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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, November 18, 1885, Image 5

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The Press and Banner
: Wednesday, Nov. 18, 1885,
Court of Probate.
During the past week the following matters
of bit si ik**; hove received the attention of the
Tuesday 10th?Return was made by I). P.
Long, Executor, of the Estate of Somh M.
Long, deceased.
Thursday ii'tli?A settlement w;i.-> mimi'
the Kstate of Win. C. Steitle, ward, who had attained
his nmjorlty.
Friday Wth?Annual return was made in the
matterof the Kstate ??f Dr. John DeLa Howe,
deceased, by W. II. Parker, treasurer.
Saturday 14th?I. H. McOdla, guardian for
Sullic SpetHlj tiled his petition tor settlement,
Monday 11th?A settlement was made of the
Estate of Mrs. M. L\ Lyon* by John Lyon, trustee.
The will of J. Marlon Latimer, Sr., was proven
by L. W. White,one of the witnesses. Judge
Thomson was nominated as Executor. The
Kxecutor having died, Tlieophilas Baker, sonin-law
of testator, having applied for Letters
of Administration with will annexed, will lllc
bond and be (nullified as such in a few days. J
Tuesday 17th?Mrs. F. K. Stuart having meet
bond for the administration of the Estate of |
her deceased sun, John 1). Stuart, letters were
granted to her as Administratrix.
l>r. J. H. Donnald, Administrator Estate of
Dr. J. F. Donnald. tiled sale bill of personal
property and made annual return of receipts
and expenditures.
Died in I.otii.slaiin.
Mr. Jnmes A. Norwood, who went from this I
county about a year i?po. to Shreveport. Louisiana,
died there on Sunday afternoon ut i'uur
t:'clock of fever, aged about thirty years.
The deceased was the >on of Mrs. James A.
Norwood, of this village, with whom the
M-hohj town deeply sympathise in this, her
hour of darkness and s;idncss. Mrs. Norwood
Is greatly beloved by all of our people,and
they feel that in her attliction they are
ihomsei vps su tferers. When Intel licence was
first received or 3li. iNorwoous iiiuess, in>i
brother, Mr. J. S. Norwood, hurried to his j
? bedside to minister every possible comfort,
and to use every exertion for his relief, but
death claimed him, and his career has l>een i
brought to a close before he had reached the J
meridian of life. He w:isa man of many ex-i
ccilent qualities, and many friends regret to
hear of his death. His remains will arrive today.
Plenty of Corn.
Mr. U. .T. Martin of Donaldsvill",. gathered
, last week five hundred bushels of corn from
thirteen acres ot fresh creek bottom land, fie j
*vtU have corn to sell this year. The land on :
which the corn was made has been a wet bog-j
gy swamp for time out of mind, until two or |
three years aso Mr. Martin ditched it, and i
b now it is as good land as can be found in Ab-1
V beville County. There is no need of going to |
p Texas to get good land as long ?s such land
| as ttiis is has been going to waste.
OI<l Citizen's Death.
Mr. John M-:Curry of the Antreviile neighborhood,
died last Monday week at an advanced
age. If he hud lived until next February
he would have been ninety years old.
lie was hurled at. Hell's Chapel, and his memory
is kept ia afleetiomite remembrance by
a host of relatives and friends.
Pay Your Tnxew.
The time for paying taxes is drawing to a
close. Don't wait longer. Three thousand receipt*
are yet to write. Somebody will be left
in the 1 ireh.
Mr. Hill, the photographer, who was here
sometime sinee, is visiting us a^atn. We am
say from our own knowledge that he lias done
some as good work as lius ever been (lonein his
line. j,et every oouy parronize iuiii, ior hu w
talnly will satisfy tlie most fastidious.
A ciianok of schedule oil the Columbia and
Greenville railroad went into effect last Monday.
Thecairs leave now at lO.-li instead of
11 o'clock as heretofore. They come in at half
past four in the evening?fifteen minutes sooner
than before.
The ettate of Mrs. Thomson Is ofTered f >r
sale on next Sale D?y. This is a fine opportunity
to our citizens to buy small lots in the
town. The valuable Lon-z Cane farm and the
homestead in town, are also advertised.
Five lawyers of the Abbeville Bar, have
married or will marry this winter. Five victims
from one profession is pretty g<?>d for a
little town like Abbeville. There will be much
"? happiness hereabout this winter.
Gait. J. T. Pakks is the champion potatoe
grower of this section, lie dug uotatoes
until he gathered all that he wanted, and left
quite a quantity in his patch, which his
neighbors may dig on shares.
B We have In type a most interesting eomB
mimical ion from Mr. George L'? Hodges in
H| reference to the schools, which we regret our
n Inability to publish this week. It will have a
B place next week, without fail.
Kf TnF. Christinas holidays are drawing near.
IY The stones are full of beautiful goods, suitable
n for the joyous season. Are you preparing to
BE make any heart more happy on that day by !
SB your remembrance?
3S Mm S. J. Zetoi.r, of Shreveport, Louisiana,!
arrived in town yesterday. He came for uis:
children and will take them home. Miss Julia
Zcigler will accompany them. All will return
next spring.
-*> - Mr. Wilmam Hii.i, for many years Ordinary
and Probate Judge of Abbeville lias
been quite sick at his home, but was better
yesterday. He has attained a very advanced j
Wk hear that Mr. J. W.Wells will live in!
Dr. Marshall's house next year, the latter J
having contracted for the hotel next to the
bank, and now owned Mr. John A. Devlin.
Tiik oldest person In Edgefield county, Mrs. i
Elizabeth Christian, died on the !Hh instant, in i
I her ninety-second year. She was the mother
of our townsman, Mr. Thos. >1. Christian.
David Wilson, the younjr Irishman whose
oseape from our jail we announced last week,
rrossed the Savannah on sehednle time, and
is now a citl7.cn of the old Empire Stale.
T)rt. M AitsitATiT. will sell to the hishest >>id-;
cler at his plantation on Saturday, November '
2^th, some valuable blooded stock. This is a j
rare chancc to buy the best of Jerseys.
Ov We inesday evening last at the residence j
of Mr. T>. J. Wardlaw, the bride's father. Miss j
r.eila Wardlaw was married to Mr. John Ken-1
nedy. All of Abbeville county.
Tiif enlargement of the Prrxg and Ttnvnn-.
seems to give general satisfaction. We hope
that we mav be able to stand the additional
expense. We shall see.
Mr. B. F. Smith will move next week to
Mr. Oraydon's house on main street. Mr.
fJraydon having gone to Mr. Beaeham's
Mai. .T. D. An \ms, near Ookcshury, is the
oldest, man in Abbeville county. He is about j
9< or "J). lie says he will live to be one liun-j
Judge McGowax having finished writing '
}> \ < (\dons; tripnt. fin hour or to nil f.'ivv
Iitange yesterday, among the legal brethren. |
Mr. Oscar Pyi.es whs in town Monday
nijrhfr. Ho is a thorough business man, and
has more energy than two ordinary men.
Emma Morton was sentenced yesterday by i
Trial Justice DeRrulil. to twenty days impris- j
onmentor pay $7.00. Fighting.
Mr. J. \V. Lksly offers a splendid tract of'
land for sale near the village, lie is in earnest,;
and will give a bargain.
Somebody is standi n? very mnch in his own i
light by not going to White Hall to rent a farm
from Mr. D. H. Howard.
Ma. Pi'Pre's house, which crowns Secession
Hill is an ornament to the prettiest
grounds in Abbeville.
Tick County Commissioners were in session
yesterday, winding up the business of the
last fiscal year.
Mr. A. L. GtiiT-KSPtE left last Monday for
Aberdeen, Mississippi. He will be gone ten
|?u iiilutru un^.%
The base of the frame for Mr. Lee's duelling
is in places, and the frame will be raised
in a few days.
Mk. Knox offers his excellent hotel for
rent. Call tosee him and secure a good house
for next year.
Mk. and Mus. Bfa^'iam have moved to
the Abbeville Hotel, where they will reside
next year.
Mr. and Mrs. Pounds, of Bradley, were in
town last week, on a visit to Mr. and .Mrs.
We have had delightful seasonable weather
for a week, and the moon has given beauty to
the night.
I)k. J. r?. Miller was in town last week and
bought a tine horse from Messrs. Wallingford
& Russell.
Colonel Wallingford of the firm of
Wallingford & Russell arrived last Monday
Mr. L. R. Dantzler, died at Ilodiros, last
I Friday, after a. lingering illness, ageu aooui
53 years.
Rev. C. H. Pit itchari> will preach at Khiloh
church on the fifth Sunday ol' November.
The rafters for the roof of the new brick
shop on the Marshall House lot are in. place.
Mk. James A. Bigry is talking of returning
to his farm near Honca Path next year.
Mr. Newton M. OriehwIH live at Mi'. Lelio.v
Lee's place next year, on Hard Labor.
Mrs. Lawsox has a store full of the prettiest
tilings vou ever laid eves on.
Kca Path
,v Hotel.
i Mr. It. J. Hood's (>o?il Forttme?-?JIr.
Jainos Prnitt's Serious Ailment?
Children's Di^y at the Jtaptlst
Chnrch?Dr. Boyee-"The Salvation
* ?.nv...Tiio K-cliihitinn?The Wo? ;
in mi Suirrngre?Choice Poetry? J
Other Mutter*.
dim wrst, p. c.? Nov. ig, ia?5.
Mr. Walter Miller of your place worshipped
in t he Asswiatc Reformed Presbyterian church
last Sabbath.
Due West sent quite a detachment to the
I State fair, among the number Mr. J. 13. Bonner j
i of the Presbyterian.
Dr. Boycc commenccd the delivery of his lecI
ture s\t the A. it. 1\ church last Sabbath evej
ning, but owing to extreme hoarseness was
i compelled to desists It will be delivered this
j (Wednesday) evening.
The Rev. \V. F. Pearson held communion
services at Ilonea Path last Sabbath.
1 For the benellt of your young lady readers,
! we will state that the index or first finger of
the left hand is the one on which to wear the
engagement ring.
How many oi the readers of the Press mid
Hanncr are aware 01 me mci mat mtof
liberty on the American silver dollar is a
representation of a young lady in Philadelphia,
who was selected for that purpose by Mr.
Hurelmrd, director of the United states mint?
The writer knew the young lady's name, but
it has slipped bis memory.
Newly married couples should have their
pictures taken before the honeymoon is full.
Heading the other day that a certain individual
was a self-made man brought to mind a remark
onee made by an editorial friend in another
State, concerning a distinguished (now
extinguished) carpet-bagger, ik-ing told that
the said c. b? r was a self-made man, he said,
"Well, I'm glad to hear it.; for it. relieves the
Almighty of a terrible responsibility."
It is broadly intimated that one of Due
West's most popular and talented daughters
will soon be united in marriage to a young
gentleman from a neighboring county. If we
had our life insured we might venture to tell
you what the initials of the young lady's name
We regret to record that Mr. Wm. Bonner, of
the Prenbylcrimi force, is still conlined to nis
room by sickness. He has had a long and Hard
siege, and it is to be hoped will soon be restored
to health.
Mr. It. J. Ilood, eldest son of Professor Hood
of this place, has been appointed postal clerk
011 the Richmond and Danville Hall road.
Children's Day was duly observed at the
Baptist church in this place, notwithstanding
the weather was very unpropilious. Tho contributions
from the little ones amounted to
about three dollars, which is very good when
we take into consideration the unfavorable
weather and the further fact that the school is
very weak in numbers.
I'l./. .iitniulnil tlio fillr S.'IV
X IIVJ UUJ P ?? JIM tttu u ?..v . .???.? ? .
that one of their party was so "completely
"strapped"' before reaching home that he ottered
to sell his pocket-book for fifteen cents.
Mr. Henry Hoyd, who was a student in Erskine
College last year, and will be remembered
as tiie young man who is so badly crippled as
to neeessiUite liis being drawn around in a little
wagon by a goat, is now teaching school in
Newberry county.
Quite a pleasant little party assembled at
Mr. Robert Pratt's on Thursday evening of last
week to witness the marriage of Mr. Thonnis
1'. Henderson, of Anderson, and Miss Laura 10.
Pratt. The Rev. J. 8. Jordan performed the
ceremony which made two hearts beat as one.
One by one our fair young ladies are being captured
and carried otf, and?and?well, our best
wishes go with all of them.
Mr. Robert Cochran, one of the most affable
and popular of our young gentlemen, is visiting
relatives and in the city of Anderson.
If reports are true as to former visits of
Robert to that place, the salaries of the post......
linn inwl Anrlnrvrm will lif
largely increased by the extra number of postage
stamps they will be compelled to cancel.
The Baptist congregations at this place and
Donalds have secured the services of the ltev.
(J. H. Carter, now of Ninety-Six, as their pastor
for the coming year, vicc Dr. Maylield, resigned.
Mr. Carter is a young man of much
promise, and our Baptist brethren are to be
congratulated on their choice, particularly so
as Mr. Carter will devote his whole time to the
two churches.
Our people without regard to sect deeply regret
that circumstances compelled the resignation
of the Hev. Dr. MayluMd. pastor of the
Kaptist church, and will greatly miss his genial
companionship and excellent sermons.
Mr. James I'ruit, a well-to-do farmer who resales
about eight miles above here, near the
line between this and Anderson counties, is reported
to be in a very peculiar and at the same
time critical condition. About ten daysago he
felt a slight pain in one of his hands, which
gradually increased, and the hand began to
swell. Physicians were called in, but the swelling
could not be checked, and has now extended
into the arm and the skin seems to be peeling
oir. Near the wrist there is an eruption
from which a substance of very unpleasant
odor oozes out. Those who have seen Mr. I'ruitt
say that a similar case has never come within
their knowledge. It is thought that he cannot
long survive.
We learn from the newspapers that the
South is to be raided by detachments from the
Salvation Army. We can manage to worry
along with .Sam Jones, the army worm, Sam
Small and prohibition, but from the Salvation
Army may the Rood Lord deliver us.
The Germans constitute the very best element
of our foreign population. They are
honqst, industrious and thrifty, and moot every
obligation that rests upon them as citizens.
They go into our waste places, where Americans
would starve to death, ana in a few years
cause them to blossom sls the rose. It is a rare
thing to see a German pauper or n German
criminal, as they are peaceable and law-abiding
and seldom llirure in our courts in any capacity.
For the most part our German citizens
acquire property, anu this causes them to bo
interested in good government and to uphold
the laws of the land. They have aided greatly
in developing our country, and we cannot afford
to abuse them simply because they do not
think as we do on all points.
The invasion of the South by the Salvation
Army leads us to remark that the leaven of
fanaticism is rapidly spreading throughout
this section, and that unless it is chocked we
shall soon enjoy the distinction of being what
we were accustomed in ante bellum days to ae-1
cuse New England of being?the most intolerant
portion ot the country.
The Intermediate Celebration of the Philomathcan
Society of Erskine College will come
oil'on Friday evening, January 8, l>te6. At a
meeting of the Society last Friday evening tiie
following programme was arranged: President.
.1. 15. Cochran. Huntersvillo. N. C. As
sistuut Judges, J. B. Sibley, Augusta, Ga.; J.
K. Hood, Due West, .senior Orator, \\r. S Cas-!
ties, (hester, 8. (J. Debaters, 11. A. Lee, Duel
West ; J. 1'. Knox, Iluntcrsville, N. C.; W. O. ;
Brice, Winnsboro,S. C.; H. L. Gricr, Due West.
Miss Sallie Kennedy went down on Long
Cane last Wednesday to attend the marriage
of her brother, Mr. J. C. Kenndy, who was
united that evening to Miss Leila vvardlaw.
It is intimated that President Cleveland will
favor Woman Suffrage in his annual message
to Congress. Well, if the "dear creatures"
should be clothed with the right of sutl'rage,
and they should be as successful in soliciting
votes as they arc in soliciting money for missionary
purposes, we will soon have to reverse
the present order ef things-let the women till
the offices and the "bucks" stay at home and
nurse, the young ones.
We frequently hear from the pulpit allusions
to "this unfriendly world." The writer's pretty
extended experience leads him to conclude j
that if the world is unfriendly to a man it is
more the man's faul tthan that of the world. |
We are aware that it is customary for cynics!
1 to paint the world in very sombre colors and i
; to denounce it as cold and uncharitable; but
| we imagine that if a man act well his part lie |
will find it full of ready, willing helpers. It Is j
' a very good world we live in, certainly the
: best one that any of us have ever seen, and in [
our opinion the best that a large majority of
us ever will see.
Miss Leona Blake of Greenwood is one of
the most accomplished pupils of the Female
I College. While seated In her room the other
I evening, as the sweet strains of "Nearer, My
i God, to Thee," proceeding from a cornet in the
hands of a skiflful player, were wafted to her;
ear through the open window, she penned the
i following impromptu apostrophe to that grand |
tune, without any thought that the lines would !
appear in print. The little slip of paper on j
which the words were written was given to a 1
college mate, and through the latter found its
way into your correspondent's hands:
The night is calm, and not a sound
I>,.......1..Q tli.. 1,1 I on.I I...1
Except the low strains from the horn?
**Nearer, my U<>d, to Thee.""
Plnv on. sweet horn, thy nutea of praise
To Him vvlio rules the ni;:ht;
For lutiittiatfe tails when wi* attempt
To praise Ilis wondrous might.
Piny on?it soothes tliis longing heart,
Since it is left to roam;
Thy nott s doth gently touch its chord
That vibrates "Home, sweet Home."
A commercial traveler who came in a day ;
! or two ago related his experience while hound-1
1 *1. .. t M.....III-. l>?.,..,.l. ..?* fl.,. / Vil ti ?.?_ :
| lil?; iiiv mc* niMiini ui uir vyi/uiiir
hid and Greenville railroad. "We were!
whooping along," he said, "at tlie rate of three '
I in lies an hour, and t lie old train was weaving i
terribly. I expected every moment to see my ]
hones protruding through my skin. Passengers
were rolling from one of the ear to tlio'
other. I hold on like grim death to the arms J
of mj- seat. Presently we settled down to;
i quiet running?at least I managed to keep my j
j hat on, and my teeth didn't chatter. The conductor
was in hailing distance. I looked up
] with a ghastly smile, wishing to appear cheerful,
and said,'We arc going a little smoother,
| I sec.' 'Yes,' said the conductor, 'we're off the i
; track now. \
j While strolling around town on one of the;
' beautiful days of last week we saw two chil-l
dren, apparently five and six years old, play- j
jingon the sidewalk. The elder wore panta-j
! loons while the younger still clung to infantile ;
costume. Stopping, we addressed the hoy'
with pantaloons: "Are you hoth boys?"'j
| "No, sir," was the answer. "I'm one, and
Johnny's going to be one next week!" 1
The Fanners of that Section Bear OfT ^
Prpmiunis nt the State Fnlr-?-The
Good Time Coming.
Nixety-Six, S. C. November 1(5, 1885.
"We have been shown by Mr. K? S. Addison
some of the finest second crop Irish potatoes'
that we have seen this far. Mr. Addlnon lives ..
in Kdgefleld but so near the line that we claim j J1!
him as a Ninety-Six man. lie is one of the 11
best farmers in the up-eoiintr.v. Has every- 'l
thing of the best. Improved farming irnple- ,
ments, fine horses, mules, cattle and lierk- c
shire hogs, besides the broad-tailed sheep. He
also sells tine red oats, barley and wheat for r'
Pursuant to agreement the corporators of
the Port Uoyal & Greenville Railroad met at c
this place on the i:?th at 9 o'clock A. M. Col. ^
James McCullough, of Greenville county, was "
elected Chairman, and Mr. James Rogers, Jr., *'
Secretary. The following corporators in per- 11
son or by proxy answered to their names: s
James McOullough, A. R. Williams, M. K. An- n
seljT.lt. L. Wood, Cullen Lark, C. C. Law,
James H. Rice and \V. Scott Allen. The -sub- j
seription lists were canvassed and ?>1.000 ofi."
bon'i fide subscriptions were reported. Of["
course there were other-amounts not included j (\
in the above, which were conditional. About i i.
CO) shares were represented and voted. An j
election for officers was hold and resulted as y
follows: IL 1'. Hammot, President; \\\ J.
Kirk, Vice President; E. A. Smyth, James v
McCullough, T. \V. Chiles, G. T* Jackson, \V. ^
Scott Allen, F. A. Connor, W. J. Huiet, L. M. u
Moore and s. R. Humbert, Directors. Subse<]uontly
the Hoard elected F.M. Pope Soercta- 1
ry and Treasurer, and it was resolved to go to ?
work at once. The route from Greenville to b
Johnstf>n has boon decided upon. One instal- 0
inent- of the stock will be due and willed for
at once, and before Christmas dirt wil be brok- V
en. It is estimated that three or four bun- *f
dred stockholders ana menus 01 ine enterprise werehore
last l'"riday. Our citizens, much to ']
their credit, throw open their houses and en- sl
tertsUnod the visitors. The people of Ninety- P
six are delighted, of course. The organization * '
is all tluit we could ask. It is useless to speak
of these gentlemen personally. We are satisfied
that 110 bettor board of otliecrs could be
elected by any corporation, not a single "dead n
heart," all working, enterprising business men,
and now we are satisfied that the building of n
this road will not be left to "our posterity." o
We were too much engrossed in railroad |n
matters to go to the Kair. A great many of it,
our people were in attendance and Ninety- p
Six earned oil' many prizes. Mr. E. Y. Shop- j
pard, on three-year old Norman stallion, 1st ti
premium, .?.(); Norman mare, 1st premium, j<
S20; Norman mare, 2nd premium, $10, Nor- r(
man stallion one year old, 1st premium, $10;
Norman colt, 1st premium, So; Nornxan colt, j,
2nd premium, Si. Mr. W. II. Frazier received
numerous j)remiuins on cattle, bogs, chickens,
and on butter. Maj. R. A. Grillln on colts, cat- (,
tie and hogs, and on tine crops. Mr. J. Met), j
Kinard on Holstein bull and heifer, and grade jj
cattle. They all agree in pronouncing the ji
Slate Fair a success, and say it is not as easy j l(
to take premiums now as it lias boon ; that the j r)
State is full of line stock and they arc being U,
brought to tiie front. v
Our Hoard of Directors assure us that we | ^
may get ready for a railroad banquet by the j,
1st of December, 1NS6, and then we want all j
of our friends to come and rejoice with us. j,
We will give them a genuine, hearty welcome. t|
Capt. Callison, of Kdgetieid, was at the rail- a
road meeting last Friday. The Captain is full e
of railroad, and by the time we get to Fruit I,,
Hill, we hope he and Capt. Mitchei will be ,,
there with the Augusta and Newberry road. t|
Now is the chance for Abbeville; if they jj
want an outlet let them go to work and build .]
their road out toCokesbury and connect with ^
the Atlantic arid Northeastern. This is des- v
tined to be the most, important trunk line of
railroad in the country. EAST END. y
? c
A Few of Tl?oae Who Took Premiums ?
at the tireni Show. >
Bull, 2 to 3 years, J. McD. Kinard, Ninety- '
.Six, 1st. o
Dkvok. j.
Cow, 3 years old, J. McD. Kinard, Ninety- (
Six, 1st premium. A
Heifer, 2 to years old, J. McD. Kinard,
Ninety-ftix, 1st. j p
Heifer, 1 to 2 years old, J. McD. Kinard,' ?
Ninety-six, 1st and 2nd. j u
Dl'kiiam. 1;
rv*?. 1 u A tirlffln. Xinotv-Six. 111
2nd premium. ' ^
Heifer call", It. A. Grillln, Ninety-Six, 1st. t|
NolUIAN, I'kkciikjion axu ClA'desdalks. n
Stallion, 3 years, E. Y. Sheppard, Abbeville, a
1st premium, $20. v
Stallion, 1 year, E. Y. Sheppard, 1st, 10. A
Colts, under 1 year, E. Y. .-ilieppard, 1st and v
2nd, G
Brood mares and eolts, E. Y. Sheppard, 1st C
and 2nd, v
Light Draft Stallions. ?
Two years, J. D. race, Hodges, 1st premium, b
Slo. il
Siikep and Goats. <
Cotswold buck, 2 years, J. MeD. Kinard, ''
Ninety-Six, 2nd premium. ?
l'ens Cotswold ewes, J. MeD. Kinard, Ninety-Six,
1st and 2nd. .
Cotswold buek lambs, J. MeD. Kinard, Ninety-Six,
1st and 2nd.
.Sweepstake premiums were awarded to J. j r
MeD. Kinard,
Essex boar, 1 year and over, "VV. II. Frazier,
Abbeville, 1st premium; It. A. Grillln, Ninety-six,
2nd. y1
Essex sow, 1 year and over, R. Grillln, 1st; '
\V. H. Frazier, 2nd. ^
Four Essex pigs, W. H. Frazier, 1st. A
ri' Ii \Vf II (.'I'M'/lni* 1 cf
X1 UU1 X V1UI1U V. 1111KI m u, 1KU1I.I !?
klezad choi's.
Bushel barley, It. A. Griffin, Ninety-Six, So.
Bushel red oats, J. McD. Kinard, Ninety- |<
Six, *;?. . ti
Bushel Irish potatoes, It. A. Griffin, Ninety- r
Six, $2. o
Bushel stock beets, It. A. GrilHn, Ninety-It
Six, *2. n
Machixehy. I P
1 iii
Cotton Planter and distributor, II. D. & E.
L. Wilson. Abbeville S. C. .,
Corn sheller,. John Alexander, Columbia, v
diploma. j,
Poultry. n
Pair bronze turkeys, W. II. Frazier, Abbe- I
ville, 1st premium. v
Pair black turkeys, W. II. Frazier, Abbeville,
1st. $
Heaviest turkey, 29 lbs., W. II. Fra/.ier, Ab- c
beville, 1st.
Pair American geese, Mrs. It. A. Griffin, 13
Ninety-six, 1st.
Pair Itouden ducks, Mrs. It. A. Griffin, Nine- ?
ty-Six, 1st. 11
Household Department. f(
Lot toilet soap, It. A. Griffin, Ninety-Six. si
Smitii Carolina ham, W. 11. Frazier, Ninety- v
Six. V
Jar butter, W. IT. Frazier, Ninety-Six. s<
Cake tallow, It. A. Griffin, Ninety-Six. p
Sour grape pickles, Mrs. John Alexander, p
Columbia. a
Sour peach pickles, Mrs. John Alexander, g
Columbia. i ?
Sour plum pickles, Mrs. John Alexander, | g
Columbia. ' <
Sour rod popper pickles, Mrs. John Alexan- j t
der, Columbia. | v
Sour cold slaw, Mrs. John Alexander, Co- u
lumhia. I m
Sour ejrirs, Mi-s. John Alexander, Columbia. I
Sour beets, Mrs. John Alexander, Columbia,
Walnut catsup, Mrs. John Alexander, Columbia.
Worchestershire sauce, Mrs. John Alexander,
Tomato catsup, Mrs. John Alexander, Co- i
Cautcloupo, Mrs. John Alexander, Columbia.
Watermelon, Mrs. John Alexander, Columbia,
Pineapple, Mrs. John Alexander, Columbia,
S2. L
Cherry jam, Mrs. John Alexander, Columbia,?!.
Green tomatoes, Mrs. John Alexander, Co- Li
lumbia. 'I
Wines, Cordials, Etc. c
Crab Apple cordial, Mrs. John Alexander, (]
Columbia, SI. I j.
Citron cordial, Mrs. John Alexander, Colum- 1!
hla, si. | v
"Always Keenly Alive to llie Highest I lj
mid Best Interests of the State."'
Xews and Courier. t
The Abbeville Prcxx and thinner, which has I
always been one of the most fearless and out- j J1
sjHtke.n of the county papers, has recently been ' ,J
miltiivr/wl .mil iu nmv nttlilixhoil :i?un f>i<rb t-niliri' !
jnurnui. This speaks well for the enterprise of j f
Mie Press and Manner and is tho legitimate out-j j
come of the spirited manner in which itliasal-!1
ways been conducted. The appearance of the ,
recent editions of the paper is attractive, and 1
the make-up isalso neat and admirable. In its
double size it contains a large amount of interesting
and valuable matter, both in its local !'
and editorial columns. Mr. lltigh Wilson, the 1
editor of the Press and Jianncr, has always
been keenly alive to the highest and best inter- 11
ests of the State, as he understands them. lTn- <(
(ler his management the Pre.ss and Jlanner has
been steadily increasing in usefulness and importance
and is now a shining example of progressive
and successful journalism. It is a T
bright, newsy and interesting county paper :
and deserves the success to which it has attain- '
ed through intelligent and industrious management.
Bro. (J. II. Carter writes from Ninety-Six on
theflth as follow: "I have withdrawn my res- r
ignation at Ninety-Six and Siloam. Will not {
preach longer at Fellowship, as that church
has decided to have services only once a
month. I have accepted a call to Donalds and
Due West, and will give them half my time. I i
am to spend the Winter and Spring here, but ^
the Summer months with the last named ]
churches.?Huplisl (Courier. t
Hill, the. picture man, says he docs good
work, and we beiieve him. j
l Perfecil*' Sueeessfnl Meeting?Everybody
Enthusiastic anil ('onfl- c
dent-?Work to Refill Immediately
?Nome Schemes Suggested. n
Greenville News. \
The gentlemen from this city who attended s
tie m eel lug or the stockholders of the At lan- h
icnnu ureal w esiern narrow gauge raurouu i >.
t Ninety-Six returned last night. Tliey are |
nnnimous in the statement that they are : t
onvlneed that the road will be built. They |
ly they have never *ecti a meeting In which : n
here wiiS such a spirit of business and ear-i 1
est determination and confidence. I
The meeting was harmonious and all pre?- (If
nt wfc're of cue mind, determined to begin I c
radical work without delay arid push ahead c
ver all obstacles. As we stated In The Nkws I
esterday, Col. II. P. Harninett was called to c
he presidency by the unanimous voice of the c
lock holders, who were willing to let him
lake lils own terms In accepting, atul practl- t
ally asked nothing more than his name at t
lie head of the enterprise, and his counsel In ?
is conduct. Capt. Kirk was elected vice pres- <'
lent. The directors are Capt. K. A. Smyth, t
fPelzer; Col, .Tames McCul lough, of Green-!
1 lie: l)r. T, \V. Chiles; of Kdgcflfcld; O. T. j F
ackson. of Ninety-Six ; W. Scott Allen* of I
"rnlt IIlll; F. A. Connor, of Cokesbury; W. I ?
. Hewitt, of Johnston s; L. M. Moore, of g
rinety-Slx ; J. H. Humbert, of Laurens. F.
1. Pope of Ninety Si.t, was elected secretary r
nd treasurer, and Capt. W. J. Kirk chief en- 1
ineer and superintendent. T. \V. Chiles, G. f
'. Jackson and F. A. Connor were elected ex- I
cuiivo committee. Messrs. Connor, Humert
ar.d Allen were appointed a committee '
n the revision of the ciiarter. t
The work of surveying and locating the line
ill be begun next week, and a> soon as that s
> completed dirt will be thrown. Captain r
'Ilk- l< i'iin f It Ipn I. lift Mil "fade tliL* road troui I l
ere lo Johnston's wi ll the money now in
iglit and will hurry forward as rapidly as
os.-ib!c. Grading will probably be begUn by
Columbia Register.
There seems to be no end t< |the enterprise of:
lie Mountain City. We hear of a brand new
Diet prise which, as we are informed, is aljady
fairly afoot, though not ninety days
Id. Tnis is a scheme to take up the old Port
loyal and Greenville unexpired charier and
uild a narrow-gauge and from Greenville via
elzer's Mills to Minety-Six, and thence to
ohnston, on the Columbia and Augusta road;
tiunce in the air for the const. We are in>rmcd
that ?70,OUO or ?80,000 have been al-j
pndy pledged to the t-cheme.
TliiH schemc will hold water, if Greenville
as t he hardihood to undertake it in dead j
urnest. There can be little doubt that the L
aad will look Idr a connection with Charles>n.
It will be seen that the air-line from | r
ohnston to Charleston passes through ,
ranchvllle, 129 miles in length. But by de
eet ing to Orangeburg, and thence by air line
) Charleston, the distance is*!31 miles. The
^ til Ka t lin
JUie llU'OUgll Ul'UIlgl'UUrg, nidi, ?vm m?w
etter one. But another route from Johnston, /
la.Hani well, would lm KM miles to Charles?n.
Between the Barnwell and the Orange- J
urg routes, with five miles difference only in s
istance, there seems to be a great advantage
i favor of the Barnwell route. At Barnwell
i?e line would be 88 miles from Charleston,
nd passing through Beaufort's Bridge, Itivrs'
Bridge, Buekiiead and Wnterboro, 80
liles. But at Barnwell the line would be 81
liles from Savannah, passing diiectly
uroiich Allendale, Lawtonviile, ltohertville
'urysburg. By adopting the Barnwell route, 1
lien, Charleston and Savannah both would j
e taken on the line, and Charleston and Sa- 1
annul) both would be forced to contribute to
tie scheme. Or, should Charleston refuse,
avannah would certainly take it up nt the
iddlnc of tlie Black Swamp. Lawtouville
nd Allendale communities, largely her parous,
and who are able to build the road from
larn well to Savannah themselves, Savannah (
onffning her contribution to crossing the rivr
other door and assisting In building the
r>ad between Barnwell and Greenville. So
ir as Charleston is concerned, it is hard to sec i
hy she would turn her back on a route
carting Colleton and Barn well, giving her a
aluable cotton and lumber trade and a route i
f 213 miles to the mountains, and, with a
ne extended 38 miles from Barnwell (o Auusta,
and air-line narrow-gauge route from
harlcston to Augusta on the original old line t
rst sought between Charleston and Augusta.
Now let us see what this w hole sheme of
[>au wouiu cost, x1 rom oreenvmu u# jxhu-ji
ell we see 11 line of 126 miles, from Hum well ,
i> Charleston via "NValterboro (.K) miles, from |1
turnwell to Savannah via Allendale ?S4 nnies, i
rom Barnwell to Augusta US miles, costing',
ny 54.000 per mile and footing up a total cost j1
f $1,352,(KM. The low cost taken is forlltled by |S
lie fact that a large portion of the whole
mite would require scarcely any grading,
nd the very best limber could be Rot on the
cry roadbed at the very lowest possible cost.
this low total cost, we would have a Greenille
and Charleston road of 2I(> miles; a
irecnvlllc and Savannah road of 210 miles, a
buries ton and Augusta of 12s miles, a ttaaunah
and Augusta road of 122 miles, and a
ireenville and Augusta road of IW miles,
uverlng a milcige all told of S-10 miles, wlililf
utlttS miles of track, and greatly shortening
lie distances between all points save from
irecnvlllc to Augusta, which would be eixht
liles further than by the (Jrecnville and Auustiand
Knoxville roads.
We see here a saving of track as compared ]
ith present routes to Charleston and Hawaiian,
and between these cities and Augusta,
a follows:
[recnvillo to Charleston 27*2.5 t
Iranchallle to Augusta 75.0
85/ .5
rrocnvilln to Laurens ilti.3 i
tiiuren.s tf> Greenwood '20.4 i
! PL-en wood to Augusta I
.ugusta. to Savannah 132 1
mo '
flere we sec 703.5 miles of track as against 1
J8 as above shown, and showing a saving sill
>ld of 305.5 miles of track, whilst shortening
lie distance nil round, with a single Iminatelal
instance. Taking into consideration cost
f routes, we see the present routes stand:!]
he two South Carolina lines taking debt per s
lile, $lUl>i(ji>,0UU; the Georgia Central and up- l
er Carolina lines have a cost of about $5,000,- i
JO; showing an aggregate of S15.0U0.000 as
gainst ?i,352.0J0 for the narrow-gauge system
oove outlined. It the above outlined Ureenille
narrow-gauge system would fail to pay
andsomely, we arc at a loss to see how any
md in the State or the South can pay a cent
liirty percent, earning on the cost of the
hole system outlined would be $105,000. Six
y per cent. of this lor expenses wouiU Del.
M-TUGO, leaving Sli;2t2Jl) net earnings, or 12 per |
1'iit. on investment. I j
What is to prevent such n road from being j1
nill we cannot see, if Greenville goes at it I
Mlh her accustomed vim and pluck. And 2
nee built, it will revolvtionize the traflic
Immghout the State. 1
Of course we may be counting chickens be>re
they arc fairly hatched, but the whole
i-heme looks so plausible that we cannot fail
> accept it, if pressed as a near possibility.
Hio believed, three years ago, that, we would
ce the system of roads in the nonheastein
art of the State which are now an accomlished
fact? Things move in our day. and
ircenviilc and Spartanburg have shown a
rit and enterprise that is leavening the
Mole lump. We refuse the dog-in-t he-ma tier
sentiment here. Let our neighboring
ities push ahead, and we will not refuse -t
liem the meed of praise they deserve. They
ill in the end foree other communities to he
pnnd doing, and good to tlie whole State *
ill conic of it all.
? i i
ler Visitors?-Her Grand Hull?Her
Delegate* to Augusta?Jlor Happy
Ilririe and iroom?-OtIter Matters, j
Tuoy, S. C.. Nov. 1C, 1885.
Grand preparations arc being made for our "
tall on the l!ltli.
Among the excursionists at Augusta's grand 11
ianquct and Hall, were Messrs. T. M. Dcndy, 1
i. J. Davis and.Julius Visanska, of this place.: (
"hey report a splendid time and were delight- 1
d with Augusta's hospitality. | i
Prof. Parish, a blind man from Macon, Ga., j j
lelivered an address in the I'aptist ehureh on i j
il:? 1,'i-iii.iv niorhi Mil iirt<>r\vards entertained ! (
lis audience at the residence of Mr. lien Chiles
rltli some very fine selections on the piano.
.Mr. Jas. M. Kennedy is now giving dancing ,
i'ssons to a few of our young men. Tliey will <
loubtlcss he prepared for the Hill!. I i
.Miss Hare, a charming young lady of Angus- j'
a, is visiting Miss Annie Morris of this place, i J
("apt. J. T. Younghlood is much better; so j'
uueh better, in fact, that he will soon have a j
letter half?if reports are true.
Mr. \\\ H. Napier, of Troy, and Miss Lizzie ,
'olbcrt, of White Hall, were married by He v. j
I. C. Smart on the 11th instant. We extend
icarty congratulations to the happy couple.
We were pleased to see Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
larris in Troy on last Sunday. 1
Our ellieient postmaster, Mr. T. C. Lites, has
lied a petition in the Post Ollice Department h
it Washington asking to discontinue the open- j ,
ng of mails on Sunday.
One of our merchants bad an express pack-'
go misscnt to Troy. Ala. j'
Don't ask who took Jim McFarin's bee gums, j
The boys" wont tell you. TKOY. j'
Fresh arrivals of ladies cloaks, White,1
Jrothers have received two additional ship-,]
ncntsof ladies cloaks In the last week. Their ,1
lock in this line in now complete and nt?ji
ractlvc. Ladies mliihtllnd it to their inter- il
st to look at. the assortments of cloaks to be j1
ound at White Druthers. 11-11 <
Cow peas! cow peas!! ">0(1 bushels of cow j(
>eas are wanted by White ill-others. The
iighe#t market price will be paid for them.
Gen. J. W. Harrison, formerly of Anderson,
las taken up his abode with his family in
,Valhalla. \\ i? extend to him and his excel- '
cut family a cordial welcome to our town and J
:omm unity.? WalhulUi Courier.
Don't fail when you come to town to visit |
Iill, the picture man.
L Choice Lot of Paragraphs From; f
the Proposed Xcw County. 1
MOCdriMiCK; S. C? Nov. 17, 1F8.V g ,
weddlnes fere getting numerous iu our vi- ^
Inlty and we hear of several more soon to *
iike pliice.
Mr. W. II. Mlms, who moved Into town
bout the middle of July and hns been ocup.vinz
tlio store formerly occupied by Mr. J.
V. Penlc, recently bought a lot between the
tores of Mr. J. Wi Peak and Mr. I'. L. Sturdy,
where lie expects to build a two story
>rick store. This looks like business.
Our merchants are making Excellent colleclons
thus far,
The lomporary bridge that wns constructed
.cross JUtlle luver nas oeen removed anu an
ron brides Is being built instead.
Mnj. J. M. Dnrn, a gentleman prominency
:noWn in Abbeville county, has recently
reeled a very nice store, In the rear of the
me thnt was burned a year ano. The Major
s one of our best and most successful me:ihants.
The new depot will be right In front
fills store.
The McCnrmick Advance ha* been 1 timed ino
tiett hnndS. Mr. J. D. (Jolley. formerly of
he Liiicohiton News, and a partner of Mr, T.
>1. Scott, has charge of it now. Mr. Scottstil
iwiis a half interest, and is very desirous that ?
lie Advnnce should succeed. !
The Mct'ormick Manganese Mining Cominny,
have begun work In earnest. The machinery
is nllheKlnnd nushinporo at the
ate of 40 tons per day. Mr. .Smith the mana;er
lias 5,000 tons to di liver very soon.
Gem Stpvail, fromerly-of Augusta Gn., ana
tOw of England, was in town last Frldi.v,
nid purchased 5,-000 tons of oro, to be shipF? 1
ihect to Beailfort, S. C., and from thence to
2tif >dp.
We likc the looks of the Pre-1* mid Banner
n Its new dress. It is always a pleasant vlsior
in town.
We hear Hint JU ize Hussey aridlfamlly Vll
non leave town to 11 ve In Hie couhtry. We
Czret to hear this, and Dope that the rumor
h fnlse. =
Q.uiida crottd Is espectdd In town on W?r'.
lesday, lsth. toattnd tl fe mass meeting an 1 .
he discussion or the .new county. We we.e
orry to see that yon think "McCormlck wl l
hake l he tree and Ttoy gather the perslmoi 1
rroy knows well enough, that she cannot
lave a county site. We have inducements
lllered here, that cannot le rivaled.
Kilns off on the Augusta and Knoxvllle
Rond ?re beginning to be a very common
lliing, the last week;
Our town wa? Infested last Week With mctihiile
agents. We had five here one day.
New dwellings artd stores are going up on *
;very side in town.
Messts. James Cothran Jr., and J. Ci Jdnilngs
are building five residences. Just outide
of town. We wished that tliey had built
n town. To have twositch men in town dai- ?
y and cannot take part in town elections arc ! >
oo bad. They are both excellent gentlemdn 1
md would render the town valliablejscsrvlce.
Our cemetery has been cleaned oil, but no
ailing or lots n arked off by walks as yet.
Knox's Hotel, j
rooms, up-stairs, over the stores on
a/mmiah lo /i4Kai?o/1 i'on P von.
ivm;?\ n t.ui nti j iouiivivu ivi i vm* a v? kiw vi?sonable.
Locatiou desirable. Apply to
Nov. 18,188j, tf Abbeviile, S. C. ??
l^T otioe.
[OFFER for Rale a small trnct of land within
two and a half miles of Abbeville vllaj;e.
containing about ONE HUNDRED
YND TVVEN rY-FIVK ACRES. For purlieuars
apply to t he uudersigned. sNov.
?, 1S85, tf J. W. LESLY.
Fine Horses.
IirE have for sale In our stable a fine lot of
i! DORSES. Among tne lot are a number _
?f excellent BROOD MARES. B
Nov. 11, ISSo. If |j
Bridge to Let.
I^flE BltmCiE over Wilson'H Creek, near
3urdett's Mills, known as the "LOWER
BRIDGE," will be let to build, to tlie lowest
espouslble bidder on Thursday, December 3,
SS5. Right reserved to roject any or all bids specifications
made known on day of letting. 1
County Commissioner.
Nov. 17, lS8o. 3t
~ VXtajXble
Estate of Mrs. Thos. Thomson,
Ninety Acres, I
nore or less, which Will be divided Into 1o!b
md parcels. l'lats of which can be seen at T
he olHce of Thomson A Thomson. Also, the ?
'jong Cane plantation, five miles from Court .
House, on road to Ceilur Springs, containing
Four Hundred and Eighty-Five Acres
nore or less, all of wliich will be sold on Salelay
in December next.
TERMS?One-half rash, balance on one
rear's credit, with interest from day of sale,
iccnred by mortgage. Purchaser lias privi- v
eire to pay all cash, and must pay for papers *
md recording.
Nov. 18, ISKj, tr i^xecuiurs.
Sale of Jersey Cattle, &c.
I (November) at public auction, at my plana'ion
near Calhoun's Mills:
One thoroughbred Jersey Bull, RILL ART, _
W, years old. 1st sire, Carolina Chief; 2d sire, ,
steam Boat. 1st dam, Pansy; 2d dam. Pau- A
lne ; 3d dam, Dew Drop; 4th dam, Jew en. j;
Six grade Jersey Cows. ai
Three % Jersey Heifers. B
0?;e extra fine yoke of oxen. jl!
Twenty head Merino and Southdown Sheep. o<
Ten head Essex and Berkshire Hogs. B
Three tine Mules, three Horses. ^
Two 2-horse wagons, one 1-horse wagon.
One Buggy and Harness, One Reaper.
Plows and all farming Implements used on
lie plantation. rl
TUl" las-u.
All articles may be purehased'at private sale
>efore the 2istli November.
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock A. M. on Sat- inlay,
28th instant. ?
1 will alio rent 100 acres lancl on day of salo>
Nov. IS, 1885, 2t
Sheriff's Sale.
'I. H. Scudday and others, against C. A. IIucl:abee.?Execution.
DY virtue of an Execution to hie directed, ?
in the above stated case, I will soli to the
lighest bidder, at Public Auction, within the
ejjal hours of sale, at Abbeville Court House,
>n Mondnv. the seventh day of December,!
;>S5, the lifetime interest of 0. A. Uuckabce u
11 the following described properly, to wit:
VII Unit tract or parcel of Land, situate, ly*
ngand being in the County of Abbeville, m
South Carolina, and containing
noreor less, and bounded by lands of Anna W
VI. Iluckabee, G. G. Dawson, L. C. Clinkscales
md others. Levied on and to be sold as the _
jroperty of C. A. Hiu-knbce to satisfy the afore- j J;
>aid Execution and costs. TERMS?Cash. I
J. F. C. DL'PRK, v
Nov. 14,1883. Sheriir A. C. ?
The State of S6uth Carolina, S
! p:
Probate Court.?Citation for Letters of Administration.
t PiTTT m r.vov Kso.. T'nohate Judge: I
WIIEItEAS, Dr. O. It. Ilorton, has nmde m
suit to me, to grant him Letters of Ad-; i,;
liin'sirat ion of the Estate and elfects ofjot
folin A. Grant, late of Abbeville county, de- or
. cased. ' Ji
These are therefore, to cite and admonish tli
ill and singular the kindred and creditors of 01
he said John A. Grant, deceased, that they : g;i
je and appear before me, in the Court of l'r. Si
jate, to be held at Abbeville (!. II., on Wed-i
icsday, the 2d day of December, 1.S85, after j
inblication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the fore-' _
toon, to show cause, if any they have, why rr
-he said Administration should not be grant- J JL
Given under iny hand and seal, this ICtii day |
of November, in the year of our Lord one ;
thousand eiirlit hundred and eighty-five; T
and in the 110th year of American Indc- JL
pendence. ju|
Published on LhclKth day of November, 1SS",
11 the Press imrt limtiicr and on the Court Di
[louse door for the time required by law. ; ar
Judge 1'robute Court.
Nov. 18, Ibio, tf I
ipui & Tjmtws
JSC ffl H R a ?\1.
lomestics of all Kinds, Dress Goods, Hats, v|j
Caps, Boots and Shoes, Groceries, &c. |f|||
??? ? ??? ? i AAlf RAlAfiA I Alll I
talVb I Htm A LUUK, fHIUtS LUW. |
Nov. 18, 1885. ,
J. K. DURST & CO., jfj
3-REBNWOOD, S. C3i : M
1 are prepared to offer THE LARGEST, BEST AND CHEAPEST " . STOCK
ever shown In Abbeville County. Our stock consists of a full Hue
Iry Goods and Notions. Clothing, Boots and Shoes; Hate
and Caps, Hardware, Groceries, &o< * , 'M
"hich wc propose to sell at DOTTOM PRICES. We keep no shoddy goods ft)r advertising,
id allow no misrepresentations. All we ask Is a trial. We guarantee satisfaction. Ourspeal
freight rates give us advantages over our neighbors.
Merchants Supplied at Jobbers Prices.
J. K. DURST & CO., Greenwood, S. C. jg
Nov. 4,18S5,3m
A. E. ROGERS, jjl
nniiu FI Ai n Mim urim
Mil ami wml, inn, i
Hams, Lard, Sugar, Coffee, Molasses and Soap.
I will make It to the Interest of all CASH buyers to ouy their goods from me. Believing
lat LOW CASH prices will be appreciated by the trade and that it wUl bo to our mutual
itercst to sell only for SPOT CASH. I have adopted this rule and wlli'uot break them un>r
any consideration. SPOT CASH or no 20 will be our motto.
We thank our friends and customers for past favors and promise lower prices than ever at
Jan. 2-t, 1884, tf"nbWDRUG"
storeT" Jj
Ootliran db Perrin ;|1?
I AVE Just opened a new and elegantly fitted up DRUG STORE on the Marshall House
Corner, under the Press and Banner ofHce, and are now receiving and will continue to
celve till their.stock Is complete a full line of
)rugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Dye Stuffs, &c.
* -""" I ? * 1 ? ? 1 "'""n ?11 Af whl/kh It'O
ISO, nil the popular l'.VlTJ.Vr JlliUAUJUAJiO Kepnu Jiiuac-ciivaa L/lU5QVUlV|ailVA VT?*4VM TIV
iirnint to bo fresh and good.
We also offer a well selected stock of FANCY GOODS, consisting of
olognes, Foreign and Domestic, Handkerchief Extracts
in great variety, Handsome Vases, Lamps, &c.
Our line of BRUSHES AND SOAPS is simply complete. Every variety of IIAlit. TOOTH
AIL, FLESH, SHAVING AND SIIOE BRUSH SOAPS from the finest toilet to the chcap
January 28. lSSj. tf i &
V DRUGS, CHEMICALS. etc.. etc. All the lalestand popular lines of PA1 NT
AND PROPRIETARY MhDICJNi>;S. ] l KRJ31NE, the best Liver Medicine, cures
yspepsia. For nolo only by un. Try our BLACKBERRY CORDIAL for Summer Complaint,
EI) BUG POISON, the most convenient way of destroying these insects. DIAMOND DYES
I the staple and fashionable colors. A full line of FANCY GOODS, TOILET ARTICLES,
r.VflONARY, etc.. etc. The best brands of CIGARS, TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES. A
RUSHES, WINDOW GLASS, GOLDEN MACHINE OIL. We sell the celebrated Harrisou
ros. PREPARED PAINT, the best in the market. Special attention paid to the
[Prescription Department.
Physician's prescriptions and Family Recipes filled at nil hours of day and night by expeeneed
and competent hands. Orders by hand or mail promptly attended to.
April 20, 18S5, tf
Is now prepared to furnish all kinds of Rough or Dressd
Lumber, and is ready to fill all orders for Carpenter
n-e omtt irJn/1 tliA vfirv shortest notice and at the
V U1 il U1 CVii jr xiJ.uw j iv v wa* w * j ? ?. ? ? ? ^ ~ _
lost reasonable prices.
June 1"), lss-i, tf
Sheriff's Sale. | ffTif ? fl I f7 I7AVT
'1111am 1\ Connor Assignee, against A. P. |f|] il'l j 1 jj 1 1/ R Sl^
Y virtue of a decretal order by .Indue Press-1 || llllifj lill 1111
* ly, to me directed. In the above stated case i * * -H- m. vf */
will sell to the highest bidder, at P?i';l'? If you propose going: West or North*
Hi-lion. Within the legal hours ol sale, at Ab- 4V<-kt l'i uiilnlii me T rn?rn?<>itf Hip
vIIIk Court House, on Monday, the seventh . , ' rcl)rLi,tnl lJie
iv of December, A. I). 1SS*>, the following do- ?hort Line.
ribed property, to wit: All that, tractor F, I). HUSH, D. P. A., Atlanta, Cin.
ireel of I,anil", situate, lying and being in >.'o\\ II ISS3, (J in.
e County of Abbeville, South Carolina, and __ .
[ye 085) hundred axd eighty-five *^e State of South Carolina,
ore or loss, and hounded by lands of John in imiobate cocut.
iron, J. Ii. Drennan, Nancy Kenm dy, ..n.l In tii0 matter ?>r tlic Estate of Jacob Miller,
ics. I.e \ ied on and to he sold as the pi op- Deceased, M. M. Miller, Administratrix.?
ty of A. I'. Connor, to satisfy the aforesaid i.i.,,, VoVsettlenient and Discharge
ulgment and eo-ts. TERMS-One-half of let It Ion roi bUtlcnicni ana uisuiarge.
?. pmvliase money in cnsli and the balance * rlls. M. M. MILLEIl, as Administratrix.
i 12 months credit with interest and mort- j\| lmvin, ,|led lu-r petition in this Couit
i?o of ijri'inises. 1 urchascr to pay for titles. j^vil^ ,?r aettlen.oiit and discharge.
>.d at the i isk of the loi nu i purchase!. Disordered: that Wednesday, the Oth of
v_.. ,o,- ... vo,,!,Vm- \ Y- December next be tlxid for settling said esr\o\.
It, IS.o. .it . hunt A. L. tate and granting the discharge as prayed for.
'he State of South Carolina, nqv/j, 1^1. ,
the 1'itoiiATK cocur. D&y J3ook and. Notes Lost.
)R; .J. D. NEEL, as Administrator of the _ ? . , ... . ,
Estate of 1'atriok Olbson. deceased, has f OST Friday or Saturday of (Onit, my day
>plied for settleini nt and discharge. -* } book, in w 111 ell \\cie the lolloping notes:
It is ordered: that Saturday, ihe ."ith day of l \,i!!i!t.'s i',"! . no,,,?\ %v 11'1 credit o?
ecemher next, be fixed for the settlement illie Mct?a\v note, v.!.
id discharge prayed for. D. 1* . Danshy note,?l<>. CiM-n
J. FULLER LYON, Clark Link note and account, t
.1 udge l'robatc Court. .. ,, JUilN L\ ANS.
Nov. J, I?S5, tf * oV-11 1 A

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