Newspaper Page Text
D- P. BRADLEY, Editor.
PICKCENS C. 11., S. C.:
THURSDAY, 3At1ARY d, 1881.
For eubsmcription, $1.50 per annum, for six
months, 75 cents; strictly in advance.
Advertisements inserted at one dollnr per
square of one inch or less for the first Inser
ion and fifty cents for each subsequent in
sertion. Liberal discoiunt made to merchants
and others advertising for (sit months or by
Obittary Notices and Tributes of Respect
charged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, In
Stolbrand, who was buried under
a majority of over 12,000 in this Con%
giessional Dist rict, has served notice
of contest on Col. Aiken.' le is evi,
dently hunting a Inerativo position.
A New Ccmptroller General.
Hon. J. C. C(,it, Com troller Gen
eral of the State, electuil at the last
general et'leion, resigned b-eforo tle
Leogislauiro ndjoumned, and lhat body
electel (Gen. John Bratton to the po
Mr. Coit, Eat tlat Ile W ul have
with(idrawi irmn the ticket when it
wis di-:overed flint, there hal d lieen
an al.st r!ction of I bils of Ihe lank
of the St ate from hisi ofnice, had the
S8tato Executive Committee possessed
the power to fill the vacancy. Ile
laid the whole matter before the EJx
ecutive Cornmittee, and that body
exonorated him from all blame, and
adviseod that lie should remain on the
ticket. At his own request the Leg
islature, by committeo, investigated
the wholo matter and exonorated him
frGm .i persOnal or legal liability.
This, in our opinion was right and
proper, for wo do not believe thero is
a purer or more cunsoientious man in
the State, and wvo regret his retires,.
mont from public life. lo carries
wvith him in his retirement an unsul
lied character and the respect and
con fidence of the good people of the
Ex-Gov. R. K. Scott Kills a Man.
Ex-Carpet bag Governor of this
Stato, R. K. Scott., shot and killed a
young man by the name of Drury at
Napoleon, Ohio, on the night of the
'.4thi ult. It appears that young
D~rury had been celebrating Christmas
Evo with several young companions,
amtongst whom was Scott's son.
Younfg Scott had becomoe intoxicated,
and D.rury carried him to his owvn
room ini order that he might got sober
before going home. Mrs. Scott learn
ing the wheoreaibouts of' her Pon, sent a
mian for him, but he filed to induce
him to go home, whereupon, the Ex,.
Gorernor went himself to the drug
store w~hero Urury slept, and was a
clerk, and called him (Drury) up and
asked for his son, Drury denied that
young Scott was there. The father
insisted on going to the bed room
Drury preceded him and on reaching
the bed room turned round and re
fuisodto admit Scott. Scott drewv a
revolver' and fired, as lie claims naci,
dJently, the bali passing through
Drury's brain, causingjinsta nt (leath.
Scott got his son and returned to the
hotel, reported the shooting and wvas
arrested and taken to Defiance for
safe kceeping, there being much ex
citement and talk of lynching at Na..
poleon. Drnry was to have been
married on rITcsday following his
Greenville District Appointments.
T1he annual applointments of the
Methodist Conferenco for' Greenville
District are as follows:
S. B. Jones, Presiding Elder.
Greeni illo Stationi-J. 0. Wilson.
Greenville City Mission-L. W~ood.
Greenville Circuit-L. F. Beaty'.
Reidville Circui t-G. M. Boyd.
North Greenville Citcuit--J. F.
Fork 8hoals Circuit --H. B. Browne.
Williamston Circuit--W. R. Rich
A nderson StaN-.-J. E. Qarliato.
A nderson Inf opi.-3. Attaway.
West And4~omi Oircuit--J. w*
Pendleton Cheuit-W. flntto.
Pickens Circuit- S. P. 11. Elwell,
J. G. Graham.
Senca City Circuit --Superumer'
ary WV. A. Hodges.
Waihailla Cirenit-C. D. Mann.
Will Iamston Fomale College-S.
The prouspects of the At-lantieo and
.1reunch Broad Valley JRalroad are
Two Collisions on the Air Line R. R.
Beven Xen Killed.
On Friday, tho 24th ilt., the pas,
songer train going into Alanta in the
evening, collided with a freight train
coming out. causing the instant death
of the engineer Mr. Peter Keys and
the fireman, a colored man. A little
girl's leg was broken. Mr. Keys was
a native of Anderson County, but
was a citizon of Central Station in
this County for several years, and was
well known and highly esteemed by
many of our citizens. li and his
family lived in Atlanta at the time of
A no thor frightful disaster occurred
on this Road on the 27th uit. at Paw
Creek Trestle, nine miles from Char,
lotte. Two freight trains left Char
lotto in sections, one leaving fifteen
minutes after tile other. At Paw
Creek.,Trestle, fourteen cars of the
forward train broke loose and stopped
after running a short distance, In the
rear car were flagman Boo Griffith
and six passengers, three of whom
were colo ed. The flagiman jumped
off, and immediately started to signal
the second section, which was only
a few ninutes behind, but he could
not go far tor the trestle which is 150
yards long and very high. Wheh
tho train approached, lie waved the
flag, and the engineer at once blow on
breaiks and reversed his engine, but
his train was heavy and he was near
ing the bottom of one of the biggest
grades on the road, and it was impos
sible to stop. The engine plunged into
the cab in which were the passengers.
Phillip S. Wisant, of' Charlotte, Char
lie Sellers, of Pinebroko, and a negro
named Ned . Stroud, were instantly
killed. Thle wreck caught firo and
burned up, and at least one mant was
burned alive, as his crics could be
heard, but nothing could be done for
him. Mr. Thomas A. Gaither was
the only survivor of the passen
gers, and ho escaped with broken
ion. Amos TV. Ak~erman, of Car,'
tersvillo, Ga., (lied onl the 22d nilt, Ilt
was Attorney General of the United
States in 1870, and was for a timeit thet
leader of the Republican party in
Our esteemed contemporary, thec
Edgefield Adrtiser is now in its f'orty
sixth year, and says it was never in :
more prosperous con dit ion.
Kir LLED.-M r. dJohn II. Goodlet t, of
G reenville was killed in thiat eit v
dur ing Clhriistmwas week by uinknaow'ni
parit ies. The p~ost mortem exa ina- it
t ion revealed the fact t hat. he haid re
ceiv~edI a b)low~ on t ho forehea .1 withl
some bluint i nstr'umor.t whluib e'rnshedI
in his sku;l. No cause for the muridei
Sunny Dale Items.
Christmas a little dull-some (of th<
boys might have enjoyed it better
but W. R.'s Government proved tw<
heavy for them.
A party cons'sting of T. C. Aiken
WV. Bowen, and F. Morgan left foi
Brevard in search of Christ mas-the~
will have a good time no doubt.
I lear'n that John's going over in' t
few daye. If John would take witI
him Rev. J. T. Burdine or Uncle Buck
we think a satisfactory comp~romnis(
migh t 1 0 ( flectedl.
J. L. Gravley is getting up from ta
severe spell of pneumonia.
W. Aiken and Son have had an uin
usually good trado for the last three
weeks. No dloubt they would like
Christmas to last all the year.
JACKRoNBoR~O, Dec. 26.-Will you
be so kind ats to publish the following
sad, sad story: Yestesday morning
(Christ mas) a negro who works with
-me came up to my house and told me
thait there was a dead white man
lying down on the iitailroad about tour
mile's from this place. I took my wag,
on down to the *place indicated, and1(
found a nico looking, poorly dressed
lad, lying dead near a spot where lhe
had built a fire to keep himself from
freezing, for it was cold and rainy on
Christmas mornin~g. I found in his
hands, which were clasped across his
breast, the following note:
"W hoever finds me please bury me
whero I am. My name is James
Muxcy Tim mons, from Greenville, 8.
C. Farewell forever!"
According to his request I did bury
himi where lie died. It was a very
pretty place, too. I dressoJ him
nicely, and p~ut him in a very neat
coflin. lie had no money on his per
son, nor1 anything else of value but
has cuff buttons. I put them in a
clean shirt and p)ut it on him.
S. J. ELOT.rorr
Since the above was put in type wve
learn through ,the Greenvillo .News
that L.he whole thing is a neatly ex,
oented hoax, probably the work of
Letter from Texad.
PITTnUa, CA31P COUNTY, TEXAN,
December 20, 1880.
EDITOa PICKENS SUNTINEL: I have recently
made an extensive tour through Western Tex,
as, prior to my reaching this place, where I
am now resting from the fatigue of the jour
ney. And, indeed, I am candidly constrained
to say from what I have seen of the numer
ous railroads in successful. operation, and
those progressing towards completion. which
are so well calculated to develop the latent re
sources of this young giant State, that the
Texans have every roason to be proud of her
position, and accumulating improvouens and
great internal wealth. The railroads in a very
brief period will triaverse almost every avail
able portion of the State, comprising the cot
ton, sugar, cereal, wool and mineral regions;
Iot. to mention the horses, cattle, hogs and
sheep, which annually bring so large an
aioint within her confines.
I discovered the cotton, sugar-cane and corn
crops were incoirr only favorable, which will
amply renumerate the tillers of the soil for
their time and labor. The mast for fattening
i'ogs, and thus saving the feeding corn, was
never niore abundant. The citizens in genter
al, I learned, were out of debt, and seemed
froin their cheerful looks to be in high spirits
Tasteful farn houses, and in many instances
elegant Iildings were in a condition of erec
tion ; impressing the mind of the transient
traveller of the retinemont. and common pros
perity of the country : i bile ily observations
predicaled on calm reflection lead me to the
conclusion that in a very few years hence the
State of Texas will be one of the foremost in
The Eastern part of Texas, witi her appar
ently inexhaist ible pineries and fertile soil,
which hins been long overlooked, is now ap
proaching into general notice since the coni
pletion of the railroads that are extending
through in every direction. If you glance
over the wide nnd almost. illimitable expansion
of prairie wYhich weary the natural vision as
you gaze upon it, that will eventually demand
the timber for buildings and fencing, then for
a moment patise and reflect on the linited
territory of tihe pineries in Eastern Texis; it
certainly requires no prophetic inspiration to
foretell that the land in the latter place will
soon hcOine the most valuable in the State.
Anion g tlie inany things which altracted my
attention none filled mie with 1more ast onish
nient than ia 50 saw cotton gin in sueccs!:
operation, ginnting 500 pounds of cotton in ihe
short space of one hour from 1,450 pounds of
sted cot ton, also cleaning the seed well and
making the largest possible turnout as well as
a superior s:tniple. It requires 40 per cen!.
less power to gin the same amount. of cotton
in the samne leigiI of time th-in is reqired ita
1any olier gin, n.l waisit is still more remark
able, no liss ibl irreginrity of feedig can
ever choke it or hre:ak tle roll, Ms I personlly
Iitnes-ed ant1d had it tlIIl AniI satisfauctolrily
denumst atted ly lie inventor and owtier,.Mr.
hE. U. litorni, wh lo rieIle's a fewv :es i strotm
'alloswayv Post otiice ini thle Weist ernu par, of
Upsheir Cottnty. To sat isfy visitors of the
genin ieness of its p erfoitantce, NI i. II rn
iieht a s-lick oni the roll until it was thor
ou ghlly hrok, n bu as soon1 a s ti.e Csi ck was~
si stancte. 'Thiis is a TIexas invet'iion. pa"'entedu
by Alv. E. G. llorn, August 5th, 187I, hit
from want ot' meanis to iniake it genierally
knownt to thle pubhlic this is thle only gin built
WithI t his decidedi imtprovetmelsl. andl his not
y et obitiin. d as Iy n..torty :bitt I c ai bui
hinak it will fromt its simplicity, chieapnmess.
duraability, utility an-l prael ical etliciey, ina
the pa ogress of te drtaw the atten'tin t' n1
closly! di ca'riiinting .uilie to its evidonily
I iiill ntoeumpt to give' yost nu i'lena of it
contruc ation. sm T h I'e gi is buiit thea s.-tsne as
o lhcrs usutally sire exceu I the bsreas.Tt
iselot I het p' .ctliar sh ijed box smadl, ot
ida is wth Plionaryi5 planks, or Cast ironl
I 'eadls, as hit otn :tl gins., wi'she excepttin
of lirt . revolvinig ,bendl hs ant anti rieri. n
breast - -a roll b ox sutrroun sdedl by thec rollers
wvhaich revolve trnteolv on joutrntals pas..,ing
5throuigh eatt roin .,tationiary bse:ual. UTese
islier. shpauca di a is tt a uces ol' abot 1 8~ of
ant it~eh aparlut formt I Wo) segmentsii of ciicles o1
diifferenit d itameers, whsicht maske the are!a ol
thie intSemior z pace of thle roll bo x, aid arei
coinniected-i withI atid receive their mnotion a fromt
thte samse sht~ , and revolve eacth oni its own
jou rntals en.,i ly amti rapidly wit hi the peripherty
of thle cotton roll box, recei visng thirlmot iv
power froum the sawv shaift, and msovinag an td
prop~ellintg each other, and thbus producinag thle
smitiilest possible frict ion. The mont h or
openinig to receive cotton separates the two
segments of rollers, each of wvhich is covered
or haoused in onl the otstide withI sheet iron.
Tihe whole for-ming a neat, chieap and durable
roll box and breast, that contains the ustial
number of gin ribs of a pecutliar shape atnd
construction adapted to the use of the rollors
which const ittute the roll box, and is similarly
at tached to thle br'east in g eneral use by
hinges to the common form atnd make of gins.
An examijnationm of this very desirable, use
ful anid valuable improvetment on the cotton
gin will ricley repay the passitng traveller,
or taiy one else who feels an interest in the
imnprovemienit of mnachiinery, (so much needed
in handling aind preparing the great staple of
the South for market,) for a visit to its hos.,
pitable itivenitor and owner. It is unques
ionabily by, fair thle greatest stride on the i
provetment on thme cotton gin ever miade since
its originial inventiona by Mr. Whitney.
Principal Pit tsbturg liiigh School,
Camp Couty, 'i exas.
To the County Commissioners.
Nn. Eiurron: There is great complaint
along the line of the Cotunty fences abouat the
gates beinig left opens, particularly on the
public roads. it seems as if no one has beent
employed to keep these gates in order. Watg
ons often run against them and break them,
or against the posts. The public will not
shut gates unless they are kept in shutting
order. 1 suggest that some one living near
these gates be employed to look after them.
I hope tis miatter will be attended to at once.
It wotild be well~to let the penalty for leaving
gates open, be known, if there is any, and
cert ainly there ought to be a very heavy one.
Very respect fully,
J. WV. CRAWFORD.
Cold Spring, Dec. 80, 1880.
The police of Columsbiat'aro on theo
tranck of a gaing of professiionsal butr
glars who hatvu made10scrtal attemttl)s
at hotuso brecaking during thto paUst
AlfnACUltOUs POWER.-The FEorest
and Stream haIs it: 'IT) preoservo health
use Waarner's Safe Remedios.' hs
are almost of mirnoulous power' in r
moving diseases for' whivh recom
monded. The wonderful ICurlativo
qtnaaliis they are possssod of is
vonchad for hy t ens of' thOim..d....
The Fenalty for Carrying Conoemled
AN AcT to Provide a Punishment for
Carrying any Deadly W eatpon about
SicTION 1. Be it enacted by the
Senate and House of Representatives
of the State of South Carolina, now
met and sitting in General Assembly,
and by the authority of the samo:
That any porson carrying a pistol,
dirk, daeger, slung shot, metal knuck,.
les, razors, or other similar deadly
weapon usually used for the infliction
of personal injury, concoaled about his
person shall be guilty of a misdemean
or, and upon conviction thereof before
a Court of conletent jurisdiction shall
forfoit to the County the weapon so
carried concealed, And be fined in a
sum not more than two hun dred dol
lars, or impsisonment for not more
than twelve months, or both, in the
discretion of tho Court.
SF.c. 2. It shall be the duty of every
Trial Justice. Sheriff, Constable or
other peace oflicer to cause uill persons
violating this Act to )o prosecuted
therefor whenever they hall discover
a violaition hereof.
Sric. 3. In all convictions hercnnder
the fino imposed shall, if collected, be
paid into the treasury of the County
wherein tho prosecut ion is located.
SFc. 4 Nothing herein contained
shall he construed to apply to pence
oflicers wilile in the actialI disciarge
of their duties as surh officers, rnor to
peisnsa cartying concealed weapois
while upon their own premises.
SFc. 5 That if any peison be con
victed of assault, assatult and battery,
assilt, ass'ault and hattery with in
tent, to kill, or of manslugulter, and
it shall appear upon the trial that the
assati I, assault and battery, aloakiult,
assault and battery wit h, intent to kill,
or manslinghter shall have been com,
mitted with a deadly weapon of the
character specified in Section 1 of this
Act carr'ed concealed upon the perspotn
of the defendant so convicted, the
presiding Juidgxe shall, in addition to
the punishment provided by law for
such assault, assauIlt an1d battery, as
sault, cr assuait and battery with in
tent to kIl. ( r mainislaughter, inflict
further punishilmeit uponl the porson
so coin victed. of confi ine ment in Peni,
tentiary for not. less than Illee months
nIOt 1 re1 1 h..n 1 14 -lve ma.1ith1, . ith or
wit hou t. hardi' labhor, (orf iiined in ai s'umu
or bo1 hi fiied andi imisoned)lC~ at the
on i irst iy of .1 : -yui,.A .1. 1881.
The Ac\t , it will be (&1 se n makes the
deme nor; te p naly, pIonicr e , evic
hoth, fine andl imp;.i.~risnient. Further,
whna pe'rsuon is con)uviced Ufe'omm t
tinig a cime wio ith a cneenled weapt1on
he shll~I b - uniiprisoned for neat mlore(
han t w'o iuonthls oi fined in t les,
prin~din ad//ion'' to the peu . i.-h
men11t arovittld byv lav fo.r such9, crime.0
Thliis will go fari t a pu an eital to o)k
et luutirder, in i Soiuth l a roljna. 'J'la
withi the ne'groes, ;aul : aior uunpleas4.
SA I.E OF I.TroX IC.'1'ING IIQUOILS 1
SsErr'ox 1. Be it enacted by the
Sonata' antd I louse of ltepresen tati ves
of thue State of Sou th Ca1srolinua, now
met and sittLir g in Genieral Assembly,
anid by the authloity of the same
Tfinst I ro n anud atier t he p)asagof0
thiis Act 11o license for thle sitlo of
spirit 'usa or initox icnting liquors shall
be' gr'anIted ini South Li arol inai outside
of t lhe iniciororted townus anad vi llages.
of this State, and it shall be unlawful
for aniy person to sell suchIi hquaor'
withut a l iceinse so to do.
SEC. 2. No license for tbo sale of
intoxicating liquors shazll bo gran ted
by any municipal auuthliorities in any
city, town or village ini t his Statte ex,
cept upu .u the pay menit by theo p~erson
appulytmag for the same to the~ Treasur
er' of. the County iii wvhich such city,
LOW n or villagor is situated the sum of
$100 ini ad~lhtion to the l icenso charged
by such city, towni or vil lage, for the
use (if Much Coun ity, to be applied to
the ord inatry exp~enses of the~ Couniity:
Provided, T hat als to all licenses for
the sale of iintoxicatin lg liquors grant
ed wvithin the Ii mitIs of the city oif
Char uleston, the satid sumii of one~ hun
dredl do!llars shalil 1b1) paid by the par
ties obtaininag such license to the
Treasurer of the said city of' Charles,
tout for thle use of the said city, i n,
stend of to the Tirea--urer' of' t 1he Cou n,
ty 'of' Charleston : Provided, however
Thaiut thle am nounlt now charged by thie
sai d City C unicil of C harTeston for a
licenase for the 'iale of inttoxicating Ii
quor03S shll not be r'edtuced in consxe,
quencel( of' the foregoing pirovision, but
that the algglregalte of' tibo hicense fees
charged uder this Act, and iuder the
ordinanaces ot the said city for th e sale
of initexicatinuig liquors within the lim1
its of' the said city shall not att any
time be less thiaii two hiu ndred dolhla s
SEC. 3. Tha~ t hereafter the sule of all
wineIs, Irits prepared w it h spiriituota
liquors, hitters or other beverauges, of
whlich spuiriItiotus liquor's form an in.
grdient, be, anid the samio is hereby
prohibited within thu limits of this
State, except in the inucorpuorato limits
01 cities, t owns anid viages, where
thne shl all onlye sold ..de th.. m
terms as intoxicating liquors, as pro
vided for in Section 2 hereof.
Ec. 4. Any person violating the
provisions of this net shall upon con
viction thereof, he fined in agsum of
not lose thun 6200 of- imprisoned for a
term of not los than, six months, or
both fined asid imprisonet in the dia%
cretion of the enur- trving the case.
SEc. 5. This Act rhaihl not take of
feet as to any license flow granted in
any count y, city, town orvillaoge until
sich licenseminoW gratei shall expire.
SEC. 6. Nothing in this Act con
tained shall be construed to authorize
tho issuing of any license for the sale
of intoxicating liqturA in all yity,
town or villAge within thtis Stuto
where the szale of such liquors is now
or 11.y be hereatter prohibited, either
under Act of the Generil Asseinbly
or by ordinniee of the respectivo mu
nicipal nutLiorities of tsa'd city, town
*A 31 EHv!
TIlE MOST WONDERFUL SIlOW EVER
seen in Pickens las just. arrived. Among the
various Artieles in this Show and which can
be purchased It the LOWEST CAS1 PRI
CES, are all kinds of
Staplo and Fancy Dry Goods,
FANCY ARTICLES, L TER,
TOILET 80OA PS,
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, ond all kinds of
U roceries needed for family use. In fact
everything kept in a First Class General Mer,
chandise Establishment can be :ound here At
FRESH CORN MEAL will always be fonud
Oil hand for sale.
Till8 8110W caia hie found across the street
opposite tihe 00rt llouse, at, the
Griffin & Newberry.
AGENTS ALSO FOR DIXIE GUANO.
jan C, 1881 15
jIlST SESSION begins 10th January,
-Iiard r( asonable.
TrVIO P110 R' sEt:981N OF 20 w RtK9.
lI Primary (lass, $ i -25
In Iinte~rmediacte Clai'-, 7 50
Ila Peparatoroy I 'Ias, l.i) 0n
No)Ci chago for tit iion duin tg Fre e School
For particulars, addrless the Pr'ncipal.
Pick ens C. ii., 8. C.
jan 6. 1881 15 tf
ON TI('E is' herebiy givena ait thle I tw fr
f O~Ill HA.\ & CIIlI,1) is this~ day dis
sved by tnunul enisaema. Al peM,s iii
deted in. I he aibove tirm muost comlie tforwirel
ntl.tile uap, as thle buisjiness of tlhs fim mtiit
he wound u'p. Ceyfillt\AN & Cili I)
-Innmu y 1st. 1881, 16 3
JULIUS E BOGGS,
ATT'91!NF.Y AND)(C)UN81Koil AT .' W,
PICKENS C. H., S. C.
Oflicie in thle ( ot rIlou-e. Prompt
all entijon given t2 all busillessi ent
~tiut ed t>'h imi.
<lee 9, 18S0 12
Thea State of Neuth Caroina~
COUmT OF PICKEN8.
IN CO1llT OF COMMON PLEAS
and W. A. 'lflriatnt, Defendants-Suymoss
TO J. 1I. O'15riant anad WV. A. O'Blriant, De
fetndant 8 in t his act ioza:
Y OU1an each of you, are hereby sum
mned and retqairedl to anfswer the com
plaint. in thtis action, which is filed in lhe
otlice of the Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas for I le County and State above nanmed,
and to serve a copy of youtr atnswer to the said
complaint on thie subhscribers at their office
on Mlain street at Picketns C. 11. 8. C., withlin
t wenty days after the~ service of t his sumnmons
upon you, exclusive of the day of such ser
vice: And if yout fail to antswer* the said conr.
phiaint witItin lhe (tale aforesaidl, t hie Plaitiffit
will apply a t lae Courit tor judgmaent agaitaa
yotu for the siomi of ($ti0) sixty dollars with
itteretat t hereon front thle 29thI day of October
A. 1). 18';', at. die rate of sevent pet cent per
annum, and the costs and dibbursenment in
this act ion.
Pickens C. HI., 8. C., D~ec 22, A, 1). 1880.
JALYTII 1 & li ltimTT',
[L. S.] J: J. LEWIS, c.c.p.
.Take not ice-thtat thte summons in this ac
tiona, of which thle fortegoinig is a copy, to
get her withI thte comnplaiint therein, Was Ii'ed
in the othece of the Clerk of rthe Court of Comn..
amon Pleas for said county anad State on the
22d daay or lbecemtber A. 1). 1880)..
B LY'1'lE & HiltiRET 1,
Plainatiff's A ttora ys.
jan 6, 1881 . 15 6
Thlose of ouar readers desiring steady and
profitable employmtent, or valuable re'ading
miat ter chteap for 1881, should send 15 cents to
the FiRANK LESLlE PUlILI8IIING Co. 15
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comtplete agent's ottit of 12 beautiful Chlro
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ORE PflOE OLTIER!
MAIN AND AVENUE STREETS,
Greenilile. S. 0,
EVERIYTIIING MARKED ;. IN
PLAIN FIGURES AND
OJne Price t<> All i
We do not ask our customors 10$
Cor' a SUIT -that is only worth 15$,
thinking that all we can ges
WILL BE SO MUCI
BUT OUR GOODS A RE MA RKED
AT THEiR '
And1ICI~. e in thorouly ) Optlee in our.
bu1s~.iness', we ~(( .h l0'o i nly nasutro our
custo(mersa that our prit-e8 are na l
as thle sa:nt o G~Onals cian be bought ini
d O- 23, 1880 1 & .
L.. \IGE lil1DUt'TION in pric.'s of the ra.
vorit SIc M Ill~i -N 1-:.l .' 'Ih,-mo in, upnlar
laio in .I li'er C:I. ( ver .,O. ( 0) gigu i n u ,
Sotldt by usiM, l:) years i a-- wiih $ples.,d LA
M'a, her':itifu aI on:' .otely $i '.*. 7 (p
largest: size, great vo~u ne~ of. tone. only) -$200I.
( et. '--iinre Grawl, 3 si rings. .quinecent
Case (finestg miade). onily $.250,M oli .antg
'over' willh each. At these' prices the bestL
adhe pe's: Pia nos eri soldi by any dealer
gularaitee- lEaisy irstallue t . with umnall
nie reaise on cash intes. liuy a ouithr b et,o
andi you are ulabsolutely certain or j etti-ig a
harga in amt a relia: ble P'iano. A ddrena, for
Fall 188(1 Price List aind Catalogues, LUUD.
D EN & UA'iTES' Southerr' Alusic flousse, 8a
vaninah.; Ga. 13--.... dec 16, 1880
THE SUN FOR 1881
. verybody readsi T1iIE SUN. In the edi,
tious9 of this netiwspaper I trughout the year
to comec everybo).ly witll fin.l:
1. All thet worlti'8 neW', so) presented that
the reaider' will get Ihe gte itest amnount of is
formatuion with the leatst unprofitable expen,
diture of tinie and eyesight. Turn SUx lng
ago dhiscovesed( the golden mean between re- -4
dundant futlnecss and unsatisfactory brevity.
11, AMuch of' that, sort of news which de,
peunds less upon its recognized importance
thtan upon its interest. to mnankind. Frorm
morng to miorning Tux Sus prints a con.
unnued story of the lives of real men aind WO
men, and of their deedls, plans, loves, hates.
and troubles. IThis story is mote varied and
more interesting than any romnance that was
111. Good writing in every column, and
freshiness8, originality, accuracy, and decorum~
in the treatment of every subject.4
LV. lonest comment. Tus Sox's habit is
to spealk cut f'earlessly abouit men and thing.
V. Equal candor in dealing with each po..
litical party. aind equal readiness to commend
what is praiseworithiy or to rebuke 'what ha
blamable in Democrait or Republiean.
VI. A bsolute indlependience of partisan or-,
gaiz7atiotis, but lunaverinmg loyalty to trues
Demnocratic Iriniciples. The Sun believes that,
the G~ovettnent which the Constitution gives
us is a good one to keep. Its notion of duty
is to resist to its utmost power the efforts of
men in the Rtepublican party to set up an'oth-.
er form of governmsent in place of that whicha
exiets. Thle year 1881 and the yea.rs imme
dIiately following will probably decide this
sutpremetily iunportanlt contest. The Sun be
lieves thi~u the victory will be with the peo
ple ais against the Ings for monopoly, the
~iigs for plunder, mand the 1'ings for imipe,
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Address I. WV. ENGLAND,
Publisher of Tnix Bui. New York t'ity,
deo 16, 1880 18 6