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LR- , ditor - -
PICKENS 0. H., B. 0.:
TEURSDAT, BIPTEBRl 15 1181
For subscription, $1.50 per annum, for six e
Months, 75 cents; strictly in advance. I
Advertisements inserted at one dollar per
\Wquare of one inch or less for the first inser- a
tion and fifty cents for each subsequent in- c
sertion. Liberal discount made to merdhants I
and others advertising for six mouths or by
he year. f
Obituary Notices and Tributes of~ Respect
harged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, in
The President was successfully removed
from the White House to Long Branch, where
.his surgeons report continued improvement
under the change of atroosphere and bracing
sea breezes of tht plaoo. They now think
he will recover. God grant it.
James P. loore, a prominent lawyer and
-oltisen of Greenville, ex-Mayor of the city,
ex-Representative in the Legislature, Clerk
of the Board of County Commissioners, &c.,
,committed suicide Ly taking atiodynes, last
'week. The cause of his rash act. was8 certain
vrooked transactions in which he was about
to be exposed.
Miss Janny, of Columbia, had placed in
hise hands $1,449.79 for invesiment in Green,
-ille County bonds. lie friled to account to
hMiss Janny for the money, and she was about
to bring action against him in the courts. He
had- also assigned an account againit the
-county for four months salary as clerk of the
Board of County Commissioners, to at least
three different parties, receiving the cash
therefor, less discount, while lie had already
drawn his salary in full from the County
Treasurer. lie had also collected about $250
for rents of offices in the Court House, and
court room to U. 84urt, which lie had
failed to acoount for; Also an account of $340
due blessrs. Walker, Evans & Cogswell. of
Charleston. The County Commissioners upon
investigation found in his desk about $1.750
worth of uncanceled County Coupons of 1877
and 1878, which had been paid and should
have been canceled. How much further his
short comings go, it is not known, lie dlid
not drink, but had a mania for gambling,
which w as the cauise of his disgrace and sui
cide. He was of a good family, bore a good
character and was respected and trusted by
all who knew him. But the passion for the
gaming table, "the darkeet demon that ever
got possession of the human soul" led him on
to destruction, a&nd he has gone to his last
scoount, where all his misdeeds in this life
will have to be accounted for. Let us draw
the veil of charity over the scene.
Last week we visited Columbia and had an
opportunity of noting the crop prospect be
tween here and there. We were somewhat
"blue" about the prospect in oiur own County
before leaving home, but since seeing the
deplorable condition of the crop along the
line of the Columbia and Creenville Railroad,
we feel that our people have been peculiarly
blessed, for their crops are fully twice as
good as any we saw. This side of Greenville
Court House, and about Piedmont and in the
neighborhood of JBelton, the crops arc much
better than anywhere from Belton to Colum.,
bia. About Greenwood and Ninety Six, ini
Abbeville county, a fine farming section, and
where we have been accustomed heretofore to
see fair crops, the prospects are msost diN
heartening. We saw many fields where, we
believe it will take twenty acres to make one
bale of cotton. The corn on upland is a to
tal failure. WVe met gentlemen in Columbia,
from nearly every section of the State, and
they all gave a most distressing account of
the prospects In their sections. In no in
stance did we hear the crops estimated at
mnore thaun a half crop, as an average, though
in some more favored sections, the estimate
reached as high as two-thirds. At the Ag
ricultural Der'artment, wve were informeud by
Col. Butler, the efficient Chief, that the re.
ports, (some three or four hundred) from
every section of the State, were of the most
gloomy character. It Is to be expected that
the general dispondenoy has influenced. to a
certain degree, the correspondents to pre,
sent the worst side of tl% picture, but from
all sources of information, it is not probable
that more than a half crop will be mzade in
the 81.ate. But this is not the worst feature
of the outlook. If the short crop was con
fined alone to this 8tate it would be conmpar,
tively a small matter, for our people could
procure the necessaries of life from neigh-i
boring States at reasonably low prices. But I
the drought has been general in this countryI
and in Europe. We conversed withI a gen
tleman in Columbia who had just returnedI i
from a visit to Germany, ar~d he informed usi
that the drought was as disastrous there as t
in this country. In Scotland, a famine is
feared, and it is stated that many of the in
habitants will emigrate to this country.--..C
. 10w the people are to Squeeze through the
next year is a hard problem to solve, but they
should begin now to make preparations for It.
Commenos economising at once, Save every
thing that will possibly assist man or beast to
live, Sow all the oats, wheat, barley, rye
adtufaips that you possibly can, and in~
the My sprIng plant some of the earliest
446* of oorn, and bouniftully of Irish po..
4# 9#.e barley and rye Zwill fuarnish early
gi'plwmjkt stock, and will assist in Iiding
along Wt41 the oat erop omea In. Thev Irish
p~otato.'n. whait and early corn i~l cume ir
pporl~utun 1o M ing I rF* Uatsntoat
!he Xorst P1res Iua A*u -
Great Destruction of Pro
The forest eres In Michigan have raged,
ithl terrible (liry. The loss of life tdid prop
rty is immense. Dead bodies are being
rought in from all directions. It is estimat
d- that five hundred human being, hve
erished, and that five - thousant ,are )ome
)s and in want of immediate aggistangg. The
kill and oourage of man seemed impotent to
ombat with such flames, ad the flying peo,
le were caught in Are traps and roasted.
he account of taen, women and children
leeing for theiw live,tand being caught by
he flames and burned beyond recognition. is
keartreuding. Some wese made totally blind
knd crased by the smoke. The extreme hot
tnd dry weather'render it impossible to com.
)at the flames, and the destitution and suf
rering amongst/the survivors is-farful. The
loss of life and property may be much more
yet, as it is not. possible to tell when the
fiames may be subdued.
The returns show a still greater decline in
ootton prospects from the August estimates.
Rust and shedding are reported in various
localities. - Picking is general, some thinking
that two thirds isnow open.
There has been little change in the condi.
tion of the corn crop since the last report.
We regret that the outlook is less promis
ing than was expected a month. ago. We
cannot do better than to quote from an es.
teemed correspondent, himself a practical and
successful farmer: "Cotton is 'done'for-,' and,
estimating not imore than a half crop, the
wise, energetic planter will save it as clean
and nice as possible.: hold It if lie can; and,
above all things, Eow a large oat crop as soon
as practicable, and commence to economize
right now, for 1882 will most assuredly be a
bad year on all who are not forehanded.
Grazing lots of barley and rye will be of great.
help in keeping stock and assist very much
through the trying montls of March and
April. Rye on rich land % ill furnish earlier
forage and more of it' t> take the place of
fodder, than anything I know of. It can be
cut three or four times with a cradle, corn
mencing as soon as it heads out iid curing
like hay. Mules and horses relish it, thus
cured,ivery muuch, and a crop can be made on
it with very little corn."
Lieutonant Flipper's little difficulty is be
ginning to excite considlerable sympathiy, and
there appears to be a miove on foot among
influential colored meni in W'ashiingtoni to get
the Governnment to be lenient with him. They
enter the claim that it is a conspiracy got ton
up to get Flipper out of the army. His die
ficiencies have all beeni refunded, and lhe has
been released from close confinenment, but
there remains very little doubt tim he will
.Hon. Aloxander II. Stephens, ac
cording to the Augusta (Ga ,) Consti
tutionalist, is not writing an answer
to l\lr. Jefferson Dav is' book. It u mler
standI~s that Mr. Stevens cons~~lider
several of' the airgu monrs of exs lros
ident Davis ats schiolarly an rd convihec
ing, especially complimenting hi )is ar
ticle on "Secession." WV hat Mr. Steph
ens is writing, it believes, is at poit ic
atl history of the United States. It is
being prepared at the carnest request
of tho Messrs. Appleton, publishiers,
who wer'e delighted with his school
RICr~xOND, VrA., Sept. 3-The Rich.
miond and .Danvillo ilroad oflicials
lo not know -what will be done as to
be comp1letion of the Blue Ridge Road
'olonal A. S. Buford, the President of
ho road, is out of th~e city and will
mot return for several weeks. Col,
>nol T. M. R. Talcott. the General
Mlanager, is not informed as to the in
Lotentions of his companftiy in regard
Lo the Blue Ridge Road. General
James Con nor', of South Carolina, the
sounsel for the hatter road, who is
hero, says that engineers are busily
engaged in making a survey of the
line, for the purpose otf ascrtaining
the value of the work already done
aind the cost to finish the road. He
does not know the intentions of' the
Dannvillo Company relating to the fu
ture of the proJspectivo line.
Last Sunday morning, says the
Spartanburg Spartan, the east bound
fast mail train crushed the arm of a
German shoemaker*, named lRon nakor,
roin Wellford. The arm was ampu
aitod during the day by D)r. Russol.
D)uring the night the watchman heard
r drtunk man about Walker & Flom
ng's ware house arnd just before the
ime for the train he examined the
rack all about the platform. The
nan had wandered up the track to the
iridgo on Church street, and was ly
ng near the bank with his arm noross
he rail. The engineer did not see
tim, as ho was in the side ditoh, until
10 was too close to stop. This is ain,
ther strong argument in favor of' pro,
Senator HI. G. Davis will not believo
hat Senator Beck proposed Anthony
or President pro tern. Ho~ adds :.
Xemocrats will never submit to any
itiing short dPcompleto control of the
aenate until the Republicans' agree,
mgnt with hiahone is arnnuled. Tbat
butgain cannot be oarried out. 'On
*he proposition that Mahone must be
1 (1~t1'Ii.ttA..d, irIO are a~tocd,
Mimi ri, but the o 0htiob '
ak#I~e ows: Itwas deelded at thge
'e heretofore hiring e"uaidei
und p.inges p to The tate for .sk hire
hal he "Oftsr pay for them In .eiok4 at
ihe Pa" #seven dolars pe mouth lstil De.
Ie 94b'18ft. Aft.r that time new Contreoes
shalte, enlred iWt"*8all lessees, ik which
tste of pay Sball be rea6)nstered. This
lotion seems to have been-oaunsed by thq ia.
orease in the pries of labor eVerywhere,
The superintendant was instruoted to sue
lusses for the penalties accruing to the State
on e' cape of convicts.
The Governor ordered the return, of two
convicts on account of their ill-treatment, one
from CAbill & Wise and i he other from Au
gusta and Knoxville Rail road.
The present disposition of the convicts is
as follows: Within the Penitentiar, walls 250,
of whom Mr. A. C. Dibert has- 1- employed
in his shoe manufactory, on the Penitentiary
farm, 88; Gregg's phosphate works, 120; Ca
hill & Wise, phosphates, 77; Edgefieldt and
Trenton Railroad, 26 Augusta add Knox
ville Railroad, 48; Atlantic and French ifrud
Valley Railroad ,16; R. C. Strother on Air 1
Line Railroad, 16. Total 686.
The Augusta and Knoxville Railroad has
been paying cash since the first contract ex
pired laut January. The Atlantic and rench
Broad Valley since April under protest. The
attorney-general decides that the board was
right in its position on the lattre ease, and
the decision will be the rule of the board in
future. No cash, no convicts! The Augusta
and Knoxville made application for ,fty to
one hundred convicts, at $12.50 a montbian4
it was ordered that the road have the prefer
ence in the disposition of such convicts 8a
may hereafter be at the disposal of the board,
The superintendent was instructed to confer
with Mr. J. C. Seegers, the partner in the
Penitentiary farm contract, to - endeavor 1t
secure the ending of the contract on Decem.
ber the 81st and to obtain a release for the
year ending December 81st 1882, t) which
date the contract extends. The reason for
this is the low price obtained for this farm la
bor, while great. inducements are offered by
railroads and phosphate works.
The superintendent was inst-ucted to notify
R. C. Strother that he would be required to
pay $12.50 a month for his hands henceforth
and if he declines they are ordered to be
transferred to the Augusta and Knoxville
Railroad in fifteen days. As high an amount
as $16.50 a month was offered the board by
phosphate miners for convicts.
The superintendent was anthorized to pur
chase several labor saving machines for Peni
tentiary use. There is decidedly a Peniten
tiary boom, and it is pleasant to announce
that. the instilution is now iore than self
sustaining. On January 1st the $16,000 ap
propriation was banked, and the board now
ias on hand some $21 ,000, not having touch -
ed the nppropriation, and expects to have
about $25,00)0 to its credit at. lhe meetin gof
the Legfela rurce--a profit. of nearly '$9,0t0.~..--.
WithI an interenasing dlemiand for labor at. high
prices this canu be greatly uugmented neOxt
The following extract is from the minuttes
of the P'ententiary bozard:
"'.\lr. J. 1I. lievereux, of Chtarleston, last
year entered into a coat ract with the board
to take 80.0)00 cubic yards of granite at fi (ty
hve cenits fronm the Kinsler quarry. Under
the Act or Assembly the C'ompt roller General
anthlorized t he issue of a watrrant for $15,000)
ure(n <nach a contract being enteredl into.
When1 the contract wvas signed the canal comn
mnissiont drewv the rnoney. To secure the
State .\r. Decvereuax agreed that. the money
duie the board for tihe .30,000 yards of granite
shiouhld be paid directly3 from t he United Stat es
Governtzmn withi whom he ~said heo had a
conttract for jetty rock. It appearing to the
b)oard~ that Mr. Dovereux hwit' no such con
tract for himsn.elf', atnd havinig entirely fajiled
to keep thle contract. withI the board,. thereby
esting thtem some $1,500 or $2,000 loss in
grmding the branch road from the Soth Car
olinia itai lroad to thle qunarry, t he At torre
General wras instructed to procoed against
him for damages by clvil. or criminal suit, as
Synopsis of Proceedings of Pickens
County Sabbath School and Musical
Convention, Held by Appointment
with Mount Carmel Church, Friday,
August 26th, and days following.
The Convention was organized by electing.
Professor T. W. Tolleson President, James M.
Porter Vice-President. and J. C. Parrott,
Certificates of delegation were received
from Flat Rock, Secona, Mountain Grove,
Griffin, and singing schools taught by Prof.
0. W. Singleton; also from Enon, Ruhama,
Holly Bush, Holly Spring, Tabor, Cross
Roads, Mount. Carmel, and Peter's Creek
Sabbath schools; also, from Cross Roads sing
ing school, taught by Prof. John T. Childress.
Profs. J. A. Mullinix, from Anderson county
convention, WV. T. McBeth, and Thomas Hi
Farrow from Franklin county, Georgia, eon.
vention, were received as corresponding
The opening lesson was conducted by J.
M. Porter, followed by W. WV. Norris.
Intermission one hour for refreshments.
Rev. T. Looper delivered Sabba th school
address during the evening session.
The music was conducted by Z. HI. Smith,
0. WV. Singleton, J. A. Mullinix, Thos. C.hil
dress and W., T. McBeth. Adjourned until
Saturday morning. Prayer by Rev. W. H.
SATURnAY MoRNING, 9 o'clo~k.--Prayer by
Rev. G. W. Singleton.
The forenoon session was conducted by J,
C. Garret, A. S. Lesley, L. T. Wimpy, WV. WV
Norris, James M. Porter and WV. H. Ray.
Rev. T. F. Nelson addressed the conven,~
tion on the subject of dunday Schools.
Adjourned one hour for refreshments.
Appointed next meeting of the convention
to be held with Mountain Grove Church, com
mencing on Friday before the fourth Sabbath
in August, 1882.
Appointed correspondents to Greenville
sonvention: Rev. W. HI. Ray, and Prof. 0. Wv.
To Anderson convention--Professor 0. W.
3ingleton, and J. C. Watkins.
To Oconee convention-.Prof. T. W. Tolne,.
on, andl J. M. Porter.
Rev. Hugh McLees then entertainedj the
onvention with an elaborate address on the
raining of the young, vividly portraying the
ffect ad durability of first impressions. (
ev.r 'anWdolsn J. M.o. wr aponte J.M
owrt, and of M. Poretr' ere apnte ao
omi e farneensfrtenx o
Y.A, . "*~ , 4~
A4. Wyatt,9 0.
Iion, 5. SI Loper and J. O Cobb.
A reoldtio of thnks rer tendered to-the
iblu eommuOIty fot kibdness and hoo.
WSVI 16ntertainin the onvyeation; also
Spblasop, T. ,Farrow, J. '. Chi..
16* 4 *. W. Bing.sion, for Ahe use of"
eW-*rgans in the oonveuton Also a reso,
tution requesting the PIOkezs BNTINIL to
publish these proceedings.
.A ourbed to time and place aboviestated.
:. W, TOLEMBON, Pres.
.1. C. PAnnoI'r, deorqtary.
The ooventiob was prohildted from meet
ng on dabbath by the heavy rains. The
roceedings were harmonious, end the atusic
wet and sublime, the vocal volume 000 .
,rasting beautifully with the instrumental
>erformance. I note with pleasure the many
rouths who engageds leaders, in turn with
hose of silvery looks;'and the thoughtful
bserver was made to realize that music withb
( refining infinence was working a reforma.
led, socially, morally and religiously.
Secona Baptist Church.
PicKENs COUNTY, Aug. 6, 1881.
Whereas. Brother W. B. SINGLETON, on ac
iount of the surrounding circumstances, and
kot on account of any dissatisfaction existing
)otween himself and the church, has deemed
t necessary to offer to the chirch his resig
iation as pastor. Be it therefore,
Rasolved, That in accepting the resignation
>f Brother SINGLETON, we feel that it is due
%n expression of our thanks and confidence
ror the manner in which hehas conducted the
pastorial care of the church for a number of
years. It is gratifying to us as a church to
be able to say that we have ever looked upon
Brother SING1woN as a good citizen, a de.
voted Christian and an earnest nna faithful
laborer in the cause of our Master. We thetle -
tore take pleasure in recommending him as
such to any commu' ity in which his lot may
be cast, and notwithstanding we may be de
prhcd of his services as pastor, we ask him
to remember us in his prayeis at a throne of
grace. Wishing him ever to be successful in
il his Godly undertakings, is our humble
LOOKTO TOUI INTZflESI
C. P. RUNION
OF EASLEY STATION
I RECEIVING A LARGE SELECTED
STOCK OF NEW GOODS, which lie will
sell at extra low prices. Call and see him
before buying elsewhere. Yours Iruly.
C. P. RUNION.
sept 15, 1881 1 2
The Greenville Drug, Seed
anid Pa~int Store.
PU TTY AN D G LASS
LOWEST MARKET PRICE,
The Crceenvilie Drug, Seed
and Paint Store.
Of the Greenville Drug, Seed
aund Paint Store,
OFFER $5 FOR THlE BEST STALK ON
COTTON EXHIBITED AT THEIR
STORE BY NOV. 15TH.
sept 8, 1881 52
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF PICKENS.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Lewis N. Jones, Plaintiff, against Robert
Stewart as Administrator of* the Per sonal
Estate of Thomas W. Alexander, dleceased,
Nancy R. Alexander, Mary E. McKinney,
et al Defendants.
Complaint for Relief.
B Y virtue of an order of sale, made ini the
above stated case, on the 8th day of June
1881, by Hbis Honor J. HI. Hudson, Presiding
Judge, I will sell to thme highest bidder, (lur..
ing the legal hours ot sale, on the first MON
DAY IN OCTOBER next, before the Court
House door, of P'ickens County, all of that
VALUABLE TRACT OF LAND, described in
the pleadings in the said cause, as follows,
"That TRACT OF LAND on which the De
rendant Nancy R. Alexander, widow of Thos.
W. Alexander, now lives, lying in thie Slate
rnd County aforesaid, on Keowee River, ad
roining launds of Mrs. Hlolden, Thomas Alex
inder, Robert Steele and others, containing
l'wo hundred Acres more or les
'IERtMS OF SALaE--One-mhmird cash, and
lhe balance on a credit. of one year, withi in..
erest from day of sale, seenrE d by a bond of
le purchaser tad a ,eortgage of the premises
JOAB MA ULDIN, s.r.o.
sept 8, 1881 52 4
ALL Parties Indebted to PAYNE & STEW.
l.ART, or to me, either by Note or Ac
ount. will please come forward and seettle
>y the 10th of October next, or you will find
pour Notes and A ccounts in the hands of an
ificer for collection.
A word to the wise is sufficient.
Yours, very respect fully,
* ROBE RT STE WART.
sept l3, 181 1 3
Xh0 .AdeuslgeP" having 1ooste"
would eost rspectfully offr hiegl ena
Serices to the' otiseis of the aardWi'iag
country. Pronipt AtentigoAiven to4dly
day or night. .fUarges ....ob14.
D. W, ,AOY T. MD,
Rasly, ,50ly 21. 1881 d6 3in
A. A. THOMAS, Obrner .iih and F Streets,
Washington 1). C ' ttee to PeL'tan a'd
Back Pay. Boun yIClalisa *olletedl. Con.
tested Land Chim( liOAral and Agrielonar.
al, attended to befori the Department of the
Inteilor and Supreme Court. Land War,
Inventors will Advance their ltereot by
Employing an Experienced Attorsey resident
in Washington. F. A. Lehman, Solilitr of
American and Foreign Patents, Washington
D. C., has had years of successful Practice,
and was formerly an Examinet of Patent. In
the Patent office. All business beftire the
Courts or*Ahe Department promptly attended
to. Fee eontingent upour success. Send for
PrIc KENS C. 11., S. C., Aug. 26. 1881.
N accordance with the Supply Bill. ap
proved December 24t1, 1880, notice is
hereby given that this office will be open for
the collection of taxes
Thun rsday, September 1,
and will remain open until 0otober 81st. The
rate per centum of taxes Is as follows:
State purposes, 6 mills
County parposes, 8 mills
Railroad Tax, 8 mills
School Tax, 2 mills
Fence Tax, * mill
Poll Tax, $1 00.
For the convenience of taxpayers I will
attend at the following places:
Central, Tuesday and Wednesday, October
4th and 5th.
Liberty, Trhiiirlay, 6th October.
Easley, - Friday and Satuday, 7th and 8th
Dacusville, Monday and Tueslay, 10th and
Puimpkintown, Wednesday, 12th October.
Aiken's 8 ore. Thaursdaoy. 13th, October.
King's St ore, Friday, !4th Oct ober.
Ilurricanue, Saturdlayi. 16th~ October.
Anel for ha aine of timne in my office at the'
Tax paiyers wilt fpieae at tend ait thet oppIoint
nwnuts by 8 o'cl.iek P- M
In all cnses where the May [nstualbiutha
not ben paid a
P'anmalty~ of Five Per Ceist.
will he addeel to said lnst allment.'
All taxes~ remaI~ining~ unijjid on the first day
of November wilt incur a
Pemnalty of Firteeni Per (Cent.
and will be collectedl by dieresis or otherwise
unt ilty5th of November: aifter that dlate the
uIntyTreasutrer~ will prtoceed to collect by
lev~y andi sale as providled by law.
Tae are ialyaible in the fotlowing kind of
fiusls andie no oilhur:
U'nitedt StateI is d'uirrenicy,
Nationah Bank Noteus,
Anad for County TVaxes .Jury anel Witnesses
JOliN II. IIOWEN,
County Treasurer Pickeuns County.
sept. 1, 188t 51 5
STATE 0OF SOU I'l1 CAROLINA
Co)UNrY <'F PICKE~N8.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Alfred TI. Clayton, Admiistrator, Plaintiff,
against. Carter Durham, Defenduant-Ju no.
MEr FoRt F'OREcLost!Ras AND SA LE.
13Yvrtueo"''norde " for'' foreclosure and
L)sale in the above stated case, made by
Hion. J. II lludson, Presiding Judge, on the
7th~ Juune, 1881, I will sell to the highest bid
der at. Pickens Court House, on Salesday in
October next, during the legal hours of sale,
t he follo wing R EA L EMT A TE, to wit:
All that Tract or Plantation of Land in
Pickens County, on the West side of Twelve
Milr River, and on both sides of Gregory's
Creek, a joining lands of Wmn. Robinson,
Wmn. 8. Williams, Mrs. Ellis, the Poor House
Farm, and others, containing Five Hundred
and Seventyueeven Acres, more or less; where
on the Deofendat, Carter Durham, now re,
TER MS CAShi--Purchasers to pay for ti
J. J. L E WIS, c.c. P.
sept 1, 18 51 6
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given, that we will ap
ply to 0. L. Durat, Probate Judge for Pick
ens County, on the lath day of September
next, for leave t~o make a final settlement of
the estate of J. M ARTIN PONDER, deoeased.
and ask to be discharged therefrous.
WM. J PONDER,
aug 11. 1881 48 6
18 hereby given, thait we will apply to J.
J.LWId, Esq., Clerk of the Court for
Pickens County, for a Chuerter of Incorpora
tion for Union Church, on the 17th day of
.ED. RI. THJAYIR,
aug 18. 1881 49 6
Pbielens I.-igh Sclheol.
sECOND SE8810N begins 8th August,
Board reasonable, Tuition per mnonth of
In Primary Clase, .4 $1.00
Int Intermediate Class, 15
ln Preparatorry Class, 2.00
For particulars, address the Pinolpail,
JAMES P. CARY,
$nty H;-tS81 d -
JIX5T 1IE -E[VEE A]ND TO Ak
A C OMFPLMTR W sC
Fall and Winter
coMYE AND SE(
No Trouble to show Goods.
W. T. MceFALE.
Ang 25, 18815(
BAYARD TAYLOR. Poet and Trava 1er
said: ' take greait pleasure in recomsneueng
to parenls the Academay of Mr. ewithin) (.
Hon. FERNANDO WOOD. X C ...a
(I 884k): .'i cheertully caensent to the~ use a
my nlame as referece. .\y boys will recurr
to yont (for their fourt er ftrter
cation.''i e~)ate hi ~
For ntew llinstraeed (Cirol-tr addreas
SWITH IN t'. 8lit>RTAIdDUEJ, A \.1..
llariardl Universiy Gra-lin:ite, M~edia, I',., 1 .0
Nmita I Phlaeli.f hg~ vra
t hay counltry nd lti t, abtandsej .r
:ianaber an.1l Walter, diversity of pro-liteo' i ,
say oither region niow openut Iieastle-memg. !
ihii. ud-veopin < scLtio)n, the l'ert i an A m no
R~ailhVuy has~ ins prabjdtionI oiver 8 )i ml '4 4*
roade, alonig which aireo be * haud. at low a 4.4
and. en e.tsy te-rrais. iIllin- of aarea ,,r 4
aind che~ap a ailra an-il tJoverno-me, i a,
hnt recentgly opee-. fr~ setlern -nt. F", -
cealars tanel :aris givin- r ire hafui inftort- e a
aadlre4, W . I1- A !$it i'-1-.. lei-m-! C~omit i nr
TI. & l'. lail w,ay, .\Iluirall, T'exa.
Bordentown Female Oollego,.
Bordenmtoan, N. J.
Graduaiory Course, in Cla~sica,jBelle, ,. .
ters ad Muasic.
Suaperior facilities in Musaio. Art., l'r-ra.e
Thorongh in4t rnct io~n iiint ll dpretan? m
Stuidentts troeae with caontliene a'wl "M..
Manners arnamorails carofully gitarded.
The College a homnae for its estudent.
$60 scholairship, and e:even othe, prisoa+.
WFnr Catalogno address
REV. WM. C. JJ')WEN, A. M., Preo't.
Norwood High Bohool and Coeel
Norwood, Nelson County, Virginir
R. II. W I LI lS Jit.. (Unliv. of Va. ) b,. f.
W H ARTON ( Univ. of Va.) LDD. Pria.ei pa1.
.Opea Xept. 21st. 1881, with fu(tll co:ri erC
inst raucors. Loction espooially I ;a)thy.
Chalyheate water. Complete contrwe ot'
study in all den-trmments. Thaoro~ p.
paration for lUniVersit~y of Virginia. arn (I hert
higheor inetrnactions. Board! and tuttionl froma
$200 to $20;0 per annuual seselo.Apn
principals for catalogue. *AIYH
aug 25, 1881 60 41
Take a Greenville Paper,
N UB80 IIBE FOR THB'ENmasa Ano
SMOUN~TAINExa, issued ini GreenvPmo, $.
C., the most enterprieing and thrivitig eity
of the Slate, Bize,. 26 by dO inghIe(. 4()
ooltumns of reading matter weekly. 1speemL
ittentlon givento matters transpi g) SI Rh
up-country, where so many are #ilo ng.
Established 67 years. The jfrdsepi 1'litor
oonnected with lb. office sinog.1856. $.. per
innuot; $1 for six montlis. 8aqS subb
incriberA hlave 'been enrolled stle4 Ia~t Jurn
uary. Try it a while. Address
JOHIN C. BAiLEY, ;or.
rug 4, 1881 47
STOTICE OF FINAL. SETTLBM T.'
Not iee ias hereby gives, liha6 will ap
ply to 0. L. bturant, Pro -~pJudl r e.
sns County,* on Satu a Ch of" ?epe
tember 1881. for leav*Io'-maike a'l nal yet,.
tiement of the estatq, W JI4OCA 11B. UA,.~___
KER, deceased, nustsk to be dhoharge
therefrom as Administrator. agc
aug 18, 1881 49 5
The State of South. awronna
County of Pickens.
Er 0. L. DUnANT, Juno. ov PnoIaTI~.
Whereas, J. J. Lewis, o0,0.. have' Me~p
suit to me, to grant him Lettqes of Mm!uinls.
tration of the Estate and efects of Jatne3 M.
These gre thve re t~o 0)1e and admonishi
all and a~t i kindred siad eredibors of
he d. Janse M. Keitta, e ued, ta
they be and appear befoVtCor
of PNebate, t'be held, ae~ . !. og
he 24 ,h dagoepeb .
oatie heef, at1 16
Given undes - t
5th day of8 - e
set , 88