Newspaper Page Text
THE SEN T1EL.
D. F. BRADLEY. Editor.
PICKENS 0. I 8. C.:
THURSDAYs DECMBER 8, 1881
rhi M Nv :1
For subscription, $1.50 per annum, for six
months, 75 cents; strictly in advatfoe.
Advertisements inserted at 'one dollar per
square of one inch or less for the first inser,,
tion and fifty cents for each subsequent in
sertion. Liberal discount made to merchants
and others advertising for six months or by
Obitrary Notices and Tributes of Respect
charged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates tive dollars, in
COLUB IA, S. C., Dec. 2, 1881.
DAn S3NT1iF1.' lnowing tlitt your space
Is very limited, I Will be as briet in my letters
as I possibly en, and confie my.,elf to only
.such neasurta y may be of gencral import
The election for five Circuit Judges, an As
soiate Justice of-tie Supreme Court, and ail
other officers to ho elected by this Legisla
ture, e't'no otf on the 29th uilt.., with lie fol
lowing result: For the first Ci! rmit, Judge
Pressly wai re-olected ;a ithout ,,ppo- iA ion. In
the 2d Ciruit, the conltat Wi l)etween .Iutge
Aldrich and Senator Moore, of Ilaipton
county, which resulted in tlie re election of
Judge Ahiichi by a vote (A' 91 (o 54. In the
4th Circuit tlecre was no cintet, and Judge
Hudson was unanimously re-elected. The
hott est contest was in the 6th Circuit. Judge
Mackey was not In the field, and the contest,
was between Senator Witherspoon, of York,
and Representative John J. Hemphill, of
Chester. Witlierspoon was elected by a vote
of 84 to 64. Judge Wallace was unanimously
re..elected in the 7th Circuit. Judge Cotlhran
was also unanimously elected in tlie 8th
Circuit. Judge McGowan was unanimously
re-elected Associate Justice of the Stpieime
Court. Col. A. P. Butler was unanimously
reelected Oommissioner of Agriculture. W,
D. Johnson and A. S. J. Perry were elected
members of the Board of Agriculture without
opposition. D. F. Bradley and C. S. McCall
were re-elected members of the Beardl of Di
rectors of the Penitentiary without opposi.
tion. James F. Izler and F. M. McMaster
were elected Tkrustees of the University of
the State without opposition- Mr. Charles
lKerrison, Jr,, was re-elected Register of
Mesne Conveyance of Charleston, without
All the elections being over, the Legislature
settled down again to hard work. The moqt
important measure yet brought before the
Senate are thle reports of the ConstituLt ional
and Railroad Cornmissions. The minority
report of the conistitutional commission, which
fa'vors a const itutional convent ion,w as adopt ed
by avoto of 16 to 1d. I think a majority' of the
members of the Ihouse are also in favor of
calling a convention, but whether it, is pos-.
sible to obtain the constitutioiial two-thirds
on a final vote or not, is another question.
The Railroad bill which is very voluminous
and which combines all the criminal and com
mon law on that subject. has been, after a
few important modifications, passed to a third
reading in the Senate.
The most. exciting as well as the most im
portant measure, yet brought before the
House, is the general stock law. It has ex
cited a great deal of debate, the swamp coun
ties of the low country generally opposing it.
The bill was passed to a third readling this
evening by a vote of thirty majority- M[essrs.
Alexander and T'olleson, of our county, both
supported the bill- The counties of Hlorry
Georgetown and Williamsburg " ere exempted
from the operation of the bill, but were reqiui
rod to piay for the necessary fencing along
their lines. It will, I think, pass the &eurito
without any further material change. A bill to
consolidat e the Atclant ic and French Broad Val
Iey and the Edgefiehl anti Trenton and Aiken
Railroads, and to allow county and townsuh ip
subscript iot' to the sme, has been introduced
in bothi branches of the Legislatutre. Tj.he
friends of this great ernterprise are sanguine
of its early conapletion. The bill in refer
ence to regestration and elections has ntot
been acted upon by either House, but
I think, will pass when brought up, but not
until the portIon which requires a regestra
tion fee has been stricken out. The House
is devotin~ 's- .. nions to the readln~
of the code. It will have ,' be read entirely'
through t wice in the H ouse ai 'I .twice in the
iSentate. The flouse has not hielf' completod
the first reading and unuless more progrees is
made, it will be Christmas before the final
reading is completed. Then it must be simli
larly disposedof in the Senate, and It is very
probable that the Bession will continue tt
least a month after Cheristmas..
Bills for theorepeal of the lien law have been
introduced In both houses, buzt I think the
disposition of a majority of both Houses is to
let it alone, and it will hardly be repealed
this session. D. F'. B.
-Some of our exchanges seem to think there
is a wolf in the political fold, but we are in
clined to the opinion that It will be some
time before he will return to lay aside his
sheep's clothing. -The results or the man
agement of our gover-nment affairs goes be,
fore an intelligent people, the silent b'ut elo
quent advocate of the present administration.
Weak and fu'tile '#1l1 be the attempt to with
stand or turn' side its hnflnence, while the
general good rises' abovp individual interest.
But "eternatWakkinwgs is the price of
Pickens must have a good substantial school
ror ghls, boys and young men. A little care
rul thought will convinc every chiizen that.
such a thing will be mihitotiis own advans
tage. Plans for success in this dircction
must be laid on a solid foundation, and i hat.
roundatlon is unity of S4oion. Unity of sen
intent. is nothing. It is not possible, but
unity of action is possible. Every one may
have a different plan by which to. attain the
lame end, but wien that end is the public
good, every one irust act upon the same plan,
however much it may differ froni his individ
taal ideas. Ifa man wisheto build a h ouse
ie does not wait, to find pieces of t'mber filed
'o each olier but goes to work, sawing nnd p'a
ning to make them fit. We mut. not wait kil
1l lhink alike on Ihis subject, but. hink ai
icar alike as we can. We must consider how
amportant a good school is in the make up of
Dur society,ithCn deny ourselves; make con
cessions, make sarifices, thr11ow aside our
whims and personailities and all act, togeler
like men who are convinced that in union
aloie there is strengthii. Wlen we th4us learn
to ilow lie public good to riso above every
oilier consideration, our communily will be
invi ting to Inlent--will bc :ought by mncii who
have spared no pa in i i Lit ing thcuselve for
[lie training of youih.
II towlis nid villegc's our public schools
have been an injury to the cause of eduacat iol.
T'hCy ought 1 ihLVC been rued out. along
with 11101br ioas. Not because they are
nn1 evil in ilhemilVe,4, but. bec:inse 5o many
depend t hpoi liem entirely for th e C(iucat ion
)f their ch1 ildrru. The public school syst em
is too young to be role so inuch. It will got
;way hacked, an( cause Ilo education of our
il idren to be hump shiouildered. Uut if it
s accepled now only as an auxiliary, it will
-oon grow in to a1 perf'ect- sy:stemil, and have
streni;i anl reliabilily.
Let every one ie catioiius not to do any
hin to hinder i lie speedy ea:lablishin cnt of a
;ood school upon a solid fouitidation. ue i )
ral inided, act together. uind the proapr y
>f all will be a gi e;tter good to each thian ny
And ye cit6ens of Easley and inhabilant s
>f Liberty, we appeal to you in the same
:pirit. of kininess. Make :t ron,- earne I,
miecessftul c11ort 1o have good schoc1ols, aiyu
,vill cnllur your villa.'"s to be a nu irserv of
earn miu-11, gardenI of roo.i--i.romr wic Ihei
:rystal waters of tho Pierian Spring wi:t ot
tver flow to glad leW Iih hear's.of youir Po:
T1hiis subject underwentI II ''hoou' i h diss
,iOni ini lhe Senate larst week. S i :,. o.f
ionsid rable imuportanuce boSh li thIle ratilroad s
iund the State maiy springt~ from I he naiiuI in,
ni the shape of a Railroadl Conunissionl, com-.
uosed of tiue Comnmissioniers. We feel as
oured1 that our S'enat ors will have to be well
iat isfied of the in. portalnce of any new ofi
yes, before t hey wi I give their endorsement.
'here are alrer.dy mianiy dlenminds uiponi thec
puurse of thle St ate, manny demoan ds throuacg h
which sho is driainei d of bier treasu res, :aul
11n0Wher should niot. te openedl,;if I'here i i lie
teast qunest ion abouit react ion, or 1rep[aymni. i
Pending thie considlerat ion of this subhj 'ct
n thie Senate on the 28h tilt., the ilon. D)
I?. Bradley come to thie timely rescre of all
lie unfinished railroad entierpsrises in the.
State. Everything went on smloolhMy unt11il
hey come to the erushing proviso of the 10I h
sect ion of the bill proposed, wieb make ui~s it
.rnlawful for a Railroad Company to issure
bonds in excess of the amount of capital
3tock actually paid in at thre time thle bonds
ire isstied. Then subjoi ned renmarks of lhe
Senabor from Pick ens, ats reported in the
News aind Courier, will show (lie cvii lcels
of the :rovision:
Mr. Blradley movedl to strike onit thleTpros.
vi so of thle scewin aii hE Said: If is! pro'i1.o is
reiaiined ini te bill it. Will efcinCially I bo l
ill th e new railroad entceprises in lie State
now uinder cons ruiction, and14 g'iv a p'erect
tmonopoly to thlose inow conlsit umced anid in
Olfert'lioni. The pr'oviso prohibius the issOauce
oW. bonid ini excess of thle capitl st ocik actu
ul ly paid i- Thiis iiiighit apply ve ry well to
lh roadus n1 I ow i coart.edl and oper~at ed, but
it. will have thle ellect of' defering~ all new
nit erprises: Take as an illustran'ion tie
LGrieeiwood and A uguista lload. The paid in
1111ia does not, ami iniformeind, eCed per
biapa 615,00O9, but by pllaciug a mlolIgage on
lie road andi l iug bonds to thle amIuou it of
seven hiunldred and fifty I housand1(0 dlla-,s lie
,omiplet ionl of ihe road has bueen made a cer
atinty. Th'le Atlantic and Frenchi lroadi
alley lBail road Company now have ai propo
it ion from a strong synidit otkeIbA
oadI(, com)plet e it. and( have it. runnIin g ii i n
i short time1, provided tihe COmpany secuures a
~ertaji nhamounut of money to lie capital stock.
1'his conidit ion thie comnpany feel thle ir abi lil
o comply withI: but, it will be necesary to is..
iue bonds, probably ien times tihe amount of
lie capit al stock, If t his proviso remuiains in
ilhe bill t hey will niot ho able to com ply wvithI
lie p~roposedi terms, aind I his great enterprise,
Ilie most Inportant ever started in thle State.
will fall to thie ground. All the rail,.omisi
le State except the South Carolina have gone
nio0 the hands of a powerf'ui monopoly, andl to
bf an irelief there must be comnpehing lines
buIlt arid no obstructions should bo thrown in
Senators Call ison and H~arlileo concurred
rnth Iihe Senator firom P'icketus and lie me
ion to strike out thie provisiou was carried
)y yeas 18 and nayn 10.
CuouoiMlAu, 8. C., Nov. 28, 1881.
DEanu SsNTINEL: The Legisiature his gone
o work in earnest, night and (lay. We are
low working on the new code dur'ing the
sight sessions, and other work during thie
lay. We had some debate on a bill to protect
tnier enctumbrances. The lien law will elicit
a strong (debate, and also the, general stock
Law. There is a bill pending' t o extend the
stock law to the entire State, and the (de018
ion is very doubtful, There is also a division
of sentiment regarding the constittutionah
convention, or manner of amending the con
stitution. Othier mat ters are working har
nmonions and pleasant. Columnbia is all life
now, thie.Uited States Court, thie Surm
Court and thie Legislatutre all in uemeon
makes it seem like a business lce A'
other mat ters transpire of' interest ace.uA
~"utan popeyou may expect to hoar
Special Round Trip-Rates
For single individuals from all stations on
the Colubla and Greeuvillo Railroad and Its
branches and leased lines to the International
Cotton Exposition at Atlanta, Georgia, via
8eneca City and the Atlanta and Charlotte
Air Line Railway Divie;on of the Richmond
and Danville Railroad. Period of validity
of tickets at the followiug named rates eight
Columbia, $8; Ali'ton, $7.60; Pomaria
$ o.25; Prospe.iey, $7; Newbe-ry, $(.75;
Chappell's, $3.25; Ninety Six, $G; New Mar
ket, $5.75; Greenwood $5.50; Hlodro's $5.25;
Dornnld's$(; A bbevil~e $5.75; lionen 'ath
~3; Belton $4.75; Andeisou $-.50; William..
sMon $5: Pelzer $5; Piedmont $5:' Pendleton
$-J: Walhall '4; 'larl in's $7.25; Clinton
A7.50; Laturens 47.50: Sirother's $7.75:Snn
tuo %-.25; U'iion $8.60; Pacolet $8.50;Jones
The rotind trip tickets herein named are of
a specific contract form, void if transferred to
ot herg Iini original purohasers, and aithor
iie the re(Inirenenti of' identification~ of said
)uTchnsr at Ihe option of the lailway's ag
els or Conductors.
In addition to these rates, those previously
arranged for special part ies of 2t. 30 and 50
are still inl force, and may be availed ofinder
thie conlitiois named in circular of Novouiber
Aln ollice for lihe identiticatioii of prcliarers
and stampinfig of ret urned cot,pois has been
estabdished at. the Union Depot in Atlanta.
Ti will be open 30 minutes prior to the depar
(tire of the. trains
Noie of lie conditions of tliee fickets will
be chanped in any rcspect.
Invesi igaiion of thenppliances for personal
comfort, lod'ing and food. meanis of Irtnsit
be weei A tlanta and the Exposition Grounds,
aut horizes lie assurtince hatt all elements ex
ist. coltribut ing to a pleasiant, and ecoIonmical
For all iii'orinaion not contained in tih
circular, alpply to tlie iindcirAgned, or to the
Station A' ens of the Railways at interest.
Ceneral Passengrer Agent.
A Fatal Guarrel Over Cards.
On Suidny evening lIen McDowell and
amiep Al"tbws, who live inl Clevelanl dTown
shipat the head of Gap Ceek, begani dispill
ingrt over a g;one of cards, wiich was being
plnyed in Anldrews' house, Ilen Mcl)owell
drew a large sized pistol and fired at, Andrews
tle hall passing ilitough Andrews' head. car
ryiig with it a portion of his brain, and kil.
ling him itantly. McDowell immediately
fled, and had not been heard from at lasL ac,
Cotsiit . lioih i men luol heet driiking. and
wt-e niUh iider tlie in flutence of whiskey.
The poi!i -It i he 'hLootilg Was done is
1i"so i he Con arolinla Hle, iid consders
ble iden(1il1y will n1o loubt lie experiencel in
e-0: Il. MeDowell. Jni ice Ilayne was
P v, for :,1)l bell ni ingnesI overi the iemiiain
ofl M II -ew. on 414nulay. ThIIe shio iI)g 11:
ort. huni ihe contivicl1(n is exprecssedt byv n en
who knotw Mebowell thait hadl it nou been Ici'
te t2 lthat. 1 o wa eited by whio-~v he
WtdnM. never' have commiued~c~ I he t'lile'de
wvhiich 11 ui foced himii to fly' thle conwjiy andt
br(' tghlt dist ress upon the faiiieis of' bothI
A Word to Mothers.
Moiiiers sheb rI Iicemmber it is a imost i m
por'tan11tldmy at thiss 0eason to hook afteor 9 le
.10wah hi oh ihir failies andi cleanlse thte ma-.
lra :il iinpuiri i.'s friom t heir systems, awl
lthat n ihing wiltltone ny~ 1(2S th ft(eh andju
li-veri, regnihite i be imiwels nnd purlify the llo.h
so per ifectily as Parkicer's G3iinger '1'nuiie, nd,.
veirtised in ouri columans.-l'ost. Ste ot her
*A Mild Winter Predicted.
The f'ollow inio foreenst of' 9 e weadier for'
the'(' (luing i w iltr L'wasit prou'd by GeCorge
Il. TUwiss for' the Timt:aii As':ociation. lie
has a ad~e sintiba-l preld- ieln fo' I le past hsix
years and tre:l befioe ti, his oeininci, andl
his- forecats have gene rally bea en eie' I by
Th' in( ilter i'l be thie mildest since thle
wite r of' s8754, hot (the avei'agoe oaen rt noe
will be :a little below il~ht oh' that winlgir. The
lenh of' ihie wintler will be fr'om six weeks
to two miointhsi aborter than last year, ihe sie
vereC weau her' comtfmencing about. 'January 1,
and ending early in Mlarch. The wint er will
be0 chlact erized by suiddlen sharp ch'j nges.
Th le thlerm'iiomiete r will likely t ouch a loweor
F ointL than any itime last. winter, but the geni
ecal averalge of lihe temperat ure will he iiinch
hligher. A severe cold <hp may be expecied
bea ween lleces4ier.-28 anid J1anuarily 10. Th e
will be lit t le snow anid sieighling.
A reporter of' the Cincinnati G'azeleo inter
viewed the (divorcedl Wife of Gutiieauwhiile~she
was ot lier' way to W ashtingitn to 0es if'y inl
the t ridu ot' lieri tormeiir hiusb~anid, on 'Tuesday13
i s. She ( deies liat Outi c'at is insane19, an td
says she simply regarded himii as of pecnliar
1 miiperinet- and ex~ceed 'ogly setlfish an id it',
r'aIable alway Wi?9wanting to have his owni way.
.Shie sail lie was ver'y vain and1(1 eeiiied to co~i
Joy any k inid of not oriety, and was no (t less
saneO lahm imost othe men'fl~ ar~e. She had nev
or h'ai-d of insan11i ty in Uniteau's finit y, anid
alil ii talk about. him being a hltiade was~15
ent Iirely at ne0w (hin g to her. 'Te lady i~s
11 rs. D)un o're, hav inig inlarrlied a genlemioan
oft' hat. name10 iln Lend vi lle, Colorado, whIicho is
her piresent homie.
New Oarmas ;. November 2'-.-An Abherdecu
31iss. s pecial say3': Oni Sal uirday four' imen
wiehl a wagon pa:ssecd Ithrough here, smnalinit
I hat t hey were~ fromii near the Alabama liii
ainu were goinrg to Arkansas. Th'ley cam pod
thee niles west. of' hero, and on Stiiday eve
ning some per'son passing by found them hying
on miattresses covered with quilts and1( each1
with his head split open as thoughl with arn
axe. No evidence of' robbery was visible.
Olliccers have heft for the sceneO of the miurder.
A Tr.sTr oF Reaooi -There is only one
sure test of the reality of man's religion. ('ne
certain way of finding out whether it is, spu
rious or gentune; and that is the conducet of
the manfl ini daily life. By observinig that, you
can tell whether he Is doing merely hip serv
ice or guided by religious principle. His
talk in prayer meeting (hoes not indicate his
true character When lhe says he is near to
Gtjd, lhe may be tightly in the embrace of the
devil. Guitteau represents, in an exaggerat
ed way, it is true, a large class of religious
frauds, cranks, and hypocrites.--N. Y. Sun.
The New York Times thinks -lhat Renator
M. C. Butler will be South Carolina's Mahone
The wish is dtltess father to the thtought.
We will agree to eat him the day be nippeairs
in that-ecapacity. The facot is-for the benefit
of the Times-Wade Hampton, (Gen. Thither,
Gen. Conner, Geon. Hlagood andt every lender
in the State, working togethler, would hack
(lie force necessary, to pull Sonth Carolina
ouit of the Democratic li ne. The people follow
thlem, but would not follow any huminan or su',
perhunman being an inch toward Radicalism.
Poverty and Distress.
That poverty which ploduces the greatest
d"OIses is not of1 the purse but )f the blood.
Daprived of its richness )t becomes scant. and
watery, a condition termed anemia In medical
writ ing. Given this condition, and serofi'Ius
swellings and sores, general and nervous de,
bility. spitting of blood akd cousumption, loss
of flesh and appetite. weak lungs, throat dis
ease, are among the common results. Pierce's
"Golden "Medical Discovery," which enriches
the blood and cares these grave affections, is
more nut ritive than cod liver oil, and is harm
les% in Any condition of the systein, yet pow,
erful to cure. By' .druggists.
Nsw OtU.EANS, December 2.-Marparet.
Vie4:ey, aged 19, was shot in the head by her
lover, llenry Menne, aged 21, yesterday; who
hen shiot. himself, boti being, it is believed,
falally wotinIed. Menne lIet. a letter saying
they l'1ul mu:ak lip tiheir minds to commit si
cile bec use (he imiot her of the girl would not
allow him to visit. her.
A delicious odor is imparted by Floreston
Cologne, which is always refreshiug, no mat
ter how freely used.
Ouiteai thinks lie will be Prosdent. le
Is already king of crankdom.
THE SUN FOl 1S82.
Next year The Sun will make its fifteenth
annual revolution under the present manage
nent, shining, as always, for all, big and lit
fe nimein anid gracious, depraved and virtuous.
coiltented and unhappy, Republican and Dem
ocratic, intelligent. and obtuse. The Sun's
light is for mankind and womankind of every
sort; but its genial warmth is for the good
while it pours hot discomfort on the blietering
backs of the persistently wicked.
. The Sun for 1868 was a newspaper of a new
kind. It, discarded many of the forms and a
multitude of the superfluous words and phra
ses of ancient. journalism. It undertook to re
port in a fresh, succinct, unconventional way
all the news of the world, omitting no event
of human interest, and commenting upon af
fairs with the fearlessness of absolute inde,
pondence. ' liesuccess of this experiment was
the success of The Sun. It effected a perma
nent change in the style of American newspa
pers. Every import antjournal established in
this country in the dozen years past has been
modeled after The Sun. Every important
journal already existing has been modified
and bettered by the force of The Sun's exam
The Sun of 1882 will be the same out spoken
truth-telling, and interesting newspapet.
By a liberal use of the means vhiich an
abundant prosperity affords, we shill make
it better than ever before. We shall print
all the news, putting it into read-ible shape,
and mneasurinr its iportan'o, not bi Ie Ira
dit ional yardstick, but by its real iul erest to
the people. J)istance fr1 1nttinii loue
squItire is not lie first consideration wi ith e
iSun,. Wh~Ienever' anythlin g happ)ens w orh re
p~orlting w~ie get tihe pariticlibnrs: whet'Aher it
hallpens ini lrooklyni or in Ih~khara.
Ini Iol!ics we have d.:ei.led op'iionsfl: andi
we atre a Culstom1e-l' toa ex.\press t hr c in i ban
guagef t hat cani he~ uniiarstjood. WYe say what:
we ihinuk about iaen :1,1d e~vents. Tfl:tt, .imbit
is the onily secret ofi / un' po~liti ->d c.irse.
The weekly uidhiioni of TI/w Sun gathers into
iht paiges~ thle lest ii er of the2 5.se da:ily
15ssues. Ant Agiculturral D~epartmient of one,~
q'uiiled merit, fuill ima rket reports, anid a lib, i
arl priopor'tioni of lit erary, scientfifie, anid d0.
mest ie in t ell igeniice ru on p1let ei/' lr'c/t Sun,
and neak e it the best niewispap1ler o taiIhe'farmi
er's hanselhol thaet was ever p-'in:eul.
?'urlHU/ Sun, ea~ch iiumbier oft wvhieb i a :L do.
geitlai (of inrteresti tg !il:'ratuire, with I lie be4'.
potr of Ihle day, pr ose~ (very linie - t h
reading, news, hilinor-mniter enlouth to M.1
a i!od)4 sial, ain inriinitly inire variedl 1an14
entertailainI: tha l ny boo11) 10k, lig 41r it le
11 lir I'en of , what ai newspa. jper shouold be~
pae oiu, send for '// .Sun.
Our terms a re a~ fl lows;
ForV thle <ialily Sun 0. fouri pageC sheet of
tweintyeighit cululinns, the~ price by iaaih, post
pai, is o5 cents a m'zi Ih, or $6.60, a year; or,
ncludiing lie Suinlay paper, ain eighit page
sheet of IifCty six co lmnis, thle price is ti5
cents15 a mtonithI, 0or 87.70 a year, post-paid.
The Suniday edition of' The Suni is also fur
nishedi separate(lyv at. $1.20 a year. posti-paid.
Theu price of thle Werk/// Sun, eight pages,
fifty-six columns, is I1 a yeai-, post-.paid.
For clubs of ten sending $10 we will send an
extra copy free. Address,
I. W. ENGLAND,
Publisher of The Sun, New York City.
[WILL f sell on Tlu (''day, thie 20 th in: ad,
-at my re(s iden'lce 500) h bushiel of' ~ CftN; one
31l0i0 :uiiu (o!her Stock; one Wagon, P'lough'
and oibher Ihing~s thIiat hblong~ to a lFarm.
B. I). 0IALI4OWA Y.
dec 8, iMr jl
58 CRESG ood Cottfon and Corn Land,
Thre is tiwo Wat er Pr wers on t hi.
Tract of Land. One haQ Cotton Gin, Power
P'ress and1( Corn Mill. 1 4 feet fall.
The~ other hias a Wheat Mill withi 24 feet
over. shot, Casst Iron G ears. Nice situhat ion
for~ Saw Mlill. All the Machinery and iloiines
arc new and - first class. ,1 ust one -half mile
of' Depot at Easley Station, Air Liine Rail
Will be sel' at the Midl, to thle highes t bid
der. on TII URSD.AY, (lie 15th instanit.
M. M. KING.
dec 1,1881 12 2
Q SATURDAY, the 10th instant, I will
sell, at m-y residence necar Central Sta
tion, lihe following Property:
One Lot Corn and Fodder..
Wheat and Oats.
Two Wagons, one Double and one Single.
One Double and one Single Buggy.
Bllacksmith and Plantation Tools.
Ilousetiol and Kitchen Furnit lire, &o.
Thle above can be treatedI for at any tinhe
before the 10th.
JAMES A. GAIlNES.
dee 1,_.88 12 2
IWILL sell to the highest bidder, at my
Ilate residence, on MondayA 19th~ instant,
all my Personal Property, to wit:
Two Fine Milk Cows, one Ye-arling: 8 liend
Sheep; Lot Hogs; one new One-horse Buggy
and Hlarraess; one Two-horse Wagon and
flarness; LOt Corn, Wheat, Fodder and Cotton
Seedl; H ousehioldl and Kitchen Futrniture; one
8--horse Power Steam Engine, nearly nlew;
one Sixty Saw Hall Gin atd Condenser, and
one King P'ress, ilels, &c.; also, llorese Pow
Terms Cash J Q. A. COUCIT.
den 1, 1881 12
P. F. FA R MER,
Prices as Low as any
one andi satisfactiont
Gil fg~g 1 thE, S'. i.
nov 21. I88 i ly
R. H. Anderson & Co.
To thle renders oIf this we would ask you
fou. iy s t rict at t e t'I ionll 1 our priics, a34 -2dy o
w:!tind that. "IHard Times'" canI beo 'Made
Eay. WVe wvill certainly miake it to your
advantage to see us before buying or selling;
andl we take pleaisure in offering 10 oulr frienids
and1( custornersM Goods at suchi a reducied pr ice.
Cal'uo, Stanlard Praints, 22?yat ds to 11ha $1
-8 lhi rtin~g. t;.je. per yard; Cotton PhIsid, Uc.
Bleachin g, 0one yard wideC, 7c.; Ladies' I lose,
5c.; Hiandkerchiefs, Sc. to $1 25; Laundred
Shirts. 50c. to $1.25; Farmer'sllickory Shirts,
We can sell .hn checaper than any store
in P'ickenis Couiy, II to 55c. per yard.
A large Stre'! llats from 25c. to $3; a war,
ranritel Brogani Shioe, 8$1 .15; Thei Ladlies' P'oika
Shllon. 71 0: L adies.' IDoulerain B i utton Shioe,
St .25; Child's I'olka~ frboe. -150.
Always look at our Itots before you buy,
and we will aave youa money.
It is rumo110red thiiat Flur is ont the rise; now
if you wan lt to S as lmoney, ' eall oin us5 "W
have j ust r'ecei ved 1)0 barrels, and wvill guar.
antee to0 sell it at Gireeniville prices. Reimem
ber' this if you have to buy.
We are alsMo, hagents for the Old Hickory
Wagon, the best Wagon sohl in the State. If
yon doubt. the veracity of this, we will withI
pleasure refer you to R. A. llester, WV. H1.
Chapman and J. .J. Wakelin,
Ouar tradle is brisk, our pronlts are abort,
and our prices are cempting.
R. II. ANDERNI~ON & 0,,
nlov 10, 1881l g Cm
1830 EItablis~hed 1830
GRJEENV~iLLE --..- .g C.
I HAVE JUST OPENED A VERY LAi;G
STOCK OF DHt ESS 00OODS, from 9 cents uip;
a large line of Cloaks, from $1.50 up)wardl
Shawls, Cassimeres, .Jeans, Flannels, Blank'
ets, Comforts andl Quilts, in immense quan
tities. Stocks of Blue arnd Brown Shirtings
Calicoes and other staple Goods A line of
Notions, hosiery, and Gloves not surrassed
in this market. .A very large stock of Gent's
and Boy's Hats. The celebrated Bay State
Boots and Shoes--every pair warranted. I
sell very low. Try me befcre purchasing,
nov 3, 1881 8WM.EAT .
Wecontiue to a Solcitors for Patents, Caveat.
Canada, Cuba, England, for tenited, etateWo
hae had rhitya, yearSd e xpeagnc we
oScenceob ye tnterhes noticed howsthe Pgcs
ofrelaton. S ,and hslandi enormus
tors, Pub's, of 8CIJN AMK00., 8Pan owe
New York. and oaboutI3. tntCsfPamBo
Here We Are Again,
WE HAVE SOLD IN THE TOWN OF LTB.
ERTY during last two months, more than
three times as
As were ever sold during same length of time
before. This may be chanco, but I think it
proves the old doctrine of the "stirvival of the
fiittest," and is an apt illustration of what
energy, low prices and courtosy may do
Merit wis. If GOOD were not sold horo .
cheaper than at other places, and people word
not better treated here, then I am at a lose to
acconut, for the vast amount of
GOODS BEINA IMbU
Daily to men who were fiber here before
and who wre being inade regulatr customers.
Car load of SALT just arrived at $1.00 per
-Read my NOTICE to Debtors in Local
E., I. ORTON.
Liborty, S. C.
nov 3,1881 8
GO TO .THE
I IIAVE COMMA'TEDr1i MV BH UCK STOR1U
IOUSE and filled iit ith a large and selket
All of whlihel I pron'n to nel I('h, p for
Cashi or exchange for. C:oInna-y t'i ag
2,000I y'ards finet.st lsrands of I*,-ih n
2,i 0)0 y ards Jeaus~, fr,.iom Cheapet to lIest
10,(.;O yardsi ShirllingH. Ebeetigs ansI
ClnsColevr rod hn
My .%?-ek of Imi( T:S and S!IOXSsa Io
he exelha*%,in egldijfy (Vr piie'
A li.Nc .us'rmnt. of fla*dwyare, Pog)0 '
y .ue of Giti'E( I; S are~ c'.or jlei*. at
;.Iceq ha:td; 3 4'ii''ilioa~)-' ene lead n(
?e ure we a eneaipzin ra' tih culf
anid seet The, for we. neIedqaIr for
ocL 27, 188 i
BLUE ?RAS3S SEEDS
REDl OLOVER SEE:D.
Orchard Grass Seed.
White Clover Seed.
PU TT Y, & C.,
Thne Greenville Drug, see4
andl P~aint StIore.
oct 6, 1881 4
N~OTC OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
I Notice is hereby given, that I will appl
to 0. 1L. Durantt, Probate Judge for Pickens
County, on 8atut-day, 17th dlay of December'
next, for leave to make a fiunal settlement of
the estate of DANIEL DURHI AM, deceased, .
and ask to be dischrvged therefrom.
STU ROBIERT STEWART, Adro'r.
nov 17, 1881 10
S hereby given thiat we will, apply io.
ILewis, Clerk of the CourL 9~ Pickeng
County, on the 27th (day of December, 1881,
for a Charter for a Blenevolent Bociety in the
Town of Pickens C. H.. 8. C.
PETER ORIIFF1W -
L. A. JENKtg5
nov 2l,188L 11