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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, November 30, 1887, Image 5

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The Press and Banne
Wednesday, Nov. 30, 1887.
TliunkMKiniiiKr DH.V.
Last Thursday was Thanksgiving Day. A
business in Abbeville was su.-poiulod, and r
ligious services were lield in the Court lions
by Mr. \Vhiiden,und in the Episcopal churc
by Mr. H.mckel. At each place there was
lair attendance of people.
The Abbeville Rifles had a shooting matein
the morning, when Mr. ('. V". Miller oi'ih
Abbeville Medium bore oft the honors, an
Mill WCill Iiiv<ii>i villi.I 1L null 1HJI
him, by a inorc successful competitor.
At night the Abbeville Hi lies called on th
bride groom Mr. and Mrs. I,. Perrin, an
after extending congratulations, returned t
their armory where oysters and the aceom
paniments were served.
?
Serious Accident to a Worthy Younj
Han.
Mr. Frank Wardhuv, assistant cashier r
the Abbeville National Bank met with a ver;
painful as well as a very serious accident las
Friday evening, when going home from th
bank. He accidentally received a lick from >
rock which some boys were throwing ii
sport, from which he is suffering so mucl
that he has been unablo to bo in the banl
since. It is feared that his eyesight may b
i njured. Many friends extend theirsympath;
to Frank in his misfortune, and trust that h
may entirely recover. During his absenci
from the bank his brother, Master Andrev
Wardlaw will discharge the duties of assi*
tant cashier.
County FlnaiiiTN.
Capt. Parks, Clerk of the Board of Count:
Commissioner, Informs us that the Commis
sloners will be able to pay all their contract:
this year, with possibly a surplus left over.
The Commissioners deserve the thanks o
the public for their most faithful and elllcicu
management of the public ailairs. Each am
all ol them have done most acceptably
Capt. Mattlson, we believe, lias never been oi
a board which did not care of the public in
terest, while reducing the public debt.
T?x-Pi?jcr?.
Treasurer Perrin up to this time lias wrlttei
4,795 tax receipts, a little over half the tota
number. During the days he was in tin
country the collections were excellent, bu
slncc his return to Abbeville he has done bu
little. Yesterday and Monday he wrote onlj
about a hundred receipts each day. Only i
few days remain In which to pay wlthou
pennlty, and those who can do so had bc-tte
come up without delay.
Runaway.
Last Saturday, while Mr. \V. S. Goth ran
and Mr. Douglass were driving a spiritK
horse, the bit broke, and the horse ran away
Mr. Douglass Jumped out at the back of tm
buggy, and was not hurt, but Mr. Cothran re
mained in the buggy, until thrown out, wher
he was considerable bruised up. aud scratch
ed about the face.
Rev. B. W. Whilden has accepted the cal
of the Baptist church at Willlamston, (Ander
son County,) to preach twice a month; ant
also the call to preach once a mouth at tlx
Beaulah Baptist church, between five and si>
miles from this place. He will move to Williamston
at the close of the present year.
We issue a four page supplement this
week and send It out to all subscriber* in tin
hope that each and every subscriber ma)
turn It over to some one where it will do mo>
good. Can't you do that favor to some worth v
child, who may be benefitted thereby.
We call your attention this week to ttv
advertisement of Mr. J. \V. Morrali'6 feet
stable at Mt. Carme!. Any one who leavi
their stock in his charge will be attended t<>
The large fat horse on his stables is enough t-:
prove that he feeds well.
Presbyterian church building at thi<
place has progressed In a very satisfactory
manner. It is now several feet above ground
and the bricklayers are ready for the graniti
sills which are to come from the quarry tieu:
Greenwood.
The trade at Abbeville has been $ery goo<]
of late. Our merchants have the cnoicesi
stocks ol goods, and this fact together will
their fair manner of dealing with cu> tomci\lnduces
trade from all quarters of the couuty
Mr. F. L. Morrow has moved into a new
dwelling house recently built by Mr. D. A. 1
Jordan at Verdery, and Mr. Scott has occu
pied the rooms over their store recently
made vacant by Mr. Morrow's move.
The Court Houss contractors are still re
celvlng the granite from the Ureenwooi
quarries by wagons for the reason that the
wagons deliver It for less than the cost would
bo If sent by railroad.
Mr. Chapman Is off to Talapoosa Georgia
on a prospecting tour, lie will come back anc
settle down in Abbeville, if he stays in Tala
poosa long enough to know anything of tut
place.
Tub new Methodist church is nearly coin
pleted. It will indeed be a handsome build
ing and an ornament to the town, as well as a
credit to those who have built it at their own
cast.
Judge Lyon* has moved into the house o:
Mrs. H. T. Lyon, which she has vacated to live
with her son Mr. Charles Lyon in the Ham
mond houre.
Mr. Cicero Hughes took Richard Hill
colored, to the asylum yesterday. Theluuatn
lived on the lands ol' Colonel James Jidwart
Calhoun.
Dr. H. D. Wilson will be absent from hi!
office four days next week at Troy on Piof'es
slonat busiuess Will leave Monday.
Mrs. Lythgoe Is having quite an additioi
to her house, which will make It indeed i
handsome and comfortable place.
Mr. Allex W. Parker come home yesterday
from the South Carolina College, suf
ferlng from acute rheinatism.
The surveyors of the G. C. and N. rallroac
were prospecting In town last week for ar
acceptable route lor the road.
The demand lor barley seed has not beer
as good as it should bo. Let our farmers 1101
atrl of?+ f h'o imnAi*tu nt nivin
4JV5*VVV (<UIO UU|/V/i(RUb V1V|'.
Head Thos. McGcttigan's new advertise
meut this week. If you want pure goods eal
In the old Palmetto Saloou.
The weather for several days last week was
as beautiful and as charming as It was posbi
ble for nature to make it.
Mrs. Coke Mann Is visiting her sister Mrs,
Bowie during the abseuce of tier husband at
Conference.
Mr. Andrew Penney has moved into hinew
house above the depot and in front o
McIIwaln's.
Mr. Eugene L. Wilson, has opened an
auction and commission room in the Knox
building.
The Cantata club meets every night at Mrs
Lawson's. They are getting on finely witli
the play.
Messrs. R. M. Haddon & Co., are receivlns
some choice millinery suitable for the holiday
season.
The Doctors will meet at Abbeville on th<
11th instant, when a banquet will be served.
Miss Jesse Trowbridge, of Anderson is
vl8ltlngtheir relatives the Misses Chalmers.
Dr. Wilson was sick last Sunday, and u<
service was held in the Presbyterian church.
Mr Richard IIill has Just returned fron
Atlanta with a drove of line horses.
Dr. Thomas Gary, of Florida, is lu Augusta,
Ga., suffering with rheumatism.
Mr O. B. Lythook Is now employed in the
store of Messrs. P. Kosenburg & Co.
A factory at Clatworthv's Cross Itoads has
been suggested in our hearing.
Miss Minnie Wharton of Anderson 1:
visiting Miss Mamie Lawson.
The personal property of the DeLa Howe
School was sold last Friday.
The floor sills of the Presbyterian cburcL
are being put In position.
Judge Lyon has Just completed repairing
his old home at Verdery.
Mrs. Calhoun of Cartersvllle, Georgia, i
visiting Mrs. Marshall.
The cotton factory at Abbeville still receive
some attention.
Mrs. W. O. Bradley lias returned from hoi
visit to Chester.
Mr. A. W. Smith has bought a full bloode<
Ayershare cow.
Colonel K. B. Oaky Is off to Augusta or
business.
Mr. Chalmers Haunon's health Is im
proving.
Mr. R. S. Link is ofl"to Augusta for a da:
or so.
Miss Young Is teaching at Mr. Parker's.
R. X. Iladrion A Co. Replenish Ins
Stock.
As the demand for goods in our line has beei
bo great we find It necessary to replenish ou
stock very largely.
We have justrecelved two cases Indies wrap
new markets plain cloth jackets, tailor inad
jersey Jackets, short wraps, fur triminci
Jersey Jackets Ac., &c.
Two cases assorted dress goods, bleacliet
and brown homespuns, dress ginghams, aproi
checks.
One case robe calicoes, pretty st> les.
One^case assorted notions, Jersey gloves
hosiery, hand kerchiefs, corsets, but torn braids
Ac., &c.
Fifty dozen of those popular ribbed misses
hose at 10 and 15 cents per yard, the bestgood
for (hp nrlpo
Millinery! The demand continues Rood am
we have replenished our stock very largely
Remember that we carry the most extensiv
line of Millinery in the up country, You cai
Invariably get Just what you want and at th
lowest cash price, by calling on or sending t
R. M. Haddon it Co.
We are prepared to fill all orders for brldr
ontflts on short notice. R. M. Haddon <t Co.
MiiWiUM?BM?aan?n 11 fl?OM?
r UPHEAVAL OF ASPIRATIONS
i ?
i THE SAGE OF CHICKASAW REMARKS ON
THE SITUATION.
II " *
c- lie Seems to Think S'aetories are to
e be Ruilt by Taxation?Eie OU'erc
Some Wise SiiKiteslions on the
<|(iestion or interest.
'' Editor Press un<l It<i/iiier ;
limit boom of husis is j?rev:iiIiiijc through''
out the county as to factory enterprises. Kv?
" cry town or hamlet seems t<> be competing id
juivlng birili to faetoiy or railroad project*.
p | There seems to l?e a wonderful propensity
11! in human nature emerging simultaneous!} to
? I give velocity lo the wheels of tliu"earof pro'
^re>s." Abbeville village, Greenwood and
Due West arc conspicuously observed in making
etforis to establish a factory in their res'
spective limits. I understand also a site lias
been purchased on the Saluda River for that
purpose. I hear it intimated that the thriv'f
ing town (Houca Path) in an adjacent county,
is meditating seriously on a similar question.
' Perhaps others are in embryo in our midst.
e All ot which, are within a radius, less than
I twenty miles. J presume inu a.\ium umnII
the merrier" would be relevant.
\ If means were available the comity would
5 soon become overstocked with factories. Farl'
mers will have to increase the area in cotton
culture when they get in running order, to
'' Keep them agoing. I think, one or two of
* Vauderbllt, Hotiisciiild or Jay Gould's pecu'
uiary resources would be required to equip
'* the contemplated Institutions in a lirst class
st> le. 01 course no other kind would likely
prove to be remunerative to stockholder or
henetlcial to tiieeomiuunity. Astonishingly,
y what a sensation has been produced by the
. slight perceptible improvement of this year's
s crop. It seems ambition has been in a latent
condition, pent up, and hailed the opportuI
nity of making a "big display."'
t The spirit that has gave rise to such uplieavi
al of aspiration is praisewoithy. Tlx- excite-j
. mentis too sudden and great to be durable.
I'll venture to assert an overplus of the proceeds
of agricultural products of this year
have not been realized by the farmers to liquidate
"old score*" by one-half that have
been accumulating for the last four or live
years and a liviug chance to remain foran!
other year. I have no desire to present any
1 obstacle to the public that I conceive will op;
erate against carrying out such schemes. J
1 wish all towns a full measure of success. But
1 this one fact, (dearth of surplus cash) Is so
' glaring and obvious that it should not heed1
iessly be overlooked. Such a public calamity
1 could not he averted. A few good crop years
1 are the only means to remedy the existing
evil. I am not opposing factories solely on
the ground of merit. I admit some public
good will accrue from them.
, I claim, providentially, to a great extent,
j the farmers as a generality arc in a straiten
condition and can't take stock and cancel old
" debts ami "ante up" to Justify the nndcrtak1
ing. Farmers are "few and tar between" that
, can Invest largely and show a clean record ol
li iiibuk tlinii?:iiid.K iinnn tlion
s.imis to build first class factories. Capitalists
arc tbe ones t > build them and farmers to
I patrouize them, if they are encouruned to do
so. Experience has taught me that a better
I price for cotton at. a factory is 110 incentive.
Cotton buyers for the North or England will
. equally give as much or more and pay the
| freight, commissions, and instance charges
besides. I have heard of a cotton resident
factor stationed under the sound of spindles
buying for Northern factories and at times
giving a better price than the factory buyer.
I admit when cotton is delivered at the door
1 of a factory there is more margin for a better
price, but sell-iutcrest prompts to get it cheap
.is possible and it governs itsell like all coi
ton buyers according to the Liverpool marI
ket. I have heard the idea advanced, the
lock in a factory is a paying Investment.
Perhaps, it will pay hand>otne!y after a dci
cade of years or perhaps a little earlier. 1
imagine under the most prosperous condition
. >f ? new factory, you cannot expect much
short of ten yen is, a declared dividend.
The law allows a much better investment
for your surplus cash in legalizing ten per
cent, interest. Loan Si.oWand in ten years it
?vill make ;1,'!09. I think that ten pcrccnt. is
one of the greatest existing batriers thatob
1 struct.s the money investment in public enterprises.
It appears to me, the farmer.1
movement or more appropriately, nlllancc,
that are to convene at Columbia on 1st De'
ecmbrr instant, could not aim at a greater
blessing to tbe mass of the people of tbe
' stnte, tlian to memorialize me legislative
- body In session to remove the legality ol'ten
per cent, and frame a law In such way as to
exclude every possible chance for a money
tendtr to exact any more than the old le^al
I seven per cent. That, is miani sufflr.it.
My sentiments as to public enterprises may
I be summed up in a nutshell. As follows, pay
just and honest debts, before any other consideration;
net even with the world and If, a
surplus cash should abound sulliciently to
1 make one feel independent or the ruinous
"time prices" then, let him utilize itforrail:
road or factory purposes, provided the ten
percent. Is null and void, unless, lie chooses
. to make a personal sacrifice for the public
. benefit. The factory advocates in and around
j Due West seem to be very sanguine of achiev'
in? success. The president has been elected
and site selected. Their movements Indicate
, that a cotton factory will soon be in operation
[ In our midst without a doubt. They seem to
' be acting as though a special donation has
" been made suillciently for the purpose and
they knew exactly where to put their hands
, on it. Succss to the enterprise.
: I would suggest the most feasible and pos<dI
bio plan would be for all factory parties ol the
county to to nblne their available means at a
; central point near a railroad and build a fue.
tory that will relleet honor upon the county:
Hid one, that she can boast of with pride.
Let ?250,000 be the minimum amount of capij
' tal to commence witli. My humble opinion I
' is, Mr. Editor, the public welfare resulls from !
1 Tf Ih/i 11.111
make every effort to ilvc at home, and guard
against, as much as possible, incurring debts
on "time prices" and not buy land with the
I expectation of paying tor it with borrowed
! money at ten per cent, and not try to live outside
of their Income and not try to keep pace
with fickle fashion, (goddess that rules the
' world in a measure) unless they are able to
1 "foot the bill" and not to indulge in luxuries
and non-essentials of life until they acquire
- a competency to enable them to enjoy them
I with a good conscience, I'll venture to assert
hard times will be numbered with the past
, and public prospects will abound more pien.
tlfully as a consequence. 0. I'. II.
? ?o - am
THANKSGIVING DAY SHOOTING.
s Score of Hie Abbeville Rifles--T. V,
t .Miller the Lucky Mnti.
, j"!]
Iritis*11
1 p ^ r j ^
, Capt. W. C. McGowan 0 j 0 j 2 | 2
; Lieut. A. W. Smith 0 | 0 0 1 0
Lieut. G B. Lythgoe 2 2 1 5
Lieut. T. C. Perrln I 0 0 0 o
Sergt. J. A. Harris 1 | 2 | I 4
Sergt. C. J. Lyon 0 1 0 1
i Sergt. R. S. Link 1 2 1 4
Sergt. S. J. Link I 2 I 8 I II 6
, Corporal A. M. DnPrc I 1 | 1 3 1 5
Corporal G. II. Parks I 1 | 3 i 4 | 8
Corporal J. L. McMillan J 3} oj 2 j t> \
1 twrpurai .1. u. 1 ?*iim
Corporal McD. Ciiter ! I
- Private J. A. Allen j 1 i 2 j 3 i 6
Private W. A. Calvert 1 0 0 1
, Private J. C. Douglass I 11 0 I 1 I 2
Private A. H. Kdwards J I j
Private J. K. Glenn I 2 i 1 i 2 i 5
? Private Goddard ! 1 1 J 1 3
Private T.V. Miller ! 4 i 4! 2 I 10
s I Private Howard "I 0 j 0 | 0
Privite Joseph Jones i 0> ft , o j it
. 1 Private l)avid Kellai* 2 3 1 | C
' ! Private R. L. Malu'.v I 0 i 0 i 0 I 0
! Private Tompkins Mabry I 0 j 0 I 0 I 0
' . Private W. T. McMillan ! !
Private Win. McClane ! 0 j 0 I 0 0
r Private I,. A Seal I 1 ! 2 | 0 ! 3
Private W. D. Wilsmu 0 0 0 it
? Private T. A. White \ it <t o| 0
PrivateThos. Thomson j it j l j ') j l
siO. H. Moore i 1 | u | ( j 1
T. P. Cot h ran 0 3 3 5
r John Pat.ton .. .1 0 | 2 1 0 I 2
1
Xolli'p to Hunter*.
i If yon want a Imrgain In (Sun, Shells, Powder,
Sliot, &c? call on J. K Mji.i.ki:, Agent.
- ? - ?
j Nmitli ?V Sun's Holiday I.ocuU.
,, Smiths Is the place to so for Holiday coods.
' ! A beautiful and exqui<it line of Ciiina Tea
Sets, Vases, Cups, and Saucers Polls, Toys,
I Alliums, etc.
.n limlll, J. Unn f. . > ll*P., ?|, I ~ I, 1>?. ,
?j Any thins and everything in the way ofcholce
* i Nuts, and especially for fresh Citrons, Balsins,
; Currants.
'j Ladies would do well to examine the very
larse and extensive stock of cloaks which
KI White Brothers now oiler, including New?
markets, Silk Plush and Beaver Wraps,
' Jackets, &e. tr
J Gentlemen, don't forget to call on White
Brothers and examine their stock of cleganti
ly tittins ready-made clothing. A good III Is
what you want and you are sure to get it if
' you go to the store of White Brothers. tf
i* j The best quality of seed wheat can he had
'! at White Brothers. Also, oats mid barley, tf
i* j White Brothers liavo recently bought sev8
eral car loads of flour. Prices are very low.
I Now is a good time to buy Hour, as all indications
point to higher prices. tf
cl! We have Ju<t-received a lot of choice Seed
Wheat, pure lted Bust Proof Oats, and fine
e Barley. Called and supply yourself. Smith a
ii Son.
e Never before lias my sales in ladles hats
0 been larger. 1 sell nothing hut the very best
goods, and will sell them cheaper than you
il can get them in nnv largo clt v.
Wm. E. Bell.
! Hon. S. Pope has pre pared ft bill and will
introduce it hi the Legislaturetit this session,
fixing the salary of the School Commissioner
; of Newberry at SI09, and ?VJ tor traveling exj
penses. As the law now stands lie Is allowed
; pay for 200 days at per day and SlcO for
I traveling expenses, making his salary at
i present S7<W. This law, according to the bill
to be introduced, is not to take cflcet until
I the Ilrst of January, ISSil, ho that it will not
jctlectthe present Incumbent.
The South Carolint Methodist Conference
! will convene? in annual session at Spartanburn
to-day 901 It instant, being two weeks
j earlier than formerly. l!i?hop MeTyere the
j Senior ;>i?liop of tlie M. K. Church, Soulh,
I will preside. The conference promises to bo
| one of uuusaul interest.. The good people of
: Spartanburg are making runplearrangcments
1 -.i.tni-f.iin Il.ic Inri.n Imilv nf( ".iristlan work
! " ...... ..
i oris.
J Shoos! shoes! we arc prepared to supply
) the trade in almost any article of foot wear,
j.Iust received 3eases ladies and misses shoes.
!?Mir line of No's in all the makes we keep are
j now complete. You can get a ijood shoe at a
j moderate price. K. II. Haddon & Co. 11-30
Toys and Christmas presents at E. A. Tern !
pleton's very cheap, don't fail to examine.
I If you want cheap tin ware go toE, A.
! Templeton's.
j If you want a nice undervest or undershirt
j go to to E. A. Templeton's.
j If you want a nice shirt for Wets go to E. A.
i Templetons.
Go and see what can Vie bought, for the
small sum of octs atE. A. Templeton's*
j Blackings, bnneh shoe strings, plug of Toj
baecn, lamp chimneys, brooms, baskets, for
i a nickel at E. A. Templetons.
See the Basket soap, two bars for a nickel,
at E. A. Templeton's.
Starch Sets a lb at E. Templetons.
rnbleached knitting thread at 20ets alb
at E. A. Templeton's.
j See the nice china cups and saucers for lOcts
|at E. A. Templeton's.
j Nice oil paintings, large size 91.25els at E. A
[ Templeton's.
J Bleached homespuns, brown homespuns,
plaid homespuns, and 1'^ sheeting In brown I
I and bleached, at \V. E. Bell's.
Dress uinghams, dress calicoes, calico robes,
something new and stylish. W. E.Bell.
Ladles' white nijd colored collars. Ladies'
while and colored cuffis. W. E. Bell.
Colored dress, silks at Jl cents por yard.
This is the best bargain that was ever offered
in silks. Call and secure a bargain before
they are all sold. Win. E. Bell. 10-1!)
Ladies'and misses' under vest from 25c. to
$ 2.00 each. Win. E. Bell.
The "Fruit Cake" season is here and Smith
& Son's is the place to get nice fresh raisins,
currants, citron <?c. 11-2
MARRIED.
MAHRRIED?Wednesday evening Novemher23.18>7,
bv Rev. J. Lowrle Wilson. D. D.,
Mr. J. L. PERRIN and Miss ELLA PENNEY,
all of Abbeville village.
Dr. H. D. Wilson,
\VILL BE ABSENT FROM HIS OFFICE
"* four days next week at Troy on professional
business. Will leave Monday.
Nov. 3J, 1887, It.
Notice.
A LL persons indebted to me must come forA
ward and settle without further delay, it
is Impossible for me to wait any longer as
time is entirely exhausted.
W.G. CHAPMAN.
Nov. 30, 1PS7, -it.
FEED ST A B L t
AT MT. CARMEL.
r AM NOW PREPARED TO ACCOMMO1
date any one who wishes me to FEED, or
take care of STOCK.
TERMS?One dollar per day or 25 cents for
use of Stable. Will give it my personal attention.
J. W. MORRAH.
N ov. 30, 1SS7, It.
The State of South Caroiina,
COUNTY OP ABBEVILLE,
Probate Court.?Citation for Letters of Administration.
Bv J. Fiti.t.kr Lvon, Esq., Jcdhf: Pkohate
Coukt:
WHEREAS, M. G.Zeigler,C.C.P.,lias made
suit to me, to grant him Li tters of Administration
of tlie Estate and effects of Eliza
Perrin, late of Abbeville county, deceased.
These are therefore, to cite and admonish
all and slnuular the kindred and creditors of
the said Eiiza Perrin, deceased, Hint they be
and appear before me, in the Court of Probate,
to be held at Abbeville C. H., on Thurs
day, the twelfth day of January A. D. 18ha, after
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock In the
forenoon, to show cause, if any they have,
why the said Administration should not be
granted.
Given under tny hand and seal of the Court,
this twenty-ninth day of November, in
the year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and eighty-seven and In the
I12t.h year of American Independence.
Published on the thirtieth day of Novenn
ber, 18S7, in the Press uinl Banner and on the
Court House door lor the time required by
law.
J. FULLER LYON,
Judge l'robate Court.
Nov. 80, iaS7. Ct
For Sale.
That house and lot on magazine
Hill known as the McGETTIGAN
house, formerly Mrs. enright's.
ALSO, that tract of laud near Willlngton
known as the "WADDELL TRACT" 157V$
acres, more or less, boun Jed by lands J. 0.
Scoit, Wells <fc Morrah and others.
TERMS?Liberal. If not sold, will be rented.
Apply to
PARKER & MCGONVAN,
Attorney. Abbeville. S. C.
N'OV. 23, 18S7. 21
Lands to Rent or Sell.
Rowland or Freeman Tract, 100 acre*.
Agiieu Tract, 125 acres.
i Anderson Tract, 225 acres.
| AI?q another Tract, 55 acre*. S3f;
Formerly lands belonging to A. M. Agnew.
I Tlie Anderson TRACT lies near Hodges.
I The othsir TRACTS adjoin lands of McGhee,
Riley and others. M. B. McUhee Esq.,
will give information as to these lands.
Apply to
PARKER & McGOWAN,
Attorneys for PELZER, ROGERS & CO.
Nov. 123, LS87, 2t.
W.LDOUGU&r^/
$aooP.4
?OTTQM
nil bubs
j a ItE THE AOENTS AT ARBEVLLE, S. C.
I'jr tlie sale of the widely known and
j justly eelcbruteil I>Ol"OLASS SHOE. Try u
) pair of theiu. They tire good value.
| Estate B. Z. Herndon, Dec'd
A' l.i. persons having claims ngniiiBt the Estate
of 15. 7j. HiiKNDON, deceased, ure
| hereby notified to present Ihe sumo properly
]sworn toon or before JANUARY 1st, 1888, to
i the Judge ol Probate for Abbeville county, or
' to the undersigned at Cokesbury. S. (J.
JULIA A. liHRNDON,
| Nov. 10,1SS7, It Executrix.
SALE OF LAND
1>Y virtue of a mortgnge given to me by
' J * s. A. Miller nnd H. \V. Miller, of date
! twenty-sixth of February. A, I). 1S87, and on
I record in the office of Mense Conveyance nt
| Abbeville 7th March, A. 1). lsS7, In Mortgage
t Hook No. I>, page 122,1 will sell to the highest,
niddcr at Abbeville Court House on Sale
I Day In December, 16S" "all that tract or parcel
of land, situate, lying and being In Magnolia
township, No. II, Abbeville County, contain!
Dig
I rinee Hundred nud Forty-Five Acres
! more or less, nnd bounded by lands of Dr.
; Wllliiirn M. Tnggart, S. M. Hawkins, Mary A.
l'oor. K. H. Speer, aud others."
TERMS?One- half cash. Balance on a
credit of twelve months, with ten per cent.
| interest from day of sale, the credit portion
to be secured by mortgage of the premises.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
A. J. Clinkscales.
Nov, 7,l?i7. tf
[NOTICE TO 1
I jSTOTICK IS JIKREBY OIVEN thatnl
! subject to taxation and all transfers of Rer
Must be returned between th<
the 20th Fel
It is known that a quantity of Ileal Esta
ty, monies, credits, machinery At1., have e
The law requires me to assess all parties
the time above set forth, and add a penalt}
TIONS ARE TO EXECUTE THIS Pli
EXCEPTION.
I am particularly anxious to procure a
and Personal Property in Abbevillo Coun
to give me their aid in procuring; same.
TAX-PAYERS ARE EARNESTLY ]
TURNS PROMPTLY, returns will be rc
places on tho days designated below :
Verdery?9th and 10th January?Monda
Coronaca?lftth and 11th January?Tin
o'clock m.
Greenwood? 11th, 12th and 13th Januo
Friday.
Hodges?lGth and 17th January?Monda
Donalds?18th and 19th January?Wednf
Due West?20th and 2lst January?Fridi
00?/l -...I Ol#U
jji auiiry?^iu miu ?-xtu uauuaij ?uviim?
Troy?25th and 26th January?Wednesd;
McC'ormiek?27th and 28th January?Fr;
Bordeaux?30th January?Monday.
Willington?31st January?Tuesday.
, Mt. Carmel?1st and 2ud February?We<
Grave's Station?3rd February?Friday.
Hester?4th Febrary?Saturday.
Antreville?6th and 7th February?Mont
Mountain View?8th February?Wedne;
Lowndesvillc?9th and 10th February?"]
Ninety-Six?13th, 14th and loth Februar
Gilgal Church?17th February?Friday.
I Cedar Spridgs?18th February?Saturda;
Abbeville, C. H.,?January 1st to Februi
VALUABLE
?TRACT OFLAND
FOR SALE!
BY VIRTURE OF A MORTGAGE
given by Mrs. Margret DuPre, recorded
in the Clerk's Office January 15th, 1880,
Book 15, page 553 and by consent of the
Mortgagee, 1 will sell at pnblic outcry at
Abbeville 0. H., S. C.f on SALEDAY in
DECEMBER, 1887, within the legal hours
of sale, the following described property
situate in said State and County, to wit:
All that tract or parcel of land known as
tracts Nos. 1 and 4 of the real estate of
Sarah Bartnore, deceased, containing
200 Acres,
more or less, and bounded by lands of
Charles Collins, W. P. Mageo, Wright
and Cason.
TERMS OF SALE-One-third cash,
the balance on a credit of 12 months
with interest from day of sale, secured
by bond and mortgage. Purchaser to
pay for papors. J. N. YOUNG,
Treasurer of Erskine Collego.
Nov. 14, 1887, 3t.
The State of South Carolina,
COUNTY OF ABBEVILLE.
PROnATE COURT.
Tlios. N. Smith, Plaintiff, against Elvira
Tolbert and others, Defendants.?Complaint
to Sell Land to Pay Debts, <fcc.
X WILL SELL AT PUBLIC OUTCRY
at Abbeville Court House, on SALEEAY
in DECEMBER next, for the paj'inent
of debts, the following described Real
Estate, belonging to the Estate of Isabella
Tolbert, deceased, containing
Two Hundred and Twenty (220)
Acres,
more or less, bounded by lands of T. F.
Riley, Dr. H. G. Klugb, James Hinton
and others.
TP.P\r? OF SAI.T, ? OnR-half cash.
tho balance on a credit of twelve months,,
with interest, secured by bond of purchaser
and a mortgage of the property, j
Purchaser to pay for titles.
J. FULLER LYON,
Judge Probace Court. '
Nov. 10, 1887, 3t
The State of South Carolina,
COUNTY OF ABBEVILLE.
Abraham Y. Thompson et al vs. Jane L. Todd
ct al.?Relief.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVISlor,s
of the will of James R. Todd, deceased,
and by virtue of an order of sale, made In the
above stated cane. by?the Hon. J. S. Cothran,
Judge of tho Eighth Circuit, we will offer for
sale at public outcry, at Abbeville Court
House, South Carolina, on 8ALEDAY IN
UEA^r^.M ur.ri, ion, wiuiiu my ickui iiuuia ui i
Bale, the following described property, situate
In said state and county, to wit:
1. All that tract or parcel of loud, known as
the Elbert Johnson Tract, containing
Four Hundred and Forty-Two Acres.
more or le.*s, bounded by lands of Estate
Thomas Davis, deceased, by lands once the
lands of Joel J. Cunningham and others.
2. Also, that tract or parcel ofland containing
One Hundred & Ninety-Three Acres,
more or less, bounded by lands of Mrs. Mar
garet F. Ellis, Cyprian Pratt and others.
3. Also, that tractor parcel of land containing
One Huudrcd Acres,
more or less, bounded by lands of Jane Taylor,
W. C. Davis and others.
4. Also, that tract or parcel of landcontalnlng
Two Hundred and Five Acres,
more or less, bounded by lands of Moses
Smith, J. D. Neel and others.
Divisions of larger tracts mentioned above
will be announced on day of sale and plats exhibited.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
TEH MS OF SALE?One-third cash, balance
on one and two yearB time, with leave to purchaser
to anticipate payment. Credit portion
to be secured by bond and mortgage of premise
ur>l?I InlprpKt. from (iav nf union! (An nnr
cent, per annum.
This sale to bo tinal and peremptory.
A. V THOMPSON.
HENRY M. YOUNG,
JAMES E. TODD, I
Executors of James II. Todd, Deceased.
Nov. 9,1887, 4t
Strayed or Stolen,
ON THE NIGHT OF NOVEMBER FIRST,
from the plantation of Mrs. POLLY M1L|
LER, In Abbeville county, a SMALL BAY
: MAItE MULE, about six or seven years old,
trim legs, and has what is termed u mealy
nose, fut ami In fine fix.
A ten dollars reward will bo paid for any
information leading to Its recovery.
ALFRED EAKTN.
Abbeville, S. C? Nov. 7,1887.
'AX-PAYERS.
II rntarnsof Real and Personal proper^
kl Estate made since January I, 1887,
3 first day January, 1888, and
bruary, 1888.
te and a large amount of personal properscaped
taxation in provious years.
who neglect to make their returns within
' of 50 per cent, thereto. MY INSTRUC:OVISIOX
Ol'1 THE LAW WITHOUT
fair and legitimate assessment of all Real
ty, and I respectfully ask all good citizens
REQUESTED TO MAKE THEIR REiceived
by the Auditor at the following
y and Tuesday until 1 o'clock p. m.
eaday evening and Wednesday until 12
iry?Wednesday evening, Thursday and
y and Tuesday.
isday and Thursday.
ny and Saturday.
\y and Tuesday.
ay and Thursday.
iday and Saturday.
iuesday and Thursday.
juy miu Auosuo^y.
sdaj'.
rhursday and Friday.
y?Monday, Tuesday and Wednesdaj'.
yiry
20th.
A. W. JONES,
Auditor.
SALE
OF
VALDULI LINO.
I will offer for sale on Saleday in December,
]887, (Monday, 5th,) at Abbeville
C. H., the following valuable land, known
as the HERNDON PLANTATION, lying
between Cokesbury and Greenwood.
Tract No. 2--114 Acres,
Lying along the Bucklevel Road, and
bounded by the lands of Mrs. Caldev,
Cobb, Turner, and Tracts No. 3 and 9.
Tract No. 3-136 Acres,
Bordering the Bucklovel Road, and
bounded by lands of Turner, J. F. Keller
and Tracts No. 2 and 7.
Tract No. 6--229 Acres,
Bounded by lands of James Jones, J. R.
Rotbrick, Coronaca Creek and Tract
No. 7.
Tract No. 7--210 Acres,
Bounded by lands of tho Misses Gary
and Coronaca Creek, and Tracts No. 3, 6
aud 8.
Tract No. 8--170 Acres,
Bounded by lands of the Misses Gary,
Columbus Goggans and Tracts No. 7
and 9.
Tract No. 9--195 Acres,
Bounded by Tracts 6, 7 and 8 and Coronaca
Creek, and Cokesbury and Green
wooa uoaa.
A part of each tract is in a high state of
cultivation, with good tenants' houses.
Those lands are as fine as can be found
in Upper Carolina.
Each tract is proportionately divided
into
FERTILE UPLANDS,
RICH BOTTOMS AND
ORIGINAL FORESTS.
Terms of Sale:
une-iuiru 01 purcuastt muuuy iu uusu,
with balance in three equal annual payments,
with annual interest at 7 per cent.
Credit portion secured by Bond and
Mortgage of premises purchased.
PLATS
Of each Tract can be seen by calling on
Mr. B. J. HERNDON, of Cokesbury.
Titles arojperfect and POSSESSION given
at once.
I will entertain private bids.
JOHN S. FAIR,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Nov. 15, 1887, 3t.
To Rent.
'PHAT DESIRABLE STORE ROOM ON
I the PublicSquare now occupied by Messrs.
Parker & Hill. Rooms over store also to
rem. Apply to
PARKER & McGOWAN.
Nov. 5,1887, 6 times. Attorneys.
Public Schools.
rPHE Public Schools may be opened, where
1 It suits the convenience of the patrons,
and meets the approval of the School Trustees
In Abbeville county on the first of November,
18t>7.
E. COWAN,
School Commissioner.
Special Attractions for the Lndlea at
the Store of White Brothers, Abbeville.
s. c.
Those extra tine black dress goods.
A lull line of black cashmeres.
The best piece of black silk for 81.00 a yard
over ottered at that price. \
All wool double-width suitings frol^ 50c. to
S1.00 per yard, these goods are very handsome
and very fashionable.
A splendid assortment cf dress ginghams.
Those extra heavy and extra wide calicos?
something newund very substantial and desirable.
Ask lor them.
A full line of water-proofs.
Table linens and towels of all kinds.
Centcmerl fine-buttoned kid gloves.
Centeineri undressed kid gloves.
Zeigler's fine shoes. All who have tried
these shoes know the value of them, and to
t i*r.m nni'd Is fd huv thoin ever afterwards.
The demaud for them Is so great it is very
difficult to keep up with all the sizes. Another
order has Just been forwarded to the
manufacturers. WHITE BROTHERS.
Every woman should wear the common
sense shoe. Call and get a pair. P. Rosenberg
* Go. 11-2
50 pieces half wool Dress Goods at 10 and
12]4 c ents. All the new winter shades. R. M.
Hud don it Co. U-21
Shoes! Our Common Sense Shoe?the easiest
wearing shoe on the market. R. M. Haddon
& Co. 9-21
T
COBONER'8 INQUEST.
| One Mnn in Jail?The Other in Ills .
Grnve-Tlie Lie is Given ? A Knife
j Is Thrust in the Heart. ce
.Ieuby Tkhuy, sworn, says : y?
My brother Lewis and I were sitting In his 34
house figuring when Henry Tate came up and
asked Lewis out. .Said Lewis was a
liar. Lewis told him to leave the yard, and ,
wentout to him. Henry put his hand behind
him and Lewis cut him with a knife. Henry U11
was about three steps from the door when cut. "
I did not see a knife or hammer about Henry a '
Tate. Lewis did not say anything to Henry
except to get out of his yard. Henry told my
brother that he (Lewis) had told the boss he ifl
(Henry) was not going with the machinery
any more. Lewis tola him he had not told of
the boss any such thing. Henry then gave ..
him the lie. He paid this when he first 01
came up. I do not know who owns the hammer
found near the body. Henry when cut
turned away and said he was going to report 31)
him. My brother pulled his knife out and .
opened It before he left the house. Henry did DC
not go far before he fell. I did not go close p
enough to see how be fell?whether on his 3C
face or not. Dt
John Calhoun, sworn, says: _
Henry Tate went to Lewis Terry's house LU
this afternoon about 5 o'clock and asked him
out of his house. Said he wanted to see him
a minute. I was in Lewis' yard at the time. C<
I diet not see.anything In the hands of Henry
Tate. I saw Lewis draw his knlfea*hewas
coming out of the house. Henry told him
(Lewis) that he had told the bo?8 (B. Berry
AJlen) he Henry was not going back to the to
machinery any more. Lewis denied It and R
He'nrv called hlin a liar. I.pwIr did not
draw the knife until be was called a liar. Q(
Henry did not-nttempt to strike or cut Lewis.
He ran his hand Into his side pants pocket se
when Lewis stabbed him. Lewis approached
Henry when he came out of the house. He
(Heury) went about twenty or thirty steps af- (.f
ter being cut before he fell. I went up to him
and saw a hammer lying by his side. I did fei
not see any one else go aoout him. When
Henry called Lewis a ]iar Lewis said "do not
give me the He." If the hammer had a,
been In Henry's pocket I could have seen It.
I do not know whether Henry had a knife Id gu
his pocket or not. Henry and Lewis had a .
private talk In the yard before the trouble
began. th
Dr. A. J. Speer, sworn, says:
I examined the dead body of Henry Tate tu
with Dr 0. R. Horton and found a wound yA
inch wide between the fourth and fifth ribs lu
running obliquely about Inches deep, pen- hi
etratlng to the heart, two or three Inches to
the left of the sternum. In my opinion the U3
wound was sufficient to cause death. We
found no other wound.
Dr. 0. K. Horton*, 6worn, says: he
I corroborate the testimony of Dr. A. J.
Speer. Pr
The Jury wan as follows :
J. J. Moseley, P. M. B. Oliver, on
Foreman, J. G. Harden, eu
B. P. Hutchison, W. A. Pressley, dt
D. K. Cooley, J. VV. Harden,
L. B. Loftls, Geo. McNalr, es
Thos. Loftls, W. H. Harden, j5
Henderson Parnell. U1'
The verdict was as follows: W<
That Hen Tate came to his death on the f
place of B. Berry Allen, the 27th day of No- Ie<
vember A. D. 1887, by a wound made by a ujj
pocket knife In the hands of Lewis Terry. '
And so the jurors aforesaid, upon their oaths G<
aforesaid, do say that the aforesaid Lewis Ter- .
ry In manner and form aforesaid, Henry Tate sn
men and there feloniously did kill, against jib
the peace and dignity of the same State aforesaid.
Rubber shoes, rubber gossamers, ladles and ^
misses frosted gossamers, ladles, Misses and Jvl
chlldrens rubber shoes. R. M. Haddon &Co ,
11-30 to
Pure, genuine old fashioned buckwheat can to
be found at Smith & Son's. 11-2 ^
Ask for the "Rubber Finger Sheild" for pen
stall's; It costs but little and Is a great con- m
venlence. Smith & Son. 11-2 ^
Smoke Farmer's club cigars. A. M. Hill &
Sons. 11-2 y
The Farmer's club cigars are the best and jg(
the cheapest In the market. A. M. Hill <t
Sons. 11-2 ty
The Farmer's club cigars are all the go. A. el(
M. Hill & Sons. 11-2
Aslt for the "Electric" shoe, for gents' In
bals and congress. Something new, cheap a '
and handsome. Smith&Son. 11-2
Best barly seed for sale by W. J. Smith & he
Son. tf ofl
Mechanics should look through our full as
sortment of tools before making their pur ia
chases. Smith & Sou. 10-12 ^
Shoes! Our line of 81.50, 82.00, and 82.50
shoes cannot be surpassed. R. M. Haddon & til
Co. 9-21
If you want a handsome and comfortable
lap-robe call on Smith & Son. 10-12 DH
Smith <Sc Son have the beet 81.00 and 50c. un- er,
laundrled shirts to be found in the up-coun- .
try. 10-12 br
We hav just received a new lot of nobby, jg
stylish, gents linen collars. A full and select
stock of cravats, underwear, suspenders, etc., CU
on hand. Smith & Son. 1012 j
Uents cojoreu, wnne ana dihck kiu gioves
doR skin, casslmere, cashmere, and fleece-lln tei
ed berlln gloves in all colors. Smith & Son.
10-12 m
The latest styles in calicos, put up 12 vards
in pattern for combination suits at ft. M.
Haddon & Co. 9-21 OC
Don't fall to see R. M. Haddon & Co.'s stock da
of millinery. The latest styles and lowest ,
prices are worthy of consideration. 9-21
Over 100 dozen ladles' and misses' hose, bl
Best and cheapest line we have ever shown.
R. M. Hoddon & Co. 9-21
Knitting cotton by the hank or pound, in til
white and all staple colors. R. M. Haddon &
Co. 9-21 au
If you wUh a handsome Winter wrap, I can th
nil the bill 10 per cent less than you can get It
elsewhere, and will guarantee a perfect fit.
Wm. E.Bell. L(
My walking Jackets and skirt wraps come indirect
from tha factory, and you will nave no
trouble to secure a fit as I handle nothinz but in
regular made goods. Wm. E. Bell.
Winter wraps in walking Jackets, short co
wraps and new markets, with plush, astra-u?r.
fnw fi-lmtyiInwo aavnral noirr afv 1 pc
UUttU OIIU 1U1 i>liuiiuiubw, wv.v.M. Mv.t
in wraps for children. Wm. E.Bell. 10-19
Breech loading shot guns! breech loading
shot guns ! for 810. P. Rosenberg <t Co. 11-2 W(
Just Received 20 Ladles walking jackets and 1S
skirt wraps. Win. E. Bell W(
Our fancy Cakes and Crackers are in great *
variety, ofthe choicest kinds and guaranteed ru
pure and fresh. Smith & Son. su
The greatest variety of fashionable dres be
trimmings at R. M. Haddon & Co. 10-1 .
Black dress silks in the finest quality of
goods, Jet ornaments, and Jet dress sets to he
match. Wm. E. Bell. 10-19
Short ends in dress goods at less than cost, ne
ladles who have children to buy for, will do
well to call and get a nice selection. Wm. E.
Bell. 10-19
* Short ends in dress ginghams for less than wi
cost, running from 3 to 6 yards in length, you >VJ
cannot do better than buy a few pelcesfor in
children# dresses. Wm. E. Bell. 10-19 ..
Just received ISO barrels flour which will be
sold at lowest prices. P. Rosenberg <fc Co. 11-2 til
Evey young man should wear the patent wi
Isnuare shoulder suit. Call and buy one P
Rosenberg <fc Co. il-2 tic
Smith & Son have tbe Inside track on shot- .
guns this season. 10-12 ue
We have a small lot of ladles "Newmark- pr
ets," "Dolman.""," "Cloaks," and "Walking
Jackets," that we are offering nt astonishingly
low prices. Smith & Son. 10-19
Seed barley at P. Rosenberg & Co. 11-2
Rye! rye! pure for seed. P. Rosenberg & Co
11-2 th
We are selling clothing at close llguaes. P.
Rosenberg & Co. 11-2
Brown and bleached cotton flannels, from at
8c to '25c. Wm. E. Bell
1 case lads and misses wraps to arrive this .
week. Wm. E. Bell.
.<*??. in
The North Alabama Conference of
the Southern Methodist Church at 1
Tuscaloosa, adopted at its recent ses- ?
sion a resolution requesting Dr. D. C. BC
Kelly, Missionary Treasurer, to resigu &11
his official position on account of the th
part he took in the Candler-Abbott in- th
cident. The resolution will create 8?
something of a sensation. It seems to
us that it would have been proper to
await the action of higher authority ?a
in the case. s,s
th
Jacques Wissler, who engraved
nearly all the plates from which the
money and bonds of the Confederate
States of America were printed, died
Nov. 24, at Camden, N. J., aged eightyfour
years. ^
Gen. W. N. Taft, ex-State Senator re
and ex-Post-Master of Charleston, has 9*'
been brought to the State Insane Asylum.
-r r as
The winter quarters of P. T. Bar- CI
num'? "greatest show on earth" were
burned Nov. 20. Three elephants and
many other animals wer# burned. sh
LtglnUtnre Notes.
The bill submitting to the people of
bbevil!e county, the question of 11nseorno
license passed the Houne
sterday by a vote 77 for the bill to
votes against it.
Senator Talbert's dog license bill,
ter a long speech from that Senator,
issed and was sent to the House, by
vote of 17 to 12.
From present indications theLegisture
is in no mood to fool away more
the people's money on the Columa
canal.
The Agricultural College will be
owed under so far that it will never
i heard of again. The Legislators
em to have found out that there is
) special need for another college to
me in competition with those alady
in existence. An Agricultural
>!lege is an expensive joke, any
ay. V|||
The bill in the House by Mr. Moses
abolish the office of Supervisor of
egisuauon aim uevoive lue uuues uu
>unty Auditors, was tabled on its
cond reading.
The proposition to unite the offices
Auditor and Treasure has been deated.
A good thiDg.
A measure is before the General 3
ssembly to make tax returns in Auist.
This is done on behalf of the
rmera, as they will have lesson hand
an at any other time. The Constition
requires equal taxation, and
erefore the provisions and cotton on
md when the returns are made,
ust be taxed.
Some one proposed to reduce the
>mestead, and the measure was > x
oraptly killed.
A bill has been introduced to exopt
Confederate soldiers from road
ity, and an effort will be made to
tablish a hospital for worn out solers.
A small pension to the needy
>uld be better than either. A ConJerate
soldier who is able to do so,
ould bear an equal burden of the
>vernment, but the Government
ould help the poor. This seems to
fair and reasonable.
At a joint session of the Senate and
e House Associate Justice Samuel
nfinivon was triAnimmiftlv re-elected
that office. This is a fitting tribute
a Judge who is the equal of any of
e old time Judges. An endorseent
of this kind is to be prized by
e faithful officer as above price, and
it there are a few persons who obit
to giving the people an opportune
to express their approval of him by
ecting him only once and then for a
e time. To receive from the people 3'
'well done, faithful servant" is an
>nor more to be esteemed than the
Flee itself. Here is what the Augu*~
Chronicles ays: "Associate Justice ,
cGowan's unanimous re-election to'
e Supreme Bench is a fitting complient
to one of the ablest and best
en in all South Carolina. As a Genal
in the Southern army he was
ave and gallant, and as a jurist he equal
to the great men who ocpied
the bench in the good old days
hen wisdom and purity were characriBtic
of all who were thus honored
the Palmetto State."
A bill has been introduced into the
nate to prevent the further consoli,tion
of railroad companies, except
' permission of the General Assemy
It seems to us that the members of
e Legislature are disposed to work,
d that they are anxious to discharge
eir whole duty to the people. 3
A bill has been introduced into the
?gislature including chickens, tur- >ys,
geese, and other domestic fowls
the stock law. This bill should heme
a law.
Francis Murphy, the temperance
nker, is still actively employed. He
uow on his fifth week of successful
jrk in Chicago. He absolutely reses
to admit that prohibition or
inptuary laws cau keep men from
ing drunkards; but preaches that
lief in Jesus Christ, and a changed
:art, is the only cure for drunken
!SS.
After a most exciting campaign, in
tiich the women have taken a proment
part, Atlanta votes down probition.
The prohibitionists claim w
at the thing has not had a fair trial, *
lile the the antis say that prohibi>n
has not prohibited in scarcely any
gree the sale of liquors. The antiohibition
majority is said to be 1,140.
?
A telegram from Memphis tells of
tensive forest flres ou both sides of
e Mississippi river for a distance of
c hundred miles. Boats cannot run
night, owing to the dense smoke,
lin is the only hope of the afflicted
rmers?prayer for it has been offered
all the churches.
Our friends, Mr. J. A. Grigsby and
l??.A.vk{Ak CJmJfli mnf in NTPTnIT?
LIU. JClCIXJiaU UIUIVU Uivviu
ir office last Monday on the same
isiness?to renew subscription for
emselves and another. This done,
ey went their way, leaving words of
od will behind.
t
The Lutheran Synod convened ia
.vannah Nov. 24. This body conits
of clerical and lay delegates from
e Synods of Georgia and South Carna,
North Carolina, Virginia, West
rginia, Tennessee, Mississippi, and
olston.
It is authentically stated that Mr.
ladstone will visit this country in
pril of next year. His physician
commends an ocean voyage for the
ilesman's health.
Rev. G. A. Blackburn was installed
pastor of the Second Presbyterian
lurch in this city Sunday, Nov. 20.
? >
Ireland experienced an earthquake
ock Nov. 28.

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