Newspaper Page Text
D. F. BRADLEY, Editor.
PICKENS C. 11., S. C.:
TURSDAY, JULY 7, 1881,
'or subscription, $1.50 per annum, for six
s.nths, 75 cents; strictly in advance.
Advertisements inserted at one dollar per
*,are of one inch or less for the first inser,.
,. and fifty cents for each subsequent. in
- tion. Liberal discount made to merchants
t others advertising for six months or by
'obitnary Notices and Tributes of Respect
trged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, in
Whitnian licks was tried and convicted o f
- murder of his wife at.- Spartanhurg last
k. The defense was insanity.
Er. S. P. Braziae has handed us several
es of garnet which he pickei up in a
rn-nch on his pliaee, about four miles West
this place. Air. 11 says there is plenty of
(liere. Ile also inforns us that in ditclhig
h! truclc a st rain of slate, which, if properly
veloved might prove profitable. We will
'ward the garnet, to Commissioner tButler.
On Wednesday of last, week a heavy rain
I linil storm passed over lie eastern por
, ma of this County. and iii the vicinity of
U:usville, the hail was very disastrous to
i growing crops. Mr. Wm. Major. we un
<b 'stand, estimates his loss at $300. The
. 'ps of Mr. J. Iunt and others in the aIMe
mivghborhood were seriously damaged. For
v:ately tlie hail was confnned to a small
(tion of the County. Oi the Gr'nville
ie we understand, the hail did a good dca!
Thore will bo an excursion train
run, (for whitesonly,) on the Air Lino
* .xilroad, firotn Chalotto to Atlanta,
ioesday July 12th, instant. Train
v ill leavo ChlarlIotto at 5::35 o'clock; a.
wi. and recturning, loavo Atlanta,
n~lursday July 14th, at 12:30 p. mU.
aire for round trip tioct, frm .Eas
ry and Liberty Stautions, $3.00; fromn
4 i ntral Station $2.50.
IPhe Shooting of' the President.
Thme poolpe of the United States without
:iaiinction of party or section, were terribly
h< "rifled when the news reached them that
ihe Chief Magistrate of this great Republic
t'ibeen stricken dowvn by the bullet of an
Issin. At first they could hardly be made
'believe it. They thought it possibly a
ix, but when fiurt her reports confirmed (he
intelligence, they begana to conjecture the
sor, and thle opinion wais almost universal
.t it was the work of the ''Star Route"
ves or the stalwart wing of the Republi
party. But the telegraph intimates that.
would-be assassin is at imaniac, andl that
inaffair has no political meaning. We wvould
proud to know that this was the case, for
* m the time comes in this country that our
of Magistrate's life is liable to be taken
ny time by a part izan of (lie polit ica1
y y not in sympathy with him, we mai y bid
v well to Republican form of governmenit
*prepare to accept a monarchy or military
*otism. In this instance (lie (lemon who
)erately and premeditatedly attempted
life of the President, happens to belong
-faction of the President's own party, but
mclear to our mind, and in fact thie con.
on of Giteau that ho was "a stalwart of
italwarts," and that he killed the Presi
for the good of the Republican party, is
i~ ent evidlence that a political motive in.
hlaed the act. The resignation of Conkling
his frantic efforts to be re-elected; his
a"~t's and other M.alwart leader's and
nial's denunciation of the Administration
lently worked Giteau up to the killing
poin mt, and to Conkling more than to any other
(eie may be traced the responsibility of
S terrible crime.
W'hile our vocabulary fails us in words to
"oess our condemnation of the crime, we at
ine m time rejoice that the deed was not
a mit ted by a Southern man or a Democrat.
.I V Q itt eau been of Sout hern bida~ or Dem o
i c proclivities, a Radical howl would have
Em raised at the North, andl a system of per
a 'tions inaugurated against the Sout h wh ich
m n.trocity and fiendishness would have ex,
led that following the assassination of
.;ucoln and reconstruct ion. But the crimie,
i matters not from wha~t quarter it comes or
w it motive may have induced it, deserves,
-I receives, the condemnation of all the pee
jwof the United States regardless of party
cmuir or section. Garfleld is the legally elect..
r'a President of the United tttes and a man
of :tckiiowledged ability, and ve Lelieve him
patriotic and desirous of promoting the inter.
'et of the whole country. For these reasons,
*.so long as he acts upon such principles) we
believe his administration should receive thie
sulport and sympathy of all the good people
of the country regardless of party. Sh$ ouki
he survive the thet we lyelieve the intirest ot
i ho country safe in his hardi, but should his
*W(4und prove fatal and Art-hur, who represents
tihe lowest and mo4 .vlelous elements in(lhe
1li(publiCan party, become Presidpnt in name
whaile Concling will be Pretiident' in fact, we
shudder 'for the fituro of tlie country. Thme
wljakey and st ar i'ouf f r'v-gs wliudh flottrished
like a agreen bay trpe" Undrt'he adminis.
Srations of GOrant and H Ayes~ *6uld dome t o
thfront agaiui, while sect ionalisqi would he
hdIstinguishazng noliical featura nr she ad
President Garfield Shot.
WASHINGTON, 2.-The President
and several members of his Cabinet
and their fainilies were going to New
England and were to join Mrs. Gar
field from Long Branch at Now York.
On ontering the ladies reoeption room
of the Baltimore, and Potomac Rail
road Depot this morning the Presi
dent received two shots from the
rear, one slight in the shoulder, the
other between the hips and the kid
neys. Secretary Blaine was near him
at the time. The assassin was imme
diately arrested, and said he did it to
save the Republican party from ruin
by the present adminstration; that he
decided to do the deed six weeks ago
and would have killed the President
when he carried his wife to Long
Branch, but that she looked so sick
and weak at the time 'that ho post
poned carrying out his purpose. le
had written some, wild letters and a
statement to the public of the advan
tages a change of the Presidential
office fiom Garfiold to Arthur would
be to the country and to the Republi
The act has no political significance,
but was tho crazy froak of a disap
pointed offico seeker, Charlos Guit
teau, of Chictigo. lie was Consul at
Marseilles, and was recalled by this
administration and then sought the
Austrian Mission, and afterwards the
Paris Consulship, without success.
rhe weapon used is a heavy six
The symptoms are very bad-re
covery almost impossiblo.
Thero was a disposition to lynch
the assassin, but it was prevetted by
the police and military being quickly
assembled by telephone. For some
hours the exoitomnt was intenso but
the public heart has settled down in
personal sympathy and to a senso of
the public misfortuno, and awaits the
The wretch snys his plan was un
known to any one and this is be
*Vice Prooide nt Arthurii was prom pt
ly called by wir~e and is now on his
way to WVashington.
COLUMBIA, July 2.-Telegraiphic
reports from Wa ~shaington State that
President Gat field walked into thec
ladies waiting room of the Baltimnore
and Potomac Riaiilroad depot at, 9
o'clock this nmoruintg arm in armi wi th
Secretariy Blaine, intending to t ake
the train for New Englai, thecre
being fifty Or sixty ladies piresenit.
Two. shots were tsuddenliy hourd and
Blaine rushed~ toward the man ti't.
fir'ed , but seeing the Presidet fall ing
ran to his assistance. The :'ssassig,
was secured(l by the polico2 and lodged
in jail. lie is Charles G ittoau a ih Iut
cracked shyster and~ tempera nc and
Y. M4. C. A. lecture'r of Chi icago, a nd a
native of Freeport, Illinois. Th'Ie
President was su bsequcn thy trmoved
to the 'White Rouse and attetided 1 y
five doctors. He) was found to be
wvounded in thio right arm and be
tween the right hip and kidney by
large pistol balls. His condition is
regarded hopeless. Mr as. G arfield was
sent for and arrived. The Praesident
is consciouis except when under the
influence of morphine and quriet, but
complaining w ithi pain in the right
log and foot. Gitteau had a letter on
his. person -directed to the White
House andl~ Gen. Sherman, saying. the
death of the President was a political
nocessity for the uniting of the Ro,
publican party, and the presoryation
of' the Republic. lie expressed much
sorrow for' the deed ho was about to
do, and said lhe intended to shoot
several times to avoid prIotralcted suf'
foring. Spoko of Mrs. Garfhid in
sp)ecial terms of pity and says he went
to Long Branch to kill the P~resident
but was deterred by Mrs'. Garfield's
The mu rdercer ic slimly built, and
weighs 125 pounds, is 5 beet 6 inches
high, of fair complexioni zidd light
moustacheo andl chin .w hisker's, eyes
peculiarily sunken and far apart. .He
is quiet and has but little to say and
could not be interviewed. .There is
cpnsidcrable talking of' mobbing, but
troops aro stLeioned around the jail
and White House.
Conkhing and Arthur' are both In
how York,and neither would be inter
viewed. Much excitemlent, prevails,
and there are hinits of a deep laid
T1heo evntknockedQ the bottom Out
of thbe New York stoc'k market.
It is stated tLhnt two or three weekb
ago Guiteani woen t to thiejail for the
p~urpos~e of visiting it, but was refused
admittLance on the ground thiat it wa
nOL ''jriilOlb ay.R IUn na ta im.e
inentioned his name os Guitean, and
mid that he came. fr'om Chicago..
When brought to jail to day he was
idmitted by the officer whQ had pre
viously refused to admit him. Mutual
recognition took place, Guiteau say%
ng: "You are the man who wouldn't
ot m go through tho jail some time
igo-" The only other remarks he
mnde before being placed in jail was
Lhat Gen. Sherman would arrive at the
ail soon. This officer was in charge
f the old city jail at the time of the
lissalssilation of President Lincoln.
The to lowing letter was taken from
the prisoner's pocket at police head..
JULY 2,1881-To the White House:
The Prcsident's tragic death was a
sad necessity, but it will unite the
ReOpi blician1 party and save the Re
public. Life is a flinmsey dream, and
:t matters little when one goes. A
human life is of small value. During
the war thousands of bravo boys went
down without a tear. I presume the
President was a Christian, and that
he will be happier in Paradise than
here. It will be no worse for Mrs.
Garfiold, dear soul, to part with her
husband this way than by natural
death. lie is [able to go at any time
any way. 1 had no ill will toward
the President. His death was a poli
tical necessity. I am a lawyer, a
theologian and a politician. I am a
stalwart of the stalwarts. I was with
General Grant and the rest of our
men in New York during the canvf~ss.
I have some papers for the press
which 1 shall leave with Byron An
drews an1d his co journalists, at 1420
Now York avenue, where all the re
porters can so them. I am going to
the jail. CHaRLEs GUITEAU.
The papers refrrred to have not yet
beenl given out for publication. BI ron
Andrews, who is the Wash-ington
correspondent of the Chicago Inter
ocean, sa ys that while a package of
papers is in the hands of the police,
accompanied bgr a note addressed to
hiniself (A idrews,) lie ias no personal
atcqiaintance with Guiteau, and never
heard of hi Is existenco until this morn
ing. From what he has gathered
from the police, Androws believes
that Gui teau's houmo is in Freeport,
lIlinoiso The fiolowiing letter was
founjd on thc strevet shortly after G ui,
teau u's arrest. ( En velope untscaled an ad
:addraessed to Genci. She~rman or his
Fi rst A n~ .isat in ch arefthWa
I hiave j ust bhot clhe Preas~iden t. I
shot him severacil times, asx 1 wished
hiini to go) aS easiy as poss.iblo. Hiis
deathI was ai lolitical necessity. I amn
aIabrwyer, theiologii a :i-d politician. 1
am a ~aI a iat of thle t al warts. 1 was
witl (tiin. (Arant ald the. ret, of our
ii ini N w Yoi k d'iring ihe canyvans.
I i t goIing to jal Idnso oi'der (ut,
youri t0oops anid take p'ossesslin of the
jail at once. Very respecctfuly,
C11A I:L. (IG uTaEA u.
Onir eceivig Ihbe abIove Gen. . Shoer,
miani gaLve ii the 1ollowingr enidoiso
II E.\nOUAflT'ras 01' TusE A: Mly
itid e tis miutie by Ma\lj WVil,
im J1. Tw iiniig, U . S. EngI'ineers,
Domnusson)~er oh the 1)istrict, of Co,.
umrbia and Ma jor Wim. G. Brockc,
Dh ief of P ohlice. I don 't know lhe
writer, niever heard( of or saw hinm to
my kinowledge, and1( hereby return it
.o the keepmng of the aubovo namued
)arties, as testimony in the case,
W. T. SuER31AN, General.
A DARK, DEEP-LAID PLOT.
WASIJINGTON, July 2.--There is a
theory, w hich has many adhere~nts,
that the attempted assassination was
not the work ot a lunatic, but the re
sult of a plot munch deeper and darker
than hats been suspected. it is cited
in supp~lort of this theory, that CGuiteatu
arranged befor'ehand with a hack man
to be in rendiiness to drive him swiftly
in the direction of the Congressional
Cemetery, as soon as he made his ap.
pearanice on returninig from the depot.
In the mean timo be had left a bundle
of papers in the hands of a boy, with
a view, it is maintained, to create the
belief of his insanity, in the event of
his capture. Guiteaui said, on his way
to jail, t hat the P'resident's assassi na
tion v'as predemnitated, and that he
woent to .Loing Branch for' the purpose
of shooting himi there, and was doter
red by the enfeebled and saddened
condition of Mrs. Garfield, which ap
pealed so strongly to his sense of hu-,.
mnanity that ho came back wvithout
carrying out his intention. Those by
whomn G uiteau has been examined
since the shooting say that he shows
no0 symptons of insanity, and it is uin
doerstood that the letter which has al
readly been telegraphed, addressed "To
L~he WVhito House," is the only docu
ment in the collection which supports
the thbeory of insanity. It, is repported
that Guitoau had an accomplice,
whose description is in the hands of
the polhce, and further developmonts
11ro anxiously looked for.
[Tho latest news wvo have of' the
President's condition before we go to
press Tuesday, is dlate~d midnight
Mondaty, and is to the effect that ho
is gradually growing worse. We
have but little hopes of' his recovery.]
The dead lok at Albany contin~ues. Platt
has fallen out of the race, andr Conkling goes
it alone. The attempted alssarssinat ion of the
President makes the atnti-Conkllngitos hope
rul of electing dacn. .en.
Teachiig a Profession.
The iime has come in the educa-.
tional progress of the country when
taching is going to take its. proper
place in popular estimation. Teach
ing is an extensive science and an in
tricate art, and should be ranked with
the learned or liberal professions as
much so as law, medicine, or divinity.
There is no good reason why the
learned and upright lawyer, the skill
ful and benevolent physician, or the
pious and devoted minister-useful
and valuable as they all are-should
be hold in higher estimation in any
community than the worthy, compe,.
tent, and faithful teacher.
The celebrated Agassiz, whoso name
is a synonym of all that is great in
scienceo and learning. and noble in
humanity and civilization, was con,
tent to have placed on his tomb the
simple, but touching and significant
epitaph: "Teacher." And surely the
man or woman who has so much to do
in developing the mind, and giving
bent to the genius of childhood, and
who exert so powerful an influence in
forming the moral character directing
the energies, and shaping the destiny
of the youth of the country, pursues
a vocation that is second to no other.
The minister of the Gospel, high
and sacred as is his calling, is only a
spiritual teacher and guide; the editor,
journalist, author, and public lecturer
are In A cortain eenso ieachers also;
and all parents, guardians of the
young, and all who bavo the care of
children, are certainly teachers in
some of the most important particu
lars of the profession.
How very essential therefore, it is
that a pursuit which play's so impor
tant a part in laying the corner stono
of tho family-the oldest and most
valuable of all human institutions
and which touches socioty at so many
vital points from its very foundations
all the way up, should be looked upon
as a pr1ofsion of the highost grade
arnd noblest character. A nother eon
vincinig proof that tcachinge is in ront
ity a profession is to bo found in) the
fact that t'10so whIo woul d putrsuo it
suiccess illy anrd honoi ably at the
present day must have careful and
thborough professinal train inrg for the
work, shou)Lld be actiuted also by the
spirit of the~ lte teacher and they
should 1(1unrthermore be ".plt to teach."
Looiked at ini its Pproper light, who1
wil sIayi3 tht teachin lg is niot a profess
sioni? Viewed from an earthly stand
point increly, who will sny that it is
niot a profession wVh ich callIs for as
inuich lean ing, talon t, and thorough
calling, of life', ini order to wvin thec
highest, andii widest success? Conisid,'
ered wvith regard to tho hand it may
have ini fixing the destiny of individ
11n1 s for time and etornity, wh liw'illI
say t hat the pre acher goes much be,
fore the teacher? And taken all in all,
who does riot see that the term Pro,
fessor, when truly merit'ed and wor,
thily bestoweod, is no unmeaning com,
plimenit to any one? D.
Great Men Differ in Opinion.
Ex-Governor Perry, of South Carolina,
says: '"The Slate has no more right to forbid
her cit izens converting their peaches and ap
pies into brandy, their grapes into wvine or
brandy, their corn into whiskey, than she
has to prohibit their cultivation of corn,
peaches, apples and grapes. Shte may tax,
but not entirely forbid these industries. :The
opinion of CJhief Justice Taney of the United
States Supreme Court, and concurred in by
.Tusitices McLean, Grier, Catron, and others,
in reference to State prohibition of the mnan,
ufacture and sale of intoxicating drinks,
Every State may regulate its own internal
traflic arccording to its own judgment, and
upon its own views of the interests and well
being of its citizens. I am not, aware that.
these principles have ever been questioned.
if any State deems the retail arnd internal
traffic in ardent spirits injurious to its citi
zens, and calculated to produce idleness, vice,
or debauchery I see nothing in the Constitu
tion of the Unitou States, to sprevent it from
regulating and restraining the traffic, or from
p.rohibiting it altogether, if lie thinks proper.
Mr. Samuel 8. Ehrich, an estimable young
man was drowned at Georgetown, in this
State, last week.
Augusta has declared open war against
the Clydes, on account of freightt discrimina,
tions against her by the C. C. & A. Railroad,
(President McCaughrin's local tariff idea.)
98 merchants ha've signed a pape'r, pledging
themn to take no freight shipped over any of'
the Clyde lines.
The Greenville News says Col. R. E. B~ows.
en of this County, carried two wagon loads
of flour into Gree-iville on the 28th ult., from
this year's crop of wheat.
A shooting difficulty occurred at Allendale,
in this Stato last week, in whichi Mr. A. Mi.
Emanuel was killed. Th~e difficuilty origin
nted about a young lady, and some five or
six nersonus werec enenaend in the afr.
VenUMs Second Guess at Jul30
Mr. Henry 0. Vennor, in a let ter to a news
paper In Ottawa, Canada, on the 28rd insL,
says: "I believe that the'present summer is
yne in a triad of similar summers, probably a
middle one. It is likely to resemble that of
1880, and to differ In some of its minor de
Lails. The approaching month of July will
give a good deal of rain, as in 1880, over a
large portion of the United Statesand Canada
while in Great Britain the weather will In all
probability be likewise stormy and wet. The
storms of wind, thur der and lightning are
likely to be severe and frequent. Between the
10th and 16th days an exceedingly hot term
is likely to be experienced in both the United
States and Canada. Within a few days from
the close ot the month, probably about the
27th or 28j, a cool wave will occur, carrying
frost in Canada and cool weather generally,
with storms of wind and rain throughout the
United States. Where storms have been se
verely felt in the Western and Southwestern
States during June, there also will the severe
storms of July be experienced. The entrance
of July in Canada, and also to a considerable
extent in the United States, will be cool and
showery, and the present look-out for the 4th
is not a very promising one.
HARRISoNOURG, PA., June 80.-A terrific
cyclone, attended by hail, visited portions of
East and West Rockingham County, Va., on
Saturday afternoon last. At North Mountain
hail fell to the depth of six inchet. the stones
being of uncommon size and remaining on
the ground 24 hours. In the region of Port
Republic the circle of the tornado was a mile
and half wide and five miles long, overturn
ing houses in its track, litterly destroying
whole fields of wheat and corn, tearing up
gardens root and branch and destroying
fences for miles. A vast amount of valuable
tember was utterly destroyed. A woman
and two children made a narrow escape from
the house in which they had resided, it be.
ing carried off a few moments after they left
One child was badly injured.
GOOD E'FFECT.-Prohibition has been at,.
tended with great benefit to our town. The
drinking and loafing that were formerly done
are now conspicuously absont. Men now
come to town, get their supplies, and ther. go
home. A great deal of time is thus swed,
and put io it good use, Wich011 would otherwise
be worse than lost.-Rock Hill Herald
A. A. THIOMA2, Corner 9th and F Streets,
Washington, 1D. C., a ttends to Pension and
Back I'ay. Bouinty Claiims collected. Cor?
tested Land Claimis, Mineral and Agricultur
al, ainended to before the D)epartment of the
1nberior and Suipremec Court. Land War.,
Invrentors will Advance their Interest by3
Emnpl oying an Erperienced A rorney resident
in Wash inigi on.. F. A. Lehugen. Solicitor of
A merican anid Foreign Pat ents. Washiatgcee
D.. C., los had years ot suiccessful Practice,
and was formerly an Examnine- of Patents in
the Patent. otlice. All business before the
Courts o.r the Department promptly attendled
to. Fee contingent upon succs.. Sen~d for
WESLElYAN~ FEMALE INSTITUTE
Opens September 26th, 1881. One of the
FIRST SCiiOOL~S FOR YOUNG LADIES
IN TII E U N IT liD ST AT ES. Surrounzdinigs
beautiful. Climate unsurpassed. Pupils
fronm seventeen States.
Terms among the best in the Union. Board,
Washing, English Course, Latin, French,
German, inst rumental Music, &c., for d3cho
lastic year. from September to June, $288.
For Catalogues write to B~nv. WM. A, HIAR
RIS, D). D., President,
ST AUN TON, VIRGIN IA.
july '7, 1881 43 8m
Notice to Contractors.
The undersigned ('ommittee desire to CON.
TRACT1 for tho BUILDING of a ClU U CII
at Pickens C. HI., S. C., and will receive bids
for that purpose until July 22d next. Plan
and specifications can be seen by calling on
Mr. P. McD. A LEXANDER. The Committee
reserve the right to reject. any or all bids.
J' J. LEWIS,
C. L. HIOLLINGSWORTH,
P. McD. ALEXANDER,
J. E. BOOGS,
D. F. BR ADLEY,
july 7, 1881 43 8
When the Fields are White
"No money now; can't buy Pianos or organs
till cotton comes in." Yes you can. Rake
up $10 Cash on an organ, or $25 Cash on a
Piano, and we will sell you during June, July,
August and S'eptembher, at Rock Bottom Cash
Rates, and wait 8 months for the balance,
without one cent of int erest. Cash Rat es T hree
Months Credit. No Interest. Don't forgetit.
Grand S4ummner Clearing Out Sale of New and
Secoid--Hand Instrumnents-500 Pianos, 500
Organs. All Styles. All grades. All prices.
Muet lie closed out. Special Terms to Install.
ment buyer's. Cash prices advanced only
Ten Per Cent. Fifteen D~ays Test T al.
Guaranteed Instruments from six best mgikera.
Catalogues and full information mailed aee of
charge. A void being imposed upon by Bear3y
or aniy other man, .by ordering at onoBeatom
thne Great Wholesale Piano and Organs frpot
of the South, Ludden & Bates' Southern
M(usic House, Savannah, Ga.
june 9, 1881 4
LYON & HEALY
* MNonroe, soor. of State gt,, COicago,
wmn.. ipil~ to sar sat, shiak
as~see .1 ssases efbeses
june 23, 1S81 41
1830. tA 1s0o.
HAS JUST. RETURNED FORM 1AM
NORTHERN MARKETS WITH AN IN.
MENSE STOCK OF
Staple Dry Goods,
ALSO, THE CELEBRATED BAY STATE
SHOES, everilpair wrranted.
The stook which is the largest North of
Charleston, was bought after the decline, and
will be sold at the lowest prices.
Samples, with prices, furnished on appli.
cation. Call before purchasing your Spring
Goods and see the immense stock at
ap 28, 1881 88 3
F. W. POE & CO.
ONEl PRZ CLOTZIERS
Are now Opening their
Stock of Clothing,
Spring and Summer
ANY) ON FEl TEX A?
VERY LOW PRICES!
Our friends from
Pickens will do well to
examine our stock.
a p 28, 1881 33 3
GREENVILLE, 5, C,
COTTON PRIE~StE, de
WE REPR~ESENT THlE POPU..
LAR AND UNIVALED GUL,
LETT'S Improved Light Draft Aing
niolia COTTON GIN, and FARIGU,
HIARS IIOIZONTVAL and VER,,
TI CAL STEA M ENGINES.
These Machines have no superior,
and the rapid increasing demand for
thee Engines and Gins, is the best
proof of their actual merit anid worth
to the p)urchasor.
Sond for Circulars, Testamonials
and I lustrated Caitalogues.
.J. If YIORGANg & DgO,, 4
GREENVILLE, 8. g,
june 9, 1880 .* 4