Newspaper Page Text
PICKENS 0. 11., 8. C.:
BAT, JAN'AZY 10, 1882.
Tot euhbcript ion, $1.50 per annum, for six
months, 75 cents; strictly In advance-.
Advertisements inserted at one dollar per
square (if one inch or less for the first inser.
1ien and fifty cents for each subsequent. in
sortion. Liberal discount made to merchants
and others advertising for six months or by
Obit nary Notices and Tributes of Respect
eharged for as advertisement s.
Annotiuncing Candidates five dollars, in
In the Conrt of General Sessions there
were only two cases. The case of James M.
Turner, whose conviction for retailing liquor
without license, was reported hu.the last Issue
of the SENTINEL. Turner was sentenced tc
pay a fine of two hundred dollars or shi
months hard labor in the Penitentiary. The
counsel for the prisoner moved for a nev
trial, but the Judge refused the motion, stat
ing that the prisoner had a fair trial, an<
that public opinion as well as the Legislaturi
was so strong against the two evils of carry
Ing concealed'- weapons and the unlawfu
traffic in liquor, that it was the 'duty of th
Bench to enrry out the law Inviolate agains
such elenders. We understand the case wil
te carried to til e Supreme Court.
The other criminal case was the State ng
slust I. H. Philpot for malfensance In office
and breach of trust. The prisoner was abl;
defended by Messrs. Perry and Child, wh<
sontended that, while Ite prisoner mny hav<
moine short in office to some extent, yet th<
facts and circumstances of the case did nol
sbow that corrupt. intent, which the crimina
law required fcr conviction; that his kin Ine-i
to his friends to whom he had lonned none)
which had mot been paid back, and somewhal
want of due care in maa'nging ihe funds eui
Stuated to him, rather than wrongful inle,,t
: had brought him to his present condition;
that he was justifnable in not depositing the
money which came into his hands by virtue
of his office, in the bank, on the ground that
the bank in 'whieb hie was ordered to deposit
It wrea unsafe; that the testimony did not snt
isfactority prove that the prisoner lhad appro
priated the money to his own use, and there
fore was not guilty of breach of trust as haidi
in the indictment; that the doubts which miust
necessarily arise in the minids of' the jurors,
would justify them in rendering a verdict o'
not guilty. Thle StatE was ably represented
by Col. Orr, the Solicitor. lie sauid that h<
had no desire to oppress Mr Philipot, but wat
sorry for him. But that when tne lauw him
*been violated, the penalty att ached to sucl
'violation must follow. He argued that Mr
Phailpot had viola.ted the law in three respects
First, that le evught to have deposited thi
funds pertaining to his office in'the banik al
required by law which lie had not dlone. Sec
ond, that lie was guilty of breach of trust it
that lie had received funds which hie had no
accounted for and that the testimony went t
show he had approprinted a part of said fand
to hsis own use. Third, that lie hand violatet
the law in that lhe did not turn over to hi
auccessor the funds pertaining to the office
That the law held him responsible for negli
gence In office, and that froum the test imong
of the case they should find a verdict of guilty
The jury, after a few moments deliberat ion,
returned with a verdict of guilty. The Judgi
in passing sentence upon the prisoner statsed
that it was painful so him to pnes sentence
upon an old Confederate soldier, who bore
upon his person the marks of patriotism and
valor, but the law must be enforced. The
sentence was a fine of two hundred dollars
and three months In the County jail.
In the Court of Common Pleas the follow
ing suits were tried:
Action brought against the Atlantic and
French Broad Valley Railroad by Reese Bow,
en for compensation and .epecial damages-.
The jury found for the actor a verdict of two
Action against te Atlantic and French
Broad Valley Rallrrnd by Mrs. Majors for
eofhpensation and special damages. The jury
found for the act rees a verdict of three hun
dred and sixty t wo dollars and fifty centst
The suit of WV. A. McIDanieh against Reudden
Biackley-Actlon on a lost bond. Verdict for
-the plaintiff of one thousand eight hundred
and forty one dollarsand eleven cents.
After passlng several orders of Reference
ad the triaf of one or two small enses before
the Judge, Court adjourned on Friday.
Ou'r Senator is being prominently spoken
of as the next Secretary of State. No one is
more woushy or better qualiflod to till tha~t
Miy business was large and satisfactory
fast year, and I desire to return my thanks
to the public for their liberal patronage, and
to say to them that I amn determined to re
duee my large stock ntow on baud, and for
the next thirty days I will sell rare bargains
Is Boots and Shoes, Dry (loods and Ready
htad. Clothing, Ladies Dress Goods, &o. 8o
eall at the Dry Goods Emporium of J. W.
Quillian at Easley and be made happy.
Gray baIrs are honorable, bitt few like
them, Clothe thcm with Ahe hues of youth
by~ using Ayer's llair Vigor.
Do' ake the mistak, of confounding a
wemed of seiit wish quack medicines. We
sp.k or espostenee when we say that Par
oVgier TonIo is' a sterling heals h restor
h@hieh imilt do sal that tooel aimod for it.
v need It oursel'ves with the hasppiest
,,e thee matlsm and whew worn out
Ai. Eolvonshft a qir o eb Faxh
4,, y negro exodus quest,
Uion, and said thiat It would be better for
South Carolna for Ithe negro.Ito emigrate.
better for the peace of society, better politic
ally, and for the genel-ti progress and im
provement of the conniy. You also sdkl
"that the negro was naturally Improvident
had no thought of succeeding in the world by
economy and hard licks." As a rule this is
true, but there are itlte a huhhet' of excep
tions to this rule. In looking into the negro
question. as it is termed we believe by the
press, we find that it involves serious feat
ures which are directly connected with It.
And we maintain views on this subject. that
are directly oppowite to yours. In the first
place, to discuss the above Pubject fairly and
equitably we must not. allow our minds to be
biased by prejudice based on the results of
the institution of slavery as it existed in the
South a fews ycars since. The negro is here
and lie is not responsible for it. lie is an,
ongst us, ns an ignorant and poor Man, a care
less, and as you say an "improvident man."
But there is a enose for his pesaessing the
above bad qualities and beihg in the condi,
tion lie is. Which catise is his master, the
white man he belonged to. Ihe slave holder
iontrolled the neg' o just like he did his horse
by the bit, thnt. is lie was directed and gov
erned by the same principle. 11 is work was
pointed out to him to be done according to
certain directions. Illis food was issted to
him by the week. dai3, and very often by the
single meal, clothing when ieceFssny, very
often not then. This system of treatment. is
the cause of the negro's unthrifty disposi ion,
which resulted in a fixed lihbit of the negro
and from a hnbit into a second nature; all of
which is tlie result of lie slave hoider nevei
allowing the negro the opportunity of provid
ing for himself. The reason why lie has no
capaciy of nind, as you sitd, is becase his
master never allowed him the cpportunity to
exercise huis mid, his rensoning powers, his
judgme.it. The negro's mind hius been kept
dormant, lie was never allowed even Ip make
a suggestion in regard to his master's planta.
lion affairs, Can we I lien be surliised to
find the negro, only a few yen-s tfter his
fr-eedom, afte'- his waing up out of his dor
mant state, to know anything, to be nty body
much? No, and besit'es Ie was never tallow
ed to travel and learn anyiing by olserva
tion, kept on lihe planitation closev than tlie
stock, It was alwnys observed, and forcibly
too. how much more intelligence t lie carriage
and wagon dravers had than the fisld hands,
which is a good illu:t rat ion of the abovc. It
will require .several genievnt ions~ for ilhe negro
to divest himself of t he habit of blnvery forced
on hinm, andi learn to depend on hiis own reo
sources for the nece sat ses of life, and learn
hat. his chmanter, and societ y, wIhi lie
htelps to irnke, mt be based on the right
kind of princip'es.
Agiman is a creature of circumstarces
by which he is always cont rolled and govevnt
ed, bc cause c;immainces won't. y iehli, nnud
man must. Suppose the white race had been
In bondage a long as the negro, kept iun a
state of igno'nr.ce and darkness, received the
same treatment, not allowed to exere'sc theiir
minds, or develop thueir inetlect. Would the
white people, if freed, come out of freedomi in
any bet ier condit ion hini did ahe~ negroes?
We .hink not. The white race would be ini
ho saime condition that we tinid the negro to
day, From thle fact I hat t he whites nrc as
hey are today is nittiibued tlhe sa ne prin
ciple of circu mistaner s, nind that. ot her prinici
ple, that necessity is the mot her of invention.
The negro was placed nnder circumstances
'hat it was not necessary for him to have
'-ambi tion,"' aspi rat ion to' st imtuhatec himi to
requite property, educntion, intelligence etc.,
but, instead thereof they forced him into
habits of general indolence, wvhic~h is the so
hution that solves the problem why it is that
the negro is in the condition lie now is.
You say. Mr. Editor "that we had better let
t he negro dust." We th ink It bet ter' for us t hat
lie stays, from the facet that he is the best ha.
bore:' that the South can get. Whny? hleernuse
lie is so phiyssenay aduipted, more than that
lie understands our customs of business, hab
it s, necessit ies, likes aia.d d islilhes, p'eewliarit ies
etc., suits us agriculturally, as we are a cot
ton producitng people, hence need large am
ount of hand labou- If we raised genin. nsed
machinery, we would not need the negro la
As regards "ithe negro being indluced to
move to Texas and Arkansas by ghib tonguect
strangers atnd flaming advcrtisements," were
not a-good miany whites of this and other
counties induced a year ago vo go West by
the same means. The writer arw thirmy
white souls take passage at Central on the
Air Line Road for Texas and Arkansas, after
the same Canaan that the Edgefield negroes
Again, from the fact that the negro is here
with us as a free man, there are certain dums
ties devolving on us as their superiors,it oward
them, a duty we owe them as fellow luumans
and citizens, and it is a point of policy polit
Ically to maintain friendly relations wi:h
thenm, as well as at duty. As christusin cit izenms
we should help them up out of their Ignor
ance and superstition by encouraging them
into a staite of civility anrd Intelligence. It Is
our' duty to show-them that we are in sympa
thy a ith all of their effor-ts and inltiltutions
that are of the right kind and with prof er
ends in view. It is oar daly to encourage
their eduention specially, berause that is the
only medium by whieh they can be mtado to
understand properly their dutty and loyalty
to government, to seciety. and whaot trite cit
izenship Is. Not ilft iesv will thiey fully
comprehend that whet I's for our good politic
ally the same will be for theirs.
. - Plexus8 C. II.
' GratefulI to Invalids.
Floreston Cologne Is gratefnla to 1nt'alids,
because It is refreshing withoiut the sickeningj
*fvs at mnet netftumSS..
)r tIle County Vonut*i
era ofPrIekenIsmCounty, fb
the Fisa Year, begininnag
Novenaber 1st, 1880, and
Ending Nov. 1st, 1881.
rIueph Wcrnor, constallo no
(o1iuit t 11 00
W T Monres, wQil( account 9 00
D Thrasher, TriaM Justice
iecount - 8 87
D 0 Thrsmher, Trial Justico
nt(ToUnt, 10 25
D O Thrnsher, Trial Justice
necouit. 10 75
P K Huff, constalle account 47 0
Joab Mauldin, bonrd bill for
Nov oand Pevembor 1880 17 45
Joab Mauldin, board bill for
Ja1nuar" 1881 80 00
Thoans Parkinf', coroner ac
count 18 60
A B' ':cy, Coutty CommiF
Stioner account, 21 20
E 11 Lawrence, County Corn
missioner ecount 23 15
John '' (ossett, CJnnty Com 0
missionier ecolt 21 20
.Jonb Mauldin, sheriff Aenunt 47 75
J .N Mi urphraee, consLable noc,
couni 4 70
Joab Mauldlin, sheriff necount 23 55
Joalb Maziuldin, consttablo ac
Count 78 35
Joab M atuldin, board bill for.
Febramry 1881 20 80
PICK ENS FENTINEL necount 53 00
J 1 8u herlanid, trial justico
account 30 25
Joab Mnulain, board bill for
Ma:nch 188l 31 55
James K KirksCy, coroner
IcCO un t 11 50
Dr G IR Robinson, exainuring
the body of Dark 10 00
Dr W 1". Hl(lingNworth, ex,
amining body or Dark 10 00
Joab MAauldin, sheriff anc'unt 26 55
Jonub Mlaalin, shor iffsecount 47 45
Alatthew Gillespio trial jus
tiCto iecountL 20 20
J It Itiglon, constablo ac,
Cont 23 10
Joab1) Mahuldin, board bill fo.I
May 1881 18 70
J Leve is, C ; P and G S ac
Juror and co1s1able pty I
for June tet em 1881 -103 40
1B F Norgan, Tr'eas~urer' no,
coutilt 7 00
G W Earle, MI D, poet mor
R~ A Child, couns~el lco 100 00
Joub)N alulini, board bill for
Jautuo 1881 14(65
G- W Earlo, NI D, p)oMt mor,
temi exuanationi 10 00
John RiH (sSett, trial justice
acecoun t 32 90
J II Newton, trial justLico
c Tr Martin, corfistzable ac,
enut, 40 70
G W\ Alexander, constable
Joub l Ma ahtin. bonard bill for
A'ugu-t 1'?81 21 85
PierassN SE'fNTIE ncCOiL 40 50
Jamos K Kirksey, coroner
nCcounIt 11 70
J B Clyde, Auditor's necount 800 00
Wba m T Fichd, Eqahlzationa
Bate d aIccouIa n0 50
John TV Lewi's, Eqpualization
lioard niecoun att 3 80
Guideon MI1 Lnch, Equaliza
tion liouard accoutatt 10 10
Jasper J Herd, Equalization
Boa rd naeeraa i, 10 00
Reese Ilowen, Sr', Eqailiza,
tion Bo)ard ecoaunt, 9 40
Alfred T1 Clnyton, Eqalizai.
tion Board aSccounlt 8 40
Toabh Mauldin,sheriffneccount 54 00
Joab1 Mauitldin, board bill for
August 1881 21 70
3 W Earle, MI I) post mor,
em examn ta tuma 10 00
James K K(irksey3, cor'oner
eount 15 00
W E'acrlo, MI D, testifying
as ani exper, 10 00
Rluber t A Bo wen, jury com%
nsion5uRle r a fcou n t 40 20
TI C Paarrott, n ial justico ac,
counit' 5 10
Ton b M nukldin, boni d bill for
Soetomber' 1881 24 95
T W Blrunson 's necuount 15 00O
1'homnas Parkins, constaible
znecounit 48 80
John lR Gossett, trial justice
count 5 30
M A Boggs, trial justico aic
coun t 29 40
A. S Aikens, constable aic,
Count 8 80
[D T Martin, costable aic,
coun t , 5 80
S W Clayton, M DL, medical
accout - 20 00
Ri M Cas'ey, constable acs.
Joab Man ildin, conveying
prIiOor to Columibiai 48 00
Joab Maauldin, S P 0, sheriff
account 57 20
R M Casey, constable e-.
count. 9 00
T WV Folger, MI D, mwedical
1B J Johnston, trial justico
neCcount1 20 80
3 T Jones, School Commnia
siotner acOcout~i 7 27
B ID Garavin, constable ac,.
J Lewis, C C P Clerk no
Coiun t 20
i W McClnnafhanf,COnsbtable 80
acont -16 5
~oab Maualdi,n, hoar'd bill for
County Coinislo0A er 4 00
IRlia D~a a3"et Iloc as.Counb
ty Comnmisioner 1g'6 45
Walkur, Evan, & Iogawe
Walker, Evans & Cogswe 1
stationlery 81 25
Walker, E'ans & Cogswoll,
WiAlkor, Evans & Cogwell,
ptfli(iOery 4 00
D F zBradley & Co., print-,
ing cCounit 45 75
J E Bogg, trial justice fc
count 6 72
John it Price, trial justico
W T McFall, supplics for
. poor farm 8 16 75
anme -1 C Durham, support
paiper 4 50
J IL Baickston, spliport of
panpor 10 00
J A Good% %in, supplies or ,
POor. fairm 75 35
Dr W R hollingsworth, ex
11niling nluntic 10 00
Dr G E Robinson, o xamining
l11n16 -10 00
Clinton Cannon, 8uppert of
J)au1per' - 15 00
0 L0 uant, J P P C, exam
in'tvg lunatic 1000
%J LJurno, J P P C, exams
inling 11lu nic, 10 00
J Samuel Wilsofi.ssupport of
pau per 22 50
HaOod, Alexander & Co.,
811)plien tor pauper 8 20
Nero Lay, c(flin for paup e
Dr J W fla.ical, examining
lluati 5 25
Maitthew Hendr11icks, co)ffin
for pnuper, &c 10 15
Wm 1) Spearman, wcrk on
poor turin 21 75
James 11 G Im ham, suppirt
of p:nper 4 50
Dr G W Earle, examining
luontic 10 00
Dr 1) 1 Darby, exianming
lniiatict . 10 00
Jonh) Mauldin, sheriff tecount 47 20
Ianler C-opeAr, coIl-in f r
A B Tu'illey. onash spent on'
poolr fat in 5 00
J IH C D)urham, su1pport of
RobertL Meol I,, pnnuper ac
Gi W~ Earle, M D). examining
lunaueli 10 00
0 L IDui nt, .J.P.P.U. exaLm,
\~V TI NMellall, suipplies for
p'oor ihrm 31 55
1L C Shirley, support of pau
per 51 05
WV MiR Hugood & C'o, suppillies
fo poor~ fo rm 02 28
WV B Vandiver', support of
(G E Uuobison, M D), exam,
ining lunatflic 10 00
8 WV Chiyon, Mll D, exammn.
IulL lunici 10 00
J1 11 BlacIkston, htirlo of boy 15 00O
D) U Adamsl), Steward nc
counit 100 00
* i;RIDGE~ FUND,
W in R~ Pr'ice, bridge ni(en t $ %)'00
.J La Stanswell, bridge nlecounit 4' 00)
W N Hughes, bridge ac
count. 10 00
J WV Sutherland, bridge ac
J WV Sutherland, bridge ue<.
James K Kirksey, bridge ac
Cnunt 10 00
P N B Edens, bridge ac
cosun t 25) 00
JI W Ford, bridlge necount 20 00
John T Gossett, I ridge ac
counht . 21 75
WV A Hendr(icksa, bridge acs
cout. 5 (18
Jamios M Porter, bridgo nc
count 18 00
Car'ter' Pmham, bridge no
count 50 00
IR S Gritfin, bridge necount Ii '40
A M Mauld'n, bridge new
count 7 00
E 8 Grin1in, bridge neconnt 30 97
J Thomas~ Kny, bridge ac.
coun? 317 50
A dam ikvat t, bridge ncount 30 00
R Di Stewarti, bridge iecotaa 78 001
R1 G Hunst, bridge a'ccount 5 30
.J T1 Anthony, bridge account 26(5
R G Tr-otter', bridgo accout 20 00
T1 A Martin, bridge necount 4 25
F U Parsons anid. J N Mar.
p~hree, bridge account 24 00
Samuel Cox, Iridge n~connfL 81 75
Sher'iff 11 Brown, bridge no-.
count 24 25
John A Ensley, bridge ne
count, 20 00
Fenst~er andi Colemann, bridge
nieeonnit' 96 25
Silns K Cannon, 5_ 10
WV T Mealr, re pair's on well
anid Co)urt 0ouso 1 4 05
WV D Gardner, repnirs~ on
public building 1 60
A R~ Talley, *8 50
WV T McFall, repaira on welcl 2 40
0 L~ Durant., repar on well
and Court 11us OLSO1 50)
M~ichnol Mennomnoro, repahra
on well andConrt (louse 22 50
WV T Meare,aking honches I1 00
CiLA3 CANM IZsn.n~opy
Cross Cut Saws,
.1iots of other Goodm at
WV. T. McFl"ALL'S.
PICKENS C. H., S. S.
jan 5, 1S82 16
Exclaned President Gar.
field oUR his Arrivaal at
"E U ? E KA!"
EXe'JAIM ED OUR CUSTrO'lEtS WIIEN
they h~ave ex!amineel oiur LA IRG IR 8TOy K (
PA LL A ND WINT'Elt GO0D8, and Is.vte
learned at what Wond'erfully low prices we
aeselling them. We have just receivedl an1d
aire daily receiving a larg e lot of M l'N'S and
BOYS CL.OTII 1N(. CASf I.ES. .1lE.\NS.
ard1 IIE A VY GOO)DS, ST.PAL'E and FA NCY'
DI) Y GOODS, lOOT (IS, S lda, and H1 A TS.
Grvoceries, Lent her, &c., whl.ichi we arei selling
at hot tom prides. We arc dectermined to awe!
our hatge sloEck. Give ns a trnil.
We pa~y no rent, no clerk hire, andl our
taxes are a mere scuig, so W~e enn sell as cheap
or cheaper t han any one elsc. We defy coml
pet it ion.
Cotton, Corn, Yodlder, nndal ol Country
Produce bioughtI for Cnsh ir harter.
Try ns once andl we wilt not ask you to
come again You will colme the next time
wir hont an invite
I. C. Griffin,
sept 22, 1881 2
WE JIOPE To BE ABLE TO MERIT
the patronage so liberally bestowved on the
Old Firm, nuid withI the New Yea~r wve st art
out withI lhe dletertminatior, to increase our
trafle for the year 1882 50 per cent ovcr that
In order to do this we will continue to give
our friends the very lowest, prices oni any,
thing they wish to Luy, and by keeping
Well vtp wit h the demiands of onr trade, and
b~y polhte and courteouis attenttion we ire de
I erninedl to wini. Remembiler we sell
gftnl ard Prints fot' $1.00O,
7-8 Shirning ftvr f6j tents.
W~otmen's Polka Shioes at 75 cents, atnd so
on dIown thelist.
A good lot. of RisADiY MA17E CILOTHING,
Rlatnkets, an~d othaer Winter Giood~s to close
out at cost and enrringe.
IIORTON & BROWN,
IiAbertyV, M. C.
jan , 1882 16i
Starah A. Alexander, Admlinlstratria, against
Susan 1B. Williams et al.
1)URSUANT o nn Orere of Hfort. T. I.
Fraser, Presidiiig Juidge, made on tile
9th iilay of November, 1881, all Credhitors'of
the Esttte of I)Ail AJ~. AILEMANDl. de.
ensedl, are hereby requnired So prove' the rank,
late atnd amount of t heir respective clalima
gainst the said estate, before .1me withiin
tiinety days from thle'date of th'e f1ret publica-.
Lion hiereof, or be h~u ced of atny benent ttyder
lie pr'oceedings ill this act ion.
Clerk of Gourt,
.jnn 5, 1882 . 168m
O tG A NS 27 .'iops'40 Set Reeds~
(Ju Oly $1)0. Pianos, *125 'tip.
taire liul iday 1 iducemett , WrIteo or call on
1 HAVE COMPLETED MY BRIC K STOR1
iOUSE and filled it with a large ant selec&
DRUGS AND CHEMICAA4
All of which I propose to sell Cheap fof
Cash, or exchange for Country 1roduvos
2,00)0 yards finemt Brands of Pritisk
2,000 yards Jeans, from Cheapest to ed1
10,000 yards Shirtingas. 8heetings an
25 Pie-en Ladies Dress floods, Shawlid 4
Cloaks, Boualevards and Flannels, all kindE
My stock of BOOTS and 5110ES rkitw- s 4
be excelled in qmality or price. 4
The largest aind best seleiei stock of REA.
DY MADE CLOTHING eVtr brought to this
A large nsmortment- of Itardware, Pocket
and Table Cutlery.
Aly stock ol OROCElIlES are complete, at
prices that defy commpetition--a cr load
Salt at $1 per mack.
Ile stire *hen ynu ennie to Easley to call
and see me, for we are leadqu:arters for
The highest. price paid for Cot ton, in Castw
J. WYLIE QUILLIAN,
EASL EY. f. ('.
oct 27. 1881 8
BLUE GRASS SEEDe
RED CLOVER NEED.
Orchard Grass Seede
HER13S CRASS MEED.
White Clover Seed.
*PU T TY, & C.,
Tihe G1'ecimtIiift Ibrg. e
aused Palnd stor-e.
oct is,- 1881 4
R. H. Anderson & Co~
LIBERTY, 8. (.
To' the rendecrs of thits we would ak ya1
to pay strict nitenton to our prices, a'ad yett
wvill find that, "'Hard Times"' cain he ".\lade
lhasy." '' e illf certinlmy maimke it to yourt'
aidvant age to see u:s before buyin( or selingf
and1( we take plensure inm offering to our frienad,
and enstome rs Goowds ,it such a redluced prie?
Cabeo. St andard Prints, 2? yards to the. $l;
-8 shm rt ingJ. 6%' per yard; Cotton P'laigd, 9o.
Hiencihing. onme yard wide. ic.; Ladies' ilone,
:oc ; H~a mndkerchmiefi. Sc. to' S1 2.5; L~annudr4
Shirts. S0e. to $1.25; Fairmeir'stlickory Shirts,
.W(e cnn sell .Jenns chenaper thau any store
'" i es5a onty, 11 to 55c. per* yard 4.
A large stock Ilats from 25c. to $3; a war.
ranted Brogan Shoe, $1.15; Thme Ladien' P'olkar
Shone. 7' c; Ladies' Double Grasin liut ton Shoe,
$1 .25; Child's Polka Shmoe, 45o*
Alwa~yR )ook ait oumr Bot biefore you buy?
and1( we will Rftve' you money.
It1 is rumored that f/ionr is on thme rise; unn
if you wan mt to save maoney, "'call on us '
have ju'st received 1 0t barirels, aind will guardr
an1tee t o sell it at Grceenville prices. Riemeom'
ber ihis if you hate to buty.
WVe nre- also, ageewis for Ihe Old llickory
W~agon, time best Wnmgoni sold in thme State. L'
youm doubt time veracity of thmis, we will-ritt.
pleasumre refer youi to R. A. Ilester, WY. 1!.
Chnprtann and J. J. Wakettui,
Our teddAe is brisk, our p'rofts are short,
and our prtces are te~rtrig.
II. H. ANDERtsON & CO
'.'ert, &e C.
nov 10, 18 n
IDO herchy noify nil pesons thart I wi$.
not ay ny dbt#contracbed by mny wife'
at present a resident of P'ickena C ---y, sie'
having fefitsed1 *ithottt just cnse to ls
charge the~ duities Im'oumibent on her asm
wife, tarrd to live witl nmye at my horns.
jan 6, 1282 16 a
- - INOTICE1
Jdo hereby war'a all Versons from Tradin -
.w ith may fmly 0* mng credit., owingu,
existing bJond1 nihi oblig~ations wit h them, V
will not be resymna'Vje. for any debt oss can.,
tract tlhey ay mi~ke. D~reember 22d. 181
. .,88 10ME 2.W EEE
.1in s, 1882 in