Newspaper Page Text
D. 7 -BRADLEY. Editor.
PIOKENS 0. 11., 8. C.:
THUEBDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1881
For subscription, $1.50 per annum, for six
months, 75 cents; strictly in advance.
Adverti'sements inserted at one dollar per
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Announcing Candidates five dollars, in
Edii% orpI COwrespondence.
CoT.U1iI.-A. S. C., Dec. 9. 103l.
DEARI SC n.. Since n'y l- L no miea i.
ure of geiicral impo -ance has iassed ciher
branch o tile Legisla'u e. T'1e general stock
law fin illy passed the House iul will likely
come up in the Scuate about Modry of next
week. The opposhion in the Senate will be
stronger than it was in the IHouse-anitit is hard
to tell. Pt this tilne, whei he.e it will pass or
not, If it lioid be defeeai , hen, I think,
a local bill, which I have already introduced
in the Senae, to cxend the law to the entire
County of Pickens, NN ill be pa!ssed.
The Ilouse now has under di ussion, the
bill to repeal the lien law, and very elabural e
arguments are being .inade on bolhi sides of
the question. The indiciaions are thit the
bill will be defeated and thie law will remain on
our statute books for, at laast, one year long
er. The registralion ad election bill has
'been postponed in the Iheuso until the 20th
instant. It. will pass the Senate by a decided
majority, but the vote vvill be very c'ose in
the House, with the chances. however in fa
vor of its pas'age. A slight effort is being
made to revive the Columnbia canal scheme,
but there is hardly any chance of success
before tle present Legislat -re.
The case of Ilugh P. Kano et ail. for the
murder of Amos Ladd in otur County, was
called, in tne United States District. Court to
day. The Attoiney General and Solicitor
Orr appeared for the prosecution, and Dis,.
trict Attorney Melton and WV. E. Earle for
the defense. An effort was miade to press
the Sta'e to trial, not wi'hstanding she had
not been able to secure the presence of a
single witness. One of the attorneys for thie
defense, in his rema'rks, indie e:1 thazt the
parties might. be dismissed, but they prefer
red acquittal by a jury. Ie also spoke of
their rights, &c., in t h court, clearly ind 1
cating that they had the court withI them and
a conviction was the last thing expected. It
is all simply a farce, and the Star e is making
herself rediculous in prosecuting the case.
Citizens vs. Revenue bummers and murderers
have no chance in the United States Court.
D. F. Bi.
This Will Pay.
WVe consult the best good of our readers in
recomin'ending to now secure the valuable and
important informaltion and most interesting
reading mnatt er, including a thousand oir mor~e
of pleasiig and insiructive cogravings anid
sketches, that enn be obtained at tritling ex
pense in thle Amnerican Agriculturist. This
is not. merely a farm andl gardeu Jourtnal, bhtl
is very useful to every housekeeper and to
every hous~ehiold in village or country, It has
an entertaining and useful dc partmeit foi
the little ones. 1t is a journal that pamys to
take and rend. Try it, and, our word for it,
you will not be disappointed, its constant
persistent exposures of hi umubugs and swind
ling schemesare wort h fir more than t be
cost of (lie paper. The 411st annual volume
.b egins January 1, but dhose subscribing no0W
for 1882 get t he rest of i bis year free. Termis:
$1 60 a year; four copies $5 (English or
German edition); single fiften cents.
N- B.-Those desiring can r"t an extra
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addressitng the Publishers, Orange Judd Co.,
761 Broadway New I ork
Congressnian Dibble, ays thle Charleston
News and Courier, as we anticipated would
be the case, was admitted t~o his seat yester
day, a large body of R~epublicamns, under thme
lead of Robeson, of New Jersey, favorinig his
admission as a mat ter of justico. Thius it was.
Mr. Dibble's election was uncontestedl, and
lie held the certificate of elect ion. To keep
him out because there was an unheardl con
test of the seat of his predecessor would have
been a revolutionary act which we did not
expect the Republicans to venture on. We
congratulate Mr. Dibble on his admission,
and we congratulate the Republicans who
voted for him on their good sense.
Governor Blackburn, of Kentucky, in his
annual message, says that State was never
more prosperous than nlow, and lie believes
that her future destiny is full of brightness
and blessing. The outstanding bonds of the
State amount to the Insignificant sum of
$180,894, to meet which the State has in
money and bank and turnpike stock estimated
resontces of $708,183. The State tax a
mounts to bue45 ceuts on the hundred dot
tars, of which 20 cents goes to the school
'fund, 6 featg to the sinking fbud, leaving
on1ly 20 cents of what is termed revenue
proper for the support and expenses of the
State government for all purposes whatever.
A delicious or is imparted hy Floreuton
Jsologne, which is always refreshing, no, mat
ter how freely usedt.
The Presidpit's Message.
President Artiur'saessage is a very elab
orate docutnent- it It a review of the diplo
matib workingteoouio overnment, anid shows
that the United States are not onTy sirung in
home policy, but are asserting themselves
abroad. - Into every quarter of the globe con
sular inquiries and conferences have pushed
themselves. A large portion of the message
is devoted to our foreign relations- Good
will exists between the Oerman people and
our own. Relations with France are cordial;
differences with Spain are being finally ad.
justed, and detentions t American siipping
at the port of Mantilla have been examined.
Several conferences have been had wii h 1Daly;
American missionaries will be looked atter.
Swiss affairs have been, Wu some~ iiistnces.
advanced by our co operation, but their Gov
ernment is cautionred to ship no more exiled
crininafls to this country. Preside'nt Arthur
insists, in regard to tie Panumra Canal, that
the prior guarantee of the United States is iu
dispenhable. and thtt the intervent ion of olly
Foreign Power to assist in the guaraniee will
be conddc red unfriendly. Ile; recommends
the abrogation of so imiuch of Claytoi-lBawer
treaty as does not ce!Jmport with this ob)'ga.
tion of he U nited States. Comnirications
of a friendly na tire have been made with Bo
livia and the Argentine Confederatioo. Mex
ico is allud.,ed io in a fritidly IniIner.
In regard to hone aflfairs, 1'resideni Arthur
congratuilntes fle people that the business of
the counnry has been Fo prosperons as to
yield by taxation a large surplus of income
to ie Gocvel ient, and suggests iich clhans,
ges in tle revenue laws as will increases this
surplus year by year, on account of tle re
dui c ion of tIhe pulieii debt, ai1l the inreelse
of o-- f-ornlhition. The growth annd ea'icien
cy of ith e po.tarl service is vei y gratifying.
lie dwells at some leng,h on tlie Itidian Prob
len and recommiiends to Congress the passago
o' such acts as wil i lid to in:Atduce among
he hile ciistonis and pursuits of civilized
life, ant-l-t adinilly ahso b - heni itto tie nass
of Our ci'izcns. lie claims that lite poor lTi,
dilan shoulkId rc eeiv e i1hie proiection of tle law;
and advises a liberal appropria'ion for Indian
schools. The l'resident, urges the necessity
of s ringert leg'sla in fo.r I he suppression of
poly;gamy in the Territories, and assures
Coog-u'ec of hiN det erminted Ipm pose to co-op
erj ie Wi 1Ih th Iil.in1 all law fir I nr easures for thlie
s ae. In i egn d to educaltion tle President
i gratified It tie pwogr ess9 it, h.14 mi:ile and141
1 zaiMellds ti at hoth tie State and Genernl
Goit IIin mill usC ev ery flfort to seCitre lip aII
el:,: ;s and ce-idhr ions 'hal intielligence an.1
viii-.e wh'ehI is es~c'edial to the perpet'uity of
our iinstit uio 's9. Tl'ese a'e amioing thre mtost
prosm inent suibjee- I reaited ini tire message.
OthIer pr'it ions wvill lbe quiot ed and Co.umrented
upon t annolirer'.time.
Coi~u.rtua, S. C., lDecemrber 6, 1881.
Di:an SENTINEL: Thre Legislature has been
hard at work for lie i~ast week and have ac
comrp!ishted very little of general initerest to
our people, Tihe general stock I aw for thre
State hais passed its third reardinig in thre llure
and breen sent to thle Senante anid no oine ut
God knows its fate thic e. Th e timr of thie
llouse is occiupie-.1. A great dieat of local
nmatters ars usual. 'The regis'trantion anid e'ee
ion laws are elicit ing strtong dIebat e iiiarug
tihe members. Being a special order it is dis
charged f'romt day to dary, as itf thle I! oise* was
endieavoring t) evade the reepnrsiblsity of
such mueasur'es- T.o day we liave been con1
siderinig tire iliti elaw pr'opoed by the cm
led for1hi a very anrusi ng debaite. We haove
aidjournted to 11 o'clock t omrirrow. Attorney
General Youmnanrs, delivers an anddress in thre
II all to inigh t. Last. nighrt , I D rm informed ci,
lire llouse meit ini the Opera Ihouse to see
ilumrrpty 1)umripty- 1 did not attencd, but amr
in formed t hey had a <porumrr present 1The
Senrate adjourned last week to meet rg tin to
night. I regret. thiat I hrave nothinig miioro to
say at present t liat wyuld intecrest our people.
Tihe Gjreenville News says: It would save
muchrel trouble to South Carol inIa if the ie put
llcan statesmen would kindly unseat every
Congr'essnman we hrave sent rind order new
elect ions. We rneed somrelhing to anger tire
people anrd stimnuliate t heir hat red o f IBadicail
ismi, and such cont ests woiubl have just liha.
effect. Smralls, it is said, is zealonisly work
ing to unrseat. Till man, Mackey is nmak ing anr
active effort to displace Dibble, and Stolbranrd
is neglect ing hris durties orf huntinig McI)ow to
fight Col. Aiken. Now let Sam Lee go to tire
front, andl let Evinis be unseatedi our general
principles, and wve'll all ihave some ftun.
Through to Cincinnati.
ConumnrA. Decembier '.-Coh 0. 0. King,
pr'esiudent of( tire Mor'rist own rand Cumtiberland
Uap Itailroad, in company with ColXi. Camtrpbll ,
enrginieer' of said. road, visiteod Abbeville thiis
week for lire pur'pose of conrfer'rinrg with thre
unoities of tire Atlaint ic andi Frenchl Broad
liailroad Company, withi a view of effecting a
consolidat ion between the two cornpaies anid
Donst'rcting ann i ndepenrdent road from Cinici n
nrati to Charlest on. Col. K ing has recent ly
conceluided a contract wvithr a si rong syndicate
in New York for theo construct ion of his road.
Tis syndicate is anxiouns to take hoid of tire
entire line from Cincinnati to Charleston, and
gurann ees its completisn witin a reasonable
titme. There will be no difliculty in securing
What the authorities of' the Atlantic and
French Broad Valley Company propose to dho
Is not yet known, burt it Is believed by tire
friends of tire road that tire proposed schiemei
(if Mr. King is entirely feasible, arid tire or
ganrizat ion of a company to build, though
withrout refinrence to existing roads, ma y grow
out of the present negotiations. Other favor
able propositions have been submitted to tire
company. Tire Iriends of tihe road now feel
confident. of their ability to build the Io,.d
wthin ashort time.
Tire County Commissiotters of Anderson
expeded Iast year, for all purposes, $10,..
Th.olon. 1. D. Wither-spoon, who
on :Vileday wns elected Judge of tho
Sixth Judicial Circuit, was born in
Yo lcvilo, S. C., on FVebruary 8, 1883.
was graduated at the South Carolina
College in December, 1854, and was
admitted to the Bar hi 1856.
Judge Withcrspoon entoeroi tho
State serIVico ts Lieutenant in tihe
T welfth Regiment, S. C. V., in August
1861, and served on the Coamt until
March, 1862, when he was appointed
Post Conunissary at Columbia, on
Which duty ho remiined until the end
of the war.
Ii 1876 Julge Witherspoon enga
ged ardentily in politics, und was 'el,
ected Senator flrom York County,
which was then carried by t.he Demo.
Craits. 8o neceptable was his conduct
tht, ho un1s 1- eleIc(i without, opo)
8ition hast, year li 1878 he was ci
ected DeImociatic Couniv Claini-man
which position he still hold.
Il the Seniate Judge Witherspoon
has been a meniber of the Judiciary
C.omimittee. .le was a inember of the
Board of Conunis'.ionetS to settle the
State debt, a 'most ardint uindertnk,
ing. lie was a meniber of the Comn
mIission appointed at, the last session
of the .Iwg:..ha I u to to su ggest aucimend
meints to the Co sti tution of the State
and lie is, at. hcfen t, PIesitent pro
teinpove of the kenate.
In every satlion J udge Wi ther
spoon has givet entiore atishiction.
and his scrupulous fairtiess iS utiver
Sal:y rerogi tized. W' il t his experi,
ence at th 13:li alid inl piblic atir,
such at lur al nior t, Lil1 to prove :1
tuost excelln reprsent.a live of the
majesty of the Ia w on the bench.
The Spot Where Garfield fell.
Wednesday atllernoon a very fine piece of
w or)k Wa4 e. in p~lac in tle lIdies' roomix of
ile Blntimre IiI I'moloma- depout. at. Wasli.
inugt on. It. is a ieiinorial stone to miIrk the
plnee vchere Pres'id lent O oarfieli was sliot, and
is set in the watill dir oCIecly over lie silver stirl
ill the flotor iliel miarks le plice where the
Presideti fell. The :tablt is of white marble,
about Ithire by four 'ee: in superficial area,
andI is an eleg:n t piece of Carving. An eagle
surmoun14tst1tx the work. holding in its claws ar
rOWS an1,1d lauttrel, 11 benieath i;t the Amfieri
enn fla;g falls gracefully abut. a .alet inl gold
let ers, in-cribed: "James Abram Gai-fiehl,
l'resideat of (lie United States, shot. July 2.
A~m Ic;O& IAINuri On.AN CO'N. 0.Y.-At thle
great Itailian I ldasiriail 'lihiiion inst clo
using ini M ilant, I uly, ithe( highest. atwards for
rien il instiuelnts, a silver miedalanod diplo,
mia, w"ere tiken by ant Amter'icant umatnfue ur.
er*, ithe iAlasoni & inamlin, Organ Com npany,
wheI t'e enbhtce orgians wereju tdged to lbe so iu
perior sIna they were Ithe only reed orgains
of ainy mhanuftiuti-e, Eiropeanu or Ainericant,
which were awar ded a- medal. 14 is a great
hionor to these miakeis, that. in Iualy itself,
thie vecry hotme of miuisic, their otgants slihoiuld
recieve such8 disti etion. 'lThey exlitedI muich
jInterest amItonig nis i c jias, andii were by s pe,
,eni ordler rep)ielly exhibited to I lhe r'oyal
cout byh ('arlo Dueui, lie (iitigished( ar
I ist of' l(iOCn.
'Tlue Coni y t 'oittntv:''h.nru(ts of 5ii'o;. 21 -
1 I'ittg to shiow one histingii..!el visitor
Soitne at iiintin, a very sinull manlt, w th a
taounngjP lier of this cityV sidi(el iy to iten.
"(teeneral." *awol'~h the ltiuh mant, --do) yout
luhink cottn cani be Si''e-t'-fly raiised ton
tuch "otil as :hnt?" '-I!tmtpht!" ret-kited ieM
Geti-ral, ''yes, I I uink it caWi.'' 'ii ela.'
can be raijsed onl i;'?'' as:kedl thle lit tIe retportier,
sunlintg oni William~t Teenmtseh ini a getial sor't
(of way. "Wha~'t vlse?'' reptliedI the Genteral. '3
'(ih, anthitnlag cani be~ raisedt there. Why, I
r'aised Ilhere. Why,~' I ra:i"'ed li-lt o'this
v~ery spoIt ray''elf tsetveniteenC years ago!"
A tlanita P'ost-Appet.al.
TheI1 New York yr~ iune(, spe(11aig or thie
enormous0)1 allolult. speLnt inl Payment'it ot pen?
sions8, says: "WVill ('engressmnt i unde-stand
tit this us an important nmatter that the peo,
ple will 11) io onehI loniger see withI ptiene
trust aside on thle plea thait the 'soldier
elemeint' Iinst nit b e ofl'endel? It8t istime
the sub ject. of' pensions r'eformu were freedl
from (lie rant itt deVInagotgueis, antdp pushied f'ar
counttry is tired otf paying gratuities (to the
Simirk s itit an iii p f'ollo)werIs of the war, and( to
a biorde of makie betlieve soldiers whio never'
siaw aL camp or a Ibi'I t tle field.
The New Orle uns Democrat pulishes105 spe,
citil Ielegramstn from all1 por'tiomns of the COtt(on
country, giving the latest. news of the coiidi.
(iit of I he crtop. Th le reCpot) '-' fromi AlIabama nt
shiow ai decrlease in the crolp of 2 peri cet as 11
coimpar ed with tihat of' last year. Itn Ark an
sas lie etirtoe rop is ga thered, and will ran Iige
from 40 t) 501 pe(I r eetu belo)w tihat of last yea.
Int Georgia (Ihe crop1 wvill be generally one -
thirid shiort, except arloundtt Cobnimuts, where
th e y ield is hletter tihani last seatson. Th le
par ishets in Loutisiania show a great di flerence
ini the yield-orehmon e not rising one-third
of ta crop, wivile StI. L ndr~ly hasI 1 near ly an1
average y ieldI. The yield for Mississippi is
abu 69I A per' cetot., somlew hat less ltan was
ainticiptedl In TeCunnessee th crop will be
about. 40 per1 cenit. of t hait of last year. The
1Texais crop will be half ani aiverago Cropj.
NOTICE 01' FINAL SIITTLEMENT.
Not ice is hereby given that I will apply
to 0. L. Dunrant, Probate Judge for l'ickens
Coutty, for leave to numke a final Mettlemnent
01n Monday thle 1 (th day of' .Jauartly, 1882 of'
MAItY aund MAR'I'IA TOM~PKlNS antd others
and1( ask to be discharged Iherefromn.
D). 0. FREEMAN, Gutardlian,
d ec 15, 1881 14 5
N OTICE OF FNA L SE] TLEMEFNT.
Notico is hierehy givetha dit will apply
to 0. L. Durant, Probate Judge for Piekens
Con ty, for leave to make a flrnal set tlenment
on Saturday (lie 21st (lay of Jlanuary 188%2
of the estte of JOhIN (. BOWEN, deceased,
and ask to he dlischaruged therefrom.
WV. RI. BOWEN, Adm'r.
dec15r,1isn1 14 6
STOTIO0E OF FINAL SETTLEVENT
Notice is hereby given that I will apply
to 0. L. Dunrant, Probate Judge for Pickens
Coumnty, on the 24th day of .January 1882, for
leave ta make a final set tlement of the estate
ot01 DENON ELLIS, Sr. deceased], and aisk to
be discharged therefrom.
JESSE IH, ELLIS, Executor.
dec 15, 1881I 14 ,,
A Word to Mothers.
Mothers shotild remember it is a most im.
ortant duty at this season to look aftqr the
0111th of their families 'nd cleanse the nia
rsria and impurities from their systems, and
hat nothing will tone up, the stomach and
liver, regulate the bowels and purify the blood
o perfectly as Parker's Ginger 'onio, ad,
Vertised in our columns.-Post. See other
As a good ide of tie difficulty of being al
ways eonsistent, the fierald tells this aniee
.lote: "'A geintleian who wanted to boast. of
he fact, lie beliuved absolutely nothing, said
wvih impassioned eloquence 'o the audiene;
'Oentleinen, I stand before you an avowed
ithicst, and I thank Godl for it.'
(Vhat 'i Homo Wl'hoi
What is Home Without Music
WELL, WELL, DON'T GET MAD ABOUT
it, and talk in such big capitals.
sUT U V
4 C11I (KE' IN0. NA TI US1i EK, A RION
Olt SO UTF'ERN GEM PIANO.
IIOE SWEET 11IME!
Muts' be made a happy place, and if it does
it) I. contain a PIANO or ORGAN, it is only
OUDER AT ONCE
\. MASON & I11AMLiN. PEOUJBET & CO.
OR 8ilONINGER ORlGAN.
DONT WAIT ALWAYS.
f you cant. pay all cash, send for our Time
,arge sales with small, living profits is our
policy, first, last and alway.
McSmith Music House
Greenville, S. C.
dec 15, 1881 14
THE SUN FOR ISS2.
Next year The Sun will make its fifteenth
wrnual revolution under the present rwinage
Ilent, shining, as always, for1 all, hig and lit
le, meanil andti gracious, depraved :iii91virtuious.
onitenited anmd uphsi~ppy, Replullln aid lim
'criit ic, inatcliligent. and ob;i; :e .T e Sun'.,
ight is for tonankindt andi' woomanmkiiil of every'
ort; but its genial warmiuth is for the goo'l
whlile it. pouris hot d iscoiffr on thle blistercintg
.iicks of thle persistent l y wickeel.
The Sun lfor 1 8tS was n newspaper of a new
kin~d. 1, d iscarded i many of thIie forms and a
mul tt tiude of the su pert uious worids and phira
ses 01. antcient joutrnalisin1. Ii i uinie r1ook iio re
port inl a fresh, slcciinCt, un conIvenItIional way
ill thle news of thle world, om iin g no event
f hui nnn rinjterest, iand comr n en Iing upioni af.
Nur withI then tearile. sness of nhisolmue indle,
')enden lce. 'Ii he sulccess of lbhiS ex feimeni lt wais
lie sumccess of 7I,, Ron. It e fleetedl a prrima
iuit ebanuge ini4-he siyle of Ameurienn~ niewspa
14r5. Every illsoor ttotiurnal established in
his country ini thle dozeni years pasLt h-i beeni
nodl ed aftr Thef/~ .Sun. E ve.ry inipotii
iiurna~l alirem'ly) exitI ig hias ber-ni moudtle
iand be ttered by thie f'orce of Thea Sun's ex ama
The Sun of 18b'2 willlbe the samne outspoken
ruibi t elling, and initeressinll nlewspaper
lya liberail us'e of Ithe Iiicans which JIn
ih'amblanit propeity affords, wVe sihill make
he beter thlan ever before. We slaill print
dil thte news, jpilig it into remble. shizipe
uii n'etsiiumy its inprlinllce. not b3 1he i
lit ional yalrdhst Iek, but by its real interesr to
lhe peopile. l)istalnee tamIiiP ilting ilolge
qlare is not t he first conisideral 'on wit h TIhe'
n. Wh~ien ever1:iI aytinig h ip pens~ wvorth re
>orin mg we get the part ictibirs; whethler it
mnIpens1 ini Brooklhyni or inaIb i hara
Ina poilies we Ii n ve d''eid opinlio ns; andi
se are* actiC Ioineto e 1 x press them cin litan
tuige thiat cani be tilerst ood. We .-.y whnt.
ye thinik ibout mhen andit events. TfhaLt habit
s thle only secret of The Sun'is polit1ical course.
.I lie weekly edijti on of The Sun gat hers into0
alght pages the best unitten of the seven daiiily
ssues . An AgrcicultuIIral Depat iment1 oftI tie,
lunit ed mieri t, fiull market reports, anil a liber,
II l prportiona ot lit erarmy, sci enti tie, and do
nlest ic mielli igeace coilmpletec'fi The 'eAIly Sun,
tail niu;ke it I le best nte wsppe for lie firni
r's hiousehlI ihat was5 ever p -int ed.
Whol does not knowv and remil and like The
Su ndaq/ Sun, ea ch numiben of whiich is a G ol
tondali of jintecrest i ig lit era tutre, with th le best.
>oetry of thle (liy, prose every line worthI
'eain g, newsv, humil)or--miatter einoutgil to fil
i good sized, andi inifinitely moore varied arid
mntertaihinig t han any boo0k, big or little?
If otir idhen of what. a niewsp)aper. should be
>leases you, send for Thec Sun.
Our terms arc as follows:
For the daily Sun, a fotur page shieet of
wenlty-eighit columns, thle price by mail, post
said, is 65 eentis a monthI, or $S.60) a year; or,
anctiding thle Stunday pampr-an eight page
beet oif fifty six coluimnms, thle price is (i5
~ent s ia month1 , or S7.70 a year, post paid.
The Sutilay edit ion of "'le 5uns is also ftir
ished se parat ely at $1 .'21 a yearx post-pa id.
Th'le price ofn thle Iiek/// Sunl, eight pages,
ft y-si x col umnas, is $ 1 a year. post-piaid.
'or clubs of ten send ing $10 we will send~ an
~xtra copy free. Address,
I. WV. ENGLAND,
Publisher of The Sun, New York City.
WlLL~ sell on Tuesday, thie 20th inefanit,
i..atmmy residence 500t buishels of iCOR N; one
unlde and othecr Stock; one Wagon, P'louighis
tnd other things that, belong to a Farm.
B. D. GAILLOWVAY.
dec 8, 1881 13 2
STATrE OF SOUTII CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF PICK(ENP.
B)y virtueo of a Lien warrant t'o me directed,
1)I will sell to the h Iighest8 bidder at the
residence of Mrs. Susan Yotnng near Liberty
itoon Tuesday at. 12 o'clock, after sale,
dlag in January, 1882, abhotit 2,00;0 pounds of
Seed1 Cotton. Levied on ne the property of J.
D. lmarnmobi, at the sutit. of IL. 11. Anderson &
Co , oni a Lien Foreclosure.
'JOAD M.\ULDIN, s.r.o.
dec 15. 1881 - 1.1
P. F. FAR M ER,
Prices as Low as any
Onlc and satisfaction
GREEN VILLEg, S. (I.
no 2, 880-1
RF. H. Andersoni & Co.
TFo the rendel(rs of this we wouldE nak you
to pay3 .~trict at lention to our prices, a-a you
will tind ihat "liard! Timues"' can be '-Maele
lE:sy." We Y will certauinly make it 10 your
ad 1vantaoge to .ce 11s befokre buyinug or sel liiig:
amil we iake pleasxure in oll'erinig to our friendu.
andi cust omters (Goods lif u'uch a reduiicedl price.
Cal'r io, St 111 an1rdu Prints, 22 yards to Iii S I -
l1CeIlecinug, i 3 o n l ard* wie, 7c.; Laie s' Itlose.
*)c.: lklandkerchiefs, Sc. to $1 25; Lauynre
Shirts. 50c. to $1.23; Farmer'sllickory Shirts,
.We can selIl Jeans cheaper than any store
in Pickenus County, 11 to 55c. per yard.
A large St ock liais from 25c. to $38; a war.
ranuted Brogan Shoe, $1.15; The Ladies' Polka
Shoe, 70~c; t~ndies' D~ouble 0Graini But ton Shoe,
$1. 25; Child's P'olkai Shoe, 45c.
Alwuays look at our Boots before you buy,
andit we wvill saive you moneiy.
It is rumiored t hat F'lour is on t he rise; now
if you, want to save money, "call on ns "' We
hauve justl. received I 100 barrels, andt wvillI guar
antee to sell it at GJreenville prices. Rlemem-.
ber this if you have to buy.
We are also, agents for the Old Hickory
Wagoni, the best Wagon sold in the State. if
you doubt thle veracity of t his, we will withI
pleasure refer you to R. A. Hester, W. H.
Chanpman and J1. .J. Waketin,
Our trade is brisk, our profits are short,
and our prices are tempting.
II- U. ADER~sON & (0.,,
Lierty, s. C.
nov 10, 1881 9 tim
1830 E stablihd 1830
(OREENVILL, E - - .. C
I HAVE JUST OPENED A VERY LARGE
STOCK OF DIt ESS GOODS, fromu 9 cents up;
a large line of Cloaks, from $1 .50 upward;
Shawls, Cassimeros, Jeans, Flannels, Blank
ets, Comnforts andl Quilts, in immnense quan
tities. Stocks of Blue andl Brown Shirings;
Calicoes and otlfrer staple Goods A line of
Notions, hiosiery, and Gloves not sury.assed
in this market. A very large stock of (lent's
and Boy's Huts. The celebrated Bay State
Boots andt Shloes-every pair warranted I
sell very low. Try mec befcre purchasiung.
nov f8, 1881 g 2mi
W nu toact ass Slter forPatenits, Cavea,
Caad ar Copynanrigt. tcfr the United States,
.dw..hERCAN Th ge. and splendid illus
ofrSteneklypae r st.2ayear,shows thPges
ocicein Is vey nerst,and has an enormous
New York. eadbo b~ Paw.ts
Here We Are Again.
WE HAVE SOLD IN THE TOWN OF LID.,
ERTY during last, two months, more than
three times as
As were ever sold during same length of tine 1
before. This iny be chaice, but I thijik it
proves the old doctrine of the "survival or (he
flittest," nnd is an apt illustration of what
energy, low prices nnd courtesy may dd.
Merit. wins. If GOODS were ino. sold here
cheaper Ihan at. of her places, and people were
not. better treated hore, then I am at a loss to
account for the vast amount of
GOODS BEING SOLD
Daily to men who were never here before,t
and who are being mnde regular custo-mers.
Car load of SALT just arrived at $1.00 per
Rend my NOTICB to Debtors in Local
E. M. IUORTON.
nov 3,1881 8
GO TO THE
I TifAV, C'OTPLETII) BRICK STORP
HOUSE and filled it with a large aid select
All of which I propose to tnell( lheap for
Calh, or exeban~igeor hi'(ountary Prioduce.
2,M; in ars finent Brain ul of P'rjini.
2,01)1) yardns J eans, trum'' nCheniiPQIto aDeut
1I ) yaoOv~rds Shirt ings. Shaeeiinge and
25 P'ie'es lad~,ies Drce8 Goods. Shawle.
CloaLks. Boulevards andt FlannelIs. all I i:.d.
Mly stock of lIOOTS aind P110E8 enrn mes
be excelled im 'ualiey or prico.
Thei la1r~zut andii best 'elec: ed al ock or Ri E A -
lY A 1)1; CLA) rllI NG ever btrught to Ihis
A ,lrgo asort mlien t of riTad ware, Peek.e
Aly stock of1 ( Rec )~IrI S nre o nr. a
rn*icus I iht oery apetion-a., oar lead ed
aaL 'at SI per' sick.
He surte when~ youl come. to Easqley to salId
itnd see me, for we ar Iiendquarte for
Thec highest price pazid for. Cot n. in (NsEsh
-1 WYLLU: QUIILILIA N,
Oct 27. 18MI 8 y
BLUE GRASS SE ED.
Orchard Grass Seed.
White Clover Seed.
P A IN TS.
P UT TY, &C.,
The GAreen'vie Drug, seed
and Palit Store.
oct (1, 1881 4
N" T'CE OF FINAL, SETTLEMENT.
LNot ice is hereby given, that I will apply
to 0. L. D~urant, Probate Judge for Pickens
County, on Caturday, 17th day of December
next, for leave to make a fintal settlemtent of
the estate of l)ANIEL DUR H AM, deceased5X
and ask to be dlischarged1 therefrom. -a
STUT ROBERT STEWA RT, Adm',.
nov 17,, 1881 10 6
I8 hereby given that we wl)l apply lo J. J,
lew Is, Clerk of the Court of Pickedg
County, on the 27th day of D~ecember, l$81,
for a~ Charter for a Benevolent Society in the
Townt of Pickens C. II., S. C.
L. A. JENRlN8~
nov 21, 1881 11