Newspaper Page Text
over -the South Carolina Bank and
Trust Company were furnished also,
and were occupied by. Senator Y. J.
P. Ow*ns, T. Hurley and W. I. Gard I
ner, and that he also furnished Speak
oir Le's rooms and other private
rooms A the boarding. houses of mein
bers with fine carpets, stoves and
other furniture, and that they were
Wdaimed as committee rogms. le
- aya: "I cannot undertake to explain
the actounts of Mr. Berry, I know
that large quantities of furniture wore
furnished by him every session, and
that soon as the General Assembly
adjourned it disappeared, and I was
eompelled, under' the order of the
8peaker, or some committee chair..
man, to refurnish all the 'rooms as
soon ab the Legilature met." "These
rooms," he add, "were outside of the
capitol buildings, and ho believes the
furniture was stolen by those who had
charge of it."
W. k. Greenfield testifies that the
rooms he rented were newly, thor.
6ughly and in some instances most
extravagantly furnished every fah,
about the time that the General As.
sembly convened, and that the furni
ture was removed by difforent per
sons, and not by regular dealers, and
looked as if it was being divided up
among them; that he rented the rooms
with the understanding that they
were for public bussincss, but they
may have been uwed otherwise, and
that lie was generally paid for them
with legislative pay certificates.
John B. Dennis testifies that he
Purchased furniture for forty rooms,
including the offices-of the Governor,
Attorney General, Comptroller Gen%
eral, and the hull of' the Iluse of lie
presentatives. His evidence proves
most conclusively that a majolity of
the membiers of the House combined
against the persons who furnished
these goods asid demanded to be paid
for voting ior the claim. Thiu. the
bills wore more than doubled, and
certifloates issued for' them. The Now
York firms anid Mr. Berry sOceived
only the amoun.ts due on t.heir a6
COunts. Benjuamin Byas, chairman of
committee who reported favorably on
the raised claimi, received a certitiente
to the amount of $12,819 50, the re
mainder was divided between fifti
Otber me.mbers as follows: W. Rt
Jervey had $2,100, which ho was to
divido between himself, T A Dav is, W
Glover, 3 J, h ardy, P P Hedges, A
Smith, J WV Lloyd, J A Bowley, ad
Orlando Levy, all members from
Charleston County, except Bo wiey,
-who.represented Georgetown countly.
Humbert, of Darlington, received a
certificate of even *1,000, which hie
weas to divide between himself, Alfred
lart, S Sandere, J Long, Frank Ad.
amsnn. John F Hecnderson, hlastinigs
,Gsntt, R Trarletont and Fortune Giles,
Asbury L4 Singleton, of Sumter, re
obived a certificnte for *1,130 to divide
between himself; E Cain, il C Corwin,
E Furgusun, it Gaither, S Gaty, A
S Holmes, Barney Hlumphries, S Mil..
*0on, Wm Littlfeld, J P Singleton,
Alfred Moore, E M Sumntor, and J
. H Hunter, from Charleston, dee,
' manded, and received for himself a
gettificate for $750. J A White re
*eived a certificate for $250 for him
self.. W H1 Gardner, one for $1,500 for
girpselfi. B G Yocum one for $1,500.
W J Whipper one for $3,000. A 0
.3ones ono for $1,000. WV L Jontes one
fo: $1,600. Joe Crews one for $8,000,
Lawrence Cain one for $500, whiel
Witness says he bought fro'm Cain af.
tVei- ards, and Cain in his evidence
admits recelving a smnall consid,irdtion
on accounit of this atter. P J O'Con
nell received one fcr $1,000. B3 A~
Nerland onie tor p500. C J Andoll one
for 500. B F Berry one fora1$00. J
D Bostor' one for $250. WVn mDannely
one fodr $500. Mitchell Goggins one
L~'$100. S J Keit,h one' for $100.-~
W m Kennedy one for $100. F J
,M9seshad one certificate for $5,000
da does not know hqw many more'
(Bigneot,y the amounts. We h4ve not,
triggto the want of time) ascer
tied who collected all the certii
4 es referred to above, but, fnd that,
4 Sse,B Q Yocum and T ilurley
-g ctdtheirs through the Trea&sur-.
*e' ofiloe,.or by -Bonanza w araan ts,
asd tpa&tithe $5,000 certificateo giveon
oppwas ekohaniged for a State
* eriaor~ due bill to. that amount.
ecQounti Not. 38,84, 85 anid 86 refer
$I.oe aimn, and are referred to in A
* ~ eidence, where the vouehers
'*, 7IJi.more than $17,000 was al
" '9edo $48,00 for 17'
of*h et atst u
~ ; ~ ~ V -
and have been pafg,'but they do not
bear the enqorsem6nt of either of the
firms named, to wit: Mical Davidson
& Co., or Stewart, Sutphen & Co.
[CONCLUDED NEXT WEEK.]
IS PUBLISHED XVIRY, THURSDAY
D. F. BRADLEY. Editor.
PICKENS C. H1., 8. C.:
Thursday. March, 7, 1878.
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 1, 1878.
Dear Sentinel: "How is the vote going
to stand upon the bond question?" is
the firet interrogatory put. to a mem,
bor of the Legislature by nealy every
person with whou he meets in Co
lumbia at this time. Those who are
in favor of foisting the fraud upon a
patient, long suffering and plundered
people, answor invariably, "our side."
"The credit and honor of South Caro..
lina mus. be mantained, you know."
The credit and honor of South Caro
lina indeed! It a marn forges your
name to a paper and realizes money
on it for his, or any other persons bene
fit, is your credit and honor to suffer
if you do not pay it? Wouldn't he
indigantly refuso to pay the money,
and relentlessly pursuo the" forger
until he secured his puishmont for the
crime? He most aissuredly would,
and at the same time receive the
that-ks of every honest man in his
community for-his energy and zeal in
redressing his wrongs and procuring
the punishment of crime. Evety bond
proposed to be eliminated from the
public debt is a phLin and palpable
traud. Thero was not the shadow
of authot ity of law for their issuance,
and they stand, in my opinion, upon
exactly the same footing as that of a
note forged on a privato individual.
But tho.so who ftvor their pay'ment,
Ray it is better' to pay13 them than to
"Ipl up'' the.,funding Act. Tis is
another soph istical reason. The f'und
ing Act, as is plamnly shown by the
report of the bonad&eommission, never
contemplated the funding of these
fraudulent securities, but to the con
trarIIy expressly forbid it. Thlese bonds
are not an obligation against the State,
and upon what grounds Representa,
tives can justify their action) in voting
for their pay ment, I can not sco. The
total atmunt of' the fraud, alter being
scaled, is $1,804,358.50. The voto in
the House will. bo close, on account
of the solid vote of the Republicans,
which will be cast in favor of the frau
dulent bonds. A large majority of
the Democratic members are in favor
of sustaining the bond commissions
report, but the bonheiders represen
tatives on the floot, by the aid of the
Republit-an vote niay be able, for the
time being, to saddle a fraudulent,
debt, of near t.wo million of dollars on
the taxpayors of this State, but it is
only a short, time to the next election,
and then the people will have an op,
portunity of speaking, and let themi
do it in such tones ud wvill make the
holders of fraudulent b.onds and their
allies in the Legislature, quake ini
The fraud committee has sub
mitted another rep)ort, embrae -
Ing the pr'ingting ring swin-lie,
&e. These are the most daring and
bare faiced frauds eve'r brought to
public view. The Tweed ring in New
York city pales into insignifiennee be,
fore the work of the South Carolina
s ing. Five or ten thousand copies
of' the report w ill be published for the
distribution amongst the people, and
as the~ newspbapers from time to time
will publishi it, thicy will be fully in
formed as to its contents.
- When the fihnal- vote on the "bond
question" will be taken, I can not
sasy. About twenty' long winded
ee~ches y'et to mnake on It, and the
session is likely to continue until the
15th instant. D. F. B.
We noticed, on our way to Ander
son C. II. last week, that most of the
fencing around C.rops on the Railroad
from Be tons to tbe Court House bad
bee. torn away, and farmers were
plowing "out doors." Anderson has
always,prided herself in having fine
stock. le citizens now boast that
she will have better and finser stock
than any County in the State. Wg
will watch with interest Ander'son's
experim'ent of "no fence."
Three thousand f$ve hundred bills
have been intrudood in the House of
RepresentLatives at Washington since
4eoe last K
FOR THE PICKENs ShNTINEL.
Ma. EDToa: I see that I have met
some tremendous opposition in refer
ence to the now translation of '-the
Scriptures. The Reverend gentleman
thinks James' the saving copy. None
will doubt that people have been Pav
ed during its use, nor do I doubt that
these were not the first people that
went to Heaven.
Did the productidn- of Wickliffe'f,
Tyndal's, Covoidale's copys produce
the effects that seems to b6 apprehen.
ded? They were used for years and
then'destroyed without causing any
-1 cannot see how a new translation,
in which the truth, doubtless, might
be a little more plainly tolt would
hinder the salvation of the Christian
who are well advanced on the road to
I-leaven, nor the millions of sinners
now on earth, nor the tons of millions
that may yet bo born. Did not the
Protestant denominations go back
from immersion to sprinkling, some
time back? If any -doubt this, let
them read the works of Calvin, Luth
er, Zeving'le, Wesley, Neander, Stew
art, etc. Are any afraid another
would destroy them? Is here where
the sore w? Are they apprehensive
that a new translation would drive
them from this position back to the
original one? (Of course it is a little
more difficult moving up than down.)
Why do people reverunce James'copy
so much? Is it because it gives a
dim shadow of an excuse for them to
depart from the usage of the Christ
ians, from Christ down to the six
Sprinkling was adopted in England
in 1643, by the Westminister divimes,
by a vote of 24 against and 25 for it,
and the next year Parliament passed
a law compelling all to have thvir in
fints sprinkled, and Massachusetts
passed the samo law 4 years later.
(I will explain to thoso who do not
know me, that I am niot a member of
any church. The peoplo I most, love
are divided among four or five dienom -
inations. Don't think I amw p'artial to
The Reverend gentlemen taunts
me with egotism, but my conscience is
perlfectly at ease on that score; so it
don't. ruffle in in the least. But I
will rcmind him that I 1:ave knowni
folks of his cloth to drink oceply of
t,bat swill, even to immflersion inl sottishi
dnuinkn,ess. lie seems to think there
ms nothing much to divide the people.
Pr obabay an unprejudiced eye sees
things in a different, light, in fact the
people are less hidden to us on the
outside, talk m%rer freely to us, are on
their big P's and Q's in preseneo of
their' preachers. Are you aware that
many of the professors of religion (and
many o'filhe oldest and said to bo t he
beat ones and just Lottering to the
grave) havea perfect lothing for each
ether's ordinances? Many exclaiming:
"We are all pure brainches'of that one
>ure church; but for' God's sake children
and friends keep away from their
meeting houses, and from the meombers.
for fr ar you are poisoned by their
doctrines." Wonder if the preachers
pamper these notions?
Iho Reverend gentleman sceems to
have great fear of Rome. I believe
her very dangerous, and advise all to
eschew her and all her aristocratical
principles and unscri ptural innoa
"WVith all our searching, we have
been unable to find in the Now T1esta
ment a single exptiess declaration or
word in favor of infant baiptismn. We
justify the rite, thereftre, solely .n the
g.ound of logical inference,, and n;ot
any express word of Christ or' his
A postles. Hlund reds of learned Pedo,
baptist, have come to the samteco,nclu,
sioan" (Thins is from Dr. A. TI. Blodsoe,
Methodist, formerly-Professor of the
University of Verginia.)
I have been of the opinion that
there are other things taught among
the church people as orthodox, that
has been arrived at by the same pro
cess, and not by very intallible logic
either. I believe the cause of truth
would be greatly advanced by a more
uniform rendering from the pulpit, or,
which would be still better, a now
It secmi strange to me that the
meek, lowly, wise and profoundly
learned teachers of the word of God
can't come toget,her like a band g
brothers and,1laying aside all selfish
motit'es, with a deterimination to let
truth prevail, oven if it sinks their so
cnlled branc4 of the church, settle up,
on a definite meaning to the words,
some of them at least, that causes di
vislons and jealousies among the eo
pIe and leads a fe', to think even that
the scriptures are not a st'fliciently
plain revelation fonr man to bother his
brain #16.Ithink the Greek lan%:
gunge is very p iInted and de6ite, not _I
sg profuse of meanings to its Rords as p
some think. Bapto is the original it
word.for dipping, with dyo' js a so- v
oondary defittion. Baptizo is the t
word used in the Seriptures f.r the or, n
dinance of baptism. Thia is formed (
from the original, but letiving off en- i
tirely the secondary meaning, rutain
ing dip only, it carries this Idea in all 1
its figurative and poetical usa'ge.- 8
There is a gr,eat deal of proof of thiel
from the fact that the whole world so
used and taught it up to a conparis
tively late date. I recommond the
work of Alexatder Carson, A. -M., on
baptism, to any who would like to seei
this subject ably and fairly dealt with.
I wish I had spaceo to give a number
of quotations from his work, takuni
from the G reek clasics, to show how
they used this word. They are taken
from Aristotle, Hippocrates, Aristo
phanes, Straho, Plutarch, Euschiab,
Josephus and, in fact, I 8upposo from
every\ man of much note among the old
Greek writers. .He refers to many
passiges in tho Sepluagint (Greek
copy of the Old Testament) showing
the learned Jews used the word in
the same way, i. e., Bapto,to dip bap,
Mr. Carson and other learned -men
say that iXhatever this baptizo mcans
in reference to the ordinnnceo of' bap
tism will translate it wherever it oc,
curs, and make good sense, and that
dip and immerse will do this and this
oinlv. Are they not COirect. Rantizo
is the Greek word for spriiikling, cheo
for pouring. W ben we use pour it
ma)L 'bo followed by the substanco
poured to make rense, pour water,
pour oil, pour wine, etc. Why don't
we hear it from the pulpit tlat John
and the other Apostles sprinkled peo
ple into the water, or poured them in
the wiater. Th*be person must, be
handled in this ordinanco, not the
Tho Roverend gentlemcn brings u)
the b)apJtismY of theS children of Israel in
thc 'sea. I know of a great manmy
such cases they refer to, ini orderi to
con fuse the peolo as to the main(~51 g
of baipto anid baptiz.
They can certainily get not:ing out
of this to weaken iUnen,ion. Thei~y
were not pouired through snor sprink,
led thr aongh, ''they w~ent thro)ugh dry
shod.'' Look 1st Cor'. 10, 2, :unt E.x.
14, 22. WoulId you unatder'take to
prIove by l;antguago needOt, as ini tis
lace, t hat bapttizo means51 to p)ouri?
You certainly imp)ly as much. Don't
you think, readeCr, if he had been play
Sig at lexicography ho wvould have
given us a coupile or three pours, with
a i ttle spr'inklIinrg? It woul d tke a
miost beautiful stretch of tihe imiaginta
tion) to make at p)ouring out of thi.s
type. There are many heautiful types
used inr the Scriptures; this is one~ of
thorm, I think it a very pretty figure
of immersion: "The mnigh:y walls of
water on eithhor sido, with the c'oud
over them, that had led them thrrough
the day."-Ho refer's to Psalm 78.
I don't know wht the original Greek
wvords were, used in that voerso. I
never saiw a1 copy of the old Greek Tee.
tatment. It-will not do to use lajguage
with the same lberty the poeta do to
interpret the civil, much less the Di,
Now to the Lexicons. Lidell &
Scott's (two Episcopalians of London)
is considered the standard. This is
squzaely bor immerse; so 'is Donegan
anid some of the German Lexicons that
I have seen, but enn't remember their
names, give nio pouring. Scapulaur,
Spencer, Hlederic, Suicerus, Stepj.hanu s,
and Stokins all fnvor immeimion as the0
primary meaning, arid some of' them
give no other. .Dr. J. R. Graves
in his debate ~ ith Elder Dittler quotes
f'orty Lexicons that give inimeso as
the primary defintition, mnany~ of' them
giving no other meanin.. I have
never seen Pickering's tior John
Graves', that the Rev. McLeos refer's
to, but it they aro of good anthority
they will give ininer-so as the primary
1 have not seen Schleusner's,. but, I
will tell you what Dr. .J. R. %grtvos
says of him; aind I think I am kafe in
vouching for its truth. lie says,
Schleuener gives it properly, to ydunge
into and dip in, to sink in water, from
bapto corr'iesponad ing to the He brew
taval, 2 Kings V, 14 in the Alen..
dreni verson, and (corresponis) to
Lava in theo Psalms, orc In tl4s sig,
nificzation it is not used in the New
Testament, but in many GroeId writ,
eas. It is p)lain that this refer'tto the
last sense i. e. to tava5 which means
to drown.. -
De~ Giraves qitotes' Schleuaner n the
the noun, baptima as a verbhl noun
the perfbet passiv, of tge vo0bbap,
zo. ' 1. Properly isnmersion, a dipi
ing ipto water, a bathing. hen'e
is transfarred (2) to the sacred rite,
hich pro eminently is called bal..
Aim, which formerly they were Im
iersed in watier that they might be
bligated to the ti ue and divine re
You see, that when reter0ng to the
Physical act of paptism, Schleusnor
ays it means nothing else than im
nersion or a dfpping into water, and
hat, this is its sacred or New Testa
nient use. I don't think that a person
vho is likely to be saved will get badly
icured at the whole truth. I think
.hey ought to be shook up a little,
)rliap8 they will settle at a better
)lace. We all like good money, im,
rnerse is current at every bank; so I
fdvise you all to get some of the coin
that is tat par in all markets, before
you start to that coun try, "from whose
,)ouin no traveler returnp.'" (Take
Lhe river ioute.) Respectfully,
- W. T. FIELD.
The proprietors of the Greenville
Daily News have secured the services
:>f Gen. A. C. Giarlington as political
editor. Hg is a brilliant and graceful
writer, whose advent into the sphere
at journalism will he gratifying to his
numerous friendls in Sotith Carolir.a.
We congratulate our neighbor upon
securing the services of such an able
More cotton will ,be raised in this
secioti than ever beforo.
People are Rowing outs quit; exten
sively-a good idea. Oats beats- no
feed all hollow.
Dacusvil!e "Critter Company" is
dead-died a natural death.
Tut)gle-foot has well-nigh played
* Our debating societies have been in
very bad hepiltl; but the one at, Peter's
Creek is a little better now, and, it is
hoped, will ydt recover.
Our roads aro in a dreadful condi
Lion, and Cotirt is coting. Will our
Conimisioner, T. P. L , blush when
the Grand Jury nmakes t eta' preeuCit
Th'le storm! TVhe sto~rm! it e-ame'
through wi'th all its fury on Thursday
uvenuin g last, abot, dar21k. It pati us
a fearlu.l visit, tint ooting buildings~ and
sent.e og fencing inI every dlirection.
Antother store hast just beeni opened;
t,his makes three. They call the last
(Ciffee was reported ais sellingj'at 11
which RUnade t.hi people have aantebe'l,
lu to fcel inags. But it has1 suddenily tell
so) we did ntot c::jiy our good iceling'
A N IllTISOUICAI. FAeT.-Every agent who
has been steadily helling the Improved $20
lHomestead Luck St itch Sewing Machine for
three yeaLrs, owns his dwelling house, has a
good aIccount,l ini ban1k, is clear of debr, and
h,as money at interest -the natural conse,
uenae~1 o1 seCuring at god ngency for supe
nior goodls at I hie lowest prices'. A good first
cla.s s ewing Alachine, most useful--reliable
ni all times, easy to understand and control,
the samrie size anid 'does the samoe work as any
machines that soil at Foun T1iss the price
T1here is no manchiine at any price better, or
ibhat will do finier or more work, and certainly
none so) low in price by manny (dollars. The
fl(ME?'TI4AD is widely anowu and used in
thousainds of families in the Eastern anel
Mliddte States, and daily becoming populAr
im the WVest. it will save its cost several
times over in one season, doing the work of
the family, or will earn four er five dollars a
day for any man or woman who sews for a
living. it is the strongest mnichine made, is
ready at all times to do i&s work, makes the
strongest and finest, stitch yet invented, and
is folly acknowledged as the Standard Famiily
Sewing Machinte. Price, complete fur do
miestic use,, redlucedt to $20, delivered at your
door, no matter how remote you may reside.
Bu.siness permanent atnd honorable, with
more certain and rapid sales, and larger
profits t-han any other. Extraordinary liberal
oilers mde to local or traveling agents where
we hiave~ none established; or, ir there is no
ragent near you, sendl your order direct to the
factory. Address John 11. Kendall & Co.,
421 Biocadwauy, New York.
That Terrible Scourge,
Fever and ague, and its congener, billious
remittent, besides affect ions of the stomach,
Liver and bowels, produced by miasmatic air
and water, are both~ eradicated and preveled
by the use of Hostetter's Stomach Bitter,e, a
purely vegetable elixir, endorsed by physi.
sians, and more 'extensively used as a
remedy for the above class of disorders, as
well as for many others, than any medicine
of the age. A languid circulation, a torpid
ttate of the liver, a want of vital stamina, are
conditions peculiarly favorable to malarial
diseases. They are, however, surely reme
tied by the great, Pitventive, wMich, by in
vigorating ,he system and endowing it with
regularity as well as vigor, provides it with
i resistant power which enables it to with
standl disorders not only of a malarial tye
but a host of othora to which feeble and i
regulatedl systems are subject. The Bitters
are a safe as well as seairching eradtcant,
in d have widely sapperseded that diangerousi
1rug, quinine, which patliates but does not
ORABL3 AWO StATIONART
SLY, 110U AND 93E ILJ
Will C6 re Riseyatim
Mr Albert Crooker, the wel known druggist
and apothecary, of 8pringval, Mo., alway)
edvises every oif troubled with Rhouatis
to Ur7 V20XVIns.
Zeud -Iff '00tatelainti.
SP-11VA,S, M., Oct. 12, 1876.
Mr. HI. R. 8Tavnxa-,-Dear 81i Fifteen
years ago last fall I was taken sick with
rhenmatlim, was unable to. move until be
next April. From that time until thr
ago this fall I suffered everything wit jboa-_
matism. Sometimes there swould ibe w K
at a time that I could-not. stop.one step 4 es*
attacks were quite often. I suffer#d every
thin that a man could. Over tht-ee years
ago ast spring I commenced taking V'e'&ft,
tine.and tollowed it up until I had taken 7'
bottles; have had no rheumatir*sinc that
time. I always advise every Une that is
troubled with rheumatism to try Vegetine,
and not suffer for years as I have done. This
statement is gritultous as far as-Mr. Stevens
is concerned. 3ours. etc. *
Firm of A. Crooker, & Co., Drug. & Apo.
HAS ENTIRELY CURED MU.
BorToN, October, 1870.
Mr. H, R. STZVZNS-Ivar Sir: My daught.
er, after having a severe attack of W ong
Cough, was left in a feeble state of - .
Being advised by a friend sl4e tried the Ve.
get ine, and after using a few bottles was fully
restored to health.
I have been a great sufferer from Rhelina.
tism. I have taken several bottles of the
Vegetine for this complaint, and am happy
to say it. has entirely cured me. I have re
commended the Vege,ine to others with the
ime good results. It is a great cleanFer of
and purifier of the blood; it is pleasant to take
and I can cheerfully recommend it.
JAMES MORSE, 864 Athens street.
Rheumatism is a Disease of
, the Blood. .
The blood in this diease, Is found to con
tain an excess of fibrin. Vegeline acts by
converting the blood from its diseased con
-dition to a healthy circulation. Vegetine
regulates the bowels which is very impor.
t ant in this complaint. One bottle of Vege
Itne will give relief, but. to effect. a perma
uont cure it must be taken regularly, and
.Way take several bottlds. e'specially in cases
of long standing Vegetine is sold by all
druggists. Try it, nnd-your verdict will be
t he same as that of thousands before you,
who say, "I never found so much relief as
trom the use of Vegetine," which is composed
exclusively of Barks, Roots, and Herbs.
*VEOETINE," says a Boston physician,'has
no equal as a blood purifier. Hearing of its
many wonderful cures, after all- ot her reme.
dies had failed, I visited the laboratory and
convinced myself of its genumne mnerat It is
prepared from barks, roots and herbs, each
of which is lhighly effective, and ahoey are
compounded in such a anuner as to produce
.NOTHIING EQUAL Tro IT.
SOUTU SALF.M. Mass., Nov. 14. 1h76;
Mr- H. Rt. ST1ev Exs-DearT Sir: I have been
trf.ubled with Scrol-ulai, Canker and Liver
Comnptaint for three years; not ling ever did
mue any good until 1 couieuced using the
Vegetine. I am now get ting along first-rnte,4
and still us'ing the V'egeline. I conas.der
there~ is nothing equal to it. tor such corn
plaintis. Cuan heartily recommend ii to every
body. Yours truly,
Mrs. LIZZIE'M. PACKARD,
No. 16 Lagrange-El., South Salem, Mass.
H. R. STEVENS, Bos$on mass.
VEGETINE is Sold by All Druggists.
.Feb 28, 1878 25 4
Keowee Lodge, No. 79.4 r,. M.
ATOlE REGULAR MONTF'LY MEET
NGOF KEOWElR LODGE, No. 7'9,
A..F.-. M.-. will take place on
SATUREDAY ON ORt BLFORE THK rULL MoON
IN EAch MoNTH!. The attendanCe of all the4
members is earnestly requested.
R. A. CHILD, W. M.
WV.' 0. FIEI, Secretary.
TOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMEl1T
.N Notice Is hereby given, that I will ap,.
ply to W. 0. Field, probate Judge, for Pick
enas County, to make a fmnal settlement of
the1Estate of A LFRED McGRlA RY, deceased,
on the 28d day, of Marcih next, and ask to be 4
discharged as Administrator.
J. J. L EIWI8, Adm'r.
Feb 21,1878 24 6
A DMINISTRATOR'8 NOTICE.
All persons having demands agalp
the Estate of ROBERT CRAIG, deceased,
are hereby notified to present thema legally
attested; and those indebted to make pay
ment. either to me at my residence on Keo-.
wee, or to my Attorneys, Norton, Keith &.
flollingsworth, at, Pickens C. HI., on or by
the 15ti March next.
A.UR. CRAIG,. Adm'r.
Feb 14, 1878 28 4
A000cc0 C0on hQnie .I0h00L
CENTRAL, PICKENS COUNTY 86. CA.
Capt. R. L. LEWIS, PrincipaLs
i,7HERE Boys and Girls are taught 8 el..
. lig, Reading, and practical Arith
metic before they are advanced into the
Instruct ion thorough--..discipline strict,
First term of tour mopnths commences dth
of March, 1878
Pupils received at anty time, on paying ,
from time of entry. Nb rcductiotn of tuition,
except in cases of sickness of over one week
TUITION PER SESSION or JoUR MONTBas
Intermediate Branches, 00
A dvanced Branches, S0
For further information, adr~sPI~
march 7, 1878 -28
To All Whaom Th1y Pres.
onts flay Con 'ern.
A LL persons indebted tn uthe 'nerk's CO iiso
Lifor Recording, must come and pay for
their DEDB and take them ost of the
effice. Alter this date no Dee4s or other
Paporit be seorded, unlese the toes
er aid Adance.