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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, November 21, 1888, Image 9

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The Press and Banner.
AHIiEVILLE, S. . v
Wednesday, Nov. 21, 1888!
AitiiKvrM.i-:, S. Nov. li'tli, I>ns.
Wo the umlersixncd agree to close our place
of business on "Thnnks-rivini; ]?ay," Tluirs(lily,
November Ut'tli Insiant. i "
VV. Joel Smith A; Son, i01
While Urotliors, 's
it. m. mn. (v
U\ T. It'll lift v. I !>
Win. K. I.dl, I'1
II. 1 >. Kocse, I
J. I>. <'ha liners,
J. <i. Ivl wards, ' j"
II. W. I.riwson Co.,
I J. M. Iluddon iV Co., SJ
II. W. Cannon. ']
I*. Uosonlionr >v Co., VJ
Jones K. Miller,
X. T. Sassard,
L. K. Howie, 1
Seal it Mel 1 xvain, J'
National ISank of Abbeville.
J1
A Commendable Work, (_ <
Wo li.id a pleasant call last Monday from
Mr. Joseph Loinax, of (Srand Kaplds, MidiiKitn,
wbo is, with bis daughter, Mr*. .lames xi
Morton, of Cedar Itapids, Iowa, visiting rda- (
tlves in Abbeville county. Mr. l.omax is jlist- Ti
ly proud or the name, ami 111 orcicr 10 pi-rpui- i
uate tlio history of an honored family, he is j.'j
writing a history which dates back as tarns u,
1127. That history will make a hook of several
hundred pages, and he hopes to record at
. least the name, dale of birth, date ot death,
place of residence, occupation and religion, V
together with any prominent deeds of every
one of tiie name,or of those who have sprung
from the Lomax family. lie hopes to have a
record of every dependent of the name in
America. The work in which Mr. Lomax is Tt
engaged is a labor of love, and every man. wo- 1
man and child of the naiuo should givo liim be
every assistance possible in making the rce- wi
ord complete. It should be a matter of pride * ?
and principle to preserve the family history. Ot
Five Lunaticm in One Month.
Wo are indebted to tlio kindness or snerm j
DuPre for tho following stutenient of lunatics be
who have been sent to the asylum within tlie a?
last thirty days; lo
October 29, Ella Illgby, white. ils
November 1, Eugenia Jones, white. ^
November 2, William Sibert. colored. ,,0
November 17, Andy Evans, colored, better ?t
known about Abbeville as Big Andy. ?
November 10,1'oliy Sullivan, colored.
This is the largest number ever sent to that
Institution from this county within so short
a time.
Nn<l Death.
About one year ago, Mr. Alfred Agnow, a
worthy anddeserviug young mechanicof this jji
<"? " ii'no iior?,iiv jiiiirripil tn tin- vonnsr and ,i.
beautiful Miss 5lamie Cochran. They went to jj,
live in Lewiedalc, iu this State, where thoy W)
were as happy as young people might hope to
be. He sickened some time ago and last t.j,
Tuesday, November 13, 1SSS, the cud carno. \y
and his young widow has returned to her fa- to
ther, Mr. S. H. Cochran, of this vicinity. jn
Great sorrow is felt in the community. 0l
-? el
Churcli Dedication. lu
Tho Abbeville Presbyterian church extends kl
to the public a cordial invitation to be pres- wl
ent iit the dedication of their new church
building on next Sabbath morning, 25th instant,
at 11 o'clock. The sermon will be
preached by Kev. \V. T. Thomson, I). !>., the
ltev. Dr. Palmer linding it impossible to fill i
the appointment, as heretofore announced.
Chrysanthemums. sii
Mr. O. Whit. Connor and Mrs. Julia E. Cou- Vi
nor, wife of Hon. F. A. Connor, of Cokesbury,
have been cultivating chrysanthemums, and hi
tlioir success has been the wonder of all flow- is
er-loving people who have seen them. They have
brougnt these (lowers to the greatest per- infection
that has ever been attained in this he
country. Specimens have been sent to Abbe- i
vine, >e wDorry, loiumoia aun unariesion. ??
The dedication of the Abbeville Presbyterian
church will take place on Sabbath, >"o- at,
veraber 25th instant. ltev. \V\ T. Thompson,
D. I>., of Charleston, S. C., will preach the ded- {'}
Ication sermon. Christians 01' all denomlnations
and the public generally are cordially
invited. By order of tlio Session. 01|
wJ
Miss Lize Whitxer's tnany friends here ,
will regret to hear that she was on the train
when the accident happened on the Air Lino
llallroad last week. She Is not dangerously da
but very painfully hurt, and is now at Toccoa. i
It will be some time before she can bo moved |0,
home. j
Glenx McCoiU), of Atlanta, was arrested flc
in Abbeville last Monday. Detective Schlap- 1
back, of Greenville, telegraphed that ho was W
wanted. The detective came down yesterday, <
with a bench warrant from Atlanta tor the ge
prisoner, who is charged with perjury in a recent
famous murder case In Atlanta. ?
Rev. Mit. Brown and his bride were in rci
town last Sunday. He preached In the Baptist
church, aud tho bride and groom received |c]
thacongratulations of many friends. They iir,
wero entertained by Mr. and Mrs. A. \V.
Jones.
Miss I-vcia McGowan, Miss Lucia Parker, OI,
Miss Mauiio Hill, Miss Jessie Hill, Miss An- ,
nie Hill, Dr. NcuU'er, and others whose ..
names we did not learn, left Monday morn- **'
lng tojspend Gala Week in the "City by the J1,1Sea."
go
Mb. J. A. ftnoons of Urooks's Mill, it is (
said, made six bales of cotton last year on , *
three acres and three-quarters of land. This
year he expects toinakcniuo bags from the
same amount of land, We will bo glad to ^
hear from Mr. lJrooks.
Tiie gcrman club danced at Mrs. Lawson's
last night. It was one of the most delightful ,1
they have had iu a long tiiuc. Miss Simpson Sn
and Miss Wardlaw were the only strangers .
present. p]
No service will bo held In Rocky Ulvor foi
church next Sunday. Tho pastor, ltev. Mr. s
Fennel, will attend tho dedication of the
Presbyterian church at Abbeville.
Capt. G. N. Nickx.es will bo in town next . '
Sale Day, and will pay tho managers of the
Federal election. They are requested to pre- "
sent their claims on that day. 1
Messrs. T. C. Seai. and Thomas McGettlcan
returned from Augusta on Saturday. s"
They report exhibits as being entered daily ut ^
the Exposition. h;i
People going to Augusta had better hold sc
on to their pocket books, as tliey havo arrested
forty pickpockets and among them was n ].;
woman.
Dr. Thomson, who is to preach tho dedlca- \y
Hon sermon next Sunday, preached an ad- ,
mlrable sermon at the late mooting of Synod. yl
You will injure your health by going out In
had weather without an overcoat. Go to 1*. J
Kosenberg a Co. and get one real clicap. W
The State ball was quite a success. The
crowd was not as largo as usual, which mode ai
it much nicer for the dancers. j
Miss I'.essii: Norwood left yesterday for
Augusta, where she will spend some time gh
with her friend Miss Clark.
Mrs. Ki.i.kn* Parkkr returned homo last
week after a long visit North to her uncle Mr.
Arthur Purkcr. <
Mas. Nancv McWiiorter. wife of James 1
McWhortcr, of Due West, died last Tuesday,
n.v wm w
Tiie post-olllce at Abbeville was entered lo
and robbed one night last week. About iOu Is
missing. t],
Mrs. Ati.ette Chalmers returned home
Monday after a most delightful visit to An derson.
Thanksgiving day will be a general holiday
In Greenwood, and all the stores will be
closed. 81
CI
The Presbyterian choir has been practicing
in the afternoons this week for next Sunday.
lion. \V. I). Mars and his daughter Mrs ,.t
Yeargre spent Tuesday night in town. * J"H
Mr. Hankcle left for New York yesterday Ti
to consult tlio great oculist l)r. Katt. ot
Mr. R. (?. McLeks, our new School Commissioner,
was in town on Monday. gc
Hon. J. H. Morrah with his sister, Miss
Hello, was in town on Monday. hi
Elms G. Graydon, Esq., returned from f!
Edgetield 011 Monday last. Ul
Hon. \V. I). Mars, with ills daughter was ,
In town on Tuesday.
(Juite a crowd of young ladles leave next
Tuesday for Augusta.
Master Henry Draoley was in town w
one day last week. 0j
Saturday was a good day for the cotton
buyers. w
It rained all day on Monday last. si
in
Always go to headquarters lor clothing. 1\ cl
Rosenberg & Co. pi
We can save you money by buying your
shoes trom us. P. Rosenberg Co. w
15uy your little boy and your big boy a nice
suit from P. Rosenberg ?V Co. til
Smyrna rugs, all sizes, low prices at P. Rosenberg
& Co. y<
Look to your interest and buy your shoes
from us. P. Rosenberg ?S Co. In
Flour can be bought at lowest prices from w
P, Rosenberg & Co. w
Just look ! oCO pair* children's shoes at lioe*
and GOc. a pair, worth We. at I*. Rosenberg dr
Co.
Overcoats at greatly reduced prices. P. Rosenberg
& Co.
Rain! rain! rain! Christmas weather has
commenced already.
The W\ L. Douglas adverilsed shoes are
widely known everywhere as the best value
for the money of any yet introduced. His celebrated
?3.00 calf seamless shoe is perfectly In
smooth inside, no tacks or wax thread to hurt C:
the feet, and as easy as liand-sewed shoes. It S(
Is a pleasure to wear them. Read his advertisement
appearing in this paper from time to
time. Jervey & Co. sole agents for Greenwood Id
HE FINANCIAL CONDITION OF ABBEVILLE
COUNTY. i
Summary of tlic K.vponsoN I.nst
Your?Tlio Xocessity lor nu Extra
Li'v.v to I'n.v lor Ilrkl^oN?The NurV,.?
II mill
r) the Honorable the Senate and House of licitrrxcututivrs
of South Carolina :
The Hoard of Comity Commissioners of AbL-villc
county would respectfully submit
icir report of the financial condition of the
unity for the fiscal year commencing Nov.
t, iss", and ending October 31st, 1SSS. The
illowin? claims have been approved, viz:
oads and J'ridgcs S 0,721 05
urt expenses 2.40S !C>
nor House and I'oor 12,-11."? 15
rial Justices WG 33
itistaliles 71-1 47
intiiigonl and miscellaneous fHifi 4S
icritr dieting and general account... 1,1*5 01
ninty t uinmissioners and Clerk 1,2'MJ 45
lerk of ('nurt 85S SO
iioks. Stationery and Printing i>!?7 13
txlitor "0
iiI>1 i?* iluildings 5!'3 42
>st Mortems im hi
unaey 277 M)
try Commissioner s2 no
tard of Equalisation 03 fifi
>roner. 57 05
Total Sit',520 42
in Treasurer is charged on
duplicate current 517,802 57
easuror duo on last settlement
510 OS
nes and Licenses 1,24'J 50
>ad commutation 2S 00?510,020 75
Leaving n surplus S mo 33
ist indebtedness prior to 1SS7 l.Otfl I I
easurer Is charged for special tax.... 2,!H>7 OS
Leaving a surplus of. 8 1,S72 91
From lliis nulla bona and abatements and
easurer's com missions to be deducted.
; )\ving to the great freshet of Septemr,
lsss, nearly all the bridges were
ished away and costing to rebuild
cm ; SO,500 00
' this amount we have paid of current
1SSS 1,000 00
Leaving a debt of. .$5,500 00
For which we would ask your honorable
idy to levy a tax of one mill to pay tlie same
id we would also ask for a levy of three mills
meet the current expenses. Although we
ive a surplus of tho last year we think It
st to reserve that sum to pay Court exnses,
as there will be no licenses for the
xt fiscal year.
iV 11 of which Is respectfully submitted.
U. M. MATT1SON,
J. W. LITKS,
\V\ D. MANX,
County Commissioners.
mm ?
"Robert Klsmcrc."
This is the title of a new novel written by
is. Ward, which is tho sensation of the
nes in literary circles. It is being read and
^cussed everywhere. Mr. Gladstone has
rltten an able criticism on it for one of the
;views, and this criticism is being widely
culated and discussed. The last Sunday
orld of Now York devoted several columns
tills novel. Its reporter told what Bob
gersol had to say about It. Tho opinions
several New York preachers were also
ven. They disagree. Some think it hurtIt
while others regard it not impure. It is a
nd of theological novel. It is wonderful
uit interest tho book has excited. X
Tip Top Tulk from Troy.
Tkoy, S. C., November 12,1888.
Killing frost this morning.
I>r. \V. S. Killlngsworth, who is traveling in
e interest of the Charleston World spent
indav at Eden Hall, home of Maj. J. K.
U1CC.
ludge R. A. McCaslan was taken quite 111 at
shoine Friday uight, and at tliis writing
no better,
Mr. J. S. Harris was taken quite 111 on Satday
evening. Ho is much better, and we
ipe toseo hiinsoon at liis store.
Mr. .1. W. Peak, of McCormick, worshipped
the Baptistchurch here Sunday. ?
Mr. J. L. ltussell has rented Mr. J. C. Tittle's
jrehouseund will open a stock of grocerlos
once.
Mrs. Sv. S. Barnwell of Abbeville, Is vlsltg
her brother, Judgo R.A. McCuslan, during
s illness.
Several darkeys engaged in a general fight
i Saturday night. No one hurt. Council
a nave some wont 10 uu.
Several of our citizens went to Augusta to,y,
to bo on hand military day.
Miss Minnie Chiles went to Greenwood toare
Rlad to hoc our friend Mr. G.C. Bradi
011 our streets again.
Mr. J. S. Sibert and Miss Janie Jay have a
mrishlng school in town.
Work is progressing slowly on the hotel.
c hope soou to have It completed.
Jur town is somewhat encouraged about
ttlng u railroad. SI MB AD.
'New crop'' "Now Orloans" molasses Just
:cived by Smith & Son.
Make your own syrup. We have an excellt
article of "maple syrup" from which any
iiisekeeper can make a very superior "mau
syrup." Smith & Son.
Ladies rubber footholds. Ladles lightweight
o strap rubber sandals. Smith A Son.
A'c arc offering special bargains in ladles
d gloves. Colored and black kidsatSl worth
50; colored and black kids at 75c. worth SI.
,11 and secure a bargain at once. Smith &
n.
.'hina tea sot?, vases, guest cups and saucers,
lis, accordeons and numerous toys lor the
ilidays. Give us a call when shopping for
iristmas goods. Smith it Son.
[Sreech and muzzle loading shot guns at
nilh ?S Son's.
iteloadmg Implements cheap and good at
tiith & Son's.
V splendid line of table and pocket cutlery,
ated ware. razors, shoars, &c., always to be
Lind at Smith's.
special bargains in blankets at Smith's.
[temember I offer some startling bargains
heavy winter shoes for ladies and children.
. E. Bell.
Persons wishing to buy goods can save raonby
calling upon Win. E. Bell. Ho has some
irtling bargains to offer.
Sever before In the history of the country
is goods been sold as cheap as W. K. Bell Is
lling them.
N'ew lot of dress goods Just received at W.
Boll's.
lia'sand bonnets in the latest l'arls styles.
. E. Bell.
L'laiu nnseys. I win sell my llnscys at cost.
. K. Hell.
Children's winter shoes at 50c. wortli 75c.
'. 10. Bell.
I.ndics heavy winter shoes at 80e. worth SI
idjl.25. W.E.Bell.
Fresh stock millinery at W. E. Bell's.
Hats and bonnets In all the new shapes and
ades. W. K. Bell.
Children's hats at \V. E. Bell's.
Children's wool hoods at \V. E. Bell's.
Children's velvet hoods at \V. E. Bell's.
Children's wool socks at W. E. Boll's.
I have a large stock of ladies and children's
inter shoes which 1 will close out at a very
w price. \V. E. Bell.
Dress goods. One ease just received in all
ie new shades at W. E. Bell's.
"The Clement Shoe" at W. E. Bell's.
Every pair of the Clement shoe warranted.
'. E. Bell.
WMntni* T r? uari' 1 n rnn olnstlr Af
lort wraps Newmarkets and walking jacks
that I am selling cheap. W. E. Hell.
"The Clement Shoe" is tho only shoe that
ill give perfect satisfaction. Every pair
laranteed. In passing my store you will
>tlc? a few of the best styles in tho case,
ry them once and you will never havo any
her. W. E. Bell.
Hed and white llannels In twllted and plain
>ods. W. E. Bell.
Cotton flannels In bleached and brown. I
ivo a full stock of cotton flannels and olFor
eat barga'"J. 1 havo one piece at 7c. W. E.
ell.
Brown homespun In tho Piedmont goods. I
uvea largo stock ami have reduced the price
i order to reduco my stock. \V. E. Bell.
A few pieces of flannel sackings for dresses
orth .r<0c. 1 will sell at 3uc. Kull :*S inches
Ide. This is the best bargain that was oyer
1'ered in this town. W. E. Bell.
Two combination suits for ladies dresses. I
ill close them out at So worth $10. These
lits are pure English goods and cost me
inch higher than I oiler them for. W. E. Bell.
Great bargains In short ends, suitable for
lildren's dresses. I will sell them at half
rice. Call and secure a bargain. W. E. Bell.
Walking Jackets in Jersey cloth with and
ithout the braid. Very cheap. W. E. Bell.
Children's wraps from -1 years to 10 years at
1 prices. W. E. Bell.
Misses winter wraps from 12 years to 1C
jar*. W. E. Bell.
Ladles short wraps. I offer special bargains
i winter wraps. Several styles in short
raps at a very low price. Call and buy your
rap at tho reduction. \V. E Bell.
4-1 dress goods clicap at liaddon's.
Full stock dress goods at liaddon's.
Black dress silks at Haddou's.
Fine fcilk finish Henriettas at liaddon's.
llngffiiiK 10c.
We have Just received a lot of two pound
[igKint: which we are ottering at 10c. per yard,
all and supply yourself. W.Joel Smith &
911.
Call on Smith & Son for two pound bagging,
o. per yard.
* 'y; **$ r. ~Ki.\
Go to H. M. Haddon & Co. for Jersey jackets
Cio to U. M. Haddon it Co. for ladies shoos.
Go to K. M. Hnddon A Co for dress silks.
(Jo to K. M. Haddon ?fc Co. for bargains.
(Jo to K. M. Haddon <fc Co.for new millinery,
(?o to It. M. Haddon A Co. for infants shoes.
Elegant line millinery at 11 add oil's.
Seal plush wraps at llacldon's.
100 jackets all wool at Haddon's.
Ladies New Markets at Haddon's.
Infants cloaks at Haddon's.
Seal plush Moiljeska's at Haddon's.
i?11*5UK JUUHUm ilC M lUUUUli r>.
Misses New Markets at Haddon's.
All the latest styles millinery at Haddon's.
Jersey jackets no. up at Haddon's.
Misses jerseys at Haddon's.
Fosterhook lacing kid gloves at Haddon's.
Geo. II. Zeiglor's flno slioes at Haddon's.
Ladies opera slippers, all numbers, at Haddon's.
Ladies fine "California" wool ribbed vests at
Haddon's.
Infants ribbed vests at Haddon's.
Infants cloaks at Haddon's.
The "P. Cox-' fine shoes at Haddon's.
Toboggans at Haddon's.
A full stock millinery at Haddon's.
75 pieces neck ruffling at Haddon's.
Undressed kids at Haddon's.
"Adonis" kids, best 1 button glove, at Haddon's.
100 dozen handkerchiefs at Haddon's.
Beautiful woolen dress goods only 10 cents at
Haddon's.
10-lnch Henriettas at Haddon's.
?
Mill to Brother* LocaN.
Tlie attention of Indies Is called to the large
stock of cloaks, jackets and Jerseys at White
Brothers.
If a lady wants a black casl mere dress at a
low or high price, undoubtedly the place to
buy it is the store of White Brothers.
Will to Brothers are carrying this season the
largest assortment of carpets and rugs they
have ever offered. Carpets are cheaper than
ever known to be,* and at present low
prices almost anyone can ntlord to have a
Brussels or a three ply Ingrain carpet.
Ladies in search of dress goods, would do
well to examine those all wool doublo-fold
dress good# at White Brothers. They are very
desirable and very cheap. They range in price
from 2.5cts to 75ts por yard.
Torchon laces and Hamburg trimmings In
great variety of patterns at White Brothers.
These goods are very beautiful and very
cheap.
The prints, 6atteens and ginghams at White
Brothers cannot be excelled. Look at those
wide and heavy prints at 8 cents which are
usually sold for ten cents per yard.
White Brothers are better equipped this
season for supplying tho men of Abbeville
County with choice ready made clothing than
they have been boforc. Their stock of fine
clothing is unrivalled, and any ono wishing
to buy a fine suit or an elegant overcoat is
sure to bo pleased. Try it.
>Y IlllC Jiruuil'IS 1J.IVU ? iui?o iuavitiiicui/ui
low and medium priced dress goods.
Sow wheat and raise your own flour. Smith
tfc Bon can furnish you with choice seed wbeat.
Cheap bagging at Smith & Son's. 10c. per
yard and two pound weight.
Get fine Beed wheat from Smith & Son and
protect yourself from high flour by raising
your own wheat.
"Fruitcake season" has rolled aroundonco
more, and we are prepared for it. Housekeepers
will take note thatwc havo Just opened
a choice lot of pure and fresh nuts, raisins,
currants, citron, &c. W. Joel Smith & Son.
Brazil nuts, almonds, pecans, English walnuts,
fresh and good at Smith & Son's.
For the Ladles.
Ladies, when shopping in Abbeville, might
find it to their interest to call at the store of
White Brothers and examine their largo and
attractive stock of dress goods, ranging in
prico from 10 cents to 31.00 por yard.
Special attention is called to dress goods of
low and medium prices. All wool dress good3
were never so cheap as they are this season.
White Brothers carry also a large line of ladles
cloaks, consisting of Newmarkets, short
wraps and jackcts.
A good assortment of ladles gossamers, and
a stock ol ladies shoes that cannot be surpassed.
Also, ladies rubber overshoes which are
very cheap.
Call and be suited, and while buying dress
goods, and other articles of wearing apparol,
remember to look at carpets and rugs, crockery
and fancy china.
Buy your red blankets too, from
WHITE BROTHERS.
In politics our motto is Tariff Reform. In
drugs, lowest prices and purest goods. Best
Patent Medicines, purest Drugs for Prescription
work, Paints, Oils, &c. Garden Seeds,
School Books, and all specialties of the drug
trade. J. B. Franks, Lowndesvlllo, S. C.
March 29.1S8S. 12in.
Blankets and flannels are very cheap this
Fall. You will find an unnsually large stock
of them at tlie store of White Brothers.
White Brothers carry tho largest stock of
jeans, kerseys aud cassimers to bo found in the
county.
The most comfortable and durable style of
gents shoes this season Is the Waukennhast.
A full stock of them can be found at White
Brothers.
Young gentlemen of Abbeville County! If
you have not seen the splendid and enormous
stock of elegantly lilting, ready made clothing
now on exhibition at tho storeof White Brothers,
you ought not to delay your examination
any longer. If you arc in need of anything in
tho clothing line, and will only look at the
above mentioned stock you will be sure to
buy.
Goto "Smith's" for a nice dress suit.
iUAKltlED.
MARRIED, at A-ntreville, by Rev. S. J.
Bethoa, Mr. JAMES MORRAH and Miss
EMMA MORRAH.
The State of South Carolina,
COUNTY OF ABBEVILLE,
PJIOUATE COU1CT.
In the matter of the Estate of Nancy Boasley,
deceased.
N. Anderson, Administrator and Petitioner.
Petition for Settlement and Discharge.
NOTICE is hereby given that Nathaniel Anderson,
as Administrator of the cstato of
Nancy Boasley, deceased, has fllod his petition
in tills Court praying for settlement of
said estate and a discharge from said trust.
It is ordered the day of Jan
uary A. J). jsmj, bo nxeu lor bearing tno saia
cause,and that publication bo made for six
weeks consecutively In the Press and Banner.
J. FULL Kit LYON,
Nov. 20,13S8. Judge Probate Court.
To Drucllla I'aee, H. J. Rllcy, Martha Anderson,
Lenora Anderson and John Anderson,
Absent Defendants:
Take Notice that the petition In this case
has this day been tiled in this Conrt, and you
aro required to bo and appear In this Court
within the time required by law, to show
cause why the prayer of the petitioner should
not be granted.
J. FULLER LYON,
Judge Probate Court.
Nov. 20,1888, Gt
Birmingham, Nov. 12.?Mormon
elders who had been in Marion County,
in the Western part of this State, about
ten days, were tarred and feathered
and warned to leave within twentyfour
hours. It is said the tarring and
feathering was done by about fifty of
the best citxens of the County, who
were in no way disguised, The Mormons
lagged for their lives, and promised
to leave.'at once, never to return.
I)r. A. T. Bledsoe, of the Southern
Methodist Episcopal Clinch, has written
a book of about three hundred
pages in consideration of the question,
"Is Davis a Trailor?" It is said to be a
thorough treatise on the "Genius of the
American Government." The Methodist
Publishing House is issuing the
work.?Northern Exc.hunyc. [As Dr.
Bledsoe lias been dead two or more
decades, this piece of news shows
peculiar journalistic enterprise.?Ed.]
?Nashville Advocate.
Rochester,N. Y., Nov. 14.?Twelve
more bodies were unearthed about 9
o'clock this morning in the ruins of
last Friday's great fire. These arc in
addition to the eleven taken out yesterday.
This makes thirty-three dead accounted
for. There are probably ten
or twelve bodies yet in the ruins.
v
Extracts from Lowndesille Advertiser.
Rev. W. S. Martin preached his
farewell sermon lo his charge, on
yesteday in Smyrna church. JJrothcr
and Sister Martin during their two
year's stay in this section, have endeared
themselves to a great many
people who will deeply regret their
departure for a new Held.
At the conclusion of the 11 o'clock
services in the Methodist church yesterday
the pastor announced that Mr.
T. J. Dusk in and Miss Emmie Ijruce
would he united in marriage in that
church next Wednesday at 4 o'clock,
p. m. We will tell more of this happy
event in our next.
We have heard of games of chess
played by telegraph, some l?y telephone,
but never by two men, the one
on tho top of a two-slory house and the
other on tho ground, as was done here
the other day.
The regular Full Communion occasion
of Providence church, came oft"
yesterday and the day before. The services
were performed by the Jlev. It.
C. Ligon, pastor.
Mr. Alf. Barnes left here last Thursday
for Augusta?doubt if he saw the
Exposition, because of the greater attraction
by which he was accompanied.
The musquitos must be very bad indeed
in Augusta, as some who come
from there look a little like they had
come in contact with a hornet nest.
Messrs. P. B. Hadley, sen. and jun.,
of McCormick, are painting Dr. J. B.
Moseley's store house, now occupied
by Messrs. Sherard & Lelloy.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Franks went to
Edgefield Court House on last Monday
and spent several days, with the
father ana mother of the former.
Capt. J. W. Pkrkin, assisted by
Afr T-Tnrtfnrrl Psirks snoilf. l:l?t Moll
(lay evening and Tuesday in this place,
collecting taxes.
Mrs. Kate Sadler and Mrs. Marie
Sadler, of Cartersville, Ga., attended
services at the Methodist church 011
yesterday.
Our streets were crowded on last
Saturday with wagons loaded with
cotton, and it was generally a big day
for Lowndesville.
Mr. J. F. Bowcn now has chuargc of
the furniture store of E. H. Mathews,
where he will be pleased to serve all
customers.
Mr. B. Bolin Allen left here for
somewhere on last Wednesday and returned
in a day or two?will have
something to tell 011 him soon.
Rev. W. H, Barnhart, a converted
Tow n "Rmitist Kvflnwlist,. nreachedin
the Methodist church in this place, last
Thursday night.
Mr. Will Bell, of Autreville, wus in
town on Monday and bought a lot of
furniture, preparatory to keeping
house.
Mr. Will Mattison, in business with
Mr. W. F. Karr, at Anderson c. H.,
was in town last Monday and Tuesday.
Mrs. Jno. Morrah, of Mt. Carmel,
came up last Wednesday on a visit to
her friend, Miss Willie Lelloy.
Mrs. Mary Norwood, of Bordeaux,
has been visiting friends in this place
and the surrounding country.
Mrs. P. L. Sturkey, after a very
pleasant trip to Atlanta and Augusta,
returned home last Friday.
Miss Minnie Lee Harper went to
Augusta on last Monday and returned
on Wednesday.
Mr. J. W. McCaixa anil wile, of
Elbert Co., (?u., passed through here on
iast Monday.
Mr. Arthur Latimer went to Columbia
the first of last week and atlendod
the State Fair.
Mr. Mark Pattereou will live upon
and work the E. H. Mathews place
next year.
Yesterday was quite a cold disagreeable
day. Old winter was upon us in
force.
Miss Emmie Bruce spent last Monday
and Tuesday at J)r. J. (i. Johnson's.
Mr. 1). L. Barnes attended the Exposition
in Augusta on last Thursday.
Locals which Should Have Appeared
I.aHt 'Week.
Tiikrk was quite an interesting trial
in judge ivioorcs court on last v nuay,
to decide at to ownership of a White
Sewing Machine between Messrs J. L.
Simpson and J. G. Harden. M. P.
DeBruhl Esq., of Abbeville represented
the plaintill', and Hon. 10. G. Graydon
the defendant. The above named
gentlemen of the Abbeville Bar,
managed the case, each, in the interest
of his respective client very creditable
to himself, and after a complete sifting
of the testimony, and a comprehensive
charge of the Judge, it was given to
the jury, who rendered a verdict for
the plaintiff". A notice of appeal was
given by defendant's counsel, and the
case goes up to a higher Court.
mr. yyill isaskix nnisneu up me
bridge at Young's Mill, last week,
which^nds we hope for some time to
come, me inconvenience of the traveling
public, in this section, because of
damaged and washed away bridges.
Mr. Humphry Graves of Latimer
now has a full grown, full blooded
wild turkey gobbler hatched from an
egg found by him. He is thoroughly
domesticated, and runs with his tame
turkeys all of the time.
A darkey below here has bought a
twenty live dollar bell and swung it on
a fork, for his wife to summon him to
dinner. This is an outlay, with a
return a good ways ofl', a sort of deal
in futures, as his dinners will not
probably be worth that sum for six or
eight years. If the bell holds out that
long he can then feel somewhat as if
he was beginning to get his money
back.
Tiik Portroyal and Augusta railway
very kindly extended the time, for all
of its scrip holders, to utilise it in a
free ride to Augusta till the 15th.
Prof. J. F. Harper while not
engaged in his school duties, spends a
part of his "between times" in "breaking,"
Mr. E. W. Harper's horse, a
late purchase. As a horse tamer,
Frank almost equals Itarey.
Mrs. J as. A. Hawthorn and children
of Latimer spent last Saturday at
our house.
Judge Moore attended the rail road
Convention in Augusta on last Monday.
Ax extra daily train upon the SavannahValley
Kail Road passes this point
5.17 p m going South and returns at
10.24, going North.
Mr. J. T. LatimKit accompanied by
his wife, tarried the State Election
votes to Abbeville on last Wednesday.
Dr. J. B. Moseley and Mr. J. T.
Raskin carried the Federal election
boxes to Abbeville C. H. on the same
day.
Mr. W. L. Bowman was so unfortunate
as to have a nail driven through
his bund, n few days which eutne
very near producemg lockjaw.
The Horton House near the Depot
furnishes breakfast, to all who desire
it, upon the down morning train on
our road. The train stops long enough
for a hungry man to bo fed.
Mr. Ned. Fox sometimes telegraph
operator here, has gone to Newberry
and Mr. A. J. Rest who lias been
running the McConnick olliee, takes
his place.
Mk. and Mrs. Marion JRucker,
of Anderson, C. H. were registered at
the Moseley House last Tuesday night.
Mil. E. W. Harpek was in town
one night last week. If reports are
true, fliis our yonng friend will soon,?
but may bo 1 had better tell on him
latter.
Mk< Tkaii.ok, Express Agent
Savannah Valley Rail Road was regisx
i .t il.. TTa.?.a l.w.f Tnnu. I
lercu at uiu jiuriun jiuusc iuai> xuv^day
night.
Mu. P. R. A lTjKX of Starr was here
last Wednesday collecting his rents
upon his Abbeville interests. We are
sorry to say Pres, accidentally shot
himself in t he hand a few days before.
Only a slight wonml.
Mu. D. K. C'oolky took a trip to
Alt. Caruiel last Wednesday, returned
thai evening.
Tub inclemency of the weather
prevented tlie usual praycrmeeting in
the Methodist church last Wednesday
night.
jniit. W. II. Martin of Spartanburg
is now visiting the family of his
son Rev. W. S. Martin.
Rev. W. S. Martin has sold his
Texas poncy to Mr. Jas. M. Baker.
There is now in successful operation
a telephone line, here between the
Moseley House and Mr. T. Baker's.
Missus Bettie and Alice Dean of
Starr spent several days last week
with their friend MissLannie Horton.
Mrs. J. E. Brown lee and her children
passed through here on last
Monday, on their way to Mrs. H. H.
Harper's.
Miss Jennie Harper, spent last
Sunday night at Mr. J. L. Latimer's.
Messrs. J. M. Baker, J. T. Baskin
were in Abbeville last Monday.
Mrs. Henry Latimer spent a day
or two amongj-elatives in this place,
last week.
Dr. J. B. Moselev was professionally
engaged at Due West for several
days of last week.
Judge J. B. LeRoy and family took
advantage of the low rates of travel
allowed the stockholders and spent last
Monday in the city of Augusta.
Mrs. A. L. Sturkey and children
are now on a visit to friends and relatives
in Atlanta.
Last Thursday evening Mr. Thomas
Loftisand Miss C. Shaw were united
in marriage, by Trial Justice Win.
Moore, at his residence.
Mr. Toombs Broadwell and Miss
Mattie Wright were married yesterday
at 9 a. m. at Mr. W. F. Wright's, the
father of the bride, by Rev. W. S.
Martin.
And a few more couples will "step
off" soon, if they can "get ready."
Dr. A. J. Spe*er and family went to
Augusta last Monday.
Rev. Dr. Joseph Parker, of London,
says, 'the pulpit is the paid slave of
respectable society.
Chicago Anarchists celebrated the
first anniversary of the execution of
their leaders by speeches at the cemetery
on Sunday.
The very house in which Tom
Paine wrote 'The Age of Reason' is
now the property of a good Methodist
class-leader.
What shall I do with my dirty
neighbor? This is the question of the
times, which all senitarians are seeking
to answer.?American Lancet.
The very press on which 'The Age
of Reason' was prinfed is now in
Geneva, and is used for nothing else
but to i?riut Bibles.?St. Louis Advo
talc.
The first woman physician, Dr.
Elizabeth Blackwell, graduated in
1.S4S. There are now 2,599 women
holding first class diplomas from duly
incorporated medical colleges.
Mrs. Sarah J. Robinson, who was to
have been banged at Boston on Friday
for tbe murder of ber brother, has had
her sentence commuted to imprisonment
or life.
A financial statement approved by
the Jacksonville .Sanitary Association,
shows that the receipts from allsources
(amounted to $212,370 11, of which sum
$210,654 24 had been expended October
20, leaving a balance of $101,721 87.
The recent hurricane tore from the
bottom and destroyed much of the
sponge on the coast of Cuba, and it is
feared that the trade in sponges will
necessarily be suspended for some
time.
The young Emperor of Germany
on his recent visit to Rome snubbed
! the l'ope. He said that he did not
[lindtLe palace of the Vatican a
gloomy prison. This was a direct hit
at "Citizen Pecci," who has been posing
as the "prisoner of the Vatican."
The author of the popular Nebraka
law which make mothers joint guardians
of their children with their father,
is Mrs. Ada M. Bit tender, the woman
lawyer of that State. In this connection
it may be mentioned that Kansas,
Iowa and New Jersey are the only
other States of tbe Union where mothers
are thus favored by law.
Wliy the South is l'oor.
Speaking of Southern progress, Henry
W. Grady of the Atlanta Constitution,
says: "The other day there was
a man buried in Pickens County. He
was dead, and they were putting him
away. In digging a grave for him
they dug through three feet of marble
as pure as any Parisian sculptor ever
moulded, and yet the marble slab that
went at the head of his grave was
imported from Vermont. Although
pine forests were all around him, the
pine colli 11 in which he lay was imorted
from Philadelphia. Although iron
was in the hills within a hundred feet
of his grave, the nails in his coffiin
came from Pittsburg. Although there
was bard wood in tbe same forest, the
handles of the shovels and picks that
dug bia grave were imported from
Cincinnati. Tbe truth is that his own
County, as rich or richer in natural
resources than auy in the State, furnished
nothing for that funeral but the
hole in tbe ground and the corpse.
He was clothed in shoes from Massachusetts,
suit from Chicago, a shirt
from Cincinnati, a hat from Lynn, and
his own County furnished nothing but
tbe marrow in his bones and tbe blood
in his veins."
dciii'iichs cuitscil l?y klccli'lc
M. D'Arsonval related not long since,
before the French Academy of Medicine,
a curious phenomenon. After
gazing for a few seconds on an are light
of intense brilliancy, he suddenly became
deaf, and remained'so for nearly
an hour and a half. Surprised and
somewhat alarmed in the first instance,
Imt reassured by the disappearance
of the symptom, lie repeated the
experiment with the* same result.
When only one eye was exposed to the
lijxlit, 11 o very marked ellfect was ]>roduced.
?- m
Death*.
Ueddick Kelly, Sumter County, died November
0,1KSS.
IX W. Crossland, lionnettsvlllc, died November
13, l.SSS, nged 1">.
Mrs. H. M. l'ulmca, wifoof llev. 1!. M. Palmer,
1). I)., andaslsterof I)r. Ceo. Howe, of litis
city, died la Now Orleans November KJ, l.^ss
I Med, October 21, ISss, William Henry, son
of Theodore and A. .1. Windliorn, liirhlnnd
County, aged 7 years, '.'.months ami 20 days.
wmasammasMamHaqpeammBamammmiemmmmmam
Extracts from Christian Neighbor
TwoCJreat Blumlers or Congress. '
"(Jreat men are not always wise;
neither do the ajred understand judg
nu-nt." To us it seems difficult to !
account for the scheme which provides j
for an enormous and expensive increase
of the United States navy,
fortifications and war vessels, involving
of course a corresponding outfit of
ammunition, and men. The gods of
whiskey, powder and military glory
must have maddened those men in
Congress who carried that measure 1
through. Symptoms?Vanity, ambi- 1
lion, blindness ravimr. The neoolo in
taxes will have to foot the ten thousand
fat-job hills, support the thousands
of officers and others that will he
required to man the vessels and hold
the forts in time of peace, waitiug for
something to call them into exercise.
Such men as think they see the need
of hurrying up preparations for war,
will not be long in finding or making
an excuse for using them. Much
wisdom is not required to get up a
quarrel.
Concerning the other stupendous
blunder?"The Chinese Exclusion
bill"?and also the one already
referred to, we lind our own views so
well expressed iu tne louowiug amcie
by Josiah W. Leeds in Banner and
Herald, as published also iu the
Messenger of Peace, that we give the
article entire lu lieu of what we might
further say, but uot say so well:
The Shadow ok War.-Is it not
occasion for profound regret, that
whereas the platform of that political
party which four years ago contained
a strong enunciation of the desirability
of applying the principle of arbitration
to the settlement of international
disputes, should this year be altogether
silent upon so momentous a subject ?
And yet, u strenuous demand such as
has sprung up m Congress tne present
session for greatly increased expenditures
on war vessels and coasts fortiti- ;
cations, consequent, in the main, upon ,
the agitation of the fisheries question,
would ill consort, it must be admitted,
with a platform plea for the peaceful
settlement of all international disputes.
It is gratifying, nevertheless, to observe,
that the declaration of principles
of the political party which favors
' home protection" as against the terrible
liquor-drinking evil, forbears, on
the one hand to ask for any war expenditures,
while with consistency, on
the other, it places itself upon the high
plane of the amicable adjustment of
international and trade disputes. A
woman's paper published in Pitsburgh,
the White Itibbon, favoring the above
humane and sensible plea, thus remarks
:
"Closer bonds of friendship between
the women of diirerent nations may
help to strengthen the idea of interna<>
inn ! n 1 lia onff lnmmif nf
uwuai ai um uuvu. in ua oumviJLitui v-/i
all dillerences ; that thus the whole
military system, now draining the very
life-blood and wealth of the people in
the old world, may be completely overturned,
and war, with its crimes and
miseries, ended forever."
Our naval authorities are now felicitating
themselves on the fact that our
former ell'eto navy is rapidly being replaced
by a lleet of war vessels of
stauncher build and greater speed than
perhaps those of any other nation.
And it is greatly to be feared, at the
same time, that, going forward in
our boasted strength, we will not fail
to manufacture opportunities for bringing
those great vessels and big guns
into deadly requisition. We have already,
as a nation, represented by the
treaty-making branch of the government,
perpetrated within a few days
such an act of gross indignity towards
the Empire of China (in the Chinese
Exclusion hill matter,) as would have
sulllced, had it occurred in connection
with any of the European powers, to
have called out a declaration of war.
For the present the great empire beyond
the Pacific may smother its
wrath, and no overt hostilities ensue,
but, meanwhile, we have been instructing
the Mongolians concerning the
most improved military and naval
appliances, and attheportof Shanghai
they have established an immense
arsenal and navy-yard, which, should
the day arrive when the autocrat at
Pekin should order an avengiug host to
pour forth, may deal terrible retribution
for the wrongs inllicted upon
Chsna by the opium wars and the Exclusion
edicts of the Anglo-Saxons.
Only by getting down to the beneficent
principle of the golden rule in our
State affairs, will our country be saved
from those awful calamities which
will otherwise sureley overtake us as a
judgment for our national and .social
crimes.?Banner and Herald.
Under a Cross Fire.
A set sermon by a Christian Minister,
in a Christian house of worship,
on a Christian Sabbath clay, to an
organized military company in full
uniform, (with or without arms,)
would seem a gathering together of varieties,
if not iueougruties. Would not
the minister be in a sort of close place?
He must be careful not to offend his
special hearers who have honored him
with the privilege, if not a call, to
preach "before" them. What hymn
suitable will he announce? What
text will he take? Thou shalt not ;
kill ? The weapons of our warfare are
not carnal? I came not to destroy
men's liyes, but to save them ? They
that hike the sword shall perish with
the sword? Recompense to no man
evil for evil ? Overcome evil with
good? What text in the gospel of!
Christ the Christian Scriptures, would i
or could the preacher take that would
not be a "broadside" against the
profession of carnal soldiery? Unless'
he should wrest the scripture so as to 1
make carnal warfare compatible with
the orders of the ''Captain of our sal- j
valion," and thereby compliment the |
men before him whose training and (
profession is at manifest enmity with
tho teaching, the spirit and the practice
of Christianity. Would not the |
preacher be under a "cross-lhv? ,
The week, including Thanksgiving :
Day, has been appointed by the Woman's
lioard of Missions as a week of ,
self-denial and prayer. The success ;
attending a similar appointment in 1
1SS7 has incited them thereto.
| mg i (
Two vessels, tho Cunard steamer (
Nantes and a German .ship, Theodore l
Ruger, collided thirty-six miles of!'
Li/.an Point, J5<ith vessels went down
and few were saved. I
' i 'i"- rnMmammmmmmmmmmmI
The recent Fair (last week) in the
suburbs of this city wa,s according to
\'ocai suuemenis 01 some wno were on
the grounds, very good in the matter
nf slock, hut scanty in other exhibits,
notably so in the products of
the farm. ~
The horse racing, more and' more
every year, monopolizes the interest of
the people who attend the fair; in fact
it seems that horse racing is running
away with the fair and with the remnants
of the consciences of some perC
* ml *
sons who a few years ago were out- ,
spoken against this sport so corruptive
of "good manners." The tendency of
horse-racing is to lower the standard
of the morals of those who in any
way patronize it. Following this demoralizing
practice will naturally and
certainly lead to the lower and more
disreputable forms of gambling.
The evils connected with horseracing
at the fair are not confined
to horse-racers and their patrons but
aflect more or less other attendants at
the fair, also the people of the city and
of other sections of the State. No association
of names, no patronage of
any class of men or women, can keep '-1
horse racing from sinking to a lower
level the morals of any community,
even to a level with the religion of
such "church" people as "see no harm
in it" and just look on.
That "State" ball and supper in the
State House during the Fair week har- *;
monizes iu moral effect with the
racing. In the former the men and
women flange round, in the latter the
horses run round.
If we are not in error the Legisla- ' 'M
ture for several years past has been giving
$2,500 of the "surplus" (?) to the
Agricultural and Mechanical Society .
to be expended, we will not attempt to
say how, for we do not know. Nor
can we tell by what authority ladies |
and gentlemen from various sections |
of the State are permitted year after
year to use the State House as a place
for dancing and feasting. We suBpect
that our criticJsm of these unnecessary
adjuncts of the Fair may not accord with
the views of some of the people.
We believed and therefore have we ?*
spoken, not seeking either to please "h*
/-? nn nl a ci r\f i ! * r\ vtaarvin a h f a /-I Jorvl an on *
uiiu viaoo wi mc jjuupio ui tu uiopicaoc another,
but to bear testimony against
grow ing and dangersome evils.
The Devil on Politics.
If the following extracts from ex- -i
changes are not true still the Devil,
"the father of lies," is there all the
same, ready to serve both parties in
violence or in reporting or both :
this.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 10.?One bt :A
the strongest Democratic towns [in
Georgia is Elberton, in Elberton County.
Although Elberton is a very .y(large
voting precinct, only one vote
was cast on Tuesday for Harrison, and
that was cast by a young man named
Patrick Henry, who has always been
considered a staunch Democrat, but
who differed from President Cleveland J
on the tariff question. His townsmen
were so incensed at his action that
they publicly cowhided him for hav-% |
ing disgraced the town by breaking its
record as a solid Democratic one.
"Jr.*
THAT.
In Savannah a mob of negroes tried
to kill James .Thompson, a colored
Democrat, from the country. His
crime was, he ^voted the Democratic
ticket. fclgS
_
Tlic Nabbath?Men of Note?The Mil*
itary.
Liwt Sunday Nov. 11, Gen. Wade ^
Hampton arrived in Augusta, Ga.,
to visit the Exposition. The papers '
say, that 30,000 people welcomed nim ?
at the depot. Gov. Gordon also arrived
Sunday. Military companies were
marching and altogether the day was
observed as if Augusta were somo godless
Northern or European city.? .
Southern Presbyterian.
Who would be so presumptuous as
to attempt the suppression of such a
Military display on the Sabbath? Ed.
C-N- ... I
Both the Missouri and St. Louis ' ^
Conferences of the M. E. Church, &
South, at their recent sessions, had the
subject of evangelism under consideration.
The following is one of the resolutions
adopted by St. Louis Conference
: "We do in the most solemn .
manner discourage, upon the oa-M. if ^
both our preachers qxCT people, all
appeals to or co-operation with all professional
evangelists ; and we do in the ,
same solemn manner exhort all to re
turn to the old paths, ana oy worKs
of faith and labors of love prove the
faithfulness of God's promises and the
efficiency of their own ministry."
At the recent fire in Rochester, N.
Y. twelve persons were killed. Loss '
of property $25,000.
The Rosebuds of Virginia, the juvenile
missionary workers, give this
year in even numbers $4,000 for missions.
In Buffalo, November 13, the burning
of an elevator destroyed 96,000
bushels of wheat.
? . ?
The Laurensville Hcral with its issue
of November 16 closes its fortysecond
volume.
Bishop Kener is expected to spend
sabbath before Conference in CharlesIon.
In the Vermont House of Ilepresenlatives
November 15 the bill granting
o women the right of suffrage was defeated
by a vote of 192 to 37.
Total yellow fever eases to November
17 is 4,596; total deaths, 397. Fer-.
landina is in need of financial help,
uul appeals for it.
November 18 snow fell iu Illinois,
[udiana, Iowa, Maryland, and Virgin? ?
/m
A shock of earthquake was felt r ~
San Francisco and throughout Cen? :
California on the afternoon of Nov^^i;#^
jer IS.
The South Carolina General Assem>l,y
meets November 27.

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