Newspaper Page Text
D. P.BRADLEY. Edior.
PICEENS C. I., S. C.:
TEURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1881
For subscription, $1.50 per annum, for six
henthe, 75 cents; strictly In advance.
Advertiserpents inserted at one dollar per
gquare of one inch or less for the first liser.
llen and fifty cents for each subsequent in
sertion. Liberal discount made to merchants
&ad others advirtising for six mouths or by
Obituary Itotices and Tributes of Respect
$harged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, tin
On the 18th icnbtant the Supreme Court
smade twenty-Vix. new lawyers.
United States Senator Hoar thinks woman
ought to have the right of suffrage
Thomas Walsh, of Now Brunsvick, N. J.,
'Went to bed with a pipe in his mouth, and
he was found the next morning burned to a
Riddleberger has been nominated to sue
ceed Senator Johnston, by a Readjuster cau
cus of the Oeneral Assembly of Virginia.
The prophetic Mahone, of Georgia and
this State have done been selected, but it is
not probable they will serve.
In the United States Court last week in
Columbia, the case against Hugh P. Kane
for the murder of Amos Ladd in 1878, in
this County, was again postponed for the
alleged reason that the State could not get.
Its witnessus there.
J. K. Jilison, died at Springfield, Mass.,
last week. He was well and favorably known
In this State during the Republican regeme,
and was Superintendent of the public schools
from 1868 to 1876.
We are indebted to Dr. P. E. Griffin, Supt..
of the Asflutn, for a copy of bis report to
the Legislatde. There are five inmates of
the Asylum from this County; four whites
and one colored.
We are indebted to the State Board of
Health for a oopy of their annual report to
the Legislature. It is an able document and
shows nmubh carteful research on the part of
those who compose the Board.
The re-announcement of the "Monroe Doc..
trine" by Secretary Blaine has created quite
a stir among the leading journals of London.
The Panama Canal may make things lively
yet, before it mingles the waters of the stormy
Atlantic with the broad Pacific.
The Stock Law.
The House has concurred in the Senate
amendments to the stock law, and with a few
exceptions, it will go into effeot all over the
State on the first or April 1882. The test of
this meabure already made by many portions
of the State, is enough to recommend it to
those whso have not yet tried It-s advantages.
It: only opponents are those who know noth
ing of Its beneficial effects.
* The Lien Law.
This law is as tough as whit leather, corn
plicated as the Strasburg clock, and like the
trunk of an elephant equally applicable to a
pin and a fodder stack. It is emiuently ad
apted for the transmission of gas, and seems
to have been as useful to the Legislature for
that purpose, as it is to some people for pro.
curing supplies. The Legislature, in the lan
guage of the sewing machine agent, thinks no
family should be without it.
The desperate efforts, by so many of the
boys to seure the office of Collector for the
Port of Charleston, seem to raise quite a du st
about the portals of the White House. Each
one of the applicants thinks he is the famous
dark horse, and from what the President
says all of thpmn may be left in the dark; for
he has deolared that he wants a man In the
office who swill pay some attention to the bus,.
iness intet-ests of Charleston, and bring the
position out of disbieedit.
The Legidiatnre has given this subject their
kindest conuideration, by setiting apart $12,
600 to maeet'the~ expensee of the State Univer.
sity. The tax payer neqd not tremble, when
he hears of his money being used for the ad
vancereent of eduohsion. 'Upon its success
depends the stability of our government, and
the pergetyiff of~u 4u1naftutions. So long
as money for this purpose ia directed through
the proper okAnnel, and none, of it hangs up
on the rugged oorners ofidihonesty and fraud,
the good t i 10 ef SlCiate jus tInation
for the assureo
Messrs. J. P. 0mith un4 0. G. Thompson
of Halt County, Georgia, were in town last
Saturday. They were two of a delegation of
ten sent frotn dux' sister- 8tate to investigate
the w~rkings of our stock lAW system. If
the other members 9f thme delegation should
be unfavorably impresse d, we feel .assured
that dmith and Thompson will bo the Joshua
and Caleb of the concern by faithfully re
presenting the good effects of a law that has
roved so beneficial to the frmers. of thi
We are not going to tell ait tigders that
net week is Christras. The gleeful ch ildren
-i herald the joyful utews THU 8PITIMa,
thinks all of its t4ders will have enough to
entertain and amuse them, so it will not in
trude upon the sad rites of the historic and
prophetic 1881. Besides our Devil will be
absent from this office, yet, we feel assured
that he will not interrupt the pleasure of any
of our readers who have a clean conscience.
The twelfth scene of the one thousand eight
hundred and eighty first act in the drama of
the world, will soon be concluded. It has
been strangely interspersea *ith comedy and
tradegy. The emotions of joy and grief have
held their oway in turn. The pen that writes.
its deeds must be often dipped in blood.
There are none to pry escore, so let tho som
ber curtain hang.
Now let every man forgive and forget his
hates and duplicate his loves, and let us have
a regular jubilee. May -every man, woman
and child that ever sees or hears tell of the
SUNT1143L be doubly blessed, especially the
A delicious odor is imparted by Florest on
Cologne, which is always refreshing, no mat
ter how freely used.
The trial of this extraordinary and cranky
assassin is still dragging its slow lenght
along-still encumbered with as much doubt
as to its final result as when it first begun.
Advices from Milwaukee notify the Judge and
jury that if the prisoner is acquitted, Mr.
Lynch from Ihat part of the country will make
short work in disposing of not only the pris
oner, but the Judge and jury also.
A Forcible Speech.
The Columbia Register Osnys: One of the
most powerful arguments in favor of the
University was that delivered in the House
by Mr. J. S. Verner, of Oconee. The address
was earnest., argumentative and at the same
lime eloquent. Mr. Verner deserves to be
highly complimentled for this fine effort..
The Abbeville Press and Banner says: Ma
ny of our citizens had a very pardonable
pride and curiosity, in which we shared, to
see Judge Cothran on the Bench. We never
saw hin look more aignified and more at. ease
than when presiding at our court.. Quick in
thought, prompt. ini all his rulings, and with
the law at his fingers' enids, lhe dispuatelwd
business with great celerity, and never fails
even now as a grave and severe Judge, to
mete out mercy to the offenders, wheiu he
thinks the ends of justice would be advanced
by it, as was demonstrated during his termi
of office as Solicitor in nol pr ossing trifling
amid frivolous eases, and which he now mani
fests in his sentences.
Death of Dr. Gla zener.
Dr. 0. L. Glazener, a well known physi
cian and dIrugg sat of Greenville, died on Wed
nesday morning of typhoid fever. Hie was a
native of North Carolina, but grew up and
was educated in this State. lie had lived in
Greenville about ten years. He was married
twice, his first wife was Miss Fannie. daugh-.
ter of John T. Gossett, Esq., of Pickens
county; the second, Miss Deaver. of Transayl
vanis, N. C., who survives him. Both were
most excellent ladies. H e leaves four childr en.
His age was near fifty years. His funeral
services were conducted at the Baptist church
of a hich lhe was a member, last Thursd.ay,
by Dr. Furman and Rev. Mr. Nall. The
Knights of Honor, the Knights of the Golden
Rule and the odd Fellows, each took part itn
the exercises. His remains were buried be
side his first wire in Packens county. lie was
a good and upright man and useful citisen.
Our wealthy, patriotic and philanthropic
fellow citizens who are interested in the de
velopmnent of the South by railroads, industri
al expositions and the like, should keep a
watchful eye on the really deserving and well
planted colleges and academies ot' the new
South. Our New England ancestors, fostered
by contributions, out of scanty means of
grain, pewter flagons, silverware, the pau city
of their few books, their young colleges, Hiar
vard, Yale, Williams and Dartmouth. How
much easier now, out of our abundance and
ouir good will, to help our Southern friends
in their pecular straits to fund their libraries,
antd in other ways to assist their efforts for
lihe higher education.
TIhe above from the Springfield Republican
shows that the heart of that journal is over
flowing with the milk of human kindness,
and that even in the New Enugland States it
is possible to imbibe some of' the patriotism
and generosity of Henry Clay and John C.
Calhoun. Let the good work go on, and the
time will soon come that every swell of the
Atlantic will start a wave of symnpathy which
shall roll to the.Paific;, and the triumph of
education over superstition and prejudice
shall be the triumph of all.
History is a most influential teacher. In
witness thereof you will discover from the
following that the President is not a candi
date for re-election:
"President Arthur has certainly introduced
a new order of things at the White ilouse- lie
seems disposed to profit by the lessons of the
murder of Garfield. He has made the rules
governing the admission of the public to the
White House as strict aA they -should have
been made long ago. No stratnger is admitted
to see him now until he has told his business
to the private .pegretary.. Very, few persons
are allowed to ascend thestarE amd take their
places in the waiting rooms, where Imastepring
one hundred and fifty to two hundred persons
were often to be seen at one time lie propo
ses to abolish the practice 'of seeing people
simply for the purpose of shaking hanads, and
will not go out into the ante rooms, as Gar
field usedi to do, atnd shake hands all around
with thne crowd.. The attendants at the White
House say they never saw anything like it
Nuw YORK, Dec. 12.--Postmaster General
James, who Is in this city this evening, wrote
and forwarded to President Arthur his offi
cial letter of resignation as a Cabinet officer
to take afrent on Jannar l1t
The following extract from the Now York
Herald %ill show how the light of truth is
gradttally making its way into the souls of
L)ur brethrenof'the North. The "opposition"
of which the commissioner speaks, even am
Dng the .aaseof our people, was directed, not
so much against the measure, as against the
mIen appoibted to enforce it; and not so much
lgainst the meir as agakhst the degraded and
cowardly manner in which they often behave
toward supposed offenders. 6ood laws with
good men to enforce them will always re
ceive the heaity support of all our people.
We think a careful investigation would show
that the happy change is in the government
and its officials and'not in the people of the
Southern States, who have been and always
will be loyal to the proper enforcement of
"1r. ftaum, the Commissioner of Internal
Rcvenuo; says a very great change has come
over the South in the matt'er of the enforce
ment of the internal revenue laws, The or
ganized opposition which seemed to exist at
one time on the part of the officers of the
several States to thwart in every way possi
ble the efforts of the Federal oflicials has
ceased and they now give a cordial support to
the agents of the General Government. Re.
spectable citizens, he says, who in times past
sympathized with and shielded the lawbreak
era8 are now among tie foremost. in exposing
their illegal acts and bringing them to pun
ishment. The angry, sullen spirit which ex
isted at the close of the war and during the
bitter era of reconstruction found expression
in active or passive opposition of this char.
acter. Its disappearance means that a ged
uine, lasting peace has conic at length, and
that :o far as public sentiment i3 concerned
hlie National laws are as much respected in
the South as in the East or West. President
Arthur was wise when lie dropped the South
ern business from tihe annmual message. The
Southern question has .ecome one of tIe me,
imories and traditions of our politics."
CoLUsMIA, S. C., December 12 1881.
DEAR SENTINEL: We are having some exci
thig deaites in the Legislature, The repeal
of the lien law exhausted the or atorical pow
ers of some of our nmembers, and the bill to
repeal the law was defeaited in the House, and
we may make up our minds to conform to its
requirements amiother ye:r. There was quite
an excitement in tie llouse over a bill to es
tablish by law the weight of a bushel of cot
ton seed, and another to simplify the pleadings
in eiimninal cases. A great deal of important
business is still before the House, and I think
it very wrong to consume valuable time on
such trivial mneatsures when so much is neces
sary .o be done. The louse has sent to the
Senater a Concurrent reslutioni to take a recess
oni thme 21st and return on thme 17th of Janua
ry. We can't possib~y (do the business before
us by Chmristuaos. We received an invitat ion
to visit time Exp:osi tion at Atlanta on time 21st,
b~ut ih e fame of our concurrent resolut ion is yet
u~nknown. We would nil like very much to
visit, time Exposition, but time is precious.
We arc about hall thmroughm reading the Revis
edl Code. I t hink we can finishm in about. two
weeks. I hope the eurplus g'us has escaped"
now fronm our Hlouse, and we can move on
wvithm husiness fnmner, that I may hmave more to
say ini the near fultre. T.
On thme 31st of October, 188) there was con
flned in the South Carolina Penitoen tiary 590
conuvicts. During time year endinmg October
31 , 1881, thiere were recivedi iito time inst itu
tion :231. and 21 were recaptured, rm iking a
total of l,0)42 in prison ditring thme fisc d yeair
just closed. Of these 275 wvere (dischmargedl by
expirat ion of setntence, 21 were par doned, 86
escaped, 14 died, I was killed, 4 were dmown
ed, and I deli verced to thme W' eriff of A bheville
leaving in Confinemenit, Ott thie 31st ofOctobmer
1881, (900 prisonerms, classified as follows:
White mnades, 441; colored males; 652; whmite fe
nmales, 1; colored feumales, 28. Of thmose re,
ceived (luring thme year, 24 were whmite males;
394 colored males, 1 white female and 12
coloredl females--totol 481. Thme largest num
ther received under sentence itn any monith
was 95, in March, and thme smallest, was 1. in
Atigust. Time average monthly pmtpulation
wa 6'32, and time presetit fiscal year comumen
ced with 100 nmore titan did the previous year.
Uharleston counmty sent time largest number
(30) atnd Pickens comuty thme smallest (1), dui
ring the past year. Of thme 441 received dur
ig the year 876 were native South Carolini
Consumption in its early stages Is readily.
~mred by jhe use of Dr. Pierce's "Golden Me
hical Discovery," though, if the lungs are
wasted no medicine will effect a cure. No
known remedy possesses such soothing and
mealing infiuuece over all scrofulous, tuber,
suious, and pulmomnary affections as the "D)is
~overy." John Willis, of Elyria, Ohmio, writes:
fThe 'Golden Mledical Discovery' (Ioes posl -
ivehy cure consumption as, after try'ing
~very other medicine in vain, this succeeded."
%ir. Z. TP. Phelps, of Cuthmbert, GIa., writes:
'The 'Golden Medical Discovery' has edred
ny wife of bronchitis and incipient consump,
ion-" Sold by druggists.
Burns and Scalds-Important Remedy
Four years since, September 1877 the Am-...
~rican Agriculturist recommended the use of
Blicarbonate of Soda, that is th~e common
~ooking soda, for most kinds of burns. Since
hen frequent experiments and observations,
le opinion of physicians, and the best Medi
,al Journals, have more than confirmed all we
heni said. As burns and scalds are always
inble to occur, and as this remedy, though
simple, has proved to be extraordinarily use
uli, It shiould be fixed in the mind of every
>tno. The soda, and the carbonic acid so
*eadily set at liberty froma it, have an msthetic
tittisept ic, and. didinfecting properties--ahl
ighmly beneficial for burns.
For slight, buruas cover all the injured parts
ith a layer of powdered soda. For deeper
iurnh, but where the skin Is not broken, dip
nen rags in a solution mado by dissolving
ibout one-third of an ounce of the soda in a
pint of water, lay the rags on and keep them
noist. wmt~h the solution. For very revere
uirms, followed by suppuration (formation
>f pus), apply the rags in the same way, keep,
Lng them moist; but fmequently exchange them
whmen dlry for' fresh cries, and carefully wash
>ff, with the soda solutison, any rnatter that
ha eenmlated underneath, so thmat it may
riot be absorbed ito and piison time blood.
Leading European medical journals give nlu
minerouns instances in which, by time above
treatment, extensive burns of very severe
iharacter have healed speedily, leaving little
CoLUnBiA,,S. C., Deg, 1;P 1881.
DXAR 8marjxi., The Legislature has a
greed to take a ress on the 20th instant to
he IIth of January next. Many of the mem.
hers of both branohes and State officers will
risit, Atlanta immediately after adjournment.
rhey go on a special train via Seneca City,
and will return in time to t ake their Christ
nas turkey at home.
The long agony over the stock law has at
last ended, by the passage of the bill. Three
3outies, as stated by me in my ltst letter,
were exempted from the operations of the
aw. The time for it to take effect was post
poned, in several of the lower counties, un
il the 1st day of next October, It goes into
>peration in the other counties (including
Pickens) on the 1st day of April 1882, and
hose of our people who w it, will effect should
nake their preparations for it at once. It
I now pretty well settled that the registra'
ion 'law will pass the House, When the bill
inally passes I will give you a condensed
itatement of its features, so that our people
nay understand it. I think, since all the
noney features have been stricken out, that
t. is a very good measure, and will go far to
purify the ballot box and make the election
rair in the State. The lcgislatite and gener
i0 appropriation bills i ave passed. There is
DUL little change from former appropriations.
A bill to authorize County C ommissioners,
in couties where the stock law hits been in
>peration, to sell their line, or stock law fen.
-es, will be passed after the recess. The mo,
riey will be applied to county purposes. The
rence in Pickens ought to bring as much as it
3osL the county, in as much as the Air Line
Rail road and Anderson County paid about
Iwo thirds of the original cost. There will
be n> fencing to be kept in the county in the
future. The Railroad bill has been very much
amended in the House, and there is now a
very strong talk of defeating the passage of
the bill in that branch of the Legislature.
It would probably be well enough, for it is
not much improvement on the laws we now
have, as far as protecting the rights of the
people is concerned, but will to the contrary,
it is feared by mnany, retard the construction
:f new roads in the State. The second read
ing of the new oode has not yet been comple
ted in the House, and it will hardly reach the
Senats before the recess. A four or five
week session may be expected after the recess.
D. F. B.
A Word to Mothers.
Mothers should remember it is a most im
portant duty at this season to look after the
hiealth of their families and cleanse the :::a
aria, and impurities from their systenms, and
that nothing will tone up the tomach and
liver', regulate thme bowels an~d purify thle blood
so perfectly as Parker's Ginmgerm Tonic, ad-.
rertised in our colutmns.-Pot. See other
It has been conclusively p'roved that Guit,.
le'au sa isn rascal.h
What is Home Without Music
WELL, WELL, DON'T G~ET MAD ABOUT
it, and talk in such big capitals.
4 CIJICKERINa. MA 7I'I1EilK. ARION
OR 80UiIIERN GEM PIANO.
HOME SWEET HOME!
MIust be made a happy place, and if it does
mot cotatin a PIANO or ORGAN, it is only
ORDER AT ONCE
L MASON & 11AM LIN. PE[JOUBET & CO.
OR 8HIONINOERg ORGAN.
DONT WAIT ALWAYS,
F you cant pay all cash, send for our Time
,arge sailes with small, living profits is our
policy, first., last and always.
MIcSmith Music House
Greenville, 5, C,
deo 15, 1881 14
Tin Shop at Easley.
W1TE are now prepatred to Make and Re,
Vpair Tinware; also Stove Pipes And
P~ans. We are also prepared to do Tin Roof,
ng and Guttering. GOive us a call and hear
* W. H. PICKENS & CO.
dec 22, 1882 15 tf
HE~ eTORE HOUSE AN'D DWELLiNG,
JOutbutildings and Lot, lately occupied by
lames M. MceFall, deceasedl, on the Public
square at Pioces Court House, will be Rent
d for the year 1882. Appty to J1. E. ROB.
NSON, Easley, 8. C.
J. E. ROBINSON,
ittorney for heIrs of Jas. M. Mci'all, deo'd
dec 2", 1H81 ->4
OTICE OF FINAL, 8ETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given 't hat I will apply
o 0. L. Durant, Probate Judge for Piokens
ounty, for leave to make a final settlement
rn Monday the 16th (lay ofrJanuiary, 1882, of
W1ABRY and MASTHIA TOMPlKIN8 and others
Ind ask to be discharged t herefrom.
--). C. FREEMAN, Guardian,
dec 16. 1881 14 6
NTOTICE OF FINA L SETTLEMENT.
.~ Notice is hereby given that I will apply
o 0. L. D~urant, Probate Judge for Pickens
jounty, for leave to marke a fliel settleman t
mf Saturday tihe 21st dlay of January 1882,
if the estate of JOilN 0. BOWEN, deceased,
and ask to be discharged therefrom.
W. RL. htOWEN, Adm'r.
4c 165.1581 14 a
P. F. FA RVMR
Prices as Low as any
one and satisfaction
GREENVILLE, S. C.
nov 24, 1881 11 ly
"Hari Til Mail Ealy"
R. H. Anderson & Co.
LIBERTY, S. (C.
To the readlers of this we would ask you
to pay strict at tent ion to our prices, a-ad you
will find that "hiard Times" can be "Made
Easy." We will certainly make it to your
advantage to see us before buying or soiling;
and we take pleasure in off'ering to our friends
and customecrs Goods at such a reduced price.
Cabico, Standard Prints, 22 yards to the $1;
-8 shiraing. 6)c. per yard; Cotton Plaid, 9c.
IBleaching, otne yard wide, 7c.; ILndies' Hose,
oic.; Hfandkerchiers, 5c. to $1 25; Laundred
Shirts. 50c. to $1.26; Farmier'sllickory Shirts,
.We can sell Jeans cheaper than any store
in Pickens County, 1 Ito 55c. pe ard
A large st ock lHats from 25c. to $3; a war,
ranted Brogan Shoe, $1.15; The Ladies' Polka
Shoe, 70c; Ladies' Double Grai Button Shoe,
$1.26; Child's Polka 8hne, 45c.
Always look' at our Boots before.you buy,
and we will save you money.
.It is rumored that Flour is on the rise: now
if you want to save monney, "call on us." We
have ju~st received 100 barrels, and wilt guar
antee to sell it at Greenvillec prices. Remnem
ber this If you have to buy.
We are also, agents for the Old Hickory
Wagon, the best Wagon sold in the State. It
you doubt the veracity of this, we will with
pleasure refer you to R. A. Hlester, WV. H1.
Chapmian and J. J. Wakelin,
Our trade is brisk, our profits are short,
and our prices are tempting.
R. Hf. ANDERtSON & CO.,
iberty, 8. C.
nov 10, 1881 0 6m
1830 Established 1830
GREENVILLE-*a ---. C
I HAVE JUST OPENHD A VERY LARGE
STOCK OF DRE88 000ODS, -from 9 cents up;
a large line of Cloaks, from $1.60 upward;
Shawls, Cauuimeres, Jeans, Flannels, Blank
ets, Comforts and Quilt., in immense quan
tities. Btocks of Bloc and Brown Shirtings
Calicoe, and other staple Goods A line of
Notions, Hosiery, and Gloves not suiri;assed
in this market. A very large stoc0k of Gent's
and Boy's Hats. Ti selgbrsted Bay State
Boot, and. Shaoes-.verg. pair warranted. I
sell very low.. Try me ~ifcre pyrchasing
nov 8, 1881 8 2mn
Weenttnue SCtNf6te~r g(y
Ta d Maks Cop bha etc.,fet e nte Stae
3mno AMKZ&. Thslarg and spendid lllus
$efruitoa. A?'re.s vi~'~sa c , en 8ot
tors, Pu',*of"Sciomvw Am"ent".7 Pr' how,
Here We Are Again.
WE HAVE SOLD IN TIlE TOWN OF LIB4
ERTY during last two months, more thag
three sinma a
As were ever sold during stdie length of tinIe
befute. This may be chance, but I think ft
proves the old doctrine of the "survival of t i
fittest," ad Is aft upt Illustrution of whaf
energy, low ptidEs affc eodrtesy Way do.
Merit wins. If GOODS Were not sold here
cheaper than at other places, and people *erf
not better treated here, then I am at a lose to
account for the vast amount of
GOODS BEING SOLD
Daily to men who were nevet here before,
and who are being made regular customers.
Car load of SALT just arrived at $1.00 per
Read my NOICA to bebtors in toegx
E. R. IKORTON.
Liberty, S. C.
nov 3,1881 8
GO TO THE
GrogL Dq-uooiu Emioriu:
I HAVE COMPLETED MY BRICK STORE
11OU8E and Alled it with a large and select
DRUGS AND CHEIt'ALFN.
All of which I propos~e to sell Cheap for
Cash. or exchanIge for Couintry I'roduos.
2,000 yairds tiniest Urands of Prings.
2,000 yardM .keans, froms Chaeapv: to UDeg&
10,000 yards ~Shirtings. Sheetsings and
25 Piece Ladies Dress Goodis. 8I6-wl1,
Cloatks, Bloulevards and Flannels, all kinie
My stock of BOOTS and ShIOy8 es, .,g
he e'xceJlledI ini aality or price.
The largest andi hesi sleeled slock of R3EA.
DY M ADE t.LOT H ING ever brough. ts te b
Alrge asortruent of Hlarderare, Peek.
My stock of OGROCERIES are complete. og
pces tatodef a eieitioa--a., ear lewd ed
Be aure when you e-me to Eae.y 0e een
and see me, for we are lendlquarters for
The highest price pail for Cotton, in Cash.
J. W TlIE QUILJLIANI,
EAt4LEY, 8. 4.
oct 2. 188l 8 ly
BLUE GRASS SEED.
RED CLOVER SEED..
Orchard Grass Seed,
RERDS CRASS SEED.
White Clover Seed.
P A IN TS.
P UT TY, & C.,
The Greenville Drug, SeedI
and4 Paint Store. 1
oct. 6, 1881 4
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLI.NA.
CouneT Of PICKE Ns.
By wirtue of a Lien warrant to me ditected,
)I wIl ell to the highest bidder at the
residence of af rs. Susan Yonng near Liberty
8tation. on Tuesday at -12 o''eloek, afMFe sale.
day 1n January, 1882, about. 2,00Srpoundg et'
Seed Cotton. Levied on as the p'egg of 3.
D. Darnold, at the suit of R. H. Anerson &
Co., on a Lien Foreclosure.
JOAII MAULDIN, s.r..
dec 15, 1881 11