Newspaper Page Text
D. F. BRADLEY. Editor.
PICKENS C. 1H., B. C.:
TZUtSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1881
For subscriptiovr .1.50 per annum, for six
months, 75 cents- strictly in advance.
Advert.isenent inserted at. one dollar per
square of one inch or less for the first inser,
tion and fifty cents for each subsequent in
sertion. Libera' discount made to merchants
and others advertibeiag for six months or by
Obitnary Notices and Tributes of Respect.
charged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, in
The Stock Law.
During the session of Court just closed, we
heard many of our citizens discussing the stock
law question. Thoso who live outside of the
houndary seemed to take more interest in the
dm zu3aion than a ny one else, and about nine
tenths of them seented to bv very an:ious to
have the provisions of the law extended to
them. Tho farnrs who live inside the boun.
dary laighed at Ilic agood dealaboit. being
out inl t lie co'd" aind having to split so many
rails and keep up so much fencing Io keep
stock out of tie fartim. It is a ftel nckinowl
edged by all that tlie stock inside fihe bound-i,
ry line is in twice as good condition as that.
outside of it.
There are many petitions now in circu la
tion, asking the legislature to extend the pro
wisions of the law to the entire county at. its
next session. There are also a few petitions
in opposition, but a large majority seem .to
favor the extention. We suppose they will
get it at the next session. All petitions should
be sent to the members early in the session.
- we.# -
Excursion to Charlerton.
There is ?o be an excursion from the uip
country to Charleston on the 10th and 11th
illstatnt, antd tickets will be sold at all the
staitions on the Columbia and Greenville Road
and leased lines on those (ays, good to go by
any regular passenger train on either of the
above named days. They will not be res
oived for passage in the direction of Chaar,
leston anler theo Mitor date, and persons hold..
ing them, in consideration of the low rate at
which sold, will not ho permitted to lie over
at any place between the point where purch,
tased anid Charleston, and resume the trip on
tho same ticket.
Tickets will be good to return on any day
until Oct ober tihe 17th, inclusive, but will in
no instance be extended or received for pas
sa1ge after that date.
Price of round trip ticket:
From Anderson, $9.00; from Piedmont.
$9.20; from Greenville, $9.05; from Pendle
ton, $9.95; from Seneca City, $9.95; from
South Carolina Military Academy.
A committee appointed by the Alumni of
the above insti tution has been Bending us ar
icles for publication in favor of re-opening
the institution this winter at the expense of
tihe State. We notice that most all the papers
in the State have published the articles, but
have refrained from commnitting themselves
in any wary, editorially. We are in favor of
educeat ion, and under favorable .circumstances
would favor, not only the opening of the Mili
t ary Academy, but the Stat~e University. But
with such tan unfavorable crop prospect, and
the hardest times perhaps ever known in this
country 'staring us in the face, we shall op
pose the expenditure of any more public funds
than tire two mills Constitutional tax and the
1)011 tax, for educational purposes. We think
for the next few years, at least, the most ri
gid economiy should be practiced in every do
partmnent of the State Government, and..ex..
pend-itures cut down wherever possible, in
order to make taxation less, and to that ex
tent relieve thre people. We are sorry that.
Shto friends of the institution have undertaken
to1 revive it at this time, and hope they will
post pone their efforts for a year or so at
Is Arthur in Danger.
It is reported that a plot to assassinate
Arthur has been discovered In Washington.
A man by the name of Blayley says while ly
ing in bed about midnight, he overheard the
following conversation bet ween two men under
hais window. etOne raid l.c would kill the
President within a nmonthr. Tire other said:
"Will you swear to 'it?" and tihe reply was,
"Ytes, I will," and lie repeated an improvised
form of oath to that effect, lHe referred to a
third jper on niot present, wire was apparent
ly in thie plot, as a "Garfield Repurblican."
At this point, Mr. Bayley says, he throw
open the blinds and the two men ran away.
lHe thinks he might identify them should he
ever see them again. On reporting the facts
at the office next morning, the chief of the
division to which Mr. Bayhey is attached told
him to go and report the facts to the police,
which he then did under oath,
Since this conversation is reported to have
taken place, Mr. Arthur has kept himself
very much retired from tire public, and keeps
a body guard with him everywhere he goes.
ie went, to New .York the other day, and a
strong force of police was stationed at the
depot to protect him. In monarchies It is
common for those wrho wear the crown to
have a body guard, ar 4 with all this precau
tion they are some t .ies kIlled, as was the
case with the late Ciar of Russia, but when
it becomes necessary for the President of the
United 8tatts to have his person surrounded
by a guard to protect him from the bullet of
the assassin, we think it is time to quit boast
lng of our free institutions and commence
prcnaratioa far tha R~mnirq
Axdenson Countj's Shin 4960 t eteae
Some time last spring, the Comissioners
of Anderson County, apprved the claim of
over fourteen hundred dollars due this County
by Anderson for building the sOeek law fenoe,
as provided for by the Aets of the Legislature
eWsending the fai to a iortion of this County.
Recently a few citizens of -Anderson filed a
petition with the County Commissioners, ask
ing that they resonslr their action in ap
proving the claim, on the grounds that the
Act of the Legislature is unconstitutional,
and that there is no legal or moral obligation
binding Anderson County to pay the said
amount. The County Commissioners ap
pointed last Thursday as a day to hear the
case, and after taking testimony and hearing
arguments on both sides, decided te stand by
their former action and pay the claim. Messrs.
Brown & Tribble represented the petftioners
and Mr. Ansel the respondents. Whether
there will be an appeal to the Circut Court or
nob we do not know, but we should think that
if the opinion of a large majority of the tax
payers of Anderson is heeded, the case will be
speedily abandoned. County Commissioners
Day avid MauNtie of this Consty, for the pur
pose of testing the feelings of the citizens of
Anderson County on the question, carried
petitions with them, as they rode from their
bomas in this County to Anderson Court
House, asking the County Commissioners to
pay the claim as a moral and legal obligation
on the county. The result was that they
procured the signatures of over 176 citizens
of the county. Some of them, the largest
taxpayers and most prominent citizens of the
county. The County ofS Anderson as repre
tented by her Commissioners, and we believe
nine tenths of her taxpayers, acknowledges
the justness of the claim, and is willing to
pay it, but l'es- than. a half dozen of her citi
zens have carried the question inte, litigation,
which may delay payment awhile, but that
the claim will be paid at some future time,
there is hardly a doubt.
What Does it Signify?
Intelligence received from Warner Observ
atory, Rochester, N. Y., announces the dis
covery of a new comet located in the constel
laiion of Virgo. It is a striking coincidence
that this new and bright comet appeared at
the same hour President Garfield was brenth
ing his last. It. was first seen by E. E. Bar
nard in Nashville, Tenn.. who has made claim
throuIgh Prof. Swift for the Warner prize or
$200 in gold. This makes the fifth comet
seen since May first, and of this naumber four'
have appeared from almost the samte spot in
Though this is counted an "off year" in
politics ten State elections are to be held, and
six governors chosen. Massachusetts, Min
nesota, Mississippi, Ohio, Virginia and WVist
consin elect governors and othver State
officers. Maryland elects a comptroller and a
legislature except half of the upper house;
New Jersey elects a legislature except one
third of the senate; New Ytork elects four
congressmen, a number of State officers anid
' a legislature, except, half of the Senat e; Penn -
sylvania a State treasurer and legisi atuire.
RtECAPTURD.-Oeorge Snider, an escaped
white eonvict from a chain gang near Ashie..
ville, N. C., who had been working in this
County since his escape, was recaptured in
Greenville last week. The offense for which
he was sent to the Penitentiary was horse
stealing, and his term of service was ten
years. Hie goes back to North Carolina to
serve out his sentence.
A negro girl, twelve years old, was probal
ly fatally burned by kerosene oil in Greenville
last wock. The girl was kindling the fire
with the oil, which exploded, setting fire to
her clothes, burning them off of her, and so
burning her body that it is thought she can
Since the above was put in type the child
died. Another warning against the careless
use of kerosce.e
The Greenville News published a second
list of the names of farmers who had paid up
their liens in Greenville, last week, and with
thme previously published list, the total num.
ber was 208. We notice the names of several
farmers of Pickens, in the list.
Thirty two thousand, five hundred persons
are on the pay roll of the Pennsylvania Rail,
Twalve colored women were drowned by
the capsizing of a market boat near Savan
nah, Georgia, on last Saturday.'
John D. Turner, ai well known politician
and detective officer, an Irishman, was shot
and killed in the lobby of the Waverly House,
at Charleston on the 26th ult., by James F.
Walsh, proprietor of a store and bar room, a
wealthy young man and well known among
sporting circles. Walsh has been in the pen
itentiat'y once for the murder of a colored
man, committed about Aifteen years ago.
Turner was fired at in the streets about two
years ago by a gambler who he anr~oyed.
Only one shot was fired during the fatal dif
ficulty, the quarrel being conducted quietly
and quickly, and being apparently the result
of a previous difficulty. Turner died in 20
minutes. Walsh surrendered himself, claim.
lng to have acted in self defense as Turner
was in the act of drawing a pistol when shot.
Both men were "clear' grit."
The Columbia correspondent of the Charles
ton News and Conrier, writing of the observ
ance of Monday, the day on which the Presi
dent was butled as a day of mourning in Co
"It is deplorably true, however, that the
negroos as a rule were not impressed by the
solemnit~y of the day. Groups of negro vaga
bonds of the pothouse politician order, who
were yelling boisterously for "Garfield" last
fall, now collected at the street corners and
sneered at and ridiculed the docorations made
by the whit', citizens, taking pains to mark
the pleasure at the accession of a Stalwart
apparent to all. This is un 'ealiable and must
The Prohibition Convention.
The temperance people who met in conven..
tion at Columbia last week, seem to have been
very moderate in their views, there being
nothing li.ke an exhibition of fanutloism
amongst. them. Their proceedings were dig.
nified and sensible, as appears fron the pub -
lished pro elings in the Charleston and
Columbia papers. We think the better course
for the temperance people to pursue as this
time, is to confine their efforts te the passage
of a law wraich will prohibit the manufacture,
importation and sale of alcoholic liquors, but
which will leave free the manufacture and
sale of native wines and larger beer, and
other light drinks, which are not apt to in
toxicate or do much harm. We think that
the cause would be strengthenened veryimuch
by such a movement. Many, who now bit
terly oprose prohibition would zealously join
in such a movement. But we will give our
views more fully on this subject at some fu
ture time. We only started et to give an
introduction to the resolutions of the Prohi
bition Convention, which are as follows:
First. That this Convention places on re
cord its solemn and deliberateconviction that
the traffic in intoxicating liquors as a bever
age is an evil of such intignitude as affects
every interest of society, and demands from
every member of society the most strenuous
efforts of which lie is capable to be put forth
for its suppress'on.
Second. That it is the part of wisdom to
employ every legitimote agency tosecure this
end, and in the judgment, of this convention
it can only be succersfully accomplished by
the combined irfltuences of faithful parental
instruction and example, the truthful teach
ings of the pulpit, the unprejudiced utter
ances of the press, the unyie4ding demands
of the law ni-d the prompt, and fearless dis
charge of dluty by the oflicers of the law and
the courts of justice. The failure of any of
4hese agencies being a measure of disappoint
ment to our hopes and of embarrassment to
our cause, but in co.operation our victory is
assured, and the day of deliverance from the
curse of alcohol is near at hand.
Third. That for the purpose of giving prac
tical efficiercy to the work of all these agen
cies we have minted, this convention most
earnestly appeals to the wives and mothers
and daughters of our State to renew their
efforts to save their husbands, children and
brothers from. the terrible fate of the drunk.
ard by discoutntenancing social drinking on
all oceasions; to the ministers of religion of
all sects to declare with renewed zeal and
earnestness the fearful denunciations of the
Sacred Word rgainst him who yields to the
temptation to drink and "Him who puttoth
the bottle to his neighbor's lips;" to the press
to uphold t1ho Iruth and 1he right in this mat
ter without regard to the ititerests of parties
or fact iotns, and to tho courts and juries to
meeout to thno violators of thne law the pen.
alties which it. denouncees without fear, favor
or affect iott.
Fourt h. That a co-mmit tee ef seven (7) be
appointed by the president of this convent ion,
who shall lbe known as tihe State Executive
Commnittece on Prohibition, whose duty it. shall
be to appoint sub..comnmittees in each county,
coiisisting of five (5) nmembers, whose duty
it ehl be to carry out. the suggestions of the
said executive committee as to gathering and
disseminating the fancts anmd statistics of the
liquor trallic, viobitiotns of hiw,, &c., and ar
rangements for public, county or other meet
imngs, and the election of delegates to a future
State tCcnvention, should one be called by the
said execut ive commuit tee.
Firmh. Thtt the executmive committee be
charged with mein mori%tizi ng the Legislature
of South Unr~olit to so abter the existing
statutes on prohnibitiona as thnat their provis
ions shall1 apply to prohnibit the sale of inatox
icaitinig Iliqtuors itn itncorponrated towmns anid
villagea of .css t han five hutndred, [500)] In
The proceeditngs of the Sotath Carolina
Preshytery, wihich convcnel at Anderson C.
I1, last week, were imntresting. We have not
space to ptublisha the whole proceedings, andI
must content. ourselves with the following
Rlew. J. RL. ililey introduced Mr. Ebeneser
FE. Verner, a member of Rtetreat church, who
desired to be taken under care of the Presby->
tery as a candidate for thne ministry, Mir. Ver.
ner was examined on expcramuental religion
and motives for seeking the ministry.
Thne request of Belt on church to be dissolv
ed was not grantedl, and a committe, was ap -
pointed to visit the church and report to thbe
next Presbytery, consisting of Rev. D). E.
Frierson, D. D) , R1ev. J. L. Brownle. and Ei
der T. F. Anderson.
Centrol church was granted permission to
employ Rtev. J. IR. diley. till next Pr'esbytery.
Varennes was permitted to employ Rev. HI.
C. Fennel till next Presbytery.
George's Creek church was permitted to
change its name to Mt.. Pleasant.
Ninety Six church wa~s chosen as the place of
the next meeting of Presbytery, on Wednes
day before the second Sabbath in April 1881,
at 7A p. m.
Licentiate J. L. McLin was granted permis
sion to labor without the bounds of this Pres
bytery till next, meeting.
The p~astorial relations between Rev. Hugh
McLees and Carmel church was dissolved at
the request of thie pastor and church.
Rev. Hugh McIees introduced Mr. William
Lawrence Boggs, a member of Carmel church
who desired to be taken under the care of the
Presbytery as a candidatb for the ministry,
and he was examined on experimental relig
ion and motives for soeking the ministry.
Rev. E. P: Davis and Elder D. Wyatt Aiken
were elected Trustees of Davidson College for
Rev. J. B. Mack, D. D-, addressed the
Presby tery in behalf of the Columbia Theo.
logical Seminary, after which the Presbytery
passed the following resolution.
Having heard with pleasure the address of
Dr: Mack, the churches which have not con
tributed the full amount of their proportion
to the flowe Memorial Fund are urged to send
up at once their deficiency, so as to complete
the $'2,600 promised by this Presbytery to the
Howe Memorial Fund.
The following persons were elected Trustees
of Adger College for three years: Cot. J. J.
Norton, Maj. 8. P. Dendy, J. W. Stribling,
Rev. J. B. Adger, 1). D., Dr. L. B. Johnson
A. Brenecke, 1Rev. J. L. Martin, Rev- W. P.
Presbytery determined to hold an adjourn.
ed meeting during thne meeting of Bynod in
Columbia at the call of the Moderator.
A Raleigh, N. C., dispatch says that work
was begun on Monday morning, 26th ult., on
the Midland North Carolina Railroad from
Goldsboro' to Salishury, N. C.
At the present moment thelpolitioat-oom.
plexion of the United Stales Senate is as fol.
lows: Democrats, 87; independent Democrat,
1; Republicans 31; Readjuster, I; vacancies,
PresidntArthuS Inaugral Addrew
President Arthur, by advice, agal a took th
oath of offie at Wasbington. It was admitah
tered by Chief Justice Waite In the preseno
of the Justices pf the Supreme Court ahed 6b
cabinet. General Arthur then read froi
notes his Inaugural message, as follows:
"For the fourth time in the history of t
Republic its Chief Magistrate has been remc
ved by death. All hearts are filled with grh
and horror at the hideous crime which ha
darkened our land; and the memory of th
murdered President, his protracted. sufferingi
his unyielding forfitude, the example an
achlevements of his life and the pathos of hl
death will forever illumine the pages of ou
For the fourth thne the offoer elected b
thp people and ordained by the constitution i
All a vacancy so created is called to assum
the Erecutive Chair. The wisdom of our fa
there, foreseeing even the most dire possibil
ities, made sure that. the Government shoul<
never be imperilled becaglse of the unoertaint
of human life. Men may die, but the fabri
of our free institutions remains unshaken. N
bigher or more assuring proof could exist (
the strength wn& permanence of popular go1
ernment than the fact that. though the cht
sen of th- people be struck down, his oonske
tutional successor Is peacefully Installs<
without shock or strain, except the sorro
which mouras the' bereavement.
As the noble aspirations of my predecesse
which found ex-ppession in his life, the moer
ures devised anif sugge sted during his briq
Admvheistrat ion to, correct abuses and enfore
economy, to advanew the prosperity and pro
mote the g6neral welfare, to ensure domesti
security and maintain friendly and honorabi
relations with the nationg of the earth, will b
garnered in the hearts of the people, and
will be my earnest endeavor to profit y hi
example and experience. Prosperity blesse
our country. Our fiscal policy is fixed by law
is well guarded and generally approved- N,
threatening Issue mars our foreign intercouirs
and the wisdom, integrity and thrift of ou
people may be trusted to continue undisturb
ed the present assured career of peace, tran
quillity and welfare. The gloom and anxiet
which have enshrouded the country mus
make repose especially welcome now. N
demand for speedy legislation has been heard
No adequate reason is apparent for an unusu
al meeting of Congress.'The Constitution de
fines the functions ard powers of the Execu
tive as clearly as those of the other two de
partments of the government, and he mun
answer for the just exercise of the discretio:
it permits and the performances of the dutic
Summoned to the high duties and respons
ibilities of the office of President, and prc
foundly conscious of their magnitude an
gravity, I assume the trust imposed by tl
constitution, relying for light on Divine guld
ance and the virtue, palriotismn and intelli
gence of the American people.
In the Grave--Funeral Services ofth
Late President at Cleveland.
The burial of President Onrtield took plac
at Cleveland on Monday, an imniense crow
surrounding the pavilion in which the cai.k4
was placed. Tihe Cleveland V )cai Societ
sang IBleetlhoven's "Funeral 'il n,'' ndgiaj
op Bedell of thme Episcopal Church of '.:i,
read portions of t Ime funertalsrvice. A prag
er wams off'ered by ai Methotdist. muinist, II
Vocal Society sang an anspropriate chuant, ani
the Rev. Isaatc E'rett. of tCincinmnami, preache
from Il Chronmcles, 85th chapter, '.3rd vera'
"Anid the archers slhot King Josiah. andti
king saidu to hmis servants, h~sve :ne away, tor
aman sore woundeid." lie said it was itn eI
bounds of possibility to say that three hum
dired people united in tihe mourning arout
Thme hymin, "Ilo, reaper. of life's harvest,
was sung, and the t'eere concluded 1
prayer aund the bonedictioni by the ltev. M
Pomearoy. The Mnrine Band played "Near,
my Goed to 'Ibeae," atnd thme long procesi
moved off. The six miles of Euclid Aveni
were lined on both sides by proaftse muournisi
deccoramtions, and ever'y homemop and winde
was crowded, while in all the private lawn
stands were erected, crowded with spectator
Pictures of thme dead manr aund draped Unit4
8tates flags were prominent features of SI
decoratione People stood on both sides
the street with lenmonade for the refreshmei
of those in the procession, while firemen dre
water fronm the pluga on tho corners for ti
same purpose' - The body left the pavilion
a few minutes before twelve, reaching tI
cemetery at 8.30 p. m.
Onuly the mourner's carrIages cud the Gua
of lionor entered the cemetery, anid all tI
dead man's family remained in their carriag
except the t wo boys.
The sympathy of the worl outside Ameri4
Is wonderful. In London thme Oamnibus drivei
wore orape on their whips, and many builk
ings are mn mourning, anid in nearly all of ti
Enuglishi cities doors wet e closed and visibl
r. kens of' re.'pect and sorrow given. Memw
rial services at Paris were attend.ed by Presi
dent Gre vy, and mnessages of con-iolence corn
from every country, even Victoria and Nei
South Wailes joining in.
The decoration in New York are tremendot
the city being literally hung in black, and tI
same is trute in Washington, Blimore, Phili
delphmia and other cities.
Charleston and Columbia were profuse1
decorated, and almost every Southern city tou
and village suspended businessi and engage
in memorial ser vices.
C. E. Brunet, a Frenchman, his wife ati
four children, living several miles southea;
of this city, were taken violently sick on de
before yesterday, it is supposed from eat ir
canned beef. They ate at breakfast a portic
of the contents of a can of beef which we
purchased in the city, all of the family excej
one child partaking of it. After breakfar
Mr. Brunet started for town and was take
sick on the road. On reaching the city he bi
came worse, and was taken with a violent f
of vomiting of which he was relieved by tal
ing an emetic. ie at once suspected the
the canned beef was the cause, and, beomnic
uneasy lest his family should be in danger
the same flaiction, returned home to find hi
wife and four children suffering in the sam
way. Being p'.pared with an antidote he af
ministered it to thems all, and after a ticn
they became better. time chIldren improvini
more rapidly than the mnother, who was sti
quite sick yesterday Time child who ate noen
of the beef was not taken sick, thme indlicatie
being that the beef was lie csus. of' the sud
den illness of the others of the family
Mr- Brunet, having beeni a student of miedi
cine in France, relied upon his own skill an
medicines without calig a pract.icing physi
clan, lHe and the children have recovered an
isa wife, h~e thinks is out..of dauiger.--Groeen
Ridgeway is now to ce added to the numbi
of "dry" towns in tims State.
Order the MAson & HIA MLIN BAB
OROAN from MCSMITrU MUSIC iloUSi
GREENVILLE, S. C., and save freighb
BLUE GRASS SEED.
RED CLOVER .EED.
Orchard Grass Seed.
White Clover Seed.
P A I N T S.
P U TT Y, & C.,
e The Greenville Dreig, Meed
and Paint Store.
oct 6, 1881 4
Erelainned President Gar.
field on his Arrival at
"-E U R E K- A!"9
EXCLAIMED OUR CUSTOMEES WHEN
they have examined our LA ROE STOCK OF
FA LL AND WINTER GOODS, and have
e learned at what woniderfully low prices we
are selling them. We have just received and
are daily receiving a~ lairge lot of MEN'S and
t OYS 4'IA)TIlNG. CASS[.\lERS, JEANS,
tard H EAVY (GODS, STAPLE and PANCY
y DRY 0GOODS, DOOTS, 8HIOE.4, and IIATS,
- Oroce.ries, Leather, &c., which we are sellin
~' at bottom prices. We aro determined to sell
eour largesaock. Give us a trial.
df We pay no rent, no oerk hire, and our
d taxes are a meere song, no we can sell an chear
or cheaper than any one else. We dtefy comn..
e C'otitn, Corn, Fodder, and all Country
Produce bought for cash or barler.
d Try ns once' and~ we will net ask you te
,. conise again. You will comne the next time
y without an Invite.
r. 'Very respectfully,
Griffin & Newberry.
g sept 22, 18Rt 2
A- p rersns having claims against the
at1.Counjy of Pickens, are hereby notified
to file the same in the office of the County
Comumi ssioners, on or before the 1st day of
*e Bly order of the BloardL )UAF
d Clerk Board County Comn'ra.
oct 6, 1881 4 4
"W a ilTarn' elzrAe
but it willb prntl uselen soAphe
'~ttd fdiseases. W nwr It will dnoneayhre-an
d may do much good. Try It and see if it wen't
*suit your case.
y SOLD BY ALL RUGIS~tS.
tiltTlot Wotle:RMJ~ rtiy
: BAYARD TAYLOR, Poet and Yraveller
- said: "I take great pleasure ini recommeading
ato parents the Academy of Mr. Swithim C.
r1 Hon. FERNANDO WOOD, E. C., said
e (1880): ''I cheerfully consent to the ese of
n~ my name as reference. My boys will retura
to0 you(for their fourth year) after their ta
. For new Illustrated Circular address
SWITHIN C. SHORtTLIDGE, A. M.,
Hlarvard University G3raduate, Media, Pa., 12
Smiles from Philadelphia.
BUILDING MATEIRIAL for roefe,
ter; made also into Carpets and R~ug.LBam
r pies per mall. W. II. FAY, Camden, N. J.
to agents. Outfit Free. Ad,
d ress P. 0. Y[CKERY,
,Newspaper Advertising Bureau, 16 Spuc
Street, New York.
uept, 22, 1881 2
. . . . . . .
JUST RECEIVED AND TO All'.
A t@EMPLETE STOOI(
Fall and Winter Goods.
COME AND SEE.
N. Tirouble to show Goods,
W. T. JMeFA LL.
A ug 25, 1881 50
TO SEILL A ZOUSEHOLD ARTICLE
T1 H E poor as well as the rich, te 01. as
.Lwell as the young, the wife as well asu
the husband. she young mnuiuden as well as tihe
boy, may just as well enrn a few dlllars its P
honest eumployment, as to sit aroundl thonne
and wait for others to carn it fo-- them. We
can give you employment, all Ilihe linise, or
during your spare hours onaly; traveling. or
in your own neighaborhaood, among your
friends ad aeguuaintances. If yo do, nIEc
care for employment, we cans imipart valuable
information to you free of cost. Is will cos a
yon only one cent for a Postal card u., wrise
for our Prospectus, antl is may be te mneans
of mnaking you a good maany dollars.
De. not neglect thus opportunmily. TYut ,1.
not have to invest a large sun of maoney, ani 'M
run a groat risk ef losing it. Yn's will reali
lysee. that it wi be a easy matuet in naake
frown $10 tes $100 a week, and establiit, a has
crative sad in-tependent brainess, honmorahle,
straightforward and prontiable. AIuI ni '
this atter now, for there is man,-y is for all
who engage with sue. Win will supri-e y'sa
and youu will wondler why yons never wrote to
us before. We .end fuall pasruiulare free...
Addreee IL'aUCKEYV M'' CO.,
(Name this paper.) Marion, Oh'le..
sept 22 1881 2 Gm.
an W 1 emlekely ch sa u esond
Oeeebt.Sn by manl or 8 ~eter stamps.
ISg fl5fj Yyzaraaa sa 'se
t ls aits at vrer. Eae
Psexmans C. II., S. C., A uu 26. 1881.
Uaccordance with the Suai~y Bill, ap
proved D~ecember 24th, 1880, notice is *
hereby given that this office will be open for
the collection of taxes
Thaursday, Septenaber Io,
and will remain open until Oct ober 81st, The
rate pr sentum of taxes is as follows:
tate purposes, . 6 mIlls
Ceunty parpeses, 8 mill
Sehool Tax, 2 mills
Fence Tax, mil -
Poll Tax, $1 00. ~ ml
For the convenienee of taxpayers I will M
attend at the following places:
Central, Tuesday and Wednesday, Octobec
dth and 6th.
Liberty, Thursday, 6th October.
Kasley, Friday and Sat sday, 7th and 80fr
D~acusville, NMendsy and Tuesday, 10th andt
Pumpkinutown, Wednesday, 12th October-,
Aiken's 8 ore. Thursday, 18th October.
Eing''s Store, Friday, 14th Oct ober.
lHurricane, Saturday. 16th October.
And for balance of time in my offie at the.
T~~ ayers will please attend at the oppoint-.
Iets al eewere the Ma salmnhs
not been paid a
Passetty of Five Per Cent.
will be added to seid Installment.
All taxes romaining unpaid on the first day
of Novemsber will ineur a
Pemalty of Fifteen Pe. Cent,
and will be oollected by disress or otherwise
until 18th of November; after that date the
County Treasurer will proceeda t'i collect by
1ev and sale as provdod by law.
Taes are payable inathe follwigkid 4
flus and no othert'Igwn
Gold and Silvoer Ceha.
United States ('urreney,
Andk fo '" ury and, Wise es 6
It' ~ OiN if. BOWEN,
County a rer Picke.s 9ounty.