Newspaper Page Text
Dr. S. G. Thomson, OFFICE L'P-STAIRS OX McIMVAlN Corner. ^ Abbeville. S. C. March 23, 1891. tf SEED POTATOES! I^AULY Knse and Rurbnnks. Sl.i*> fPr j bushel at A M IlILL & >?ONN. Spectacles and Eyeglasses. THE cheapest over brought to Abbeville. A large lot. Call on Dec. 44, l?t\ tf J. \V. RYKAKD. Pair Wnt.ififi. WE hereby notify al] parties who are indebted to us either t>y note or account tiiat we are closing up our business and all claims must be settled at one. We do not want to press any one, but we must Hose our I old books. So call at once on Mr. .1. T. Miller til tbe olttco of Durst Jt Co.'s Co-operative Store, settle your bills and save us and your Reives any any lurther trouble. Yours truly, J. K. DUItST & CO. January 13,1S92, tf Never oat of Stock WE KEKP ALWAYS ON HAND A number of borses and mules lor sale. We have now several excellent work animals which we will sull cheap. A. B. Hamlin. Agent. Lumber and Shingles rpO SUPPLY EVERY DEMAND. THEY J will be sold low. Knquiie of me for prices. S. G. THOMSON. Dec. 9,1891. tf DR. E. L. WILSON, TTfcTB7<-NKrnrTiarH,i_ I 4^-Offlne up stairs over C. P. Hammond & Co.'s store. Auk. 2U, i8?). ONLY 3D DATS TIME. All Ammhts made with lis rrcm Jatiury 1st. I?9i2, will be presented at the end of each month lor payment. Our terms are strictly SO days. Respectfully, | A. M. Hill & Sons. DR. T. J. CHYMES, Dentist. GRADUATE. PENN. DENTAL SURGERY, TS permanently iocaiea ai breeuwuuu, jL oflers his professional services to Ureen wood and surrounding country. 4?-"\Vork done after the most Improved aDd Modern methods. 43^0/Hce over Bank of Green wood.it? June i?, 1891. Spanish Peanuts. I HAVE a pood supply of Spanish Peanuts, which I oiler for sale as seed. They ?ro a valuable crop. J. E. BttOWNLtlbl, Feb. 17,1802, tf Antreville, S. C. RICHARD GANTT, Is now prepared to do all work In his department In the best m-tnner and a.1 reasonable charges. Monthly customers shaving:, hair cutting and shampooing $1 per month. Razors honed and put ; m the best condition for 25 cents each. [ THE ' Farmers' Bank ?OF? I APTJPTTTTTP. a n MAfAiJU f w v?) Does General Banking Business. Bays and sells Exchange and makes Collections. DEPOSITS SOLICITED. Paid up Capital 850,700 Snbscribed Capital 75,000 A Savings Department has hecn established. Amounts received of $1.00 and upwards. Interest at 4 per rent, payable quarterly,?January, April, July, October. Small if savings increase rapidly. Win. II. Partter, J. T. Robertson, pkesidknt. vlce-f'kes. Julius H. DnPrc, Cashier. March 5, 1892?12m ALL SORTS OF BUILDING MATERIAL, \ ORDERS FOR ALL KINDS lira s him - LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATHS, AAd other BUILDING MATERIAL solicited. I f HAVE WAGONS And\can deliver any goods ordered from me, and W.lii contract 10 BTIIiLD HOUSES. S. -t. Thomson. Abbeville, April 15, 1891, 12tn. RW. CANNON, General Merchant. Abbo. vllle, H.C., anil J. T. LATIMER, General Merchant. Lowndesvlllo, N. C., are exclusive dealers In these celebratc-d glasses. Kellam <t* Mookk, (Only Manufacturing Opticians In the South) Jan. 6, 1893, Atlanta, Ga. Bank of Lowndesville, LOWNDESVILLE, S. C. Capital Stock Paid in 919,920 00 Snrpluei - 1,600 00 Does a general banking kusiues?. Affords best security and facilities for depositors. Issues time certificates of deposits braring Interest us follows: Six months 4 per cent., twelve months 5 per cent. J. B. FRANKS, Presdent. Feb. 10, ltse, 12ra The Peerless Climax, 1IY MARY K. A. STONE. ' Oh royal children : take your heritage Of love with all its high awards; "All thins* are yours, Paul, Cephas, life or ?death, And ye aie Onrift's and Christ is God's."' A eolden ladder, all whose upward rounds In Kvi|tience new are liriniy trod Iiv Kaitli'a exultant foutsU'pK. a> she mounts lip to the loving Father, God. Ah? tln-n. what matters that our lot be crook ('(1 * What I bat we sometimes walk rough tliod ? We know ihe end,? it will not cheat our laitb,? Lilt's mystery is wrapped in God. And nl! it* happenings. or fad or bright. Until we lie beneath the clods. Are swallowed up in this one climax srand ; "For ye are Christ's, and Christ is God's. Dancing, Here is what a purely secular paper, the New York Journal of Education, says about dancing: A great deal can be said about dancing; for instance, the Chief of Police of New York City says that threefourths of the abandoned girls in this city were ruined by dancing. Young ladies allow gentlemen privileges in dancing, which, taken under any othercircumstances, would be considered as improper. It requires neithfcr brains nor good morals to be a good dancer. As the love of the one increases the love of the other decreases. How many of the best men and women are skillful dancers? In ancient time* the sexes danced separately. Alcohol is the spirit of beverages. So sex 19 the spirit jf the dance. Take it away, and let the sex dance separately, and dancing would go out of fashion very soon. Parlor dancing is dangerous. Tippling leads to drunkenness, and parior dancing lead to ungodly balls. Tippling ami parlor dancing sow to the wind and both reap tbe whirlwind. Put dancing in the crucible, apply the acids, weigh it, and the verdict of reason, morality, and religion is, "Weighed in the balance and found wanting." If the above indictment be true from the standpoint of the secular press? and surely none will doubt it?how must it appear under the light of our holy religion as reflected from the word 01 uou r a crucuieu jjoxu ?uu a dancing disciple! How incongruous ami revolting the unchaste association! Did the Chief of Police make a truthful report when he said "that three fourths of the abandoned girls of this city (New York) were ruined by dancing!" This siatement is made by the Chief of Police without any reference to religion or Church rules, but as a matter of information gathered along the line of his official duties and published, not by the religious, but by the secular press. Let the reader pause, ami look this awful revelation in the face! Weigh it, measure it, aualyze it, and see if he can lind the animus of the modem dauce in it. Is it not enough to send the blush of shame to the virtuous cheek and excite to revolt the refined sensibilities of female chastity agaiost a vice which carries iu its train wreck, ruin and devastation to thousands, both in time and eternity ! Shall I, in this connection, mournfully (onfess that the Christian ( Church, iu all its branches, is cursed ( with this contaminating, lecherous vice! Yes. The truth must be told, ' however humilitatiug it may be. Methodist pastors are sometimes called to answer the grave inquiry : Is there any harm iu dancing ! Head this report of the Chief of Police of New York City; read over your vows to j God and tlie Church of which you are , au unworthy member, aud blush that j you ever expsosed your ignorance by j such a question. The writer has been a pastor for many years and gives this testimony, that he never has known a dancer in the Methodist Church who was of any value to the Church, but just the reverse?a burden to it. Let them reform or get out at once. This will relieve the pastor and the Church of an embarrassing friction aud throw off a mask of profession of religion, aud leave the rebellious one stripped of any covering of a /<K.nv?W ralati/m Thin will hp hfiftnr V/UUitU iviuwivm * ?.w t. ... for the Church and better for the uniformed dancer. An unreformed sin- , ner in the Church is worse than an unchanged sinner outside of the Church. Hypocrisy is a terrible form of sin. It is misleading, deceptive and dangerous. It gravitates downward into a ' siate of insensibility, from which it is to be feared some do not awake until they are startled by, the thunders of doom. It is a terrible thing to be in the Church when one's life is a living lie ?living in sin and making no effort to reform. This is not only true of dancers, but of all sinners who take refuge in the Church and live in open violation of the laws of righteousness. To live and die a sinner in the Church presents an awful picture. From such a fate, jrood Lord, deliver us. *-? en ~ i ? :? A <1 O. in nu wcate. <4)j.? Lot (he Girls Ilomp. Most mothers have a dread of romps, so they lecture the j^irls daily on the proprieties and exhort tliem to be little ladies. They like to see them very quiet and gentle as possible. The lot to such children is rather pitiable, for they are deprived of the fun and frolic which they are entitled to. Childien?boys and girls?must have exercise to keep them healthy. Deprive them of it and they will fade away like flowers without sunshine. Running, racing, skipping, climbing these are the things that strengthen flit* muscles, expands the chest and i build up the nerves. The mild dose of ' exercise taken in the nursery, with j calisthenics or gymnastics, will not ! invigorate the system'like a good romp jin the open air. Mothers, therefore, I j who counsel their little girls to play very quietly, make a mistake. Better the laughing, rosy-cheeked, romping than the pale lily-faced one who is called every inch a lady. The latter rarely breaks things or tears her dresses, or tries her mother's patience as the former does; but after jail what do the tearing and breaking j amount to? It is not a wise policy to put au old head on young shoulders. Childhood is the time for childish ! pranks and plays. The girls grow into womanhood soon enough. Let . =11 them oe cuuuicu u? iwug o..-, | and also give them plenty of fresh air and sunlight.?Journal of Health. A full line of watches, diamonds, gold jewvlry, Sic., at ViHanska'n, Greenwood, 8. C. ' ' V " ' . " ' V " . ' N Hnry's Li-nnoii. One (lay, lovely and bright wit 1 spring sunshine?and there was in school that day?Mary's father invitei her to take a ride with him, as he wa going far up into the country to lool after some woodland. But he was t< call for another man, a ueighbor, win had the promise of going too. The little <rirl was delimited, am dressing herself quickly, she helpe( her father to harness the horse and fix the carriage. .She tnought she wai a great help, and so she was, for sh< brushed out the carriage very neatly and held the harness, piece by piece for her father, to save his steps, as lit was lame. It was a narrow buggy, and her father said, "Mary, perhaps we shall find therelisn't room for thre< when we take in Mr. Owens. Whai shall we do then?" "I don't know, father," was th< quick reply, "uuless I get out to mak( room." "Well, then,"said he, "we will see when we get there; but if it is to< crowded, I should like for you to give up your ride for this time, as it is nec essary that Mr. Owens should go with mo." "All right, father, I will?" said the dear child. f.Sure enough, when they reached their neighbor's it was discovered there was not room for three, and Mary obeyed her father without saying another word. She stayed and played with Ella Owens till the carriage came back, and had a beautiful time. This was a good example for Ella, for she was not in the habit of minding so easily. "I should think you would make a fuss," said she, "unless you didn't really waut to go." Mary's answer was, "I wanted to do just as my father wanted me to." Happy Mary! This loving obedience to her father helped her to exercise the same towards her Heavenly Father, and she grew up to be a sweet christian woman. Having CompanyJ It never seemed to beany trouble to Mrs. Jiangs to haye company come in unexpectedly, and it wasn't, because she was always ready for company. She bad supplies in the house so that she could get up a nice lunch in a very short time and without preious notice. She always kept potted fish or meats, or their equivalents, in her storeroom?sometimes prepared 03' herself, sometimes bought at the grocery. She had canned fruits of various kinds, jellies, and presve?, which, in the absence of fresh fruit?, were very agrt e ible. There were tin boxes of crackers and fancy cakes bought at the grocery, and canned vegetables in variety, and if her bread happened to be stale or out she made biscuits. She generally had cake of some sort in the hause of her own make, aud always kept tea and coffee on hand, though she diden't drink them herself. Chocolate, too was a staple in her pantry. She was specially careful to have ii reserve of napery, so as always to have the table damask spotless. With these supplies ready, to be drawn upon at a moment's warning, her welcome of a visitor wasnot internally qualified by the query, "What shall I get for dinner or supper!" as the case might be. And Mr. Bangs felt at liberty to bring a friend homejwith him whenever he wished to do so, sure that the presence of an unexpected guest would not seriously add to his wife's labors. He was thoughtful enough, too, at such times, to supplement her supplies with some little addition, bringing it with him or having it sent so as to be on hand in time. Mrs. Bangs did not in the early days of her marriage keep herself always prepared for guests, but she says, if she had her life to live over again, she would begin dongas she now does, and be in a Dernetuul condition to have company.* Science Defeated. A good many people of the crowds that went up to Central Park recently to get a little shade from the fierce sun stepped a moment at the Sixth Avenue entrance in Fiity-ninth Street to gaze at four unfamiliar plants that spring up around the foot of a graceful young maple tree which stands just outside the Park wall there. The earth has been carefully drawn up about the stems of the plants, forming a little hill, from the top of which a bunch sf soft green foliage protrudes, in strong contrast with the dusty, unsodded boulevard and the ring of baked asphalt pavement that surrounds them all. "O, how pretty!" exclaimed a young girl to her escort; "but what are they !" "Dunno," replied he: "what are shey, Mr !"?this to a scholarly-looking man, who was looking intensely at them. "l snouia say/' repueu uie suuumrly one, with a wise look, "that these nre specimens of some rare germicidaaeeous or insectivorous plant which are placed here to kill or drive away noxious insects, which would otherwise destroy this tender maple. How beautiful and suflicienl are the works of nature !"^ "Come, move on," broke in a policeman, "'don't make a crowd here. Those are four common potato plants, The bootblack on the opposite cornel olanted the seeds there for fun."? New York Tribune. Riiuitl?? it ml I'rii.yiiitf. Oneday a dear little baby in this city was sick, and its mammasents its brother, four or live years old, after the doctor. He passed some boys at the corner of the street, but lie did nol stop to play with them. He ran on as last as he could until he found the doctor. When be came back he said "Mamma, I ran just as fa?t as I could, Ami"?putting his lips to her ear and whispering?"I did more than that." "What was that, my dear?" "I prayed to Jesus." "What did you pray to him?" "I prayed, 'Mow 1 lay me down t< sleep.' That was not just what 1 wanted to say, for I wanted God t< make Harry well; but I could no think of the other words, and f was sure he knew what I meant." And lie was riirht. Even if h< 'could uot think of the words he want i ed, God looked into his heart and suv j what he wanted, | "A man," says a sorely tried fatliei "never fully realizes the wealth of in I formation he does not possess till hi | first chid begins te ask questions." Unburnable Treasures; 1 The Rev. John Newton one daj ? called to visit a family that had suffered the loss of all they possessed by ? fire. He found the pious mistress, and c saluted her witl* : ;) "I give you joy, madam." 3 Surprised, and ready to be offended, . she exclaimed : J "What ! Joy that all my property ' is consumed!" "Oh, no," he answered, "but joy ' that you have so mcuh property that s lire cannot touch." > This allusion to her real treasures i linr trritif nml lirnncrlit' ronnn. j V..VV.?VV ..v. fc> * ' " v..??OUy .vvwu ' ciliation. As we read in Proverbxv: 1 6, "In the house of righteous is much '* treasure ; but in the revenues of the | wicked is trouble." I have never seen 1 a dying saint who was rich in heavenly treasures who had any regret; I ? have never heard such a one say he 1 had lived too much for Clod and heaveu.?Moody. A Compass In Every Watch. A few days ago 1 was standing by i an American gentleman, writes a London editor, when I expressed a wish to know which point was the North. He at once pulled out his I watched, looked at it. and pointed to [ tne North. I a*ked him whether he I had a compass attached to his watch. "All watches," he replied, "are comE asses." Then he explained to me ow this was. Point the hour hand [ to the sun, and the South is exactly half-way between the hour and the figure XII on the watch. For in stance, suppose it is four 4 o'clock, i Point the hand indicating 4 to the i sun, and II on the watch is exactly the South. Suppose that it is 8 o'clock ; ? point the hand indicating 8 to the sun, ! and the figure X on the watch is due South. My American friend was suri prised that I did not know this. ! Thinking that very possibly I was , ignorant of a thing that every one else I* n n/1 Uni\r\nl>!ri<? f A *vwj?jf \T r I i\uc? j auu ua|/(;cuiu^ iu tu^v jlui Stantley I asked that eminent traveler whether he was aware of this simple mode of discovering the points of the compass. He said that he had never heard of it.?The Lutheran. -O # O* FinlNli What Yon Begiu. My old grandmother had a way of making her children finish their work. If they beean a thing they must comI plete it. If they undertook to build a ! cob-house, they must not leave it until it was done, and nothing of work or play to which they set their hands would she allow them to abandon ini complete. I sometimes wish I had been trained in this way. How much 1 of life is wasted in unfinished work! 1 Many a man uses up his time in splendid beginnings. The labor devoted to f/?n < U ! ? (vo loo f linm UWI1JIUUU tun uini^n anu ? v tuvui useless would finish five of them and make them profitable and useful. Finish your work. Life is brief, time is short. Stop beginning forty things, and go back and finish four.?Christian Observer. A Live Commissioner.?Uncle Silas Brown is very much gratified over his election to the office of school commissioner in the town of S. He asserted that when he assumed the duties of his position he iutended to go into it for all it was worth, and make his influence felt. So no one was surprised at the first meeting of the new board to fiuu him in a pugnacious mood. "I've heam lots of complaints about the lack of eddication about these parts," he said, rising to his feet. "Now there ain't no excuse for this here state of affairs. There's plenty)of eddication in I he world. Morc'n enough to go round, and our kids have got to have it. So I move, M.r. Chairmau, that this committee find out just how niauy boys 'n' gain there are in town, 'n' then get enough eddication to supply 'em all what ever it costs. I'd like to know wliar we'd be ef we hadn'tgot otir full share of it. Give the kids a chance." It Is a pleasure tr announce that Uncle Silas's remarks were received with applause, and . that the "kids" got quite as much education as most of them could stand. A very sensible "household physician" makes these suggestions for the benefit of women who are always "tired". Never tat heartily when "tired to death." Diiuk a cup of tea and eat a cracker or two, or beat up an egg in halfa pint of milk, sweeten and flavor to taste and drink ;t. This will strengthen you, and will not make any demands upon your weary stomach or digestive organs. And another thing. Do not rise early in the morning and trot all over the house doing this and seeini; to that for hours before you eat anything. Fogg: "I see it stated that Mrs. Humphry Ward is not coming to America." Hrown : "Mrs. Humphry W'ar l ? I don't think I ever heard of her. Who ic clip 9,J "Why, she is the author of Robert Elsmere. Surely you have heard of 1 Robert Elsmere?" "No, never heard of if. What is it, a history or record of travels, or only a book of verses !" ; And Fogg clasped the hand of Brown with effusive energy, and with tears in his eyes declared that JJrown was the luckiest and happiest man in America.?J Joston Transcript. i i Many of our di.-snpointments are in lines where we ought not to have had ; expectations. An old proberb sug; gests that is folly "toseek in a sheep i five feet when there are but four." Parentsare di-appointcd in not firnl in their children characteristics which , | belong only to persons of mature I years; employers wonder that their servants lack qualities that could not fairly be looked for in servants; and friends sometimes worry over the absence of wavs in their friends that > would really be inconsistent with the [ very traits o.' character which they > most admire in those friends. JJefore t we consent to be disappointed over i any state of things, let us consider | whether we ever had any right to exL*! pect that sia'.e of things' S. S. Time*. - j . . ' J Dignified stranger (on railway (train) : "No, 1 am not traveling for j my health. I was a delegate to the Pan-American congress." ,1 Enterprising drummer : "That so' s I'm in the hardware line myself."? j New York Weekly. ' ' ' ''' ' -i Soiled bottles may be cleaned with r egg sheila, sand, or comm >n coarse salt. Wash zinc in a stronir solution of warm water and wash soda, orammoii| ia and soap; afterwards, rub thoroughI 1 \7 wiMi n h/aaIon nlnfh oofiirufti/) in " I V4A W IT UU1VIJ V1VVII OUUUIMUVVI 111 , kerosene. When you polish j'our stove shave as much hard soap as you use of the , polish, boil together in a little water, and apply. By rubbing with a flannel dipped in 1 whiting, the brown discoloratioris may be taken off of cups which have been used for baking. Hot W'ater containing a little chloride of lime poured down waste pipes every day or two during the hot sea son will prevent bad odors. A bad smell is often translated Into typhoid fever. Salted Peanuts.?After shelling and removing the skins, put them iuto a dripping pan with a little butter in it, brown them in a hot oven, Shaking the pan frequently that they may brown evenly. Then cprinkle with saltand serve. Salted almous are prepared in the same way. In making custards, pumpkin or lemon pie, it is better to partly bake the crust before adding the mixture, that it may not be absorbed by the paste. A traveling case of brown linen bouDd with ribbon, which has pockets . or places for comb, brush, pins and | other necessary toilet articles, can be i made very pretty with little trouble. The pockets to slip the different articles in are all feather stitched with silk. Our pleasure in poultry keeping is in direct proportions to the profit, aud to 3ecure the latter we must take pleas ure in administering to their every , waut. Never neglect them a single hour. Fish should be killed by a sharp blow on the back of the head as soon as taken from the water. They will keep longer and taste better if they do not suffer before dying. Do not overcrowd your coops. This 1 is the cause of more disease and death 1 than any one thing connected with poultry keeping. Keep no more fowels than you can give ample space to Do uot attempt to keep twenty or . thirty fowels where accomidutious are ^ hardly at hand for adozen. Did you ever feed your fowels that are yarded, with gree*n sugar corn fodder? It should be chopped up as fine as possible, and the heus will eat it with great relish. Such green food is ' essential to the health of any flock of fowels, and must not be overlooked. In taking down the stove, if any soot should fall upon the carpet or rug, 1 cover quickly with dry salt before sweeping, and not a mark will be left. ?New York Journal. Raw meat rubbed on the trunks of i young trees id better than poison, because it prevents the rabbits' first nibble. It is advisable to set out tomato plants as early as practicable, and single stem straining tomatoes will yield twice as much as ordinary plauts. Old newspapers are said to make valuable anti-moth wrappers for furs and winter-clothing, the ink upon them being nearly ad repulsive to all kind of virmin as camphor or coal tar , paper. They are like wise good to lay on carpetH for a like purpose. Being impermeable to air, they also form excellent envelopes for vessels containing ice and fresh liquors. Mock Mince Pie?Twelve crackers '--I ? ?/? AMft nnr\ Af ?-\f nrotar Kalf I IUIICII line, wiic vu|;ui uv/v nutvi, uun . a cup of vinegar, one cup of molasses, one cup of sugar, one cup of currants, one cup of rasius, spice to taste, measure with a teacup, dome use one cup of dried bread crumbs, and also add a small cup of butter. This makes four pies. There is a demand for good homemade jellies and jams. This suggests a profitable occupation for some women whoare earning money at home in other and more laborious ways. The (jellies sold in our stores are most arti* j Ijpialiy manufactured and a brand of I natural, home-made goods would soon, | ! we think, bring prosperity to the i maker. I Ilice and Cheese.?Boil half a pint of rice; drain and shake dry, put in a baking pan in alternate layers of rice, grated cheese, and bits of butter; add salt, and pepper to taste. Have the ] last layer ot rice. mix a ueaieu egg ! with a tea-cup of milk aud pour over j the whole, sprinkle with crumbs, dot ' with butter and brown in thepven. Stuffed Beefsteak.?Take a cutting of round steak, pound it well, season with salt and pepper, then spread over i it a nice dressing crumbs, season with thyme, parsley, sage, aud pepper, roll I up, and tie closely, but in a kettle with a quart of boiling water, and boil slowly an hour; then put it in the dripping pan with the water in which it. ! was boiled aud bake till it is a nice | brown, basting it frequently. Make | gravy of the drippings. An inferior ! piece of meat cooked in this way may ! be made very savory and palatable. Do Keep Clean.?It has been often said that the scratch of a fingernail poisonous; there is, however, no reason to suppose that the danger lurks in the finger nail itself, but rather in i?hnt. if. nnnffeals. According to the British Medical Journal, the examination of the durt under seventy-eight finger nails, made in the loboratories of Vienna, revealed thirty six kinds of micrococci and eighteen of bacilli. It is therefore the deposit of these (jerras in the wound made by the nail that works the mischief. Cleanliness is always physical sanctitlcation, and, very often, it is physical salvation. Exchange. The wide adaptability of paper is regarded as likely to lead to a solution of j the problem of rendering dwellings land business structures fireproof. It lis now t'onud that paper can be mado | perfectly, while remaining amenable j to the same treatment, in the matter of coloring, polish and handling, as most t woods. Such a material otters all the advantages of an ideal substance for I floors, and it can be used equally well , for tli4 walls of buildings. Besides this it can be utilized in the finish and * furniture of houses.?isew xoik ieie-j gram. | FINK MEDIUM M TcriTri^nr-in Medium Di 1 HAVE A BEAU' Hats, Bonnets, Ribl ALSO A HANDSl Dress Goods, Gloves and Mitts, Handkerchiefs, Chiffon Laces, Dimi and Sli; I have the Largest Stock of Millinery Dress < lave ever exhibited. I have been busy ever si mrgalns I bave been offering. I will continue illow any one to offer greater bargains than I ca Call and get a Beautiful Pan Yours respectfully, w 1 v / 9> April 20, 18.92. Our Dru e=?IS Now Open With x Stock of FOR the benefit of tbe afflicted and those tha for sale that tbe most robust and hearty 1 Dude can be supplied with some of bis wants stance. We call especial attention to our line Tobacco and Segars, Toi Hair and Tooth Brushes, Ml of which we want to sell badly. We doi Greenwood, but if a fresh stock and careful atte Respectfully, 1M E ] All x^re?uriptiuuo v/nroiuu^ r ^/t j Prepared by A. ST. C. LEE. J JUST RE another es FIRE PR" The Best in the Fire Test. H. W. LA"V SHA] Shades, Ilffi IMS I The prettj brought to At Come and = A.' TVTTTVH FURNITUB AND ILLINDERY. AND . w Goods. Dons and Flowers, wk Parasols and Fans, Corsets, e Flouncing for Dresses, Shoes "||| : Soods, Dry Goods, Notions and Shoes that I -'ji nee the Opening. This Is on acooant of the ->733 3 these Bargains during the season and wont . Free for your Little Girl. ! S. BELL j g Store an Entirely Hen Drugs, t are not afflicted. We keep many things "'isjM have frequently pressing need for. Evtftf' a 'jfJggfl . CIGARETTS and CHEWING GUM for hi- ' let and Laundry Soap, y. . Kerosine Oil. Etc. ; ' >' Sufl i't expect to capture the DRUG TRADE o ntlon will do It, we will expect a share. B & CO. V?| L892. GREENWOOD, S. C., ||m ; 1CEIVED ir load of OOF OIL. World. 175 degrees <VJ|| :rar\ tvt o- rvr\ "'i'-m VDU1M OG W. ;l|l DES! Shades. IIIBM! | iest line ever if Seville. |9 see them || -19 r _ -?-1h ITPT? JCt 1 . JhJKt O I !? STORE. I I . m V ,.