Newspaper Page Text
J. E. iOG(I Hm-eih
I. F. dII,HY & do., ifaolttsigbur
lICKENS . .. S. C.:
THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1886.
'or Subscription, $1.50 per anmnm,
strictly In advance; for six months, 71Sc.
Advertisements inserted at one dol1,
per squa re Of one inch or less fo- the tirst
Insert ion and tift tei'tt for each subseqi:
elit inserth(.1 Liheral (lisCOuint made to
nierchants And others Avderti3ing foF six
mo.ths or by the year.
bb.IttarV Notice's exceedinr fivelines,
t'lrittr of Respect, (:oimmnieat.ions
of a peWonalehart:eter, when admissabile,
will he clired for as advertisements.
or Announcing (aIndidates, live
dollars each, strictly in advtnet .
Art in i'l1tetts.
Encouraging and substantial re
Mtt.s from the Art Depai'thent of
ie Piednott Institute aire now dis
plavtd in several,f the Pickens hom
e#. Misis Charlotte Murff has cray.
tlnedl(1i laicttre of Col. J. 0. Thomp
kon, making it almost a life size, and
it is almost a fac simile of the cab
ifet phltogeaph used as a iitode.
Tlis tUao ii .,i4 Chirhtt's flirst ef:
fort ilk this directioil.
Miss lockio McCaslan has alsc
lichieve-l great su"ccess in making n
large size crayon portrait of N'r
Jordan, one of her uncles It is
beautifully and delicately ftiishec
hp Me Hollitigsworti shoild fee
viey i'fmtch encouraged by the alt
hess of these youlg ladies, and th<
rapid development of their skill.
Tle greatest trittniph of this ar1
tIhat we have Over seen, is a lit(e sizt
portrait of Hon. 1). Wyatt Aiken
Inade by Miss Hollingsworth, and1(
given to Mrs. 0. W. Travlor as a ri.
dal preslrnt. It is a faithful repro
1luction of the phiofograph, atl is so
pe'fect and life like. that in looking
111io11 it. y'u c'nt1 hcardly rfraiin from
thinking that you are iii the pr's
ence of the original.
A House of j'(ge.
t)itr thanks Are due to Mr. Ired
crick Collins for a copy of the fifty
eighth annual report imalo by the
managers of the PenInsylyatiaI ouse
of Refuge to the Legislature of that
State. It is a paitphilet of fifty pa
ges giving a full statement of the
itiniber, age, sex and lationiality
of the children received into atd
discharged from the in:titution since
its estallislmenlt inl 1828. It illus
trates fully the results that might
bie especetP fr'omi the estab)lishmnent
'if the ref orumatory school so frequent.
ly rco(tuIenOlded to the grand juriet
of this State by his honoer J udge Al
Thisf*c report show4 that there wver
tmdanitted to the Ho, use of Refugt
during the year 1885, three hiudre
tmnd twenty-onie b)oys of t.hec avera"
lige of thirteen, andl ninetn -fom
girls of the atverage age or f(ourte('(
years. Thei averagei term of dleten
tion ini the Hloute is abhouit 23 mnonths~
The~li inmates of1 the H ouse are st rict
13y required te obiserve cleanilinies
and morality, and are taught sonII
An institution of this kind ighti
be rather expensive in the ouit set
but it would not be mtany years b)e
fore it would PIty a handhisomne divi
dond1( t>. the State in r' luucin~ c'rime
and in filling many places niow (icet
p)ied by worthless characters, wit]
useful substantial cit izens.
Junius Lynch Clenninions, c'lerk'
the river and harblor conunuitte(e (o
the House of Represent atives, cia i
that he is thorniginal inventor of tlu
electric telegraph, He claimna tha
he invented the system in 1835i
while a student at llandlloph-MacoI
College, Virginia1 that hie commni
oited his discovery to One Mr. Pauye
Kn electriciani, then ill the p)atent of
he that Mr. Payo nev'er answvere<
his letter, but cleven yeiars after t ool
out a patent oni thme diNcovery, n
associated Mot'se rind Ainos Kend(al
with him. MNr. Clemminodi' discover
seems not to have been murlO ettenm
sive, than merely to have givenl him
th6 idea that such a thing was pIJ.
sible, or he would certainly have fol.
lowed his comnijention to thn pat.
ont office. N4o the poets an1(1d ratort
of the present century need not con.
clude that their eticomiiums on Mu
Morse have been uieserved
sectioni 400 of the cod( of civil
prdoceedure of this State, ougM~ no b
of force inl the United Stateft, to pre.
ent survhving cranks froin claf ninig
the fame of decesea heroes. home
fellow will come forward after awhl
and claim thait the Washington M'on.
timent has been ltuproper'ly dledienated,
AMichigan biy cat a basr of soap,
Ndtran k a lot cof soda watetr and went to
bed to umr his cold. tThe doctor
ad haurd time to pull hit through~
b heboy now says the nex't time h ,
Z a cold he will use Dr. BliPa
Out ftrrespondent, "IT. H.,
heerne ti think that his young ftend
who favotld the repeal of thie Home
stead, is advbtating a bad pticy.
Ho thinke this law has saved to the
State thousands of her best citizens,
but he does not show how the law
has been instrumental in coilfering
this great blessing.
No doubt the Homestead clause
was put in the Colstitutlon to shield
the property aicd hoines of those who
had gone in debt before and diring
the nr, ald who had nothirig left
from the ruins of the war except
their laiids, yet the first time the
qluesotori Was made before the Sa
preme Court it was decided thit the
debtor could not claim the lemnp
tion against a debt contracted prior
to the adoption of the Constitution
of 1863. Thus it failed oniirely to
avert a single disaster against which
it was intended as a Whleld. It says
to every citizen of the State, "Get all
you can from your neiglibot' by fair
promises and J1500 worth of your
property shall be exempt from liabil
ity for any debt .oi may nake, how
evbr honest tid fair. If you do not
cai'e to pay folr' debts when they
comne die, 11.y to mie, Ill protect yout
"Well11' says the debtor, "I b)oughit
l the lost of the property I own fr< mt
these creditors who are after it, and
some of them are poorell than I, an t
they are widows and orphans."
"That makes no difference," says
you have.' m y permlission to keep it..'
Before the adloltion of the p-esent
const it ut ion the main busin1ess of the
court Was to see that, people carried
out thrir eonit'actS, hiit now it is to
sce that the cointract is not carried
It appears that "T. H. i." is iii
the position he Wonhl place his young
friend.l ---"neveir studied his thaeory to
its scctuel." If i mllan gets an cle
phant, to start a mensgerie, this
iakes it. ie'e'ssary for himl) to provide
all the other wilb beasts ntcl re>tiles
The hoietead la- itself is the only
thing that tltakc's exemnl)tionl necessa
ry; for it has begottel in sonti, the
sentimen"lit, "Hoiw nnuC1h cnn I hi,"
instead of, "Iw uiuch can I pay for."
How often have we liea'l'O good
hcone-s ft'trera say, they wished the
lanw iii ttis respecat, was like it was
before the war?
Mormons In the Mblinitalims.
Soie of the citizensIi ) a )bout Dan
v'ille, Oconiee Comnty', desire to knov
what coiurse they~~ had( best taike to
rid theirC settlement oif somec Mor
1m11nPriests, who, it Fieeis tare inidus
triously enigaged in in-opaigatiig
their doctrinies ini that section. Our
informattion is that they hiaS gauined
a few co nverts anud seeCinedl to lie eni
courag1~14ed. TLhie Oulnnary prVCoss oif
violence has be1en used with comn
plete success ini several portijonts of
the 8t ate, 1imt this should not he r'e
-soit ed to, fo r isizenis have no( right
to take he. law' into t.heir (Jyn hands
-except to preven(Ot at felony. These
priests wo)uld1 not stayv lon~ in a
place tunless they' mel withi some en
ilraeent. But if they or aniy oif
thieir conv'eits, violat e the law by pr'ac
ticing in thle proligamy d1epartmienit
oif the miormuon faithI, theni ev.ery (oh
staicle beCtw en such offend(ers and( the(
atite l~Ii n itury is reinioved.
Thfle easiest and suire8t waty for
the citizenhs oIf Dauiville to aiscertaini
their legal rights inl the miat.ter, is to
tinid out precisely whait the loi-.
11n011s are oltting, aitid r)Oi't tlie satine
to someC miembihei (if tile grai jurY,
who will bing theo mttter to the at
tenition (If the Court. Wi hen Solici
tor Orr tinds (out w-hat a man11 is (1o
img in ai communlility, anud the effect
of his deedsf, if the statutets furnVmiTh
the pieg lie wVill soont suspe1it1d hint
Ri('luod, Virginia, seems to be'
havinig tro~tthle with its labhorinig (clas1
ses, Wien a majority of a labor or'
Iganizatin tilink their por' (di(m is
insudffic'ienlt, thy <huit wor'k and1( COm
pel the mnitority to qjuit. Byv this
plan1 of boycotting they frequently
succeed inl raising their wages.
Last wveek ther'e wta n argely at
t.er,ded mleeting oif the buMsiess mieni
oif flichmnond to conlsideif thesec trou.
1)OJi andio it passed resohltiouls favor
ind~ t raes~C-uions5 and labout ot-gahi
ztationsl, ihtit condemnlinig the pfadt Ice
cf1 boycotling, anld dleclarinlg that it
is all offenice punishable by law.
The GIrechtile News of the 2t:.
iult. says: "Ye.dcrdav ('ely Bros. pu,d
ten hales of then' Allent long staphu
cotton, gr'own ti it two mniles of
Greenv'ille city, toi Pftdee R. I.
party at 14} cenits a poui. At the
satte time fancy shoi-t staple cotton
was selling here at fu 'f indl in
New York at 10. Th seal need by
Ooly Bros, cost $2.50 a busbel. ~The
yieldl averagedI a bale to lihe acee
this season and cost no mnoi.a than
oarimonh cottoDr to enit.ivatid.
The Pieken Farmers -(1.t*
MUs EDrib : The prooeedingsa0 our
County Agricultula lClub, has Wu pe
rused vith at interest by youl hum
blese ,aht. The li'ly discussio44 of
the vdioua topifa presented ooiuiocted
with the interest. of the far
mer, and the independence of the viewd
expresse1 were truely refreshing. Bitt
I must say that the inb of thought so
Well exp"sad by C. L. Holhi-gsworthl
struck a tbponsive chordi >na y own.bo
som. Whenever any attetbpt has been
made by our legislators to reduce expen
ses by abolishing useless offices and cur
tailing salaries, we are met at ever,y
turn by a donstitutilonal disability. It is
exactly true that the present Constitut
tiou in its exponaiv'3 mak1hinery, is not
at all adopted to the impoverished con
dition of our people. As farmers pay
Perhaps three-fourths of this taxes, in
justice they ought to have the right to
say how the taxes which come mainly
out of their pockets shall be expended.
And to this (ivtn we trust the movement
inaugurated by iR. B. Tillman, of Edge
field for a convention of farmers shall
moet w0ih ghnaral favor. Ours is po
culiarly an agricultural State, and what
ever benefits the farmers will benefit all
other interests. And we have long ago
found out, to our sorrow, that it will
hot do for farmers to relegate to others,
what is peculiarly their own business.
we must take charge of our own farms
and farm interests ourselvem, or they I
will never be attended to. And Mr.
Tdhlnail is petuliarly fortunate in divest
ing the movements in its incipieneys of
the mo4t disgusting ftiaturo of politiCs,
ofild + neeking. It is to be hoped there
fore that the faltmlers of Pickens will send
a strong dolgation, tsily at least otle del
egate from each township,) to the Far
mers Convention whenlever held. If the
farmers of each township in the0 State,
will taend just one delegate to that Con
M(1itiin, their voioe will be heeded and
ropected by the State. The speaker
was exactly right whon le said that hun
dreds of our laborers, aud hett ciLissents
tu'c leaving anid will leave the State, un
le:si the inequa,llitio antd injustit.e of tax
ation aro (0rreiSeil Hn. .i-f1eeo the nece';si
ty for earnest and imnadiate action. Mr.
Iollingsworthl was peculiarly apt in al
other ieia whichl he advancced. It mat
ters but little whether farmers plowi deep
or plow shallow, whether by skillfal
cultivati:)n, they iare.tso their crops or
unot if as hals beenl (10110 in the IAst, they
are to hibe robbed, at ('very turn of th1e
the wht'rel of legielationl, that favored
classes ;ad oitlh..holhders nitt.y fctlt antd
fatten at the facrmers xpenlse. As far:
aenrs have to foot the bill, let them ma.e
We will only Esit(lt on one other fa
tare of the meeting, an i close, It will
not do to disturb the homeitelatl law. It
saved to the Sate, in her gloenu aml sor
row after the war, thousaud: of otur beit
citizenis, who otherwise, mnut hcavn'sought
homcesi in a mcore gOuial aliisie \ith noe
hcomesoteand as can incduidement to thie in.i
grant we v-mild inot stand the ghoste of a
chaucn in com1cpetitioni withl ourt sister
8 :ates of Lthe Soth aind West, vI( om-~r
g otter indu< ciments thnc we coauld p)0;
sibdly do ini the wuay of IC hcomneteaid. No!
No ! Thei( ''sirt e lf the back";' policy,
might hiavei dlone forty ye.uxs ago, b: it
wiil ot do' now. (O)i r vcim ufIriea I i who
so ably ad.tvoca;ted thie ab oituin of thes
hiomcesteada, lhad surely n)eer atuid h Iais
theoo-y to its xcequecl. If lice '"shirt ol
Lice bacek" des ac>t payv the deht, thcen
stripl the worence ami (ihidenI oef their
hacbiliaents of ('clthing, timt thrti la,t
enit miay bie pIaid. We tie i'k w( know
the heart of ouri yocung frienad tdll wali tO
believe that hce woulId inesist upon01 such1 a
poilicy. The great acmistaeke icc regard to
the hioamyeced )aw ha:s beenc m1adee by our
country la allowing lice hcomesteacd to be
moiertgacged. The~;.~~ paticeal efec of tis
elify tim law.
Thcat there hacve bieen abuises of the law
we ace free to aedmait, as abaost every
othieri lav b Sibhject to thle sam obj -
tion.1 Ldt us 1eorreOt thcose abulis0s amid
improve the lawn as experiendeo hats shown
ncessary. Thec polidy o f the Stacte
shoulid he, noct tn faicilitti lihe akinag
of debts, but to eneoeurage tihe " pay as
wvhenc we riecn thce happy positionc df the
Gleorgia Judge, who as lui was reclining
uponc his pillowvs at night hce remcembers
that ho owes ne imcan ancything but good
wiP4 sweet wviii be our rest, p)eaceful ouri
cons5eciee, mcid ihapp)y our dlay.' aind
yearua T1. II. Ri.
Judge ,I R. Cothcran.
Tlhis4 able acid dist inguished juirist
is certafi licoe of tile monst priomi
nent figilun ini S-outh Cliliia at
pre(sent. H1( is a ncative (of Abbe
ville C1ouinty1 where in early anhioodi
lIe stuidied law id~ begani the prac
tiee of hais profesion.a Being pos
sessedl of at inalterly' mind; and bend
inig all his ener(igies to a enreful anal
dilligenct stud c olv f the~ iiv; his pro
gress wVas r'apid (and he~ Mon stood
uamicf the very fewv aet tile "top) of
tihe ildder." As ai recgntition (if
lisa suiper'ior ailities and~ talenats, ini
187) hie was (hloschi i thec pled oIf
hcis jiial cirecuit asSHolicitor, ivhich
p)oHitl(lolihe filledl wcithi gireat dis4tinec
tionf iihtIl laW ap)poeintmlerff fb the
bhlEllh ini 1881. As5 Circuit .Judmge,
both his lcr'd tol hd hcimself atre too
welil knowfl ut South JCrolinam to cre
qucire cocimmit llefe. Byv his urbane
acnd c*ourteou' hfidadhefs, anfd by his
impalrrtialityv and afrbit uhse of jim
tieo, hie has11 firmily engr'-amftd imself
in the hearts of his legal liothren
and end(enred himsielf to tho jWoplo
rf ale hoe... o-- Waeb I P
T tt Ylttfk OfnceSeeker.
Thal fBago of Deerfield, who has
been N &I to rest auid the tears of
thotislthds, says the Albahy imes,
was aliWis particuMhfly kilid t young
mnen-. He helped theih whenever it
Was iii his power. to do so, somietimes
in one way, sometimes in another.
not least by his advice, which wahs
that of a father to a beloved son
The following letter, now f"r the first
time published, Is a striklt illu8tra
tion of the sound sense and kindly
spirit which characterized the mnl.
It was addresse i to ia residelit of thii.r
city, who prizes it allong the tias.
ires which mnoney cannot buy.
U-IA, N. Y., Nov. 27, 1882.
DAn Sin: I and sorry yout wish to
g(t a place in one of the State otlie'e.
I never yet made or procured an ap
pointienit for a young man
for one of the clerkship which
did not in the (end1 prove to be
I ,reat injury to him. I look back
with i-egie.t to my action in this res
pect. If yoti get a place, iii a little
while change will throw you out, and
you will be in a Worse coliditionl than
ever. N ow is the timne for you to get
some employment whichl will be last.
ing, and in which ou can lbecom.
skillful, and where you will not
he deewndent uipon others. Any du
ties i\ hich will give you your food
ttnd clothing are bet.tet for a vounlig
mttl tltiin ,tny of the plhees ill thi
public depatients. You maY thinl
you want it only foi a time. i havt
heard tlt said so often by those who
have meant what they 'said, antd ]
have seen it turn out so sa(lly, that I
distrist all such ideas. You writt
'a good hand and you eann make yotir
self useful in many Ways. I att fa
voribl" (1is)osed toirWrdl'I YOU and
your f:amily, and( when I go to Albany
I shall b glad to see you. 1 111 ill
had heal1th1, anld am1 coninled1 to nn
house most of the timue. I aml1, very
truly yours, &c. loai:.'t d StYIoR
North Carolina Stock Law.
The Asheville c'orrespondeneo of
the News and Courier unier date,
Febrtarv 16th, his the foll iuing:
"The joint board of cunlllliissioncr:s
nd' imagistratte s of iunscomble Couni
ty let in the Court I louse veter
day for the )uirp)se of s'tliig the
territory in w llhihl th h stock l.,w pass
ed by the last Legislturl'e is to be
op)eraltive. fin the dlelibel(r.lti. ns of
this lneetiig loar-ne(d co m,nsel f.r
each side particil:t(cd, T1r Ja:ic's H.
'I.ve irtn p ering' for the :hcc'
tily m11n,1 1 Me r 1. A. i)uld v
an11d Nat t A, :1..i-.ui fur th1e Cp) si
inl this borvty)1y the htl:! Lieg,islalturo
ttul~w (Ig' it. to ;;ay Wl.ther or not
the ;vho;.. cu 'mty sinould cOme intetr
t'1( opleratioln of this l'w.
TL, ses.ion was full of 1i'ense,t
intert. to both ies1 of m.: que. ti(.n
as thke sEnItimen'ht was lmolij- eveiv
first blallot. tuidig -22 to '23
Tihe whle~l( day was~ consumedt'i ini te
(lut 'lSof the t h law agit:tilon . T IS
4l'eit'1ttgi rahigc he nuok-h xiteent
fproiioh-d 111:An<ldisasotousf biresut
were4 fenn11fslt Thats t'Cleunheie
tins were1tiv.'i repatie hiant lin Ste
hiuge (raIf that 0)011cupt'4ie he Curtd
ivr iVP0'1thC ulkly I ih ' ket out of thle
delibentvt ns f the body'e , at leat?
for st~ pi n law.it lifabit fail
C'tye Inanifested itelf 'everv uhere
115111r1sengtative L l' ilize s ro te. alte
tilns o1,t1f ercty i er h<111 e,' a1(ml
deserate,P ter 1tak4ing sotoc o theILl
gteetl inc th stolds aho hoteins,
(il) &1he ha lrooms,11titstl evrweexis
ens1141n1 tisl Ilw law.i A( t nightl fall
tount <inetion' this stlltetpco
exciE<iinsio Wih ouuti
usuhal agetit jiati a.e assag41e at
arms1111 illn the lIitizens fr~t'om~ up on
-te. lu unv e<thes ihing Sl o a1 .-little'
foIl-n thtlnie wasse''jpr(ifuslhurt.)
Tis morn( igmnts of thej u<mnt ' com11
msiners115l11 <mi be ing e nced
down.4 rt the exl.it enttil() jl1t. l fit
a is glikely to Eli' t extttes i el i
couty politieh s hi sIe fall.1)(4ti I1
PhysI)4 f(3)1Iicins ('av Fund ( -out
ThatJ'1i 11 1111 Ita c)uninating an foreign
indiges8 tin lis )ith cau staf rheli
thi. Tissett)fl'le upon the setive1)
ofles150 tand linent o ithet, can. 114 Il'
aggrnegaotin s alll calnrlus, chle
deo s t wicpdes s181aSillitihllm.l lii
d13 itorti411n othe~i joit No fact
mhl l44 rgard the Hosl)tee'l.ovl
Aitters,as Ftrne xuencery
hrpth I fonilelland atr'i [1 dis f
oftenp usIedto rr i t, n snc t'Jhe mte~
Tsors of Real ATh%a
Our efldidnt Auditor furliisltes u With
the following transfori niuce our ltAv re- l
t7HIIT1AL TdWN5t P.
Octot , 1885.-L A (tudelodk et al.
to Lemiuel U -ied, 313 adros exdhango.
October 1; 1885.--Lenirat (taltaway
et ol. to Lucrotia A Goudelook, 298 acroa
Octolber 1, 1885.-Luletiht A (loudo
i 'ok et al. to Lionoru 1 Giassan tty, 201
Octobor 7, 18,5.-Sudc 3 and 8 0 Ar
'nold to ll U Shirley, 79 acres *19 ,0.
October 27, 1885. --John S Fisher to
J '1' Fendly, 1 lot $100.
November 2, 1885.--D U Parsons to
A B Willinam, 5 a:res $62.
Noebaher 12, 1885. --Jam&s McDdw
to Warren Williams, j acre $23
November 14, 1985.-A B Cotlhrati
and Mariett4a (iarvin to Mary J Smith)
3 acrO $13.
November 14, 1885.---Martha J Gai
vinl to Win. J Kelly, 10 acres M62.
Novoibr 14, 1885.-Marietta Ourvin
to Mary J Smith, acres $70.
Novenber 18, 1885.--J .J Lewis c.C.Pa
to Aaron Btggs, 11.1 acre $505.
Novenber 20, 1835.---, U Ried to $
E (Iuoway, 50 :ares, $250.
Dedmber 1, I885.-Eliza K WatkinA
and Mary 1 Sn'ith to Vidtorg J Power,
1 lot $50
December 7, 1885.---1) H- Kenemorty
to 1) Jleluaiia et al1., 37 m('e"( .
December 11, 1883.-S 1) Wil-on to
J 1) Smith, 103 aero-; $625.
i)ecemiler 21, 185.--N M Madden to
W I Io-;ter, 1 lot $25.
Decombher 20. 1885.-J J Lewis e.c.r.
to W R 11o:lling:worth; 28) ac.res 1m
January 5, 188. --J J Lewis c.r. to
W C Brock, 219 acres $705
January 5, 1883.-J J Lewis c.c.r. to
J L Crenshaw, 3:;11ac:o $774.
January 5, 1836.-J J Lewis .c.;r. to
Me l)ullie Farm 'r, 120 acres $355,
January 5, 1886.--J J Lewis c.c.r. to
1F P Forger, 1112 anres 913.
January 5, 188.-J J Lewis C.C.P. to
Dan:ol I-I;h41w, 307 acres $1100.
Janu:try 5, 18-39.--J J Lowia c... to
1) 13 ,oi:es, 254 nru;e- $705.
January 6, 183G.--J J Lewis .c.r. to
J M Step1i'n-w, 223 eris $75.
JanaIry 6, 1,lM -a 11 'htitner trr
tee t;+ Whit:;er Sy;mies, arr!
Jamnary 7, 1'8Y.--r ih E Brock to
S W : CI:h ,8on, 8n ars .-703.
J.nlna- 1J, i"ti.--1 Eiz:a Wat'<ing ainc
M1ary Ej 'outh t( t' O andc J R[ Morg;:u:,
J.nt1 .1 1 -- 1s1 il p 1 toy '1' C
Clayvt;>n, :-0 wir"-(
J:mulary . ( 1 491.--J J. ( te .. to
i,a It Lawre,c 2, ) -acre, 4 1O(1.
O h:-'lr)r 9, 1 8M'i. -Wl (1 N"r e io C
Li I I ilings~ .vorth, 75 na-ms 51)d.
.Ih .mnibe:- 7, 1885. -T-ho:ua i P (G~artt
to Ma 1' EA: ni, 10i nere2 6-50.
DI eembner 7. ---, E. Stone to Mart in 13
Evans, t,5 ac*rm a 125.
7. -- 7-M E Capps to Thaomas
S Ro,e, '277 iae:-es.
D . e-' ador 7.--1) 1) Sat terfil to D)
D'ecembelr 7.-C -.vans' heairs to flmey,
E B;ane, 55s nera $110.
D eeel r 7.- -L E Evana ei~ .1. to M
B Ev i, 5 ne: R100.J
D ecemerj n 10.---Thmma Dilldr'1 to J
D ecembl er 18.-A WV Riggiins to U A
Jmmiiary 5, 1 98 .1 J]Lewia a.''. a. to
T1 C and M J Parson, 108 a&een $57
January 7.-D1)aniel Hugheaas to J E
B3orroughs et ad. trustees, -gift.
January 19.--A M Carter anmd wife to
M J Pmasoins, 200 acres $100.
January 19.--C B Findle~y to D B
Mauldin, 37 acres $229:
Jmanuary 21. ---L A Goc" lelock to L C
Ried, 228 iacresa $500
Jananry 21.--Carisaa H1 Ried to L A
G-oudelodk, 2171 anrePs $500.
Jlaniry 'l.-eiin Garner tyansa, to
M 1t Smith, 55 nares $100.
JTanuary 23.-T1 E Jame.s to D) Cl lit
ham, 150 adres $980.
JTanuary 25.-j N Murphire to i L
T1homau, 1(0) acres $400.
February 2.-enneatt Riggins et al. to
N A Stophemna, 20 aerea--gifts
February 3. -W Unpke to C. L. Hol
lilngsworthi, 143 adres $'252.
November 19 1885-M E Iloatrighat to
J D1 holder, 20 aen $200;~
Novmnbuer 23.--J S MuIarpharoe to B
Rt Spearman, 24 aneres $115.
D)eembaler 7-J 3' Lewis, c;c.r. to J1
E IHagood, 1$ imares $250.
D)eco-uaa)r 7- -T IR Price t0 M J Wel
born, 603 aceas $450i).
D)eembner 26-AW H iaarib to S C
IIon, 6 adrds $50.
ID,caembe.r 20-Sarah C JNoi-n to W IH
Crane, 228 a<Cha $150.
D)ecembaler 29-- J N Hllagood to M C
Newvton, G anose Shi
Jmnuary 4 1886-M A Loopetr to ,Jere
imiaha Looper, 23A nere $100.
ammary 5--J .J Lewis, ('.C.P. to C. L.
Hllinagsworth, 88 aitres $n15.
Juanuarcy 5--j J Ldwis (i.d.r. to M ItobY
inMona 81 aei*-- $SM.
iam airy 15- Illa~a P Allgodd to Sarah
A Allgood, 201 acres A2500;
February 4.-1l F Kbinuanue to A B
i Klly 90 acres $600.
Februmary 10--Mary A Burdine to a 11 Rt
Freeman, 1 lot for suapporat.
Feb~Iruamry 10-- 8 P lNwelt
llramilett, 1 luf, d(Lo.
October fl 1885.-Williiam T1 Smith to
William N HIaglinge45 adres $700.
October 31-AniMia Coleuman to Sun
1(iunlt, 101 facres' exchange.
Jauary 21 1886-GU 1 Wyatt bo' d A
Wryat 75 andrf $150,
Novembe) I 1885--:;(2 L hortli
rames K I(i-ksey td A A texand,
47 acrds $2dd.
November l1-Wb. D1urWIam tb O
13in1hl(ttr, 50 atort 6$ g
NovemUer 9--enry hitmirj j Jno
C Feudley to Gebrge ltdKiuiuy, 184
voveml)er 23-0 L Hd+jiiworth et al.
o E Gilstrap, 125 yard, Hqihre fordhuroh
aanuary 25 1886-4ohn W WatAduto N
Rice --- aeros $75.
Jaulltary 26-Malin(da Head to S A
kturj)hree, 50 acres $125.
Iirem ('Cmeron; Vturniture Dealer of
Coumnhus, (Ga., tells his experience, thus:
"For threer yas I have tried every romnu
dly on the narket fur Stomlaci aid Kid.
ney <i")rdler+, but got no relief, until I
uis(4 Eicetnie I itters. Took live bottles
[tland now t"c'.i, atltl thti",k EIectrit: BI3t
t'rs the bt'est liitod P rti. iner ll the wrnll.
Major A. B. lse'1, of West lib'erty, Ky.
used Eletelri litters for iin olt, standlinug
Kidhey :fftmi,n und1 says: 'Nothing hn
ever (oste mne so mlucht Good as E. cetric
Bittern." Soil at flty cents a bott e by
J)r. G. W. I":rle.
Learni a T1'ra(Ie.
An item now floating about among
the l>ap>er:, says the Philadelphia
L" iger, i.s snllicien1tlV explained in
its leaildhie: "Spoke six lnguages
a1id te:rly stail t." It tells of inis
directed eictati,on. If th i uifortu
init.e ling~uist ))li 1u11O(rs-t(1' six
t.rales, or eY'vn one, he t woul havuti
h)ee ill much l ss10 Il"' i n':g'r of stalVi.
tion, andl he coull lpt'ohably haN'o
learnel six tra r! wht le 'itrul1e
andt ('elese thanl Six lalt inua'g("
Hi;-'her eduen'attln isa v-vr g >d
thing for those who (a.nl iYad>( the
luxury, and i:; nott itlciompati(le witIi
the kind of knowle.1e that enables
oncr to ('an a livin';, bult for n1in1e
tenth of hutillit y thlce imnl),)rtanit
thnliil. i to learnI, inl ealy life, it)llw
trade or calli;n'. thatt will inlsurc' sltp
p irt, so that, whethl'er thle\" aftew-1n-tis
h-arn six hI Ulnga;e s or Ot, th 'y will
not be in danger of starvation.
Be aclwtays enlrapltured with your home.
O foi- nothing more enltt\vato such a
H'ate of feeling for y<ur home, l('elauzso
yot c,sn go thetro \whlleu you cn111 gu no
wh1ert' elsi'. Th1e twori is h'alt we tma ke
It. It i.i just :s true of your home.
.T0 1 ' I i jr;o 8!K", 1)13 -11 i'o %:)- I)
'J.)tl '11 1;,1 ;) t . t vA1 -. i N,'j.( , :a ': 1i )
ii1 to })lt int se4('(I!
l1\\'S are goi Ig i twhr!
Ther i t in Line to l,)uc43 nO11w.
I'low r d of all :1arijtjs.
Alil at Siloan D'rs.
p~urity, st rythI aund wholeisiomeneri'. Mccore
(ricnonneal than tihe oiiicairy' kinds,D mrci
mlitudei of1 lorw tedi, shr eii rhit aban~
or iphospih:t' pow~'th-r. Mciii oircin ellC
st reet. N. Y. ja lit et.
Dacusville High School
rpiriN INSi'TiON10 opened onr tile
1 .lNt of .l u r last. the patIrom,
hant yrc pirocured, the erv'ices ofdi s11 \
oXU ViM, a pr.t-ial tenreber, ai grentlemant,
whoi hais han I 21 yrs iira';tt i e atn a trenibr'~(
ini Pickets' Couty. ' ilte ofi ct iltjion lciw~.
Ibrd~r inl tgt>d Smrililsr cthr. Youm.ii
men0 or Laelii"s wi 'iahi liinessri Edul(ctio
1iA VIMS ( crol ill ti hit is de'siredi.
bR A few GWhimen winl
Ruimrll apihd whoy dfre
F C e n Ri B b b ar *i s ket. IU m ',
Im nps . Nr hlmbug, very Dmr ia
i815 every dlay. Tin,hese iIapr t-iker ihe
pulaeo of all othe rs, andui are the favorIiite
whnrei'ver iniIiItroduce. AnI'y one0 enn sr l
lars. Youi wont regrel't it.
H.- B. JRUSf[. , Paottnfe;
w- ~ e wvi((ll 1 A W.I\ Y i,000 i
Operratting ' Wasinir 3iainesri. If youn
wanhlt onie send JN 114 r Il ine11, 1'. (). rcndl
e'xpresrs cril(' nt cii. Ti , No Li ,na
R" S: MORGMA,
)EALER IN BOOTS AND SHOEi
0tom Made Oodi a 'gciiIty,
.ADIES- Kid, Goat, Glove Kid, Glov .
r I)ongoiu, Pebble, Glove Clf,
f,. liip, 'Il A. Calf, Shoes ttu
an<d Lice of a11 qualities ntini styles. *
1IISSE8-All the aibove in Misses sizes;
with tle 1ides t<peciaully a(h pted f(.r
H'lec"t styles best til>sltt(l to (lev'elue tho
givel('s eat th' f<.et, a113(1 8t the sa111e time
give eateis. in ip)pearance. All graute
IN -8'- s0014 of hest to nnery calf
silgle ald in( dotie uppers, 1nlfiu awit
F -ench1 ff lp Boot,'
'lx Kip P. , plain anl box toes.
withx 1, P. (Calt a<d (. Kip Jaooti
wit leg and screw bottons.
IENS' I)ress Shoes of best French C,If;
han<d-sewe(1, lnatde il ( ougrc"s, Buttol
M~[y l islt, 1 Vauken phfast Shoes are thsa
hmes.t om the hlau"ket.
I can . furlaish llnid-sewe<, cork sold
uhows i it ' ongress Laee or Bitt ton.
Best Nmerin -.alt Shoes of any stylcg
1"rettelt -I) Planter Ties talle( for'
c"olltf".1t :t:.l Wt1"aning (1ua11i tiCs3.
1i":Nt1 I1eavy ( 1omis. I offer a stock of
Slos finr 'er.ylty w"ear, of great ex
Br, 'LI s, higb ial( inelit:n cut, of 1.
al, liH ed 1 1< nall:1ecl.
Kip al Wax IBrogat , high 1111d nedin
cut, 1e,: :md serew 1ait.his, plain uuct
top lcs, ni(Ie of tirst qIuality stock.
30)'S- 1oa k l ho(1 Slu s, runc il g ill gual
ity :11a,l style with 31ens' Goods, at un
Itoalily Ilw prices.
I tv ert i ir .. usua'" a First
10.3. I;ot ai d s oe 'St
r. J: years exprielc' ns a fitter;
thi t'U tlacse who have terder
f -ct in selctit( Shoes for comfort. Weak
atlklc .;annc be sir"e-.,t1h'"n <d au,.l dleformity
.f i-et prvea Ivl by the aicl of an exi)e:
itneet fiticer. Ive my p sol:ul attelt:.
tion to this i,ran1Ch1 of mny business.
-.1 N. 1.4 4.;iA 1,
snIe('rS-or to lhel antI Morgan.
- t l l ' I i ' l E
- I --
"(l T 77' rf'
Thy 'ev tal-trt tand best selected
We ha3tv' J U j.st rei 91)ur (lg
of alil kitids, ai pi i tin' tI se'l <hapie-~ '4
ton1'ever known h-' o. Call antl sed
'ouVr 1I tl , nti r . , pri.n., n y n - Il
e -il',hvea uili, f ( a
"( 'i I"a10' m,al Col ls 0p1t the be.it
T:niin pmiJrVO for parst fziXors, au.
WTUN & BLXAYLOCK'S
PRPR[E1t1TORH EAH\LEsY FURLNI
sejpt 2t, 1845 1 tf
SSp FI : TlitlOT'OI-[_B?EI .TE1
ii I,inltnllin to Rl. A. Howemi
V I ha at .J(A ).hMAULDLIN'S
tlil thle 1st day o tf i)ec-ind>er.
ott I, 18M5
A New-sJpE' ,p 1 loal tli, Princlies
of ai )eniioetle Aarnaiis ttration,
Published In the City of Neow York,
WILLI AM DORISIIEIMER,
EJitor and Propriotor.
Daily, Sunday, and Woekly Editions.
THE WEEK(LY STAR,
A Sixteon-page Ncepaper, lss,.ed
A ('14'l II ure, brigh.t anid iteresting
it 'onltnt,tin' heltit niews, down I to the hour oi
go3ing to press
Financil and Cotninorcini,
Poetical, Hurnorous and
Ne'pnrtrnents, all uinder the' dirtion of 'inc
junetanti st of te hbinact iaihty. ha. stiten
mar w' lie fouid croiwded withi goiod tingt
(iin /uti . t.dtthigntiihed Amerienn and
fortign wr.i'ters of flettitn.
THE DAILY STAR
t i n i an the frtomi. ItIs itp'cial e >rrespomtiene'aim
by eni frotm 1.ondo ,j l'ais. Iia-rtt6, iennall and1
A I I in ln, A thiry, ie litheltr news ce'nte'rs
' l i' irAt fitrish tie htt I t e s by telegrap la.
iNs ie ry featulirka.gre' laito ssy e'.
lie t it i< althhdlEta~ rket l(eiews'a are linutsuntly'
Sjii welal hia d extaoradtinary induce-'
tuent tol na,11,nt s net'LllavassetrM,
Semnd foir ciira.
TERMS Ol' tHE WEEKL.Y STA ~o Imc
Semttlintt FlnES '' Pow1;Ao lit the Un lttes'
anid Catnadat, outsido the lrutA of Now Y aJKCity:
Ptr ytar......... ..-......................1 g.
Clubts of Te.............. .....,1(... -
Clubsi of Fifteen (anud onie tra tot otrganIzer). . 35 00'
TER~MS *F THE DAILY STAR -rO 811n
Eter y day f'ooion yeatr (inltting Sunday). . . . $'l
tJily. wihthu Sund . (tne year........ )..
Every dar, tix mliusIt 3~
zlddesu, T11ll gr TAI
* d' 'am~ North Wlluma ist.j Ne'w YOEr