Newspaper Page Text
".1104 00 per anfnumf for Aix
cents; ettrAcy in advtance.
e nerted #I: one dollar per
-One iUVA or'ese for the ret insertion
cento .for each subsequent insertion.
ibeidsount made to merchants and others
eep'rding for six months or by the year.
Ob#(uary Notice, and Tributes of Respect
harged for as advertisemente.
.Annowncing Candidates five dollars, in ad
We polIeve that all A terlonnis are true to
Our torms of government. and that no mat.
r who may wi! the offices, our liberties
aud our protection in the pursuit. of life,
libgrty and happiness is voucliuafed.-Ab.
beville Press and Banner.
Does our esteemedicontemporary believe
'that-the white people of this State were
protected I in the pursuit of life, liberty
and happiness" in the dayp of Scott, Moses
and (Chambelain? L3 his memory so short.
that he does not remcrber that in those
days some neighborhood in the State was
lighted up nearly every night in the weel
by the glare of an incendiary fire? Has he
forgotton how the bullets of Ned Tennant's
colored militia whistled over the houses
of peaceable white citizens in Edgefield
Connty? Pas he forgot ten how urms with
cartridge and Lall were pliced in the hands
Sof the negroes to the entire exclusion of
white men? Hias he forgotten how the jury
boxes *ore packed in the State courts wih
Ignorant negroes to try the issues of life,
liberty and property of white men, and
how, ve~ry recently, juries have been pick
ed In the United States Court for uhie pur
pose- of acquitting Revenue oflicers who
shot down citizens in cold blood? flas be i
lit watched the progress of the political
trials in Charleston and observea how t lie
District Attorney tried to pack the juries
to secure a conviction and incarceration of
respectable white citizens in Albany Penmi
tentiary, simply for obeying the laws of '
.-Does lie not rermember how our State
deb'was increased during the Radical re
ginme from six to eighteen muillioin dollars,
and how property was counfiscated by tax
atoon? if his memory is so short that he
can rnot, remneonber none of these things,
then we are not so much aistonishied at.
his asser tion. But if lie does renmembier thme
events above mentioned, (and there aret
hundreds of others that. could be mentiiion-i
ed) and considers thiem the protect ion of
our "'lberties, life happiness anud pro
perty," may God dleliver usm from such a
~ovrnmnt and from suich absurd reason
ngs, Does he believe that if the lHadical
~arig was restoredl to powver agmuin ini this
oltt that we would be protected in the1
"u&rsuits of, life, liberly antiu happliness?" i
Wercnn not believe so. No senisible man in :
the $ta t believes it, an~d to asry that the
, tift-and-. eri y of 'the people 'tre
urIt ma'tters nloLt4ko.,...o what party
may win the oflices, is the quinmt i senmce om
Pleasant Admsmu. lRichard Bites aund Jloe
Bumrton, thbree of the incendiaries who buir
necd the Academy of Muisic in Grieenv'ille
were hung at Greenville on last Fridamy for
*the offense All three protuested their in
nocence to the laot. They expressed their
belief in a complete salvat ion or their souls,
and seemed to carec little about their doom.
$heriff Gireath executed the crliminals ini
a decnt mannier, having muade everything
in readiness before the day of execution.
The necks of all were broken.
Augu lst maid Knioxgille Railroad.
'Sh lat ~p~kewtie driven in the Augusta
and Knox'ville Raliroad on Friday last, anmd m
the event-was iippropriafely elebrated ait
Greenwod by speech mauking, a big dinner
and the drinking of champaign and othier
1K liquors of varied vintage. The road is to
be extended via L.auirens C. HI. to Spar.
tanburg, and probably still further on until
)t becomes a grand trunk line from thme
19orth to the South, via Augusta. 'The
road opens tip a rich and prosperous~ county
which has long needed only railroad faucili
ties to make It bloom ilike thme rose. ' lie
rosyd Dlaces this sectipn of' South Carolina
*ot a hundred mIles nearer Augusta by
tall, and within a days travel.
IPreparat lns are being made In several
getIons of the State to dezUAme the graves
pCo'fedlerato soldiers on the 10th imnst.
a Irih) that this shoula be done. Th'ey
~k4down their lives ira a cause that they
~ ~d ~o believed to be right. They lost
t''hlng-even life-and it is a duty that
~A~~IthgnEowe them to keep their graves
uthe memory of their valor and
~ b4Imgresuh in the minds of the rising
~homas F. Blayard, of' Deleware,
'~>4~'#o~ted an invit~ation to deliver the
Lthe celebration of Mocklenburg
onof Independence, at Charlot te,
Oablina, May 20thinstant.
-3 ~Lodge of' Good Tem;plers
Smddle of June, Green
*~:~,w I~afr et cImina
eawille, to. t)
QIood ela &
,ose*oila e theolokiais
otivalet oan not t the pu's e kood W)(
heir plans are until they have been fully
developed and put In: operatlon. We are
rrequently asked "wheu will work commenbe
in the road, *hat ate thw contractors . do
Ing" &o- For the information of the friend,
,f the enterprise, we take. the privilege or
publishing the following private letter from
,01. Calnpbell to the edkor, dated Morris
own, Tenn-, April 28d, 1882. co!.'C. says.
*"For the past six weeks I have been In
Kentucky with our Corps of Ergineers,
naking survey from Cumberlund Moun'ains
North, and we get a vety pretty line with
very easy'onrves, and no grade to exdeed
30 feet to the mile-very lilile of that
most of the grades will average 85 feet to
the mile. Our object and: intention is to
make low grades on the entire line as our
coal traffic will be very large when com
pleted. From the Cumberland Mountains
North, the Hue passes tirOuih aiJ fmeAUet
coal fields in the couutry.
"This trip with the engineers gave me
an excellent opportunity of thoroughly ex
anining those rich deposits, and I found
them much better than my former exatnina.
tions inade then.4
"My advices from New York are that
they are progressing satistfactorily with the
consolidation. We have one little link on
the Pig-on River line of North Carolina,
yet t close tip, this we are now arranging,
by getting now charter under the general
laws of North Carolina. The Asheville
part of (lie line we closed contract for be
fore I went out on the Kentucky survey.
"1 expect to be in your locality as soon
as we get all the points here satisfact'ory
S. L. CAMPIELTt.
Dr. Jno. P. Lipscomb, a wealthy mer,
Cliinat of D1anuville. Va., was shot, and in,
stantly killed by his ftihier-in. law, St.erling
Elmnonds. Lipscumb had become dissipa
ed and abused his wife,. Her father re
nonstrated, whien Lipscomb drew his pistol
ud fired, wit hout. effect.. Edmonds drew his
ind fired in return, his shot proving fatal.
idmoInids was carried before tho Mayor's
urt. and ncquitted on the grounds of
The ste'mer City of Sanford was burned
n the~ St. John's river near Point LatVista,
lorida, on thie 21t h tilt. Nine persons
crishied, including sever:l tourists and
The sade or the Pecnitentiar'y cottbon has
eein compIleted. and the mioney paid over
o thIe pr'oper authorit ies arnd is now depos
ted to the credit of' the Penitentiary in the
'ol ina Nat ionial bank. Tfhe euttoni coon -
ed out 484 bales, and weighed 163,552
~ounds. It was sold, as I have already
tacted, to Col. ivy, of Rlock 11i11,,at 11 cents
>er' pound, amounting alt ogetherci to $16
09 .72. This sum, has been divided equally
>etween'C Mr. J ohnz Seegers and the Pen I
en tiariy, each pa.' ty driving~ fromj th6 sale
'/492..0' 11. in Korns and CJourier'.
"Stand A side" Mr. Itelton I
WAN li Nsm'ON, A piril 2.---A resolut ion was
nt roducecd in (lie Sefnate to dlay, by Sena
or' Vuooihe(, looking to Congressional ac.
ion uipon the ext raord i naruy and illegal
oirsc of thle 0Goveiinitnt alornieys in
t and in g aside *inrors in the 8ou Ih Carol ina
lect in cases5. Seniati or iutleri had prepas~
d a siiliar resohut ion for itroduoct ion at
fitting time, but he wvas~ anticipated to
biy by the wax'm-hiearged Iidianian, who is
e(eply inicensed~at the lawlessness and (yr
nny which received (lie anct ion of J udge
louid. T1hec resolut ion may coime :up to
Liorrow. but will probably be wit hh eld for
few day s. Whein it does conme before the
enate it is safe to sny thait Urewster, Mel
on and "'My Dear' Dalla.s"' will be pret ty
oughly handled. Thle IDemocr'ats, and
'iobably sevecral Rept blicans, will show
la this is not exactly a Rtussion Govern
Six Mile Items.
MRt. kEn'ron: Thinking that your
nany r'eadet si would like onico more
0 hearl tt hroutghi3f 1'(0 you tclmna)some-c
htintg about, thIiis section, in regard
d -the farmitors and ot her items tha t
.0 somo1 extent concorn us all, 1 have
ontclutded to wivtet you again. We
treO having fine weatther for' farmers,
nd t hey are not jousing the oppor,
tiity to impr ~tove it. Cotton la~n te
I' g~ comenced about, the first o1
We have plenty of peaches yet;
p~ples are not as8 albund(ant a5 hast
ear', tree.s didl not bloom.
.No rust recpor Led on wheat yet
)rosp)ctL exceed intgly promising.
.Mr. J. M. en~tdric(ks hast almost
)ompletod his boio, which is quito
1(n ornlamnt to our' sec.ion.
Mir. Robert Williams, one of our1
>ext farmers, has1 commenced to
wvork his corn.
Mr. J. D). O'Bryant's school at
Pra:ter's Creek, vacated the first
*natant. Mr'. O'Br'yant has t~aught
&i ery acceptable school.
Jerry, 01n0opf our mer'chatnts, hiar
rinit merchandising and gone to
The meeting of' our Democratie
Club is beginninag to be talked of,
which I thinlkuhe enlier the bettor
roe the timo hats como that we should
iegin to work In that airection. As
it behooves us all to do everything
in our power to mfaIntain and pro.
ett the .wellare and good 'of- our
proatrgo a~.4 ,a1lrr~ust ruenots
od of all offpors and teached ' 6
Sabbath Sonools within he tenF
the Preacher In chat9e tiertor,
onO delogate elected. from eacl
Each Superintendent shall fur
ni'dh to the Seoretary of the Conven
Lion a list of all the offluiers and
teachers in his school, and the name
Of the delegato elected therefrom;
also a report whowitig,
1st. Tho condition of his school
and the needs thereof;
2d. The nuiber of teachers;
3d. The nuribor of pupils and the
total number of members; -
4th. The average attendance for
5th. The numbor of volumes in
6th. Does his school use lesbon
papers or catechismis?
7th. Any other items of interest.
TIlE SUBJKCT8 FOR DISCU8sION WILL
1. Who shall be tenchers? Rev.
J. .E. Ca11rliblo, Jesse Martin, W. T.
Ul. Which are best for text books,
the International lesson papers or
the catechism? R. W. Simpson, W.
I. M ullinix, 10achard Lewis.
III. Ought the spelling book to
be uise( ats a text book? W. S.
Pickeuns, John Watkins, John Coth
IV. How can the interest in our
Sunday Schools be increased. J. G.
Clinkctales, J. E. England, Larkini
V. The Importance of Music in
onr Sunday Schools. Jas. .Doithit,
VI. Duties of Parents in Attend,
ing Sunday Schools. II. G. Scuddy,
M. Crenshaw, Va [n ClaIyton.
VII. The Elfuct of Sunday
Sowols, Rlobt. Burns, Rev. W.
VIlI. The Utility of Sunday
Sebool Convnt ins. WV. M . JOos.
W. MJ JONEs, S'crtary~t.
The Stevens 2 amp Messaal.1.
TUCsON, ARIZONA, April 20.-A
correspondenrIt at. Sufford's givYes the
following aiccount of the recent in
dian attack: "'Stantislaus M ctasa, aiged
nine1 ye*grs, has jut arr ied f rom
St'een Sheep (Gump wvith the th
how inig story of the Iimiia nmysacre,'
ont the 1 8th. Bofore daivlighlt the
Indianis atttucked theL campl wvhile i'll
were' asloopi. My v athier and five. ot.hl
eraS utattmpted to gathert gunsw, but
werett too late. '1Te indlianrS ruashed
inl from aill sties and1 oi0verpo~w ered
them b1efor 'o a Mh(ot coub bi e firted.
Ant Intdia n put the mnuizzlo 01 is
guni aigaintst the h~ead~ of onie manil
andl fired, blowi ng his brains aganint
tho door atnd waills. I saw themix k1ll
my mother aind two brot hers by
beaiti ng I it ir ais out wvi th stones.
Thiiey killed five perstons5 anid tied
my father aind tortured him m~ost
d read fully. Iloc beggred them to1. spaire
him, hut. they only tortutred himn
moure and1( finally they split his skull
wi tl an axo. An Intdian11 sq uaw, wife
of oneo of the fibur friendly3 A pacbe
sheep herders who were wvit~h us, sa,
ved my life by holding me behmnd
lher and hegging them to sparo meI.
When all the Mexicants were dead
except mo thlo Indlians left"
Theli s'quaw, who arrived with the
boy, says there wetre ninlety-three
warriors in the at tacking party.
They enlled themselves Chiericahu
as anid 'aid thety were~I~ goigstraiht
to San Carios Agenev to kill off the
whlitos and1( get more Inidians to ji
them. iiThey113 aldec aired that they'
would kill all thie inhabitants of this
valley. The ho'tilos feguently de
ch:ired that their whole desires was
to kill in retaliation for the three
Indians recontly excuted at Fort
Later news is to the effct that,
the whole force of' about three hun
dred Indians, including women and
children, cr'ossed the Sout therni Pacif,
Ic track last night going South near
Trhe present outbreak is (ho most
disastrous which has ever occurred
in Arizona. Not less than forty per
sons have~' been killed.
Least night a miass 'ieeting was
held here, Governor Trn le presiding.
It was dletermineod to r'aiso a force
of volunteers to take the field for
two or threo months.
WASH'nosovo, April 26.--Dispatches to
the Denver ne'wspapers and from Arizona
by way cf San Francisco confirmn the mnas-'
sacre at G'oleysville, Arizona, but reduce
the numb1er of lives lost to thirty, niso that
twenty persona were killed at Clifton, Ari
zona, and on the road from Clifton to Gila
Rtiver. Col. Forsyth's command was to
start tis morning from Stern's Pass in
pursuit, and the Mexican (Jen. Tnero with
200 troops is marching north in Sonora to
Intercept the renegadles. A dispatch from
Wilcox, Arizona, reports the Indians within
four miles of that town,
* -+ -
Hionous, Aprl 29th, 1882.-Lart night
at Abbeville a difficulty arose bettreens E.
Noble, Jy., and Tilman Wardlaw, in which
r1ji. Wardlaw was shiot, .the ball entering
above the hip joint and passieg downj
tangh tiea 'high!>.tr auake aS. . ea,,'a
t . 44ryn a
rw, as one of thi, 13
V "t'oka mwoieS wen known C
ur years a o, in tire Prof resive "
city of fort Wortheas, a et
Od South Carolinitan got
Ji" to- faftertatiUo with a man, and I
waeso unforthaute as to Wound him t
Angerdiwuy. 'There were oircum-. I
tnio0i whicob greatly mitigated the d
guilt of the deed, but the exoited t
uitizens did not take them. into so- e
count. The young man was a t
stranger and appearances *ere a
stronlgly against hin. He was t
Lthrown intojalil, with every prospect a
of beiung0ound guilty and nseutonced t
to the penitentiatry. In his extrei r
ity, le sent for a Iisiag young law, t
yor ot tiro place to visit him in his
cell, and entreated himia to tako hi -
case ini hand. N
"I have no money to give you as C
a fee," he said, "and I shall rnot ap- I
Ply to my father. He bitterly op
posed my comiig West. I will not
add to his troubles by lotting him
kntaow ty wretched situation. My I
home is Walalla, South Carolina. C
1 have a dear old lathe'r and mother,
and I am their only son. I have a t
sister-as tender and noble a erea.
Lure as ever lived. Their hearts will 0
be broken if .1 am sentenced to the r
ignominious penitentiary. Will you L
take my case?" 9
The liawyer considered. He was I1
young and ambitious. His foot was
on the ladder of hie protession, and A
he meant, to mount higher; but this t
wa a case that could bring him a
neither gold nor glory. There would h
be no remuneration for his efforts, t
and4defeat, was almost sure; more, 1
oVer, to undertake the case might
make him unpopular in the town.
lie had determined to be prudent; I
so lie thanked the prisoner for his P
co1ntitionce in him, and declined to k
take the case. But after he haud lett to
the jail, the words he had heard in a
the cell, carmie to him with a persist, &
ent aid pathetic appeal-"An only 84
son, with doting old parents and a
devtited sister, whose hearts would 1)
be br< ken if the shadow of' othe "
hamlefil penitentiary should blight r
my life." He went back to the cell LI
and said to the prisoner, "I will take
your case." ti
lil news flies fast, Tparticulatrly in tIl
these days when the priess and the V
telegruaph give it wings. Thne tear. ~
rib~c tidinags of thirli sot's imfpenid, h
ing 'doomr reached the far ghomne b
amioing 1t1 lb ills of' Waihaila, and "
brouight, wco to t he food' hernia '
t cre. TPhe paren'ts found out who b
woulnd defend their son, tad wr ote h
to h is counselc', pci y*ounrg daughter P
being their amanulhtensis. Hern letter L(
was no eloquent with feeling that, i LI
roused the younrg lawyer to a deepj rI
i'terest in the case. ie wr4te, teel,
ing as though he were speaking,
l..ee to face', wit~h that - sorrowimng
irne hearted sister, and tried to a'
soothe aIndi reassure,'t prmsn toIi
do his best at the comi ng trial, l1e i
kept lis word; bunt the tide was too e
sttrong for himn to stetm; the case51 '.Venti he
against him, ando the y'oun'g Caroli - eni
nsian wars setenaced to the penitemn, "
tiaary for' a ton mn o-years. His corn
C'.) coevd the sia news to hais
friends as' gently as posuible; then
ene za passonate appeal from thre
sister. lie must niot give uip-.be d
mrus't take the case to anothe ' ca
r ribunal. Willinigly, but withb little 011
hope, he reviewed the conidurit of t he to
riase, and1( fbon in it a fluw~ that ce
ave him ground to appeal again~st da
thne decision. Opi
lie carried the ecase to tlhe Su, w]
pr'emei Court. it was sorme time st
beore ho could obtin a hearing te
ther'e, antd in this trymng interreg,~ m
niumi he had opportun rity through ou
rt letters to adahire thne deep de- re
votion, thre clear rsonseg the hopeful Lii
.nergy of' the prisoner a sister. Art te
noun' before the canse was calledl, he rn
received one of tbose letters-so a s
throb with emtotionf and earneitmanese an
Lhat it inspired 'him, and he mtaade
the best speechn of his life, drawing St
tears from the eyes of the jury and,
The prisoner was acquitted! He ir
was hrar'dly more rejoiced at his free ta
iom than wats his counsel, whose
fir'st thouight was of the sister and
p~ar'ents w~ ho waited the issue in atgon
izing suspense, arnd w hose first act
was to send the message that
br'ought relief. Then camne the out,- LI
pour'ing of thanks from the old pa, ti
rents through their girlish Interpre- a
teraccmpaiedby the prayer that
wanted to see the faco of their son e
bene'factor. The picture was sent to
and appended was a requost that he w
might have the privilege of posses
sing thre semblance of his fair cor
respondent, who,,though unseen, he t,
could not think of' as a'straanger. libs
wish was complied with; the little
sun'--pictuire of a sweet, womanly a
lace was received, and with it a o
fratnk mnodestletter over her own 8
signatureo. Then of' course he must si
wr'ite to c~'roes his thanks and his (.
sense of huaor she did him in beg-- fm
ging that lie would be her brothers L<
frniennd and adviser. Thns tibe cors h
'rspondlence did not end with the 0
c'aso, b'ut continued, and grew more
intimate, until the two gained a
deepe'r insight into each others char-- ir
acters than face-to-face commumni. Ii
cattion would brave given. From T
this inttercourse of soul, blossomed a w
feeling tendorer than pity or friend
ship. But the young lawyer had
his way to mnake in a crowuded pro' G
fession. lie must do it by hard I
work and close attention to busi
ness, Hie could not, spare time or h
money to visit the lady of his Iove; ai
hisemargiaa roant ho bon towards to
, nd a WittU her esrArto tan,
r that ihiedatt e0*e"" 0,s"n Qto *
r would keop-the fatet-plighted in
ich romanai 160hion61. -86; held to
er belief In his honor, and , cheered
im with letters full of trust and afl
sotion. It was amtinged at, last that
iey should meet, and the scene of
his firast meeting was to be Atlanta
uring the Exposition. He caine at.
he appointed time, full of ardent
xpectation, qnd at once consulted
he postoffice, expecting to receive
letter containing the- address 01
he friend with whom she was to
tuiy. But no lettei rtwarded his
requient application. Tuere was a
aiisutnderstandiig. The little lady
>elieved she had given him the ad
Iress in the last letter he received
ron her before lie left Texas. But
he bud neglected to enclose the
ard, or it had dropped out of her
Days passed, and each, unknown
o the other, walked the crowdrd
treets of the city, a prey to disap
Mointment and distrust At last
ame a gleam of hope in the shape
f a line in the society column of
he Constitution, saying that Miss
ulia J, was stopping with friends
n --street. 'I'he young Texan
cad it, Steized his hat and hurried to
he residence named in the para
raph. The servant, who answered
ia ring,-said that the young lady
ras about leaving fur home; she was
etting ready, and would go on the
raii within an hour. But he must
ue her, tie insisted, and he sont up
is name with an urgent request
bat she *ould grant him a five mi
utes' interview. ..She cane down,
t that, Wearing a traveling dress.
he bowed and touched his hand
rnally at first, but, when lie gras
ed her little hand in both his arid
)oked into her face with frank eyes
ill of tenderness, distrust vanish'ed,
nid oho did not shrink from the
lasping arms and the kiss which
aled the long betrothal by letter.
The lady's departure was postpo
ed; the Exposition, which had see
ied a dull affair, took on new glo.
es and demnaided at prolonged stay,
iat its wonders mi ht. be examined.
When At last the lover went, back
> his Western home, it was with
e unbderit~anding that he would
sit W aihalla at the first, budding
8 pring and claimu his bride. That
a kept his word is atteated ty a
ridal eerd lying by nme as I. write,
hereon the namets of Byron Johin
ni anid J ulla Johnson are daintily
endecd. Onm iheir iia;y to their
>me in Fo:t Worth, the wedded
ar stoppedi a few days in our city
> i.,it rehitives and I heard Iromn
wi'i own lipM this romantkic story ol
A Taiveler's Story.
After spendIing mronthIs ai watering places
id conusuhming ibe heEt physiciains without
eiI returned homes di.-<heartened and
pected to die.. A friend urged a trial of
rlker's Ginger Tonic. Three bailes andi
retful diet have brought me excetllent
alth, arnd spirats, and I hoepe my experi
ee msay beneHm cimilar suafferers.--Ciheijn
ii lady. See other coluimu. 4
t)FFICE OF SUI,. IBhARD OF [IEAL'rI,
CIrn~fAL, 8. C., Maiy 1st, 1882.
Mn. EI'rron: Small y ox is ceai~y epi.
mide in Atlanta, and there is at least. one
se at Norcross, 20 miles this side. It is
r duty as gnardians of the public health
warn our people of the imnperamtive ne
ssity ot immediate vaccination. There is
niger-great danger in delay. Ini the
inlon of the St~a o Medical Association,
Pl met last Week in Spartanburg, our
ate will undoubmedly be visited by this
rible scourge very soon. The long im
inity we have enjoyed does not insure
re saftety, but on the other hand it has
ndered us caresless and Indiffererit as to
e necessity of vaccination to such an ex..
at that not more than one out of twenty
e of our population has bcen vaccinated
mee the war.. Imagine the horrors of
xall pox in such a community!
The Act of the Legislature creating the
ate aind Sub Boards of Health gives us
me powers which will be exercised soon
the people are not aroused to thme imnpor,.
nce of this measure.
S. W. CLAYTON, M. D.,
Chr. Sub Board Health.
T. W. FOLGF.R, M. D)., Sce'ry.
The Ne*. York World figures up
at, the next House of Repiesenta
ves wvill consist of 825 members,
id predicts that, of those 193 will
> Democrats, 137 Republicans and
Greenbackers or lndependents. It,
~kes care,however to add that 163
ill constitute a majorit-y, and that
D~emocratic foolishness" may upset
to whole calculation.
A Japanese idol of the first class
'ill sell in London for $15,000. But,
cour'so, the Japs won't, sell 'em.I
o the museum mern send out a mis.
onary to convert, the Japs to
hristianitv, and then they haive no
trther use for the idol said give it
> the missionary, and lie sonds it
oine and makes a good thing out
Senator Butler is right in favor-,
ms amaller counties in South Caro
na~ whoo the State is redistlricted.
wice or thrice ats many counl~ies
ould be "the proper caper."
A N arrow Gauge Railroad from
reenville to Ninety Six is Con temp.
Led. A public meeting has been 4
ld ont the line in Laurens county, s
d at 'ommittee appointed in euch p
wnhptrug hc h
se nah in thran~h .. A as,
III!, isre, end we WAuld
1luggest thaV 4e grand, jury-at, ae - sat
term of corat snake a -thorough in
vewtigation of the Matter. and make siuch
reoumnmendations as will put the ail.in.such
condition as to prevent the escape of pris
oners in the future. The following ii the
Ordet ferteld to:
UITran STATUS o AMaiA,.
DiSTARoT OF Souru CAnOLIIMA, 4Tu CIncUIT.
IN CaIRUIT COURT.
It appearing to the Court from state.
ments made by the Marshal, that the jail
at Pickens County is insecure, and that one
person has recently escaped therefrom,
and :hat another person, . to wit, John Al.
ten is confined in Pickens jail.
It is therefore ordered that the Marehal
do foruh*ith remove the said John Allen
from Pickens to Greenville, and hereafter
that the Commissioners of Pihkens County
do conmit, their prisoners t the Greenville
jail, instead of the Pickens jail. .
HUGH L, BOND,
GEO. 8 BRYAN,
U. S. Judge Distrlct 8. C.
April 21th, 1882.
1, J. E. iagood, Clerk of said Cdirt, do
hereby certify that the foregoing order is a
true copy of the original now on file in
Given under my hand and seat of said
Court, this the 28th day of April A. D.
J. E. IIAGOOD,
C.C.U. U. S. Dist. 8. k.
A Peerless Perfume.
The refreshing aroma of Floreston Co,
logne, and its lasting fragrance make it a
peerless perfume for the toilet. 4
Speaking of intoxicating drink,
"Bob" Ingersoll says: "It murdors
the soul. It is the sum ot villainies,
the father ot all crimes, the mother
of abominations, the devil's best
Vdend, and God's worst enemy." It
it is a worse enemy to God Lhan Bob
it must bo an unspeakable monster.
During a thunder stor miat Atlan
ta oi the 23d ultitmo, lightning
struck the house of Mrs. A nn Hard
ing, killing her little child and in
jurirg the mnother t6 such an extent
that her donth is exipected.
* For Auditor.
ii The friends cf JOSEPHI 11. CLYDE
r. spect fully announce him as a candidat~e
for recomnmendation amc:in to the offi ae of
Auditor of Pickens County, by the Demo
croic party of thme County at the ensuing
pm im sry elect ion.
06'" Thme friends of J1. 11. NEWTON re..
spaettully announce him as a canididate for
l'robate Judge of Tickens County at the
next ensning election. subject to noumina
tion by -he Democratic party at primary
Fer School Vommissioner.
g' The friends of 0. L. DEOTR \NT'
respeetfully announee him, as a enstdidate
(or School Comminuioner of Picken County
at the next ensuing elecuion, subjeet, to
nomination by the Demoeratic parzy at
E. W. Marshall & Co.
Wholesale and 1etail Dealers In
Next to Ferguson & Miller's,
GREENVILLE, - '- S.(t.
Samples Sent When Desired.
may 4, 1882 88 ly
M. C, Winchester,
Anderson's ills, S. C,
KEEPS CONSTANTL1 ON HAND A
full Stock of GENERA L MIERCHANDISEJ,
viz: SUG AR, COFFEE. SA LT, CROCK,
ERY WARE, CALICOES, JEANS, and
all kinds of GOODS, whIch he sells as cheap
as any othier Merchant in the County.
All kinds of COUN TRY PRODUCE taken
In exchange for GOODS, and satisfaction
froni $3 to $80 ?
Give me a call and be convinced of the
M. C. WINCHIESTER.
ap 183, 1882 89
fWILL PAY A REWARD OF TWENTY..
IFIVE D)OLLA RS for the deivery of
DAVID F. GILS'i'AP-a prisoner who
broke jail on ihe 21st instant, to the jail of
Pickens County, 8. C. Sid Gilstrap is
heavy set, square built, black eyes and
hair, ruddy complexion, abont five feet n-ne
Inches high, about thtirty years old, and
weighs about 190 or 200 pounds.
JOABI M AULDIN, e.r.o.
ap 27',1852 82
N MONDA Y, the22d day otf fy, J882,
JdurIng the legdl knus for sale,, I wilt
dll to'the highest bidder for osashft Easley
I tron. the followIgg dasoribed WOT OR
ARtCEL OF LAND,I Wl .a
Ratne uuff'df LOT $41 ol0(., EM. &
OUR M R. GWINN HIAS RETURNE
from 1New York; where he in person Wected
the GOODS now 0on sale. The are prettf
and the prices are right.
Just Think of 1i
100 Suits Complete for $8.0
119 Simi.t Complete for'
180 Suits Complete for 6.0
85 Suits Complete for
Suits in abundance. Suits to pleae
everybody at all atWee, from the lowest
prices mentioned up to $85,00. We eti
please the most fasilious; we guarauteb a
0t; we have tihe latest styles.
64 Dozen of the Famous Kirkpatrik
Shitts, both Laundered and Utautdeitd
at popular priees. They aro the beat 6 lria
in the market. It will take bt, one triAl
to convince. The fit is perfect.
Collars and Cuffe by . the
The very latest styles, Hosiery,, Oloves;
Handkerchiefs, Cravats, Ties, Umbrellas,
&c., to suit all olasses.
Don't buy a Hat. without first inspecting
our stock. It will pay you. We can please
an old man. We have the Nobby flats fot
the young men. Wo cant, miss the boys&
Our Goods are bought for oash.. Money
always has the inside trLk, so we are in
position to offer
BARG AiNS !!
BA DGA INS ! !I
Come. along and get thansm at
McfAIIAN & GWTIN'S,
P. F. FAR1MER'S OLD STAND,
ap 20, 1.3 g
R. H. Aniderson & COe
To the readers of this we would ask yo
to pa~y st riela ,'iu ntfion t ourt prices, a-ad
youwTihI find that. "ILlrd Tfimdes" ?as hei
"\ladeEaisy."' We wisl certainty make i to
youir adlvantage to se u.s before buying *e'
selling: and we tak pleasuire in oflermog to
our frie'ndsamnd cutstoumers Goods ait suchi a
Calico, St1andard Pr'ints, 22 yrds to thse4'
$1l; ~-8 Shairuing. 6i)0. per yard; Ce'rost
laid. 9c. Bleachiug, one yard wvide, 7~
Ladies' HTase, 6ic.; Hiandkerclefs, 5o. to
$1. 25; Laundi'red Shirts. 50c. to $1.25; Fare
tmer'su lickory Shir's.;P~c.
We cani sell .Jeanis cheaper than any storer
in P'ickens~ County, 11 to 65c), per yardt.
A large Stock Hlats from 25c. to $8; as
warranted Brogan Shoe, $1.15; Thme L~adles'
Polka Shoe, 70~c; Luadies' Double Grain But,
ton Shoe. $[.2t,; Chiild's P'olka Shoe, 45o0
Always look at. our Boots before you bu'y,
andl we will save you money.
it is rumored that Flour is Ott the rifes
now ifyou want to save money 'call on us." I
We have just received 100 barrels, and will
gutarantee to sell it at tireenville prices....
Retnem-ber this if you have to buy.
We are also, agents for th'o Old ilickorf~
Wagon, tihe best. Wagon sold, in the (State.
I .you doubt. the veralcity of this, we will
wit. pleastxte refer you to R. A. Hfester,
W. - Chapnman and J. .J. WVakelin,
Our tradeo is brisk, our profits are shot t.
and our pr'ices areo tempting.
B. II. ANDERtSON & CO0
Liberty, S. O,
nov 10, 1881 9 Gm
BLUE GRASS SEED.
RED CLOVER SEED.
Orchard Grass Seed;
IhERDS CRASS SEED.
White Clover Seed *.
P A IN.TS.
Ih Oweenvi lie I~rsaig, ~ 4