Newspaper Page Text
J. Es. BOGU8 Enrron.
I). F. 11i1A1)IEY t CO., Prrcarrons.
[ICKENS 0. II..S. C.:
TIIUPSDAY, AUGUST 12 1866.
For Subscriptioi $1.50 peraunmun,
strlctly in advance: ftorsix nontths, 7nc.
Advertisements Inserted atone dollar
per square of one inoh or less for the first
lsertion and fifty cents for caci subseq(j
ent Insertion. Laiberal discount mmnie to
ureha nts and others advertising for six
ior:ths or by the year.
Obituary Notices exceeding fie lines,
'I'ributes of 1lespnet, Comnuinientions
of a peromleliraclt er, when atlinissable,
vill bechargel fair as mcIvertisernents.
For Ann1ounigil." Canrdidates, five
dollars teh, strict.ly in a<lvlIce.
Our State Ticket.
JOHN PETER RICHARDSON, of
For Lieutenant Governor.
WILLIAM L. MAULDIN, of Green.
For Secretary of State.
W. Z. LIETNER12, of Kershaw.
For Comptroller General.
W. E. STONEY, of Borkely
I. S. BAMBERG, of Barnwcll.
For Attorney General.
JOSEPH H. EARLEof Sumter.
For Superintendant of Eeucatio(t.
JAl ES H. RICE, of Abbeville.
For Adjutant and Inspector General.
4. M. 1IANIGAU]LT, of Georgetown.
Tuesday the 17th day of August was
flxxl for the Primary Election. So
rios of meetings were ordered, and
andidates' are expoted to ho at each
moeting and givo their views upon tho
public measures of the day. The meot
ingst will be held as follows:
Contral, Wednesday, August........4th
niurricano, (School House) Thursday,
Eastaton, Friday, August.......... .th
Pumpkintown, Saturday, August. . . .7th
Foster's Store, Monday, August.:...9th
Dausvillo, Tuesday, August.......10th
Cross Plains, Vednesday, August. . .11th
Eaisley, Thursday, August........ 12th
Liberty, Friday, August..........13th
Pickus C. II., Saturday, August. . . .14th
B. A. CHILD, Chr'n
C. H. CARPENTER, Sc'ry.
Brother Williams, of the Green
villo News is oft on a visit and is not
holting himself responsible for the
editorial which appears in his paper
--Otherwise we would knve somue
kind word1s for~ im t.his week.
The News forgot to say that thme
b)rothier referred to is at home andl on1
deek and has been so thme last two
weeks. But wvhy should the supposed
absence of the individual-who is not
running for anything or needing any
personals this year--deter thme SEN
TINIl from saying anything it has to
say of the News, wh)ethler "kind
words" is intend(edl iron,ically or oth
erwise? The News is able to take
care of itelf no matter who comes
The kind words are as follows:
"With all your keeping, keel) cool.
Let not your' editorial heart b)o troub
led, when the third District refuses
to "cut him down,".
Thie State Conviention.
Every democrat in the State is ready
to say of the Convention, "well (lone."
So far as the nominations for oflice
are concerned, this will b)e said with
manifest en thusiasm, but our entu
siasm fags-e-ntirely fades away
when we consider thme manner in which
the resolut ion i>roposed1 by Col. Orr,
was literally (ongulfed--not by straight
forward, manly, loagical argument
but by a tumnultmnous opposition. The
reobation was to so amend the con
Bti tution of the Demnocratic Party,
that hereaft'r rep)r(sentation in all it.s
"siventions, shall be based upon the
proeeding democratic vote. It was
not putt down in a manner calculated
to make it stay down. Rt must he
crushed by argument, or' it will finally
p)revail. Thore were no argumenits
to crush it, or they would have been<
Representation in all representative
bodies is apportioned according to thet
number represented. Congressmen
represent all the peopleh in the Stamts
from which they are elected; miemb ers
of the St.ate Legislature represent all
the people in the counities f comn whic.h
they are elected; Co uty democratic ,
conventions are constitun d aind called
together for the interesi of the demo0
cratic party, and the deA. t Mz are
app)ortioned to the sever.al townshis
according to the nmnbehir of (democrats
in each, as showni by thefir resp)ective
votes, But the rule of represenltationi
in the State Demnocrat.ic Convention is
anomalous. It is a bodAy which puir
ports to r'epresent the interest of the
Democrai,ic party, bu1.t mfefmbers' are
apportioned to the comntios according
to the number of people, ir'respective
~4poiticsulaith. It is unsuppored
Thie salutary effects of prohibition.
a it is in this county are admitted
on all hands, but On the part of ti
few, there is some desire to have the
question submitted to the voters. Out
of the nine questions which our Lib
erty corrCSpOndentt thinks will be put
to the can(idates for the Senate and
House, at the Liberty meeting, four
are in regard to the whiskey ques
tion. The camlidates havo all ox
pressed themselves in favor of local
option, that is, if there should
be a division of sentiment on the
subject the question of license, or fl()
license, Rhouldl be submitted to the
p(ople. But the matter seems to be
of so little import, that it has not
been particularly (iSCUSHed. So far
as we know nothing has been said as
to the propriety, or impropriety of re
pealing the prohibitory laws
governing the towns in this county
and leaving them to local option.
This is what local option as it
now stands meanu. This will
not do for our small towns, for in a
short time, a sufficient number of ir
responsil)le non-taxpaying voters couldi
bo inlporto|to vote license. But if the
(Iuestion were sul)nitted to the coun
ty the result would makne I) change
in the present state of niairs whatov
er. Pul)c sentiment overwhelming
ly supports the law as it now stands.
*-- --- - - - -
A I'olitictl Feature.
There is no doubt that the nomine
for Attorney General was nominated
entirely on his character as a man and
his ability as a lawyer. For nothing
whatever can be truthfully said
against the ability of his competitor,
Attorney General Miles. He has
been faithful, competent and most,
efticient. But the Nws and C( our
ier seems to think that Charleston
was somewhat snubbed by bi4 defeat,
and thinks it ulnIaccountal)le that Iticlt
land and Orangeburg did not stick to
Charleston's man, in as Iuch as
Charleston has always supported
measures in which lichland was inter
ested, and three times helped to elect
Orangelburg'smtan to Congress. This
does not s<quare with the loctrine that
character and ability are the only
true tests, and our contemporary has
always enforced this view. It may
be possib)le that Richlaid l thinks
Charleston supported its Ieasures
because they were proper andl right;
and Orangeburg may think Mr. Dib
ble was supported for Congress, he.
cause Charleston thought lie was
the mo)~st siuitale maun. If the sup.
pmort in either caso was umponi differenit
grouinds, it shoul have bieen known,
so that ihland and Orang.eb)urg
could have known the extent of their
On the 4th inst. the campn~aign
opened at Central with a good pros5
poet for an easy going, good hiuor
edl race. The can didates were gre(t
ed by a large crowd, and1( munch inter
est was shown in the addresses deliv
ered1 by thte canid(at es for the Gen..
eral Assembly. The sene was oren
sionally enlivened wvith music by the
The canididautes all strike from the
shoulder, for lower salaries andu fewer
oflices, aind we see no prospect for
any dhirect issues to arise mutong
them. They stand alnost on1 the
same p)latformf. At a meeting held
before the speaking com mence'd the
following who lesomeo and1 timnelyV reso
Iluti.ons were un1)animitouisly adopted:
Whereas there is a growing desire
among the peoisple that the gover
muent h) eA nomuically admiinistered,
andl that aill cantdidautes thuemtselves
learn the lessont of economy, thtere
fore he it
]Resolved, That we the catndidates
for thte varioust oflices in Pickents
county woint treat the gatlheinigs eith-.
er dhireetly or induirectly' or subscril>e to
any paper)O purp-jortintg to the aid of
chtarity or any other cause, hut will
consider all such1 enterp~rises as citi
zens after the campaignt is over.
Resolved furthter, That as a num
h)er of thte candidates htave already
signed1 an agreetmnt wvith the Libert
ty Band to furnish music at the meet
ings, and saidl hand has already madoe
irrangemnents to 1ill their part of th(o
said contract, we the several candi
lates (do pay on or by the 14, of Au
fust 1886, his pr-o rata share of one
mudrliedi dollarl amnd (does not1 hind
timiself to pay- over thamt amou)tnt to
he said1 band.
icsoved1 further That thce rosolti
ions5 he readt at each meectinig and
auch (candidlate sItud) ex)press his assent
hbereto b)y signing is namot to the
:No (vi) cain 'omoe to the Govern.
ment by rem oving the proJtct.ive tar
tff, ntor would its removal imake direct
taxatio,n necessary. Them rate of 1.1w
tarift on imports is so high there ate
no unports. Hence the (Govermomient i
receives 1no r(venue. This is whast pro. e
tecttion meanill. It the prOteetiv W. V
iff weVr reuced 50 pe cent. the rev,
enue11 on1 imttst wVoiuld be inc-reased. t
severaLl hundred per cet. A tariff for
protectiotn is against everybody, but
the mxanufactuirer of of then protected
article, and it robs the Government
just the samti ais it does intdividuals.
Tho lowest tariff that is consistent
with a suilicient revennie, is our plat
ElderM'and DeaconM' Meeting
Mn. Enron:-Tho Piedmant Con.
ferenco of Elders and Deacons con
vened at Carinel church on Friday
before the first Sabbath inst.,, at 10
o'clock, a. m., and Was in HOssio1 two
dlays. It Was opened with a sermon
by the Rev. A. P. Nicholson, the pres
ident presiding. All the churches in
Piekens County were represented, ex
el)t Central. The otlieers of Midway
iltnrel in Anderson County Were en
eollod as members, which church was
Elso rel)resenltetd by G. W. Gentry,
one of its elders. The association is
now com posHedl of 5Peen (4ihurehies, six
in Pickens County with the Easley
uircl recenttly organ ied, sId one in
Ander ;o Couint.y which includes the
hvo pastorates of Dr. J. I. Riley and
the Rev. A. P. Nicholson. Of the
luestions sti)nitted by the Executive
Committee for discussion at this moot
ng, two of these; Home Missionary
Work and Family Worship, consumed
nearly all of the time. In regard to
family worship tho following resolu
tion was adopted, viz:
Resolved, That it is the feeling of
this conference that there is great de.
linquency in the practice of praying
at home, and that we urge upon om
christian families, a more diligent per
formance of this duty, and that dele
gates to the next meeting of this hodb
be requested to report as to progress
A resolution was adopted as t<
home missionary work, earnestly re
(uesting each church scesion withii
our bounds to divide its territory int
so miany sections, each older to tak
charge of one of these sections, to hay
special oversight and caro of all it
members, and those as well, who ar
not members of the church, and repo1
how thin w are (o'ng, to the pasto
Upon opening the (UCStionI box o
Saturday evening other qluestions <
imlportance were found, but the hoi
was growing late and these qlestion
could not lhe discussel.
These meetings which are semi-al
nual ai-o full of interest, and could 1
male still more interesting, if all on
members Who attend would take pai
in the (iscusin1115. A suggest ion we
mnade thant the constitution which r<
quires that a progruniue shall b
arranged and published inl the count
papers at least thirty dy'tvs I efl,r
(each regular meeting h)e enforced
It was thought that if our execut iv
c nit itle wo w)uld os nform a strictly t<
this part of the constitution, all wouh
tly tfo.tr!haid the questions sul
iited, which woumld givo rise. to
more1 general e'xpressionl of op inioni oi
the part o,f all our mI~emer. Th<
niext meeting will be hold at Liht ri;
Churicho, co nvening at 10 o'clock, a. mn
m,1 Fidayi bleforae the seconid Sa bhat
ini F'ebruary 1887. Sze.
E uAT', S. C., August 5th 188f
ieniuon of Or'.x Recginmuent
To, the Adi/r al' the .4/deeiUe M.Ium.
After consulting with di.fieren
meinmers oif the Regniomnt, and find(
ing thait thme time fixed for the re-un
iou at Sandly Springs co nflicts witi
other loical gatherings, I have chan
ed the dayi of the re-unlion to Tues.
day (eening, the 1.7th day of Angus
next, at which tune all of the survi
vo,rs (of Orr's Regimuent of Rifles ar
inivite'd to comle to Sandy Springs
prepared to campl~~ until Thursda'
muoring following. The survivors o
all other companie or 'onniiands fron
the Coaunties of Ahh eville, Anderson
Marion, Oconee and Pickens, are ini
vited to atteind this re-union, and
quarters wsill lhe assigned thiemi. All
necessary arrantigemients for a pleasan I
enicamipmnt will he made, and it i.'
hoped t hat a full attendiance will b(
present. 0. McD). Miam, Pres.
ton L~egIon. t4urvivors At.
ANDERSON, S. C., July 28 18Ff(.
Orr,s.~ Regiment Survivors Asoi
tion having extended to us an invita.
tion to meet with them at ;ahand
Springs, on Tuiesday, August 17th
prox., after a conisultat.ion with a
miunhoir o f our miembhers, it was dei
led to hold no0 meeting ait Williamuston
em the 21st of July as agreed upon at
mr last annnual meet ing, anod accept
lie invitation from Orr's Regiment
md go inito~ encamnpmuenit with them
Suflicient qularte-rs on the grounds
0 accommuiiodate all.
D)ont forget, at Sanidy Springs, 12
clock M., Tuesday, August 17, 1 88Ci
By ordler of I. W. PICKIgNS, Pre
Ienry ClRy, stat esiin, once wgnt
a Philadelphia. Hefr attemptjed to
how somie little boys hoiw to hitch a
illy goat. He grabbiIed the goat biy
le horns andi after b eingv butted
,round( promiscitously lie yelled ouit in
lespair:'.WhaVlut mnust I do with him?"
einevitable smuall boiy answered:
"Yon duirn fool turn him a-loose."
M%oral: If a statesm,uan can't man
sgo a hilly goat, bow can some people
Old lIckenM. -
The Keowco Courier, under date
of July 29th, contains the frollowing
fromn its correspondent, "Particeps,'
in regard to the re-union of the sur
vivors of the town of Old Pickens:
The annual re-union of the surviv- C
or 3 of the town of old Pickens was a
celebrated on last Thursday, the 22d (
instant. Tho day was auspicious and a
the occasion lrougllt together a few
of the surviving inhabitants of the
ancient town and (quite a number of
their descendallts and friends who
still feel and cleriih a lively interest
in the historic grounds, where onco
stood the Co trt house, town, and
public )uileings of old Pickens Dis
trict, with their surroundings, but
where now scarcely "one stone is left
u)on1 another," and almost nothing
left to mark the site of what was once
a prosperous town. The only build.
ing of any public interest that remains r
is f. e Union Church, a neat and sub- c
stantial brick building, whero towns
people were wont to meet and wor
ship. This building is still used for
Union church purposes. Upon these
sacred grounds a few of the survivors
of the old town and neigborhood have
met onco a year for a few years past,
for the purpose of spending a day in
perpetuating the memory of the old
town. On this occasion there were
presnt representatives from Pendle
> ' t .n, New Pickens, Walhalla, Seneca
City and from the neighborhood of
1 the old town, nulmbering about ser
enty-tive in all. The day was spent
o in revisiting the various spots of in
e tereist an1(d recalling pleasing ilni(dents
H and( hallowed associatiolns of the past.
o About 1 o'cloWk p. In., a royal pie inc
t wa(s sprea(d inl the Irick church, which
Owas slperahundant an0d consisted of
11 not on}'y the substantials, 1but also of
ef every deliaecy that the ingenuity of
1 Wollan has b een1 ab le to invent, and
H rich and rare enough to satisfy the
greatest Epicnrean. Thanks to the
1- ladies for their splendid dinlnner.
e About 4 o'clock' p. im., after hay
1r ing resolvedl to m(1et again inext year,
t a little later, say about the first of
s August, and extending a Iost t rdial
invitation to all survivors, tlheir de
a scen(dants and11( frieids who feel 111 in
torest in perpetiating the llcmllories
of the old toWn1, to colle andl join
. them in this mundlal as:ocaiatioI mal(1
festival, the participaut- of this j('o us
> occasion left for their hone', julbilant
1 and refreshed by the social leialres
- of this happy re-uion day.
S The O., O. Gh. & C. I. C?.
Cold. B3owen, Presidenit iif thle C.,
C. G4. &. C. R. R~ , and( Mr. 1Rob .rt
Hiaddon oif Dne West, arrivedin i
ken on Friday last in the initerest of
the road1(. These genitlemien enme by
prJiite con1Vveyance and1( inspected the
.route. Their objec t in ceoming to Ai
ken is to r'aise at sum1 (of mone sull
t cient with the help (If convict labor
in gradeo tile fourC mliles bCtween Ai
. ken anId Croft's mll. As soonl as
the grauding is finished, the iro n will
1be hiid( and1 graduanly woirke I up to
-Trenton. A subs )cription1 paper.i for
thle laust three days has leenl circuila- I
-ted amfonig our1 bulsiness-i people and
quite a1 hanuudsome sum1 has bieen sub
scribed towards ilmitainIing the coni
victs. As soon as the iron is laid to
Trenton the road will colme inito funids
as all the toishuips along the line ]
have sulbscribed to the road. Presi
dent Boeni is aln earlnest, p)racticl t
huisiness~ mani, and has gone to work t
in the righlt manner. A suihicionit a
suim to c omplete the grading (If thle
road will be raised in Aiken anld iln a
shIort time( tile iron horse will lieo
p)louIghinIg his way~u as far as Croft's
mill. The work will be easy after
panssinig the mnill.--Journedi and Re.
A Fort WVorth dispatoh of Thurs- v.
day says: All any yesterday wagons
loaded with families and their effects,
from tha western counities, were stron
ming through the city. Th'ley atro
fleeing fromn tile dirouth prevalenlt ill
the western CounIties and1( have comie int
quesCt of work. They~ give most gloo
my''JiCII aouts oif the conition01 of the
cropls and the hack of water for stock.
1Imndreds of famuilies; are abanndoniing ,
their (eattle and homies andi goinig a
(astward to keep from starving to ~
(deathI. The.situti on is critical. Rain ~
seldom falls iln thlat disicIt duinlg
August, and1 by the time it comes 'I
there wviil be, it is feared, nothiingr leftC
inl the coulntry.
HI ram Cameron, Fhurniitulre D)ealer of
(Cbuxabus, (Ga., te41(ll i his xperienooe,
tlb as: "For three years I. have tried eIv
cry remedy on the matrket for Stomachl
and Kidny disorlders, bult got 110 relief,
unitil I aseod Electric Bittors. Took five T
bottles and0 am'1 no0w lured, and thinik <h
Electric Bitters the best Blood P~uritier
in the world." 1
Major A. Rl. Roed, of West Liberty
Ky., us81edlRe,tri(, Bitters for an o i
standing Kidney affection and says.
"Nothing has~ over done me so lnch
Igood as Electric Bitters.-"--Sold lat fifty
(50) cenits a bottle by .Dr. . W* Erl. ',
SW The friends of JUDGE J. 8
jruRAN announce him as a candi
ate for Congress from the Third
ongressional District, subject to the
etion of the Democratic Primary or
,onvention, whichever plan nay be
For the Senate.
r The friends of HON. yom
I. BowN respectfully announce him
a a candidate for the Senate, sub
ect to the Primary Election.
' The many friends of HON. W.
L'. FIELD respectfilly announce him
, a candidato for re election to tho
enate, subject to the Primary.
For the House.
5' The many friends of Mn. B.
. Jons'roN respectfully announco his
ame as a candidate for the House
f Representatives, subjoect to the
3einocratic Primary Election.
-W The friendE of co. C. L. HoU
iNosWOnTH, respectfully announce
min as a candidate for the House of
reprefsntatives, KubjeiLt" to the Demo
'ratic Primary Election.
The many friends of Mn. JNo.
\ rAs.v, respectfully announce him
s a candidate for the House of Rep.
renentatiyes, subject to tho Dernocra.
tic Primary Election.
>lrl The many friends of Mn. .As.
P. C.anv, respectfully announce him
as a candidate for the House of Rep
resentatives, subject to the Democra
tic Primary Election.
For Probato Judge.
1gE Mn. J. B. NEWFnERY is preKen
ted as a canlidate for the office of
Prolate Judge, for the County of
Pickens, suliject to the Primary
For County Commissioner.
' Y' The friends of Mn. E. M.
RTUN r espcct.fullV present him as a
andidate for the ofrice of County
4)nnnissioner, suliject to the Priima
tr? The miany friends of Mn.
NE?rro T. MAi'jN respectfully pre
;ent him as a candidate for the oflice
if ('ounty (rulmissioner, subject to
hi e PI'riimiarv lect iun.
?'P' The many friends of Mn. Troar
a 'Afn:iNs, of iibeity '1'owns;hip, r"es
ioc.fully nnlolnneO him as a canluidate
or thi" olie'e of County ( iammni',si cier.
iiih j1t to the )cmocratic Primarv
lZ The In, ny fi entls of MRi. 5AY
F. M~i. (ox, liv.in.x at Clox's Brilte,
n1 tihe so utiheast cornorl of' the Co unt1-.
-esort fuilly nmnc him1(f 111 as a (l enmii
late fo r the( 4 1ire of Couniity Commiis
inne11r. NIub;e to the Demnocratic Pri.
niary Ele((! *.
1W? T'he mnany friends oif Mn JIoUN
71 Wv.wv, respec t fu ally :annou anc him
is a ('andida ite for the ollice of Counztv
omi ioner5I~110, sub1 ject to the Demo15
3rat ic Prnanary Electioni.
?? T he nmany- f riends o f Mn. E.
'tren GmFFINm pr'esen t 1himo as ai ('il
l idate for the office of Couinty Comn
ui)Issioner sublje'ct to the D)m'uocratic
W~ Tihe many friends of MA.?. 0.
Rl. LYNcIu resc51t fully announce him~
is a canldidate' for the office of Coun
v omisoner', siihject to tlic Dom
1i The many friend~s of CAwrAN
L. B. T A LEY respect fully announce
11im as5 a canididate for re-election to
ho office of County Commissioner,
ubj~ect to the Democratic Primiary
W CwAPAN .T. J. Hienn isprsn
ed as a cand(idato for re-olection to
he office of County Commulissioner,
ubject to the D)emocratic Primarv.
WiY The many friends of Mn. .
rim ias a cniaefrte01oo
(ont"Cmmssioner, suibject to tihe
For County Auditor.
&- Mn. D. (men is presented to the
oters of Pickens Cnty, as a canidi
ate for tihe office of County Auditor,
luhject to the Primary EUbI.
?& Mn J1. B. CLYnE is presentedl
M a cand1(iate for re-election to the
tice of County Auditor, stubject to!
boePrimar y Electioni.
For County Treasuier.
OtiY The many friend5 (of Mn W
.MATon PH rectfulhly annIoinnee lim'
s a eandidlato for Coun ty 'Teasm'.or,
oh ject to tho D)eamocratic Primnary
& Hf. C. Snamte, of Central
'ownship, is hlerebyv amnniounicd as a
midi(ato for thne office of (County
reasurerrCa, siubljct to the~ actioni of th'e
em11crat ic party in the Primary
EI1 Ms. E. RI. fIonTON is respect
ly annui~incedl as a cand(idlate for
measurer, subhjoet to the Primary1
*i: he manliy friends ou~(f Mu ,J.
.1 INae auunlooen himl n*l aI fand(i
dei for ll noinaLtiton to the o)ffice of
>uuty Treasurer, 5ulnbjet to the P'ri
W Thue mlany friends of J1. T.
.L respectfully annronolce hinai as a
nid alte for re-elect.ion to theu unio
Cotyii rommrer,I14A subject to aLc. I
il of the~ .IDolm erati' Pr im.ary E!ec-.
For School Ootmssionez,
ii The many friends of Mn.
TnonAs N. Huwrn respectfully pro.
sent him as a candidato for the office
of School Commissioner, subject to
the Priiuary Electioni.
ir The friods of Mn. LAUAi
MAULVI respectfully present him as
a candidato for re-eleotioni to the of
fice of School Commissioner, subject
to the D&iocratc Primary Election.
i The many friends of REV. G.
W. SiNoLEroN, respectfully announce
hin as a candidate for the office of
School Commissioner, snbject to the
- 0 -
Lookout for two eclipses this month.
One on tho 17th, visiblo in Pickenss
about sunset, and will astonish the
The other on the 29th, visible at
sunrise. Soeie coolness may be ex
pected, but no frosts.
Therefore, this Almanac advises a
large sowing of
The campaign liar will give several
free entertaimuents (luring the month
--and the grass will be growiug all
This Almanac has a supply of the
AND advises that a good Hay Crop
"Idernal i i(ilune s th.e I'riec of
But advice is chenper than that
and this Almanac advises that you
vote for the luau that blows his own
Horn. LET his name be bun or
Dick or harry.
I)ON'T forget that this Almanac is
A L1KINDs OF KOAP.
From a nsice Little Toilette to a regu
bar (on,,.ne,: '/elcnis r, aind advises a
free use of the latter thrtnuglout. the
D)ON'T forget the Turnip Seed.
Dox'ir forget the Grass Blados.
Don't Forget the~ Sop
And1( ablovo aill, I),nt't fo.rget the
MAN wh Biows IIh' Own.
RIIfenmber THAT this
Ahutaniae keeps contstantlv on Hanid, a
Choice and Fresh Lot of Hats, Umn
brelhis, Checks, Yarns, Shiratings,
Flour, Meal, Bran, Grits, Rice, Ba
coan, Po rk, H-lams, Lard , Coffee and Teni.
All thme above named GOODS
and( Plenty More, too numn
erous11 to) mxention canU bo
- had bnlin hu'g at
the Store oif
CATLI 0ON TO THIS!
--T H A T--.
I have purchased a complete Stock of
IFancy Goods and Notions embracing
every article usually kept in these
lines, at Prices to suit the sev'erest fi
My line of Fancy andl Staple Grocer
ios is completo, and in prices andl
qluality will comipoto with any in
I hav(. in Stock a full line of season a
le goods for suimmer. and that I
mean to comoc downi in Prices like
tho rai did in torrents.
I always keep on hand a good lot of
To,bacco and Cigars. If you want a
pleasant and exhilarating smoke
x>moe to my store; I have the best
5 eent Cigar in town.
[ always carry a large Stock of Crock
wry, Tin-ware, Stoves and Stove fixt
ires. Conmo and get you a stove, no
amily shonld he without one.
[guaranatee Hratisfac(tion to the most
astidiou s au d' ex actinag buyer, and
vith this assurance I respectfully so
ieit a liberal patronuaga fromu the
A. M. MORRIS.
R. . MORGA
Greenville, S. C.
DEALER IN BOOTS AND SHOES
Cu tm Sado Good a Spaoity.
LADIEg.-- Kid, Goat, 0le Kid, Glore
Tops, Dongola. Pebble, Glove Calf ial
Calf, Kip, and A. Calf, Shoes i "
and lace of all qualities and styl.
MISSE--All the above In Misses s7ew,
with dome grades specially adapted fof
CHILIll41S'.-In Childrens' Shoes, I
select styles best tuiptde to develope the
muscles of the feet, and at the same time
give neatness In appearance.' All graded
MENS'--lio(,tsof best tannery calf with
single and and double uppers, plain and
French Kip Boots, plain and box toc.
Wax Kip, P. Calf and 8. Kip Boots,
with peg and screw bottoms.
MENS'-l)ress Shocs of best Frencb Calf,
hud-sewed, tnade Iu Congress, Butteu
My English Waukenphast Shoes are th
hest on the market.
I can furnish IIand-sewiod, cork sol'
shoes in Congress Lace or Button,.
Best American Calf Shoes of any style,
quality anid price.
Ftcuch Kip Planter Ties unequalled fot
comfort and Wean ig qualities.
MENS'--Ieavy Goods. I offer a stock of
Shoes for everyday wear, of great ex.
Brogans, high and medium cut, of P.
t'al , lined and unlined.
Kip and Wax Brogans, high and medium
cut, pcg aud screw bottoms, plain and
top soles, maide of first quality stock,
BOYS'-Boots and Shoes, running in qual
ity and style with Menu' Goods. at un.
usually low prices.
I have everything usually kept in a First
('lass Boot and Shoe Store.
Cr Many years experienee as a fitter,
enal,les ne to aid those who have tender
feet in selecting Shocs for comfort. Weak
ankles can be strengthened and deformity
of feet prevented by the aid of an expe,
rienced fitter. I give any personal atten.
tion to this branch of my business.
It. S. M O RtAN
Successor to Abel and Mor ba,,
sept 24, 1t4t 1 Om
WHEN YOU NEED FURNITURE.
Runion & Blaylock
EASBLEY, S. C.
They have tlolargestanld list selected
Mtook nver brought to this cou-ty,
We have just receivedl our elegant
of aill kinds, anid proo to nell elheaper
thian ('vEr know~ i n bfor. C all and aee
our Goods and rget p)riens, and y ou will
ho conv iced that) oious uniderse'lla
We aI o have au full line of CO'FINXS
WJBL'E,, &A of all styles and- aize,
fromi Home-madol, Codlinia up to the bos
Cuistomuera waitedl on day or night with
Th'Ianking you for paat (avors, and
hope for a contmnuanee oIf snuio. Don't
forget that the phaco for
RUNION & B~LAYLOCK'S
PRIOPRIETORolS EASLEY FURNI.
OPPOMITE IPONTOFFIE E
sept 24, 1885 1 tf
IT WILL PAY YOU
If yott propose going West or North
west, to write to meo, I represent the
F. D. BUSH,
D. P. A. Atlanta, GIa.
It- A. (IIuLf, WM. A. WfLXM& .
Piakons 0. II. Greenvillo, 5. 0.
CHILD21 & WILLIAMS,
Attorneys and Counselor. at Law,
Ureenwille, s. c.
Will practico in all the Courts of Green.
villa County, Stato and Federal,
may 29, 1884 85
THOMAS C. ROBINSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
PICENS6 0. If,, S. (,
Practices In the Courts of the Stato and( he
the United State's Court.
Offlee in Court Ilouse.
-sept. 13, 1883 51
M- 5- AN5EY,, 1. H. NEwToiN,
Greenville, S. 0. Pickens, 5. 0.
ANSEL & NEWTON,
Attrsrneys at Law
PIOKENB C. H., S. 0.
June 14, 1888 88 tf.
CHlILD & B(GS,
Attorneys and Oounselors at Law
PICKENS 0. I., S. 0.
Will practice in all the State anid.Fed eraw
march 29, 1883 2