrn i'opn,
11. II. Warillaw, by A. B. Wardlaw.
Dennis Harrison, In presence of L. W.Sinllh,
Ma M. WarUlaw,
James ISnchanan, witness Willie Loinax,
Martha Green, " "
Jane Voting, " "
Polly il-ieon, " "
Mollle Whorton, " '
Callssa Marshall, " "
Signatures 2S
Registered voters 14
Mr. T. ('. Scnl's Pnper.
Samuel Walllncforil.
Wailint;ford k Husscll,
Francis Henry,
T. I'. Seal,
Seal, Mcll walnc & Co.,
II. P. Mellwaln,
Robert Farrow,
W. G. Chapman,
I* P. Hicbey.
T. M. Christian,
John Ilurno.
(iuarles & Thomas,
li. K. IJenrliam, agent,
H. F. Smith Henry,
L.T. Hill,
li. A Si m in on",
James Tagsrart, agent,
James M. 15ronks,
Tlios. McGettlgun,
I). 11. smith,
J. W. Perry,
Ben Brown,
La lira Harris,
Loo Smith.
Israel Fair,
Aug. \V. Sinllh,
M. A. C'.ison,
Itichaivl Hill,
A. M. III1I,
ISenJ. S. Barnwell,
A. II. Robertson, per B. S. Barnwell, agent.
F. O. Barnwell, per 15. S. Barnwell, agent.
L. K. Bowie,
Samuel C. Cnaon,
Welfoid Carter, witness T. P. Quarles.
.Mrs. Emma Rlchey.
Signatures 37
Registered voters 2J
KKCAPITfl.ATION.
Total registered voters 82
Toial signatures 128
TAKING A NEW START.
The People's mill First National
Hindis of Charleston Charters will
Kxpire this Year, hut will l'robnbly
be lleneweil - - - Wlmt Dr. Siinomls
snj-s about the Onuses of
Financial Depression.
A'...... .....I
The charters of the First National Bank and
the People's National Hank will expire this
year. Some interest Is felt us to what will be
<lotie liy those fiMllutions. The following information
was obtained Iroin Hie oilleers of
the respective banks:
The Charter of the People's National Hank
is numbered 1,022, and was Issued In December,
IM>r>. The bank started with a capital of
SJOO.OOO, which was increased at various times
until at one time It was ?1,1)00,1X10. It was subsequently
reduced to ?7."i0,000 uiul then toS">.iO,000,
at which latter sum It now remains. The
bunk has declared two stock dividends, one
of iO and one of 10 per cent., and since Its organization
H has paid out in dividends $1,1
is surplus fund at tills date Is 5150,000.
The intentions of the present stockholders
are not known, but (he general impression
is that the bank w ill continue business under
u renewal of its charter.
The First National liank was organized November
20, lSttt, with the following otlicers:
President, Andrew Siinonds; directors, Geo.
\V. Williams, W. I-. Trcnliolm, K. W. Marshall,
M. C. Mordecal, David Jennings and
Archibald (Jetty. Tho bank charter was
granted in Washington on l>ecember 11, 1*05,
with a nominal capital of ?200,000, but with a
paid in capital of Sloo.ooo. This was increased
at various times to S5'H),000, and then reduced
to 5250,000, making an average capital of about
S.:ihi,ikii, on which dividends to the amount of
s7-Vi,ouo, mid taxes and expenses of about Sl'iO,000,
have been paid, the bank retaining about
Si'iO.Oiii)surplus (including the premium oil Its
L'liited Stales bonds)to meet contingencies on
December 11, 1SK5.
"l)o you think the charter will be renewed
?" the Reporter asked Dr. Andrew .Siinonds,
from whom this in formation was reeei
ve<l.
"The dlllicultles of making money are greater
than ever known before," replied Dr. Siinonds,
"and, to keep It when made, the hundred-eyed
Argus must watch over It with
sleepless eyes. No such depression has existed
In our day, and yet we continue to spend
money iis In llusli times. ? o nave u> lace
this double problem to make ami to keep.
Kvery Investor knows tlie ditllcuity of Hading
stocks which will pay a fair rale nml be at
the same time safe.
"We have to encounter two existing cau?cs
of depression, thedeslruction of capital and
the loss of business. Hundreds of millions of
dollars have been lost In stock investments,
n( least one-fourth of which were Rambling
or fraudulent. Investors will now scrutinize
closely before plunging Into the unknown
seas of hazard. Therefore, I think it safe to
sny that our shareholders will gladly avail
themselves of the privilege of continuing an I
Investment which is both-safe and profitable.
Kut If not, there are others readyuud eager to
take their places. All the capital stands
ready without notice to till any vacancies.;
The First National Hank will live wheu its
present managers htvVe passed away."
The reported robbery case mentioned In the
Ilrjmrtcr turns out to be the hallucination of
a drunken tramp, lie. it seems, had made a j
tire In the woods and had set them on tire.;
Mr. John Neel and some others went to him j
and ordered hint to move on, when he gave'
them some sass and they gave him a drubbing,
and from tills ho manufactured his robbery
story. It is not reasonable to suppose that a I
man wilii as- much money as he claimed to]
have hod would have b<en tiamping f;om
Ninety-Six tot'oluinbla. Ills fubrkutloti falls
uf He uwu weight* I
V-; .
' ;">v "
r ff\ f ?
PARTISAN POSTMASTERS.!
. |
THE WAY m WHIOT THEY AEE TO BE
TURHrD OUT.
Hint* for South Carolina---The Itollef
the l'eoplc Nocd?"The Common
Good I* Infinitely Beyond the Welfare
of any one Person."
The following circular. It Is stnted, has boon pent to
tho llciiiiH'ratic nietiibeis of Congress from 1I11 States
of (>lilo. Indiana anil Vlriflntn. unil will be sent to
members uf dehgati"ns from oilier Stales:
[Omjlticntinl.]
I'oKTomCK OKPAKTMr.XT, "1
OrFICK OK I'oSTMASTKK-GKSF.HAI, 1W*8iHN(iTOK.
I). O., April i'J. 16S5. )
Pkak Km?The continual illness of Mr. Hay will
delay lilit coioiii'j for sometime yet to tin- department,
and I think it desirable lint soma action should be
li ken in the way of removal", and am iinpatient to
assist our people in securing relief to which they are
justly on I idol from partisan postmasters. I have
had h conference with tho Virginia delesation and
they will soon brlns: in their cises, and I shall hope to
make the earlier t removals in that State. As soon as
! they . hall be ready, ai.d I hone within a week. 1 desire
to appo nt from tlnee to ten in a county in Virginia,
nriMuntlii^ to several hnndri il altogether. I had Intonded
to invito yourself and the Democratic delegation
fiotn Ohio to meet me this week and consider the
plan upon which we should pioceed in makiri: reinova's
In Ohio. lSut 1 understand It will be Inconvenient
for some to travel hither now. nnd It has occurred
to me that pet bat stint same end misht be accomplish
ed by writing. I shall be? you, therefore, to consider
the snajresilons 1 make as to tho methods of procedure..
and If yon can adopt them and pet sonm cases
' ' ? lilitn ftin ncTt (wu nr three weeks I think
within the month of May I can give substantial re|
lief tli.it will take away the importunity nn<l diseontent.
1 think thnt I'roin 15 to '25 tier cent, of tliu
J funrth-clasH postmasters !n Ohio ml.-lit be removed
I within the next two month*, and great good accomjillshecl
thereby, If our people will will me to a proposeil
plan.
'J his is, !n shrift, to pick ont the most obnoxions aril
I offensive partisans In each couny to the nnuibrr of ii
sixth to a quarter of all, ami choose llrst-rlass men to
tike their (duces. I will require no morn proof of
I partisanship In these selections thnt the aliirmulion of
| Knowledge on the part of a Representative or Senator
that the postmaster has been an active editor or proprietor
of a Uepttbllcaii newspaper piIr.tins offensive
articles, easily shown ty slips; or a stump spearkcr.
I or member of a political committee, or officer of a
1 campaign club, or organizer of political meetings, or
t thnt his <Ilico has been made the hend'|tiarters of poj
iitlcal work, or that bis clerks have been put Into the
; performance of political duties. Possibly other arts
of equal force mny be noted In some cases. Jf the
I Representative docs not know the fief, it should be
[ established by some affidavit of some person whom lie
I can alllrtn to be of unquestioned credibility, or .by
j some documentary evidence.
I In recommending for appointment, I beg tho Eej
presentativc will slate the ago, business, ami what
kind of business experbn-e, and a description of the
business character <>r the applicant, and atso of bis
] habits and standing In the community. It would be
Well to Hie evidence showing that lie will be satisfactory
to the community, and when there are various
condldutes, I shall be ob'lged by any explanation
which tho Representative en give.
This nec-'S* trlly impose a little trouble, and yet not
very grent, but It seems to me reasonable to require
very extraordinary care and troublo enough to be taken
to r.-pr< sent mrcly the facts. The earliest removals
and tp|?ilnttnents of this kind will chn'tenve
tlic keenest scrutiny. The former must be justiflible
and the latter beyond cilticism. Some mistakes have
perhaps occurred, and our adversaries are keenly interested
to make the most of every fault, because tin v
have prrci lvcil n strong current of genetr.l approbation
of the purposes of the Admlniotration.
In rendering tills justice to our people, which concists
of the removals of enemies nnd subs'ftution of
our friends, ( feel that it is very desirable to proceed
with extreme care, and that I tun correctly representing
the President's wishes and purposes In earnestly
soliciting that every step may be taken accordingly.
I inn v mid t hut as the common good Is infinitely beyond
tho welfare of any one person, however great
his place, so appointments, to further a mere per-onal
en t should bo absolutely forbidden, and recomclida-'
tions tit o:i that bas-is may well expect dls'avor.
I shall very willingly take up the ease of ony dis?'
nr.f C.ionte ivliencv, r lliev airu roadv. and
I .-hull bo jrhd if the Ki-presentjitivo can personally
aUei.d ami go over tbcin. Pupers idiould lie sent In
lusimli dji jMMSIIde, ni.tl will be then carefully briefed
in the department; nnd when so made ready appointments
ran he iiihiIo with crent ropldllv.
f-lmtiM you think it desirable to liave a personal
conference bt-fore Ibis is begun, I sbull be Very glnd to
meet the delegation.
Hut as L have felt it doslrable'to relieve them of
unnecessary journeying nnd expense, I have written a
elmil.tr letter to each llcprefentative from Ohio, and
resjn-ctful.y solicited rest??nsive action in uccordanco
with tho spirit of It. \ err truly yours,
W'm. F. Vilas, Postmaster-General.
MuJ. .llor^iui.
Editor Press and Manner:
Tito press ol Lliti Htnte and country hove
very Justly criticised the appointment by a
rvnioeratic President of n J'.lnlnltc Consul
General to Austrnliii. Numbers have Inquired.
mIio Is tho appolnt.ie? Xo one litis
answered Hie Inquiry satisfactorily. I do not
know that I can, but I propose to publish by
your consent, a lew facts concerning him,
and h's political Icr gl vcrsntlons.
MaJ. Morgan, as lie was known to his associates
(lin lim his short sojourn In this state,
was generally accorded citl/.etilshlp In Louisiana,
though I have thought hini a cosmopolitan.
A brother, hailing froutn Louisiana,
was the Kepublican Minister to Mexico under
Mr. Arthur. And a biother-ln-law. Cieti.
Drum, has been for some years the AdjutantGeneral
of the army of tho United Slates,
reshlent In Washington, I>. C!. Another
brother In-law Is the editor la chief or the
Xcics and Courier. MaJ. Morgan married a
wife in South Carolina, and for two or three
ycirs farmed below Columbia, supplying that
innr!rr>t. with Mr-nns-crass hav. seven tons of
which he loltl mo once lie had cut from one
acre In a single season. He soon abandoned
farming, however, and South Carolina also,
anil for thn past few years liis face has been a
familiar one to the residents or WnuWington
city. During the lute presidential campaign
lie whs quite active, and afier Mr. Blaine's
nomination published a small pamphlet, the
title pa?;e of which reads, "Amcrie-i'x Ju/.i/pt.
Mr. Jl'.dine* Forciffn I'olicy, by James Munis
Mnrii'iii, late of the CoH/iiterulu States Xavy and
the Kgmtian unity.
In Mils pamphlet MaJ. Morgan declares In
the outset, that Me. lllniue's foreign policy
was and Is one that would redound lo the
glory of the United States, anil that when Mr.
Hlalne entered President Garlic-Id's (.' iblnel
ho resolved upon three Ideas:
First, to uphold, at any and all costs, the
Monroe Doctiine.
j-iecond, to hold Mexico and the South
American Republics responsible f<ir any unjust
ticatnicnt of the citizens of the United
States, and for any lnfringmcnt of what is
considered tlie Law of Nations.
And thiJtl, lo convoke a Congress of the Independent
Slates of the American Continent
for the purpose of lormlng a united phalanx
of Western Towers against the powers ot Europe.
.MaJ. Morgan says: "From the day the Snrz
canal was finished England and France have
been struggling lor the control of Egypt, and
have taken possession of all of >01 thorn
Africa but Morocco, which seems lobe in a
fairway of Joining her sisters in captivity.
To-day, France Is attempting to build a canal
across the Isthmus of Tana ma, with a view
doubtless ot ultimately controlling ttie Central
American Stales. Mr. Illaine said, we
have a Monroe Doctrine which forbids transAtlantic
Nations from intermeddling in ttie
nllalrs of tiieso els-Atlantic people. The
Clayton-Anlwcr treaty of 1830 between the
United Slates and Great llrlilan practically
conceded to tlie lutior power control 01 any
canal to be dug across tills Isthmus. Nubsequciuly
Lhc United Slates entered Into a
treaty with the Columbian Republic, conceding
to the United .States similar control. Mr.
Blaine. thetefote, abrogated the provision of
former treaty, and said to all European powers?hands
oir, wo are the masters on this continent.:
times have changed: your ClaytonBttlwcr
treaty Is out of date." <tc. MaJ. Morgan
continues, "I can easily understand why
Great Britlan would not like to sec Mr. Blaine
In the Presidential chair," and quotes the
I'till Hull Gazette ot London Issued, after the
nomination of Mr. Hiainc, as saying ' wlierecver
Mr Blaine can oust tlie British Iroin the
position they hold on the American continent
lie will endeavor to replace English Influence
by American?England will watch with
extreme solitude the progress of the electoral
campaign."
1 have Italicised the above to show, that Mr.
Morgan's pamphlet was published after Mr.
Blaine's nomination, some weeks perhaps,
and was written by 111m as a campaign docunieut
to assist in securing Mr. Biuiuc's election.
Ma|. Morgan further says. "Mr. Blaine's sreond
idea was to uphold Ihn rights of citizens
of the I'nltcd .States in Mexico. Central and
South America, and to shed light Into the
darkness of America's Egypt, for Mexico is,
or promises to be America's E>;ypt." Jlc then
draws a parallel between Egypt and Mexico,
eiting that the two country's are almost Identical
in every respect. The minarets and
domes, the street dogs and water carriers, the
adobe huts of the poor and the stone houses
nf tiiA rich, the snortlvc bet merciless and in
satiate Utile Jlcn, the ragged beggers nntl
carl hern Clods, arc nil as familiar to the Mexican
hs to the Egyptian traveller, l!ut.|i these
races are indolent ami docile, and posses great
powers of endurunee beucntU the burning
siin.
Tnc Mexican poen Is the Egyptian fellah.
In both countries the women veil their faces,
the Mexican peeping from beneath with one
i black eye while the Egyptian risks two, much
I to the envy of their watchful and Jealous
' parents, brothers and kinsmen. The robber
IJedouin of the Sahara is tlie robber Bandit of
the Sierras. Egyption Agriculture is Mexican,
both people plowing oxen yoked by the
horns, and using the plow that has comc down
from the times of Abraham. Chastity lias no
place with either race, because neither the
Egyptian nor the Mexican believes In the
virtue of woman. The rich have their duennas,
while the poor man put his wile to work,
while he lies In the grass near by to watch
her. "IJoukru" in Egyptian means "Mamma"
In Mexican, and both mean "to-morrow,"
j Implying that the national motto ol each is,
I "never do to-day what can be put oil' till toI
morrow." The two governments are very
similar: Egypt is called a despotism and
Mexico a republic: neither understand* tiie
mean Ingot free government. The Despot in
Egypt Is called a Viceroy or Khedive: the
Despot of Mexico Is called a l'resident or General.
MnJ. Morgan next comments npon our foreign
policy In these latter years, and says, wc
are getting so polite that we never raise our
voices above a whisper when we remonstrate
against outrages practised upon our citizens
by foreign nations. Freeing Martin Kost<i
thirty years ago made Commodore Ingrham
the most popular man of the day. The same
I act would take the shoulder straps otf of any
[ oUlcer who would attempt it In modern
lime*.
Maj. Morgan says, "I read In Hip papers tlio
other day, that the "Monitor Jirpuhhcmio'' of
Mexico speaks of Mr. Blaine's nomination
for the presidency of the t'nitcd Stales as bad
news."' I ask, how could iv Mexican paper;
spenit thus, if the nomination had not. been
I made, and how could Maj. Morgan quolo the I
; paper until it hid been issued? thus proving!
I conclusively, that this pamphlet was written ;
| after the nomination, and in furtherance of aj
Republican candidate for the Presidency.!
I Could a man who was fealtothe Democratic!
I party tie guilty of such treachery?
Thcpamdhlct concludes with Ihe Informa-1
i tlon. that (.tuiteau's bullet put an end to Mr. J
I Ilia I nc's projects, and consequently h Is third ;
j Idea of convoking an American Internal Ion-.
nl ("ongrcss was never consummated.
| From tills synopsis of the eontentRof that
! pamphlet no one can onestlon Maj. Morgan's
{admiration for Mr. iilaine: nor is it less!
I doubtful that he hoped for Mr. lilalnc's presi-1
| den tlal success, as the pamphlet appeared af-1
! ter Mr. lilalnc's nomination. We, therefore. |
j must conclude the author a Republican. If:
ihe asser's the contrary and claims to be a
| Democrat, it is a charity to say, under the eir-1
| cumstanccs, he is a political fool, unfit to;
I represeut a Democratic Administration any-j
| where or In any capacity.
Mr. Bayard, I presume, submitted this appointment
to Air. Cleveland for his approval.
If lie ditl so, cognizant of the existence of;
that pamphlet, in this Instance, he has be-'
trayed Ills trust. If ho was Ignorant of the
fuels ubovo reel leu. 110 was imposeu ujiun,.
Who is responsible for the Imposition ? \ low I
the matter ns we may, it is dillicuil to avoid !
suspicion of unfair niul false representation.!
ami downright betrayal of the Democracy of
South Carolina lu tills appointment, l.lkoj
every other bitter experience It suggests It's i
own moral.
Very respectfully.
I). W YATT AIKEX.
When you need a tlrst-class sewing machine
you can gut it of K. M. Keatou next door to!
Marble Yard. Will trade for barter of any;
kind. Will pay best .price for cattle 011 pay- j
merit of sewing machines and he keepsn full1
snppiy of (needles lor all marhincs, mailed
to parties When desired, Kemoniber the place
where to get the best machine oil. j
May Si), Ut
White goods In great abundance at Own- I
nlnghain t Tempi eton's. l'irjue frmn (i to 10,
Lawn from la to :?>, Muslin from !Ho 2.',
WJ* . . "*" * '. '- ,'< -/':-'. r>* ts '-:"s "*.? p / /a- *?,*:
;..>... '-Si) i/ * 1
Receiving llils week, the litest film pes In '
Indies and misses hats, over 100 pieces ribbon,
nil new shades, large lot Spanish, Egyytiun,
Kscurlal anil other laces. Jinny other new
and beautiful millinery goods, Just arrived,
and moic coming every day. It. M. iladJun
<fc (Jo.
Large lot Mlsnes, chlldrens and Infants
wedge heel shoes, best for wear and com tort.
Just opened nt It. M. lluddon it Co.
AH over Oriental I'ice, for yoVe and s'esvc8,
51 per yard and up. I'. M. Iladdon Co.
The light running Domestic, with Its new
wood work and new attachments, i* fine of
the most desirable sewing machines now In
the market. For sale by It. M. Haildou A Co.
If you want to bnv a good machine, a simple
machine, a durable machine, try the Domestic.
A lot of the latest Improved received
Ihis week at It. M. Haddon & Co.
Mr. J. T,. Simpson will take beef eatllc at
the market price In exchange for sewing machines.
It
Duncan ^Enmiiioth Prolific Cotton
Need.
Thlrly-flvc or foity boils make a pound.
Stands drouth well, llaie to the acre made
last year on sandy land. I'rice 31."ill per bushel,
Rrlsed hy MaJ. It. A. (jriirii). For sale by
Cunningham & Templeton. tf
We will have in a lot of German Millet seed
this week. \V. Joel .Smith A Son.
Farmers use Johnson's cotton slders to run
around your cotton with. Sold only by W.
Joel Smith & Son.
PIcntv of cow peas to be found at W. Joel
Smith it .Son.
Notice.?All persons having loose tires on
their wagons, buggies, carriages, steam engines
or any other wheels, will remember
that the machine advertised In another column
cannot lie used at anv other shop in Abbeville.
Perfect satisfaction guaranteed or
tiocharsc made. Call and see \V. (i. Chapman,
Abbeville, S. C.
Just received! 2,'A pounds calico for quilts,
price 31 cents ner nound. at P. Rosenberg .t
(Jo's.
Fl vc eases mllll ncry goods J u.st rccei vcd at
Bell & GalphinV.
Have you seen our figured lawns nt cts?
P. Koscnberg A Co.
A cyclone! The people amazed !! "White
lawn ;;o inches wide at II cents worth 10 ccnts.
White lawn in inches wide at 10 cents worth
1? cents. Persian lawns at li cents worth 20
cents, Persian lawn nt 20 cents worth 25 cents.
Brocade dress goods, beautiful patterns, at
cents worth 18 cents. Lace Hunting, ail wool*
at V2'/.cents worth Si cents. A beautiful line
of real hand painted fans which must be sold.
Parasols very cheap, 2i cents to C-4.00. These
prices will surprise all. Come and be convlncd
that we arc doing Just what we say.
Very respectfully, Iiell <(.-Iralphln.
P. Rosenberg A Oo., have reduced the price
of their quilt calico Irom Si to 20 cents per
pound.
Dress goods! a very handsome line embracing
many styles and all price*. Smith* Son.
Lawns! lawns! tho Summer lawns are
prettier limn usual this season, a large stock
at Smith a Son.
Hosiery! hosiery! everything heeded in this
line and very cheap at Smith a Son.
Gloves! gloves ! our stock of gloves are unsurpassed
as to quality, style, und price.
Smith .v son.
Undoubtedly tho largest stock of gents ties
and hosiery this side of Columbia at Smith a
Son.
Ask some of yonr friends who have given
Miller Bro's their orders for clothing how
they like tncin.
Now Is the tlmo'to supnly ynurswlf with
scod cow pcus, for sulc by W. Joel Smith <fc
Son.
Shirts! shirls! the Eiglunlc still ahead. II
you have tried them you know what they
are, If you have not, you have but to do t-o to
be pleased with them. Smith * .Son.
Miller Bro's have secured, of Wanamnker &
Brown, their spring niul summer s-amples ol
over two hundred ami llfty style*.
Miller Bro's can furnish yon with a suit ot
j clothes from ?!."> to ?75, made by the bestiali
lor* In the country.
The plan used by us in taklnz measures, Is
the plan used by first class tailors, and there
Id nn Mflhlv .....1 ...... "O..
nice lit by giving your ardors to Miller Bro's,
We have made a study of taking measures
for suits and have got the thing down fine,
We (jimrnnfce a lit in every particular. No lit
110 pay. Miller Bro's.
In addition to their taking measures, Mil
ler Bro's can furnish yon with cloth from .">0e
to SKI vcr yard. Call early and examine theii
largellneoJ samples.
Great spoons, alive, my friend ! Where di<]
you get that suit of clothes ? It. fits as If yon
lia.l been moulded In It-" "W hv, I not. il
from Miller Bro's, who represent WanamaUet
, & Brown, the largest house in America."
Parasols we can show you something hand
i sotne In this line. Bell it' Ualphln.
5,OiO yards figured lawns, at cents. A
Rosenborg, Greenwood, S. C.
Spool Silk Veilings. Something to pleas*
the ladles, new and handsome. Full lino o
colors. It. M. Iladdou & Co.
Oriental and Egyptian laccs In beautiful
patterns from the cheapest to the finest. I?
M. Iladdou & Co.
Physician's prescriptions earefhlly and tur
j curutely compounded, by experienced hands
int all hours of day and night, at Speed iS
i NeilIfer's Drug store.
I I,awns n4)4 cents per yard at P. Rosenberg
, & Co's.
j A lull line of patent medicincs and fanej
i articles at Speed it Neuttcr's.
j Notice.?Dr. Neutrer, of the firm of Speed
I it Xeutter, is rooming at the New Hotel. Par
! ties having prescriptions to be filled at night
| will please remember.
Men's and boys' strawhats, latest styles, r.
I Rmeuuer Jc Co.
I For a good, comtortaDlesmok. go to Speed
& Ncutfei's mill buy a "May Kirby," price i
j cent*.
j Sunday hours at Speed & Xeuffer's Drue
store: from!) to 11 A. 51., 5 to81'. M.
A complete slock of prilnts, oils, varnishes
colors, etc., etc., at Speed it Xcutl'er's.
1\ Rosenberg & Co., cau odor lawns at i]/:
cents pur yard.
A full line of ready mixed palnls from
pound to gallon sizes, always on band ut
Speed & Nuutier's.
I>lamond dyes makes old things now. Try
them. Only 10 cents per package. Alt colon
kept on band by Speed <0 Neutter.
(iolden machine oil, the host for englnesand
nil machinery, for sale by Speed it Xeutl'er.
Handkerchief from 5 cents up, some nle<
for ID cents at Hell & Galplun's.
We have a nice llneof Jersey Jackets whlcl:
we are selling cheap. Hell it Galphln.
Pearl! pearl! pearl! otir line of pearl but
tons cannot be surpassed He! 1 & Galphln.
You can get a nice pearl-button for5 cents r
dozen. The best quality for 10 cents at Belt -S
Galphin's.
Jet crochet, crochet and Jot, Taylors cover;
rd, something In lilack buttons to match anj
j black dress at Bell & Galphin's.
I Laces, oriental torchon breaton valencinos
Ac., in the greatest variety at Bell it Gal
phin's.
j All over embroideries, all over Hamburg
'all over Swiss, all over net, very pretty am
i cheap, at I5e!I & Galphin's.
fireatexcitempntsoompoiltlon leftbehir.d
i 5.000 yaids new spring prints at 1 cents. A
Rosenborg, Greenwood, S. C.
| 50 pieces fruit of the loom blenching at I
| cents. A.Rosenberg, Greenwood,S.C.
Do you know the best anil cheapest placoli
the up country to get a stylish hat or bonnet
it Is at Hell .t Galphin's.
I Neck wenr, linen collars, collorclts flchncs
ernpo leese and niching In great variety a
Hell A Galphin's.
Fans! fans! fans! from 2H cents up to tin
best in real hand paintingat'Bellit Gulptiln'p
If yon want a suit of clothes cheap go tc
i Cunningham & Tenipleton's.
! White rotic drosses. Something entire!}
I nA... .....1 !. > rxli'.mi rx It A f ir...l.l/.n C. < .
I Hosiery. A beautiful line cardinal, browr
l and navy bine hose, only 10 cents :i pair. R
j M. Iladdon <fc Co.
I Corsets, 33 cents and up. R. M. Iladdon if
Co.
I filovcs, Itsle, silk and kid in all the ncu
similes at reasonable price.". R. M. Iladdon J
j Co.
i Just Akp.ivei). ? Messrs. Waliineford ?<
Russe! I have just received a carload of fine :
year old mules. The finest ever brought ti
i this market. Adv.
I Oran?e?, bananas, apples and all srasonabU
fruit, choice and fresh, at l'arker it Hill's.
I Oo to Miller 13aothers and supply yourse
' with a good clock for S1..T5.
! Say! look here. Don't you need a real nle(
hat? If you do there is no excuse why yoi
should not have one when Miller lirotlien
arc selling thetu so very cheap.
| Choice uncanvassed hams at Parker it Hill's
Calico, A} ~, 5 and .V.. cents per yard, at 1*. llo
J senberg a Go's.
Uur line of 5 cent muslin cannot be surpass
j ed. It. M. Iladdon A Co.
I SI,00>) wanted hi school claims. We will a!
j allow full value lor school claims in morciian
i disc at cash prices. 11. M. Iladdon & Co.
| Fans, from i\f, cents up in beautiful design;
i at R. M. Iladdon it Co.
j Rosenberg it Co., are oflering clothing al
I greatly reduced prices.
| Ginghams, f> cents per yard, at I'. Rosenberg
' it Co'*.
| If you need a nice cashmere dress you can
? iuiftn.. i? r!><-?ii r. n.,1.
pliiii. They have tho trim mine's an j every
thing to mutch.
A great bargain, fifty full si/eel mnrsiellef
{(tiilts in perfect order nt Sl.SVcm'h worth J'.'.UO
i A. Rosenberg, (irocnwood, S. ('.
I l'arasols! parasols! parasols! from If) cent;
I toJi'vW. A. Rosenberg, (jreenwood, S.
Our line of "?, (!, 7, s and 10 cent muslins is
simply beautiful. A pretty dress for every
j one. I!. M. Haddou <Si Co.
! Just received n large lot of the "fruit of Hie
loom" bleached homespun, which we are sellI
Ing very cheap. IJcll A' Uaiphin.
I The best thing out, is our novelty combina
tlou corset beautifully made, perfect lilting
|and guaranteed to give satisfaction, Hell A
| Ualphln.
| Kmbioldcrcri dress Robes something perfectly
heautilul at Hell ?fc (iulphln's.
(iioves! gloves! gloves! something to suit
everyone. Lisle silk and kid at Uell iV Cal|
phin'n.
| You ought to see our line of plaid worsteds
for over suits and trimmings, they are new,
stylish and cheap. It. M. Jladdon ?( Co.
Miss Annie Howell, of New York, will assist.
Mrs. Iladdon in the millinery department.
We have an Immense stock of line embroideries
and laces lor. trimming white dresses.
They are very pretty and cheap. It. M. Iladdon
& Co.
Mourning goods a specialty. Tamlse cloth,
Henrietta cloth, gazelie cloth, black cashmeres:,
iW\ It. M. Iladdon it t'o.
Dress ginghams, all shades at Cunningham
'i Templeton's.
Hosiery, gloves, corsets, buttons, dress
shirts, nndershfrts, at Cunningham .fc Templeton's.
Iirown goods,% nnd I I at low prices at
Cunningham <k Templelon's.
UltrmnrK KIU Kll>vi\> mi out: uoiih I.iuu.n
bo beat, every pair guaranteed. Hell & Galpliln.
Stylish millinery at Hell it Oalpliin.
Flowers, fen liters, and ribbons lu great va
rlety at Hell it (ialpliiti's.
A dress for all. Our line of 0! 7 and ID
ecnts colored lawns cannot bo surpassed.
Hell St (ialpltln.
The best black silk ever shown In this
market, at Hell it Galphin's.
Check goods, Jeans, eottona-les and cassimersat
Cunningham .t Templeton's.
Cunngham it Toiiipleton will sell you a
nice muslin at li cents per yard. Calico at
from 5 to 7 cents.
5,01 HI pieces of assorted tinware to soli at
prices to suit purchasers at I'arker A Mill's
rarker it Hill arc selling 11 yards of l-l
fruit of the loom bleaching for one dollar.
I'arker it 11111 will sell a bargain in tinware.
Never so cheap before X?>. :i mnekcrnl In
barrels for one dollar and liny cenls each at
I'arker it Hill's.
20 yards of good calica for one dollar a! I'arker
it Hill's.
Km broideries. The prettiest and cheapest
line of lawn and hamburg ciigiugs to be found
at 11. M. JIaddou <1; Co's.
___
$10^000 in Dry Goods I
Slaughtered for the Benefit of the Tra<^|
MURDER ! MURDER I
] S THE CRY OF COMPETITION. RUT THE GOODS WERE BOUOTIT CHEAP.
1 money must be raised. 15 telling Wows struck nt (lie heart of competition. Hi^l
BLOW I? 3,?1W ynrds Figured Lawns SJjffe worth 0>ic. H
111,0vV 2?iiiHj ynrds beautiful Spring Calicoes 3%c. worth (Pjc. HWB
IS LOW 8?l.^OU yard* Mlrmhed Cotton (host iniide)7|/c. worth 10c.
IH.OW 4?300 ynrds Illendicd Cotton 3J?c. worth (%
I?LO\V 5?1 stack Sen Island Cotton 3-^c. worth lie
HI.OU' 0?10 Dozen Good Handkerchiefs '2lie, worth 10c.
J'.li'MV 7?1/4 HUM'S nil K111US ljUCCS %C. ID 5-i-> I'LT yarU.
lll,(iV s?]i) Dozen Gents all Linen Collars worth 20c.
BLOW o?.'.00 Pal in Leaf Pans it*, each. -
HLOW 1't?:W Ir.cli While Lawns C!4c. worth 10c.
III,<>W 11?10 Inch White Lawns 10c. worth 20c.
HLOW 11'? 1 ('use Ladles Now Pari P.ulton Shoes 7.1c. worth $1.50.
It LOW l-'l?1 C'uhc Gents llmul Sewed (warranted) Shoes sa.7.3 worth $5.00.
HLOW H?lii miles Embroidery He to gi.olj.
BLOW 15??0 Dozen Pair Hose 5c. to flic.
SPECIALTIES. Hi
For the benefit ot the ladles, I have bought the finest stock of Spring Drew Material
seen in,the County. Beautiful line Sateens, nil shades In Summer 811k 49c. per yard,
Dress Silks 50c., Toe., Sl.OO up. 15'nek Cashmere :W to 42 Inch 'Sx. tojl.ao. Unlimited
While (ioods, embracing Llnon D'lnde, Victoria Lawns. Rosalie Stripes, Egyptian Lftirt^^^H
dla Mnll, IVrsian Lawn,Nnlnsooks.&c. Embroidered ltobes (newest drew material outjj^^H
to $12.00. Oriental, Escurlal, Vallencincs, Torchon, Spanish, Egyptian, and all other
Luces In endless variety. J-idles Klne Shoes und Slippers from 76c. to$4.00.
miijIJINBHY. 9
The finest line In the State. This department Is In charge of MLSS MUIR. of Bnltlmc^^^l
lady whose taste has brousht forth the mo'-t extravagant praise from tlnmo who hftve^^^H
the line of New American and Parisian novelties In Hats and Bonnets, which are
on exhibition. The public arc invited to visit our Emporium. ^H|H
J. W. PAYNE, THE AUGUSTA STORB^J
Manager. Greenwood, - 8. A
?
P. S.?r ndles from Hodges, Cokesbnry, Donalds, Due West nnd Abbeville, on theC.h
It., and Troy, Met'ormli-k, Bradley and VerUery, <;n the A. A K. K. R , nnd Waterloo nnd^^^fl
onaea. on tiie G.. L. .t S. It. H. will have ample time between tr Iiir todo their shopptrig^HH
return home tame day. Spcelul attention given to orders. All orders over $10.00ahlppei^HH
of charge. [April 22,
SbprH Ofpiiffel
evmuuu WJiivuuva
DRUGGISTS, ||M
F^EEP CONSTA NT rVY ON- IT AND A FULL AND WELL SELECTED STOCK OF
i DRUGS, CHEMICALS. ctc..etc. AH the Intcsttuid populnr lines of
EXT AN D PROPRIETARY MEDICINE*. H EI? BIN?:, the best Liver Medicine,
j Dyspepsia. For mlr. only by vs. Try our BLACK BERRY CORDIAL for Summer Com
nnd our COMPOUND SYRUP SARSAPARILLA with IODIDE PCTASM for the H|
. BED HUG POISON, the mo*t convenient way of destroying these ln*ecU DIAMOND
nil the staple and fashionable colors. A full line of t ANC'Y GOODS. TOILErARTIC^MB
STATION A UY, etc.. etc The best brands or CIGARS, TOBACCO AND CIGARCTTIM^^B
I complwo stnrk of WHITE LEADS. PAINTS. OILS, VARNISHES, ETC, ETC.
! BRUSHES, WINDOW GLASS, GOLDEN MACHINE OIU WeHOll thecelehr?tod Hufll
Bros. PREPARED PAINT, the best iu tlio market. Speclul attention paid to tbo
^Prescription Department. |H
Physician's prcs?rlpllons nnd Family Rcclpcx Ailed nt nil hour* of dny and night by
rleuced and competent huuds. Orders by hand or mail promptly attended to.
SPEED & NEUFEEm|
i a pi ii 20, ivs, tr HH
\ j
: Will sell the following goods at
NEW YORK COST for Gasfl
i Ready-Made Winter Clothing. Flannel Underwear, FI^h
nel Dress Goods and Dark Calicoes. SB
. ^PHE f.iHnwInjr will ho cold at the lowest. prlees: BLEACHED. BROWN AND CHEC^^^I
, I 1 IJOMKSPCNS, JEANS AND CASSIMERS, BOOTS AND SHOES, and all other
: | CUNNINGHAM ?fc TEMPLKTON havo ft storo full of all kind* of good*.. Gl*e
| call. As chciip its the cheapest and as giKMi as tbe beat. [Feb. 25,
A. E. ROGERS,^
DEALER IN H
Hi. Fill. HL ill
IB
Hams, Lard, Sugar, Coffee, Molasses and Soap.
i T AM SF.LMXO TIIU A ROVE OOOPS FOR SPOT CASH nnd CASH ONBH
' 1 I will make It to the Interest of nil CASH buyers lo buy their goods front me.
tli.it LOW CASH prices will be nppreclutcd by the trade and that It will be tunurin^^^S
| interest to sell only for SCOT CASH. I have adopted this rule nnd will not break ttiet^HH
, der nn.v consideration. SPOT CASH or no so will be our motto. DB
We thank our Jricnds and customers for past favors and promise lower prlccs (baa erHI
THE ABBEVILLE WHOLESALE I
Jan. 2', ISSi, tr
jtlpwHriifrSItnrl
?jj UH JUJ. EVJ UU1|
(III k PHI
HAVE Just opened n new nml elegantly fitted up DRUG STORE on tho Mnrshnll
Corner, under t!ic J'rr.n and Jtmrner oMce, and arc now receiving and will contiu^^^l
! rcceivc (111 their stock Ik completo n full line of
{Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Dye Stuffs, fl|
" I Also, nil the popular PATENT MEDICINES kept In a first-class Drug Store, all of wblcfl^B
, warrant to he fresh and good.
*| \V?, also oiler u well selected stock of FANCY GOODS, consisting of ABB
' Colognes, Foreign and Domestic, Handkerchief ExtraHJ
in great variety, Handsome Vases, Lamps, &c. flfl
I Our lino of DRl'SHES AND SOAPS Is simply complete. Ev<?ry variety of HAIR, TO^HH
NAIL, FLESH, SHAVING AND SHOE BRUSH SUAPS from tlic finest toilet to lUeclHfl
; | January 2?, ISS3, tf
: Tlllti litlTTIMll
Thomas McGETTIGAN having sold out the CENTENNIAL HOUSE and establlri^^B
FiiM Class Tritdc at the Norwood JSrothor's Old Stand on Wafhinijton Street, dedi^^H
| call public attention to the superior QUALITY of his FINE OLD LIQUORS Soft^H
r t>y njre, and used aia Hcaverage ;ind Family Medicine. It Is manufactured from carc^^^H
' j selected Malt, is absolutely pure, nnd it Is highly rreommended by medical trnMH
i tonic and as a invigorating health sustaining and strength GIV|^d|
11 beverau e It is unexcelled,uud only to be had at the PALMETTO SALOON.
*{ The proprietor has on hand a Fine Stock or MILWAUKEE STEAM BEeR also FR^HB
" cool tivoli ijeeu at only 15 cents n bottle.
COOL temperate drinks ptlt up iu First Class Style to suit the trade at the loo^^H
i saloon of the up-country.
Give Tom a Call at the old _
PALMETTO SALOON-1
MILK PUNCH, and other Temperance Drinks. 'H|
May 1-lth, MSI.
i B F7SMITH. I
abbeville3 s. Cm b
Is now prepared to furnish all kinds of Bough or DreB|
led Lumber, and is ready to fill all orders for Carpen^H
"Work of any kind, at the very shortest notice and at
most reasonable prices.
June
ARE * H
now prepared to exhibit an elegant stock of i " BHB
Under the H
SPRING & SUMMER new hoA
I a n n i> s iWiU be Found u
! v v ~ ~ * | New Fall GooB
I AM departments arc full, and persons In! .
J want of any article, have only to rail for li j QT
, an.I In* Mupplloti.
I In regard to prices, a ffreat. many poods are _ . RB
I nowsold below the cost of production. .. T.ftW KTIPPH H
i Satisfaction guaranteed. J.ct every one call j W AXXvCO HB
[and sec for himself.
WHITE BROTHERS, j "7 I
Vacuum Harness Oil. QUARLES & THOMAfl
rpO keep your harness soft, and make them * 1-vT-ki 11 ^ C! O B|
I 1 wear well, you must tret ?onic, for >ul? In | -Ci.UUt;\ lliCj v>"
i half-pints, pints and iiuurts I'.v I >( *i>;vi if I^Bj
i l)cc. IT, lxJ; U' I'll US. UL(JO*. 1 - 1 li
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