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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, May 13, 1903, Image 1

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I BY HUGH WILSON. ABBEVILLE, S. C.? WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1903. ESTABLISHED 1844 jS
^ OLD RECORDS.
*' Sir. Wm. P. Cnlbonn .Hakes Extrncu
from Court Records of MnelyYearn
Aico ? An Abbeville Boy's
Good Name.
Columbia, S. C, May 9, 1903.
Editor Press aDd Banner:
Being on tbe sick list and ordered not to
work by tbe doctor, I have nothing lo do but
to "root" around and hunt up out-of-date
matter and things, some of which I find quite
Interesting.
I owe much 10 my gemai ineuu, vuiuuei
J. T. Austin, of Greenville, S. C., wbo holds a
position In the office of Secretary of State.
Mr. Austin has been arranging and Indexing
the old reoords found in a room In the third
tory of the Capitol. I have read many old
papers o -gone days with great pleasure,
and I has ild up much useful Information
for future u^e. Colonel Austin has called my
attention to several papers relating to Abbe,
Tille County, among them being the present
meat of the grand Jury for Abbeville District
at the October, 1812, term of the Court ol
General Sessions.
At the suggestion of the grand Jury, the
presentment was referred to the General As-'
sembly through the senator and senior member
of tbe House of Representatives, as is
ohown by tbe order on the back of it, signed
by Jaa. Wardlaw. C- C. G. S. I give the pre
aentment in full, as follows:
"South Carolina?Abbeville District,
"October Term, 1812."
"We. tbe graod Jurors of said District doj
present as a grievance tbe present mode ol
Bupporting tbe poor throughout tbe District
and State, and recommend tbat poor houses
> be made throughout the State, and In particular
In this District.
"2nd. And wo present as a grievance tbat
tbe Journals of the Legislature are not published
so as to give more general information
to tbe oltlzend.
"3rd. And we preienv as a grievance that
tbe price ol iloenses for retailing spirits Is too
high, and tbat no one body of men Is bound
to give Information specially, and tbat tbe
fine for retailing without lloeose Is too btgb.
"4th. We present as a grievance tbat the
flue against prorane swearing 1b not sufflclen tly
htgn ; and, also, tbat Sabbath-breaking is
not sufficiently guarded against.
"5tb. We also present as a grievance tbat
conctables are no', held to security.
"We request his Honor the Judge, to cause
these oar presentments to be published In
the State Gareite, and cause tbe same to be
laid before the Legislature at their nexi
- meeting.
"John Pressly, Foreman ; John McMaben,
John McClaln,Edward Ashley, Andrew McOomb,
William Nlobols, John Gray, Roberi
L. Miller, William Grubbs, William P. Ar
nold, 8atauel Porter, Tbomus Fisher. George
Cown. James Cason, John Lummey, John
vriH/>
By Indorsements It appears that each of the
above recommendations were referred to tbt
proper oommlttees of tbe Legislature, but
With wbat re.'.ult 1m not known. Botb tbe
style and tbe subject matter pounds queer to
tbe people of tb!s day. Tbe grand Jurj
wanted tbe license on liquor reduced as well
as the fines for retailing wltbout license. Al
tbe tame time It wanted more Btrlngent laws
on profane swearing, and complained thai
tbe breaking of tbe Sabbath was not buIII
olently guarded against.
Among tbe papen brought to llgbt U tbe
report or tbe evldenc aken by tbe committee
of Investigation C tbe Third Congressional
District undft -tbe authority of tbe
General Assembly or^outb Carolina. Kepu<
lar Session 1868-1869. bat makes very Inter
estlng reading, too, &w)d it sounds queer and
as It It belonged to some age long since past,
instead of Just a few years back. Tbat wonderful
report is signed by Joseph Crews,
Chairman. It treats of tbe Intimidation oi
tbe negroes at elections, their treatment generally
by tbe whites, tbe Ku-Klux Klan, thr
killing of Randolph at Hodges, tbe murder
of "Sneak" Martin, and many other like
matters. It tries to lay tbe blame of all mur
dersat that time on D. Wyatt Aiken. Jarae*
8. Cothran and tbe K-K K. I will copy Just
one paragraph In full, that In tbe face of tbe
facts then existing Is tbe most remarkable
t utterance ever written. Here It Is:
"The oolored people are the most govern
able people In tbe*world?less roguery and
stealing than there was under the old system."
In rambling through Elm wood Cemetery
here, I notloed a foot-atone with the follow
log Inscription:
" Removed Irom Potter's Field to this plac?
M by the students of South Carolina College,
** February, 1860."
That naturally excited my curiosity, and 1
examined the headstone, when, to my sur,
prise I found that the prave was tnat of an
Abbeville boy. I will let the Inscription
peak for Itself. It Is as follows:
" Here Ilea the body of Jean Louis FInle.v.
" son of Tbomaa Flnley and Jeane Glbert bin
' wife. Born In Abbeville, November 7, 1795.
M Died In this town September 7,1814.
" He came hither In search of knowledge,
M which be loved ; and of bis gentleness, vir"
tue and talent, our College was Justly
" proud. But pious, affectionate and ardent.
" his real was too much for him, and In hie
" Junior year, when he looked lorward, aDd
" deservedly, to the first honours of his Col
" lege, he sank beneath the unequal conflict
" of a vigorous mind with a feeble frame oi
M body."
" His father, sole survivor of an only son,
" has plsoed this stone to nis memory."
" His Baltera accumentum donls, et fungas
m lncanl munere."
Tbexpnngman must have some kin still
llvlngln Abbbvllle, especially among the Gibe
rts of Lebanon and Bordeaux, that the
foregoing will Interest.
Wm. P. Calhoun.
MUSIC SCHOOL.
Ten Dnyi| of Good Work by Pror.
Locke, of Hnrtwell, Oa.
Abbeville, S. C., May 9,1903.
Editor Press and Banner:
K7>r the nast ten davs Prof. Locke, of Hart
well, Ga., a well-known and excellent muslclac,
Usui been teaching a music school lu the
ball over Barnet's alore.
A, more successful school has never existed.
Those who attended were bigbly pleased
with the result*, and realize ibat a more
klllful oompetent and courieouR Instructor
could not be found anywhere. Prof. Locke
has made sooree of trlends In this town, who
wish him all the suoceus and enjoyment that
can crown the life of ao worthy a Christian
gentleman.
Last night the ball was crowded with friends
and visitors, who came out to witness the
Closing exercises. There were a number of
L. recitations by the children, all of wblcb were
splendidly rendered. Eacb recitation wab
followed by a song. The organ was played b>
Miss Annie Boles, of Lowndes vine, who has
been a regular scholar and has also assisted
Prol. Locke In the nse of the organ throughout
the entire term.
A aolo, "In the Shadow of Thy Wing," was
sang by Miss Del ma Boles. A solo, "Tbe
Railway Message," was sung by Mrs. Mamie
Bradaon.
Two songs, "Old Joe," and "Who Built de
Ark," were snug by Prof. Locke and others
and were exceedingly comical.
Mr. J. C. Thomas, of Beverly, Ga., gave an
Interesting talk; so did Messrs. Barnet,
Henderson ana uiii.
After the above-named speeches came a
song. "Have Courage, My Boy, to Say No,"
beautifully sung by Prof. Loose, which held
tbe andleoce pell-booDd.
Next came Prof. Locke's farewell address,
and the httherio gay assembly became sad as
they listened to tbe voice of tbe eloquent
speaker and realized that that tbe hour of
parting was at hand. Tears were shed by
members of bis class; It seemed tbat they
oooid not give up their noble leader, after
having become so greatly attached to him.
But all things must end?even life Itself will
end.
Following this address came a song, "The
Parting Hand," admirably suited to tbe occasion.
Tb6 school bas been a season of sweetness
and benefit to all those who have attended,
and we hope tbat tbe days will not glide into
months, until our Professor will come again.
A. M.B.
MalU Close.
Abbeville, 8. C., Jan. 14,1903.
Tbe malls close at the post office at Abbevl
11. 8. C., as follows:
C. AG. R. R.? 8. A. L. R. R.?
g.30 a no. North. 2.30 p. m. South.
10.20 a. m Houtb. 4.15- p. m. North.
10.20 a. m Hodges. 6.00. p. m. South.
1.80 p. m.Nortn. 6.00 p. m. North,
1.80 p. m.Hodges.
6.00 p. m. South. Robt. 8. Link,
Postmaster.
L. W. White sells the best yard-wide un
bleached sheeting at Seta a yard to be fonnc
anywhere.
?
ivf
I ;
WILLIAMS-BAKER,
?.
Account oT the Beautiful Event in
I.ttti range, (>a,
(Atlanta Journal.)
LaGrange, Ga., May 1.?At the palatial
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Truitt, in LaGraoge, the marriage of
Miss Carrie Williams and Captain
Charles T. Baker was solemnized.
This event was of more than usual
importance, owing to the social prominence
and popularity of the bride and
nk/x.tf ?
giUULli. 1UC1C WCIC UUIIUL i% IIUUUICU
guests from a distance, a special train
bringing the Atlanta party.
TheTruitt home, one of the loveliest
in LaGiauge, never looked more beautiful
than last evening iu its decorations
of white roses and palms that
converted it into a spring bower
The attendants were Miss Hattie
Price, of Cartersville ; Miss Lily Slaton,
of Atlanta; Miss Kate Wilkinson,
MissEvelyn Whitaker, Miss Susie
Godwin, Miss Ethel Dallis, of LaGrange,
as bridesmaids; and Miss
Bessie Shaw, of Atlanta, as maid of
honor. Mr. J. L. Cox, Mr. James
Austin,.Mr. Hugh M. Dorsey, Mr.
Harry Alexander, of Atlanta; Mr.
Sam Garlington, of Augusta; Mr. T.
J. Thornton, and Mr. W. D. Burks, of
LaGrange, were groomsmen : Mr.
James M. Baker, or Washington, D.
C.. a brother of the erroom. acted as
best man.
The bridesmaids were gowned in
white chiffon trimmed with lace and
carried Easter lilies. The single note
of color was given by the American
Beauty ro^es carried by the maid of
honor.
Tbe bride was beautifully gowned in
a heavy duchess satin, made en traine,
with rare lace used on skirt and corsage.
Her tulle veil was caught with
real orange blossoms, and she carried
a bouquet of bride roses. Her traveling
gown was a stylish shirtwaist suit,
made of heavy China pongee silk, with
a long traveling coat made of the same
material.
The wedding ceremony was performed
by Dr. J. W. Heidt, of Atlanta.
After thef ^remony a sumptuous repast
was served. The bride's table was
oval aud seated the bridal party of
twenty. The lace cover of this table
was a gift of the groom and was
brought from Japan especially for this
occasion. The table was in white and
green, with Easter lilies as the center
uiece. ^
The bridal party left on the special
train at 9 o'clock for Atlanta. The
bride and groom will spend their
honeymoon in San Francisco. They
were'the recipients of a great number
of ?handsome wedding gifts.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Pallie Williams. She is a beautiful
young woman, lovely in person and
manner. She is a great favorite in
Atlanta and wherever she has visited.
Since her debut she has always been
greatly admired in cociety and received
many flattering attentions.
Captain Baker has beeu in the United
States Army for many years, and
has beeu in service in the Philippines
for, some time. He is charmiog in
manner and is a man of strong character
aud worth.
Among those who attended this
wedding from Atfanta were Mr. and
Mr9. Frank West, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Hallett, Judge and Mrs. A. E. Calhoun,
L>r. and Mrs. R. D. Spalding,
Judge and Mrs. E. (J. Koniz, Mr. and
Mrs. Johu Hall, Mr, aud 'Mrs. Alfred
Truitt, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Callaway,
Mr. aud Mrs W. S. Witham,
Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Thomas, Mr. aud
Mrs. Will Spalding, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Chamberlin, Mrs. Albert Thorntnn
\T ro T Th* Untlor \f ru Tlri 11
| Speer, Misses Lula and Lillie Slaton,
Miss Lula Callaway, Miss Jennie
Thomas, Mr. Harry Alexander, Mr.
James Austiu, Mr. Hugh Dorsey, Mr.
Travis Huff, Mr. Tom Lyon aud Mr.
Hudson Moore.
From Augusta were Mr. Sam Garlington,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Latimer ;
from Washington, D. C., Mr. and Mrs.
James M. Baker, and Mr. and Mrs. G.
L. Baker; from Cartersville, Mr. Jack
Peters, Miss Hattie Price, and Miss
Rosabel Wise ; from South Carolina,
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Latimer.
Mr. T. S. Thornton gave a reception
Wednesday night in honor of the Atlanta
party who came down to attend
the Baker-Williams wedding. It was
a most elaborate affair and was much
eDjoyed. Mrs. E. C. Kontz, of Atlanta,
assisted Mrs. Thornton in receiving.
In addition to the visiting
guests the following prominent young
people of LaGrange were present: Mr.
and Mrs. E. R. Bradfield, Jr.. Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Nlmmons, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Banks, Jr., Dr. and Mrs. A. J.
Tuggle and Mis9 Bessie Banks.
+
LocaIH? W. D. BArkHdHle.
Drummer*)' sample sale of underwear,
shirts,etc. Now!
Socks for babies. All colors, sizes, etc.
Cblldreu's hose?drop stltob, black, blue,
pink, white, etc. Also some for ladles. All
colors and kinds from 3c. to SI per pair.
Parasols for children from 17c. to SI each.
Some nice white goods.
Muslin underwear of dlllerent grades and
kinds.
Come In and let us show these goods.
W. I). Barksdale.
Question Answered.
Yes, August Flower still has the largest sale
of any medicine In the civilized world. Your
mothers' and grandmothers' never thought of
using anything else tor Indigestion or Mlllousness.
Doctors were scarce, and they seldom
beard of Appendicitis, Nervous Prostration
or Heart failure, etc. They used August
Flower to clean out the system and stop fermentation
of undigested food, regulate the
action of the liver, stimulate the nervous and
organic action of the system, and that Is all
mey toon wneu leeung aun hdu oaa wun
headaches and otheraches. You only need a
few doses of Green's August Flower, In liquid
form, to make you satlwfled there Is nothing
serious the matter with you. You can get
this reliable remedy at .Speed's Drug Store.
Price 25c and 7oc.
A five barrel kerosene oil tank for sale cheap
at Speed's Drug Store.
Hello Central! give me 07 pleaso. I want to
get some nice bread and cakes from the Bakery.
We make prescription work a specially. We
have two of the finest Prescription Men to t>e
found In South Carolina. One on duty all the
time. Night call No. 4!2. Milford's Drug
Store. Phone 107.
Wheeler & Wilson sewing machines are the
best, all guaranted. W. D. Barksdale.
I A fresh lot of candy evejy week at MilI
ford's up to date drug store.
Pratts food, perhaps the rest animal regul.-i
tor made. Give your slock a package and sec
them start "up hill." Make your hens lay
j with Pratts Poultry Food, auure egg producer,
FOREST TREES.
Onr Corre*pon<le?jl. Sees Trouble
Aliratl lor tlu- Sonthlnn?l.
Walls, S. U., May 11,190.3.
Editor Press and Manner :
People are becoming alarmed at tbe violence
and frequency of the hail and wind
' storms which visit our Southern country.
The long drouths in Summer so hard on
crowing crops, are also cause of uneasiness. _
Those who have read and thought on the Jsubject
know that all are caused by the ter-,u'?
/tfloimMinn ftf niir fnr*?nt. t.reen. If OUT I
lawmakers have the good of their country
at heart they will stop this destruction and
require the reforesting of all waste places.
There are other sources from which oil mills
and cotton mills should draw their running |
power and they should be required to use
thee sources and quit using so much wood.
It would cost something of course, probably
large amounts of money, but it would be for
the flual good of our people at large.
There Is no sense nor statesmanship In
waiting till great trouble comes when It can
be foreseen and the cause removed.
"Ino" is a crank on the suplect of tree
planting hut we have the satisfaction of
knowing that we have plenty of good company.
A few years from now when the wind can
sweep the country from mountain to sea
with no forests to retard its progress the "
storms will be more severe and the drouths
of longer duration resulting In disaster to
our people and tbeir means of subsistence. O
We are like Editor Wilson in thinking that
our legislators should think more about the
needs of our country and less about monuments
to the dead who have already bnilt
monuments in the hearts of our people and
who themselves, II alive would spend the
money for the good of the living.
Trthfi twentv thousand dollars appropriate
ed by the Legislature for Hampton's monument
bad been spent tn reforesting unproductive
land in this State would have done a
wonderful amount of good to all our people.
Will you Editors, who reaoh so many people
and who bave such wide Influence use
ibat influence to attract attention to this subject?
I feel sure that you will and if so
tbese thoughts will not be waated 1n the
writing. "Ino." an
" bs
Sundy Lnn<t. ' Fj
Mr. Law.ton Robertson of the city visited Ca
relatives here last week.
Miss Florence Fleming a very pretty and ge
accomplished young lady of Darraughs Is ..
the guests of ber cousin Miss Cassle Fleming.
Mr. Olln Eykard of Greenwood called on
his beBt girl here Saturday night.
Miss Alice Douglass of the city spent last
Friday night very pleasantly wltb the Misses
Wham. T)
Mrs. J. R. White acoompanled by her V
nephew Mr. O. Z. White visited relatives near
l'roy Saturday aud Sunday.
Quite a number of our young people taken
In the Sharon School entertainment last
Friday night.
Mr. Ernest Fleming a very handsome
young man( from near Darraughs acceompanled
by Mr. Mundy visited relatives here
Saturday nlgbt and Sunday.
Mr. J. A. McLean of Spartanburg accompanied
by three of bis bright and Interesting
children are visiting relatives here this week.
Mr. T. Miller of the city went to Sharon
Friday night to the school entertainment.
Mr. Miller Is a very lively young man and
nlwflvu nnlovH hlmsulf wherever he uoes.
Mi SB Lola Hammond visited friends here
lust weeK. "BrowD Eyes."
IndinuolA Done for <?rain. jPJ
Charleston Post.
The Treasury Department has refused to
pass the personal accountH of Dr. Crum as Tt
colleotor of this port and he will not be permitted
to uraw any pay lrom the government
unless and until hie nomination by the
President Is oouflrmed by the Senate. So w,
the colored favorite of the President may '
serve his government and wear an officia' SO
title, but for nearly a year, at least, he may th
draw nothing from Its coffers In remunera- r?
Hon for his services. The door of hope Is
open, but the caBh draper Is closed.
The Treasury Department takes Its stand I{,j
on section 1,761, of the revised statutes, as
follows:
No money shall be paid from the treasury, b,
as sa'ary, to auy persons appointed during ad
the recess of the Senate to All a vacancy in
any existing office, 11 the vacancy existed ((
while the Senate was session, and as by ?
law required to be tlllt.J by and with the
auvice auu ^ eui ui mu oeunie, uuiu hucu u?
appointment has been confirmed by the
Senate. t
This seems to applj? to Crura exactly and "t
yet It seems to be an unusual and H may be nt
an unprecedented application of iho statute.
Certainly the law has not been of general fc
knowledge and there must have been some "t
very close searching after It In the Treasury
Department before it was developed. How- 1
ever it Is there and and it seems to tit the C
cane to whicn ll has been applied. "g
"t
"I
Wlnlhrop College Scholarship nnil n,,
Entrance Examinations.
The examinations for the award of vacant 1
scholarships In Winthrop College aDd for the ??]
admission of new students will he held at the "
County Court House on Friday, July 10th, at de
9 A. M. OU
Applicants must not be less than fifteen
years of age.
When scholarships are vacated after July rei
10th. they will be awarded to those making pi
the highest average at this examination.
The next session will open about September
10,1003. bt
For further information and a catalogue, wl
nrtflrpHH Pras. D H. Johnson. Rock Hill. S. C.
... _ , , _
? pe
Editor Gelger's policy Is pretty good. He fr<
says: "of two evils choose neither." ^
? ? w<
The ministerial ORsoclaUon of Atlanta have St
decided to abolish funeral orations. be
W(
It Is estimated that 88,000,1)00 more In gold an
will come thlB year from the Klondike than Pf;
last year, which was $12,000,000. th
For a few weeks the good old Kngllsh brain Pr
or the Carolina Spartan will acne at the fre- ill
quent slgbt of the expression, "Old Veteran." m
?Barnwell People. pj'
Senator Latimer la advocating the Idea of ef
Federal co-operation in public road building ac
on the basis of oue-half the expense from the p.
national government, one-fourth from the ,
state government ana ine ouier louriu iraiu v
the county or township In which the road Is p1]
located. He says he proposes to push the proposition
ou the floor of the senate. ri<
ac
th
Letter 10 W. II. Parker. to
Dear Sir: You can afford the best, and gi
your business experience has shown you that ti!
It Is also the cheapest. If all men would learn
this, they'd save a lot of money.
Devoe Lead and Zinc costs a little more per tr
gallon than mixed paints, but It takes fewer
gallons to paint a house, and It wears longer.
It Is the cheapest paint In the world. ?
Mr, Frank A. Morse, druggist of West Hutland,
Vt., writes:
1 ordered 15 gallons of your paint, thinking,
from experience with mixed paints, t.lint It
would require that amount to cover my ^
house. I us- d on ly 8 gallons.
Mr. M. Austin Belcher, of Wlnlhrop, Mass., 'H
bought eleven gallons; be on ly used six.
Our agent at Morrlsvllle, N. V., Mr. E. N. ?L
Dexter, writes: IS
On every Job I have sold, Devoe Lead and jfi
Zinc has given good satisfaction and has iij
taken a less quantity tbau expected.
We could make this letter a hundred times
as long wlib ?uch examples. m
Yours trulv, y
V. W. Dkvok ?fc Co., "
New York.
P. S. P. B. Speed sells our paint.
?? ? m
!
We may know how to talk to God,
but we may not know how to let (Jod
talk to us. Our conversation with
God is usually a monologue, because >ve
will not practice the self-denial
of quieting the noisy voices of our
own proud spirits in order that we
1 may hear God's voicu speaking to us
in tbe stillness. II
"What helped y?,u over the great u
obstacle of life V' was asked a suecess!
ful man. "The other obstacles," he
, replied. w
- JVc
Spring and
IAS EVER BEEN SEEN" IN
]
HP wr
m
We do not want any one to t
of Abbeville will come an(
ur stock of" what
say o:
Silks
Whit<
IS VERY LARGE.
We have Tafletas, Pean De Seine, We can only 1
d Wash Silks in great variety. We some of the la<
tve the most beautiful line of Wash exquisite. We
ibrics we have ever carried: They Oxfords, Batis
nnot be described. You can only Linens, Organd
t a correct idea of them by seeing Waist Linens, ]
em. Lineu, etc. etc.
5TE CANNOT BEG-IN TO TE
SHOWING OUR GOOI
A GOOD I]
Come to see us and be ass
L.
EE LOUISIANA PURCHASE,
ic South Should Make Appropriate
fx hi hi In.
At a meeting of Southeastern Railiy
Land and Industrial Agents' As- *XO\
ciation, an organization composed of
e heads of the Land, Industrial and
Qinigration Departments of the railays
south of the Potomac and Ohio
ivers, and east of the Mississippi ? , T i
iver, held at Miami, Florida, March AiasoUJiMI
1903, the following resolution was A'oiu pire
iopted :
"Resolved, That appreciating the Muoin uo i
;reat value that an exhibition of the ftl f ^
>roducts of the several States within ^ '
he territory of this Association at | >ft;a.iq 30U
he Louisiana Purchase Exposition.
o be held at St. Louis, in 1904, would : 'rj T fTlTTfl
>e in inducing immigration to those j \AhNIA
States, we would earnestly urge upon j WliLilWl
he people of those States the impor- s
ance of early and active effort to se
ure sucn exuiDiuon oy legislative i
impropriation, and would suggest I
hat such eftort be made through
ioards of Trade and other local or;anizations.
Inthi9 efl'ort we pledge . TkTkTlI
>ur earnest.supportand co-operation." I 11111J11
The objects of this Association, and JlKI|ljIII
I the efforts of its members, being to [1111111| I
velop and build up the States within IM MM MM Ml I
ir territory by increase of population
id industrial enterprise, we especially w h cot'hran
aliza how much good can be accom- ' proprtetc
ished in this direction by an exhibi- ?
>n of the prodccts of the several g iTiinpn
ates at the St. Louis Exposition, E I 19 III] El
here it would attract the favorable 19 IIkI |i
tention of hundreds of thousands of IJI ligllil]
ople of the populousNortheru States
>m which we must hope to secure
imigration. It is for this reason that ANI
i urge upon the people of the several _
ates within our territory, who should
equally interested with us in our
ark, the importance of takiug active *29
id immediate steps toward creating a /|\
ipular sentiment that will demand of Jii
e Legislatures of the several States
at they shall make sufficient approiation
to defray the expense of mak- jii
g such exhibits as will reflect credit W
>on the States making them. All [ J
asses 01 citizens siiouiu ue liueresieu #?*
this movement, for it is for the ben- jg
it of all, and we would suggest that wjSj
tion be taken through Boards of ilk Jb
rade, Cham hers of Commerce, City
0 unci Is, County Commissioners,
irmers' Clubs, Stale and County Ag- ili
cultural and Horticultural Societies,
id other organizations representing rj)
e people. The time is short in which iii -j
make preparation ; work should be- 1
ti immediately and be continued uu1
the object is achieved. ^
[From J. W. White, General Indus- _
ial Apent, Seaboard Air Line Railay,
Portsmouth, Va.] II A II T*
?? Hlllt
h?i i i -i n i ! i r i i rfTT
|-?|?h~t7~t-~t' "t-1~ "t T~t "|"*1?[A '
Texas, Ii
57IRE FENCE THE NASHV
I. K. BEACHAM, Agt., ANI
ABBEVILLE, S. U.
March 11,19UJ. tf ?
. I
r
f M. Ii. PAHKEK. WJI, P. GKKKNIi
PARKER & GREENE, BEST S
[{mm and Counsellors at Law. I km
i? s? i ii * j m ximiniiw iv> |
Of lice on LAW KAN OK.
ABBEV1LLK -0180UT11;CAK0L.INA. I
lay 4. 1898. U No. 1 JJ. 1 r>
) Such a Stock oj
Summer IV
THE CITY OF ABBEVILL
arTi-rcNr AT TTTV. rtdrtt.?! i
X Jk * * - - rw* w AV-U-?W
ake our word for it, but hope
1 see for herself, and then we
will be corroborated.
WE HAVE THE M
SHALL WE DESIRABLE LOT
F OUR ....
Remnar
2 Goods? T0 BE F0PND ANY"
You can get Remnants
Muslins, Remnants in Dimi
? * . -
nants in urganaies, neii
Piques and Madras, Rea
borrow the language of Giughams, Remnants in- S
dies ana say tbey are Jacquards, Remnants in Si
have Piques, Madras, Oxfords, in fact Remnants
ites, Lawns, India all kinds of goods. These
ies, Nainsooks, Mulls, themselves. They are so >
Irish Linens, Butchers that any one can see they s
bargains.
ILL WHAT WE HAVE. T
)S, BECAUSE THE SIGHT
VTPRESSION IF NOTHING
ured you will not regret it. .
W. W
-tiaxNiOciav sxvanv
[j "oo laci 'ivva
r nVIDHcIS 'siiXzir 'o ,r
'Ksaappt? Xni? o* ?nos sjjutqq Snuopj
S3ZIS rnV *n<
ssomn 'joao.ioj poo^ Jiuo.iq joii
99i no jo o.iij oin at ?n<I (.ioo|) ?qj no
[>ire?S *?x? iHJAV moq; jiq oj si maq) :
no oqj ^noqv *I>1<>d jo ^T?aq 4J8niil>nt?q
WAV ?q* .70 noi^noAin injaapnoAv }so
iibd mi ssyid mma?
a mod
mi iiB dim
J1JUIJJJ JUt/llJl/JUM V VilJIk
"I < DEALERS IN I"?
tvliiwl
> ALL BUILDING MATERIAI
.y-v-v-v
HEADQUARTERS FOR
1A INTO-lllll
1 U Putty
A. MILFORD,
*11011 e 107. The Druggist.
->T- ^C- >? ^ -C- ~c- -C- >r 'C' >? "C- ^ v ' C- >?
liS [III1
lO
idian Territory, Oklahoma, A
sas, and Missouri,
VIA
ILLE, CHATTANOOGA & ST. LOUIS R;
) WESTERN AND ATLANTIC RAILWAY.
solid Vestibule through trains between Atlautu
iud Memphis. Only one change of cars to
Texas. Very low rates to points North, Northwest
and West.
ERVICE. . . . QUICKEST I
i, schedules, maps or any information, write,
JNO. E. SATTERIIE]
or St., Atlanta, Ga. Traveling i'asseuj.
< * - ? ' -- , \,
[erchandise
E AS IS NOW ON EXHI
every lady in, the County
are sure our statement
OST OUR
^g LACES ;
'HERE. AND _
ill colored Embroideries.
ties, Remmants
in ARE SIMPLE WONDERFUL.
mants in ?
i llr?Qf ri i^H ;*yjgBfi
ilk-Striped We can show you at least three or ' ~$J!i
in almost four hundred different styles, and the
goods sell prices are the lowest ever known.
rery cheap Come to see these goods even if you do
ire getting not want to buy. The sight is worth
seeing.
J7E TAKE PLEASURE IN ./?fj
OF THEM MAKES
MORE.
HITE.
mnm nif BBciSTRAWfnr
?^ 11UXXUU Ul' llXIUlUJLXUlilUXi
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
lV ABBEVILLE OOUNTF.
OFFICE OF SUPERVISORS OF regis
TRATION, ABBEVILLE COUNTY.
Abbeville, 8. C., March 6,1899.
[f. Notiee is hereby given that in accov- ., -'/M
dance with an Act of the General
>HO.iq Assembly, and in conformity with the
requirements of the State Constitu- >3
i ijiav tion, the books for the registration of o|g
I all legally qualified voters, and for the
( issuing of transfers, ect., will be open
>p?0jq ! at the office of Supervisors of Registration
in the Court House, between the
uiojj j hour 9 o'clock a. m., and 3 o'clock p
, T m., on the first Monday of each
month, and kept open for three .suo* -|?S
rriTrt cessive days in each, month until
J Mil thirty days before the next general
Lillll election. . . ?
The Board of Registration is the
judge of the qualifications ol. all
applicants for registration every male
| citizen of this State and of the United ,
State, twenty-one years of age, who is : %
not an idiot is not insane, is not a
pauper supported at the public ex- Ja
Ppense, and is not confined in any publie
prison, and who has not been con- . -m
uintprt nf hurcrlarv. arson, obtaining
nil I goods or money .under false pretenses
J perjury, fcrgery, robbery, bribery,
: adultery wife beating, housebreaking,
ULKNEH, receiving stolen1 goods, breach of trust
Manager with fraudulent intent, fornication,
??~sodomy, incest, assault with intent to , .*jn
I llftCf raviflhi miscegenation, larceny, or
I 1 111 crimes against the election laws, and
I 1 llli who shall have been a resident in this
lill/JJl State two years (except ministers in ;&a
J charge of organized churches and
teachers of public schools, and these
' alter pix months. residence in the
? ? State,) a resident in me \jpuniy ior -g,
six months, and in polling precincy i ;J
four months, and who can read any
ii'j Section in the Constitution of 1895, or
can understand and explain any sec\|/
tion of said Constitution when read to
tf> him by the registration officer or offlJJT
cers shall be entitled to registration and
become an elector upon application for
such registration. If any person hae
y/. been convicted of any of the crimes
w above-mentioned, a pardon of the
iijf Governor removes the disqualification.
In case any minor who will become
\?/ twenty-one years of age after the closkjj
ing of the Books of Registration and
y/ before the election, and is otherwise ,
Vf/ qualified to register, makes applicaI
yji tion under oath showing he is qualiy/
lied to register, the Boards shall regis\?/
ter such applicant before the closing of
tfip the books. "\
Any person whose qualifications as \_J?
aii elector will be completed after the ^*^3
1 closing of the Registration Books but
_ ?n before the next election shall have^the
! j i jj] right to apply for and secure a regis||
| L \ tratiou certificate at any time within
2 I F ? Hixiy ua)3 immcuiaici^ |ncucuiug
I II the closing of the Registration Rooks,
!) \ 3 1-U uPou an application under oath to the
facts entitling him to such registration.
, The registration of voters must be
TKail- by polling precincts. There must be a
Book of Registration for each polling
precinct, that is for eacn township, or
parish, or city, or town of less than
live thousand inhabitants, or ward of .
cities of more than live thousand
MI WAY inhabitants. Eacn elector must vote 'pa
ilLIInl) ,n tjie polling precinct in which be
resides. If tliei\ \is more than one
voting place in ti.e polling precinct,
uie eieuiui ?? <?"jr iwuug ^
place designated 011 the registration
certificate. The Boards must designate
in the registration certificate the voting
place in the polling precinct at
which the elector is to vote. If there
is more than one voting place in the
"'TAFT? polling precincts, the Boards shall
L x * designate on the certificate the voting ;
place selected by the elector.
G. H. MOORE,
' |\ R. O. McADAMS,
-Jl'> WM. C. SHAW,
for Agent Board of Supervisors of Registration

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