Newspaper Page Text
_____.PICKENS C. II., 8. 0.
J. 1l. BOQGS & CO.,.Proprietors.
J.E. & LJ P. Il@GGS, Editors.
For Subscription, $1.b0 per anntn
strletly in advance; for six months, 7c.
Advortisenonts inserted atone dolnr
por square bf one inch or less-for the first
iusertion and fifty cents for each subse
quont insertion.. Liberal discount nade
to morchauts and others advertising for
six )..oaths or by the year.
Ohitt.ary Notices execeding five lines,
Tributes of Respect, Communiention
of c personal character, when admissa
blo will becharged for as advertiseinets.
Judge Cothran having determinod to
resign his sent in congress, the friend3 of
Col ) K NORRIS will offer him as a can
didate to fill the vacancy.
J ~ Respectfully yours,
T[UBS DAY, A1ARCII 27, 1890.
Last Monda ;.Jason Suimmers shot
and kilhd J. D. leodor iu.Fant'a bar
room1 at Newberry.
Mr. D. A. Smith, of the Keowee
Courier, iS announlcetd as a candidate
for School Commissioner of Oconee..
V ill some gentleman pleaso rise
and explain to the Pr ss and Banner
that slavery does not exist in South
Uuimor has it that Hurricano will
furnish a strong candidate for Coun
ty Commissi.ner fo: the summer
The Maynard correspondent of the
Charleston World, says five persons
are siken of as likely to offer to
succeed Senator Field.
An cxchange states that Col. Hoyt
of (ireenville, "has. withdrawn from
the race for Governor." It would
have been much nearer right to have
said lie "declined to enter the race."
It now turns out that I. M. .3ray
ion has b een guilty of much double
(i< ilinig iowurls his Inde)endcnt and
R epul Uican linhclimenl in this State.
St much of his political meanness
has croppcd out, that ho is about to
lose his grip (in the party reins.
A son of Riev. M. W. Crew, colored,
of this county, who is attending Claf
lin, Vanted to coiue home on account
of the recent troubles in that institu
tion, but. the old man advised him to
stick to his hush-to attend strictly
to his own business and learn all hie
Thoi .Now,6 andi C>urior posehit
card v-ote shmows for Governor: John|
C. She1ppe'rd, as fir-st choice, 90, as
second1 (7; B. R. Tillmnan as first
(lho ice, G4, as seconid, 27. One of
the twelve men whose plostal cad
vote was thus given will be the Gov
Some imiprovements come a little
before they are absolutely nlecessary,
and do nott suceed w.ell at the start.
Otesare delayed and break forth in
a given placee like pent up) water and
slieered mi spite of every obstacle.
The first are gotten up with a boom
a shout and a hurrah. The latter
comoi and raise a b)oom themlllCves.
A gooS2d li vely imedical association
w ohb he of great beneifit to thle prac
I itioners of this couunty. There is
We t1in liv a ptt naisten-t pe5rsevrin
ef ato the parVt of a few of our
(lto-I r;, wot uld (St alish such an aisso
iation t n a linnm ba. is. They could
Ilo:ve nry ptro Li tbe meet ings quar
taly alter-ding runiog the fouri
tuun s ini the cot y i.
A coirrestondtnt otf the( Hamiiptoni
( S ardtiamn uii noites a strontlg ticket
(r. Th ie ctorrtelpontden t, Re~v. J. C.
W\illimu is, of Unrnwaell, mnust 1)0 a
clot eC ati rver. lie tcrtainmly brinigs
lut a goodtt licket: lion. W. C2. Cok.
ll llton, if I buitpton, These worthy
st ns of the Pahntetto State can be
safelv 'rusted at thle heln.
TheW 01 eision of the Supreme Court
of the Unaited States just filed is sound
,..and well timid. It holds that federal
'oml ts have no0 jurisdiction in the tri
aLl of ofitnces against electioni laws,
excep1t wilen thle electionl is for re~pre
sent at ive in Congress. All olTences
- against thie laws providing for the
elect ion of P rts:ddent ial electors are
ini the exclusive jurisdiction of the
State courts. Mr. Lodge will take
Ellbertn, Ga., is tasting some of
thle swee(ts of ptoli tical persecu titon.
iMessrs. .1. Hi. Maht.tox, P. H. Henry,
W. P. and WV. B3. Clark were calried
to4 .Atanta last, Friday underki arrest,
charged with conispiracy t'o hinder
gave bonild in the sum of $1,000 each
andt wereC dlischairged. These gentle..
men have already been acquitted of
E1lber~it coutily. A federal grand jury
investigated the chiargo 1last Setom-i.
Uor anl r'otuIrnecd "no bill," .Elberton
Laet year, a mercantile agency in
Norbh Carolina offered the editola cf
the SENTINEL the monopoly of colec
tions on the merchants of Pickens,
and asked him to advanae only the
small sum of five dollars for the priv
ilege. We politely informed the
agency that we would not give thorn
twenty-seven cents for all the collec,
ing business the whole United $iate
furnished against Pickens merhants.
No claims against any merchant at
this place has been placed for collec
tion for the last fifteen years. There
never has. been an assignment for the
boneft of creditors, or for any other
cause. Pickens has an extensi'w butt
sound credit business. The mern
chants have always been solid, and
their customcrs are solid. Her trade
comes from a large territory peopled.
with sturdy ycomavry and rapidly in,
creasing in populahtion. Mo:e goods
were sold hero last year, than in any
one year since 1874. 1Every fall
brings a greater number of bales of
cotton from among the bills north of .
But thousands of acres of the best
kind of land in that section remain
untouched by the plow. There is
room for many more tillers of the
soil, and they are beginning to occu
py it. Pickens will have from a
thousand to fifteen hundred inhabit
ants within two years from the con
pletion of the dummy railroad.
Then the duny railroad would pay
a good dividend on $50,000.
The peoplo north of Pickens are
making rapid progress in their farm
ing methods. They are taking good
care of their land, and bringing it up
to a high state of cultivation. In
this and many other such things are
seen the harbingers of a solid busi
iness boom. The prosperity of every
manufacturing town has its founda
tions laid in the surrounding country
from which its commerce comes.
The iron horso of trade has sniffed
in the breeze the prosperity of these
hills and he is going to paw up the
dirt, and make his way to the clover.
As Lord Macaulav said to the British
Government: "Be content to guide
the movement which you cannot
check. Open wide the gates to that
force which else will enter
through the breach."
STATE SOV'1UElGNTY TIlltEAT
On our first page, we give an ac
ceunt of Mr. Lodge's infamous scheme
to take from the Southern States, all
contf-o1 of thoe election of Prosidont
ial tdectors andl .llepresentatives in
Congress. It pr*oposes openI 1 handed
usmiThtion of powver not delegated to
Congresr,. It is a nefarious attem)pt
to invade the sacred rights of the
Southern people, by making a llepumb
lican President Czar of the United
States, instead of President. We do
not believe that the South has even
had .a taste of political trials and
p)ers nutions coinpared to theI opplress
ion ai a tyranny that awaits her in
the r ,ar future.
T is scheme had its birth in the
des.p rationi of the Rtepublican party
to perpetuate their power. This it
wvill do by the Constitution, or in sp)ito
of the Constitution.
A BiEREWINGa STOIlt3.
SenIIator- Voorhees, of Tudhiania, in
trodlued( in the Senate a few (lays
ago, a resolution calling upon '2on
gress to lay aside party issues, and to
givo priomp1t attention to the adoption
of such measures as are requnired for
the relief of farmers and other overi
taxed and undernaid laborers of the
United Sates. When this subject
was called up for discussion lie show
ed that there is about to be a crisis
ramong the farmers anid lablorers in
the Northwest. That the time had
como in which something must be
done for their relief. The burdens
of taxation are beyond enduri anco.
This issue nmust b)e kept biefore the
voters of the country until 1892,
when we expect a tidal wave of popu
lar indignation to sweep from their
go ld pu11rchased power the party
of protection anid pens~in swindlers.
STILL T'IEEY MIIIRNIER.
Some of our esteemed contemnpora
r-ies arc i;till clamoring for a constitn
tional convention. Some of them
have suah a p)rejudico against thme
present document, we believe they
would object to every article it con
tains. What good would a conveni
tioni do? It would be composed of
aibout the same meni who are from
year to year, elected to the Legisla
ture. An effort is madoe at every ses
sion1 to have the c<imtituition amend
ed, yet there have been only five pro
p)osed amendmenfiCits adIopted sinice
187(G. lIt is fair to pesume that a
convention would convene, adopt the
present organic law amnd adjourn.
Doctors (10 not like to take their
own medicino-. The llepublicans of
Ohio are presenting ext rem ely diistor
ted couint enances, since the D)emoorats
of that State have dr(eced them
wit h several dloses of gerrymanderingI
to redclen thnir nnlitienl nulsn.
EASLEX'$ OIL MILL.
We sinicerely hope this enterprise
will meet with rncouragement on. ev
ery side. Our best reason for wis4i
ing it success, is that it will go a long
ways towards solidifying,, and perpet
uatitig the boom that has electrified
?vory nook anj corner of that grow
ing town.. But whatever manufac
tuxing enterprise is started in the
county is a great help to all, and cepe
cially is this the case with an oil mill.
No report of any committee is need
?d to ascertain whether or not the
machino will pay. The State is dot
ted with standing witnesses. to this
Fact. The first thing to do is to raise
the money, organize, got a charter
and then gdt the Seneca, or Green
ville oil mill export to superintend the
oroction of the building and placing
Gentlemen, you may go into this
thing to benefit your town, but, prop
erly managed, you will soon see that
it will be a far greater benefit to the
stock- holders. The prico of stock in
oil factories is at a premium all over
the State. Some of this premiumn
can be added to the price of seed,
and you can easily command all that
is raised in this county. In this bus
iness there is no donation for the
A moderate amount;of money invest
ed in an enterprise of this kind is a
suro and rapid producer. It involves
much labor, but more than ninety
per cent of this is performed by ma
chinery. Let there be unity of tic
tion, oneness of purpose, mutual con
fidence, and the success of the enter
pris is assured.
We take too much interest in the
prosperity of Easley to see her citi
zens hastily committeed to the school
district business. . Not long since
that question was seriously consider
d by the citizens of Pickens. They
had not g no far before many obsta
cles presented themselves. While
the SENTINEL has been a strong sup
porter of the free school syste-n, it
would not advocate any heavier bur
iCn for the taxpayers in aid of pub
ic schools. The burden and benefits
of the system are already in a bad
Proportion. As the tax is increased
the proportion becomes worse. '"he
burdens and benefits may increase in
the inverse order in cities and larger
towns, but they are far from satisfac
tory in communities of the population
aind p)roperty of Easley. So far as
the jiguros are concerned, they can
bo nearly ascertained by adding one
bhird to a two mill assesment (or any
other irate) on the property~'of the
own. In the four mile district, which
Yeo believe has been suggested for
Easley, it would icquiro a burden
somne tax, to raise a sufficient amount,
to run a first-class school ten months.
Tho teachers of the p)ast can tell how
mnuch it will ('ost to run the school,
and the auditor can soon give the as
iessment, if ho is provided with a
poll list of the town.
It tunsn out that some of the dele
gates elected to represent Pickens
county in Columbia onf the 27th, re
fuse to suplport the resolutions adopt
e d b~y the mceting at the court house,
on the 5th~ inst. One' has declared
himself in favor of nominations and
is hunting that kind of a man to
ierve as his alternate. Any delegate
wh-lo cannot stand1 by the sense of the
meeting, owes it to himself and his
constit,uency, to give way, and pany
the expenses of an alternato who will
oppo(se nominations. The farmer-s
should be p)articular on occasions like
this. and select their delegates from
those p)resenlt, who will represent
those by whom they are clothed with
NOT A TillEF T.
Some of our exchanges are quarrel
ing with their neighbor editors for
using their editorials without giving
thtem (duo cred(it. Gentlemen, the
SENTINEL will take it as a high comn
plimnent, if you will all use its editoi
al imatter more freely. Print thenm
as (double leadecd leaders if you see
proper, andl you need not mention
this pap~er. Whien we moot you, we
will privately accept your tihan ks, and
commeond your wisdo(m and good
The whnItes will L41aa.
The11 Orani geburtg Spectator says
that since the r'ecent caing at ClaiflIn
ant old color-ed preachler, 01ne of the
fow of the ante-bellumt (days, whent he
hear-d how the stuidentst of Claf[in
had0 threatened a row in case Profess
>r 1 Trovl0ille attfempjted to r-eturn to
his (classes, sa1id to his con)tgregationi:
"My b)redinI, nto use for suchl fo olish
neOss als dat. We niggars can't 'pete
nid o 1 de)buckra no how. Wv, br'Cee
Lit, dey' is gettini ahead: of our' good(
Lord( and Malster1, for (1e Master' has
to habh freeozing weddler to make ice,
whecn (10 bucikra matke u lin1 (de It,
lays of J1uly, and August.
Col. Robelrt Ingersoll is i.ed ited
with saying that so lontg as he lives
n this world Ite wiill smyoke. The
wik['d and unfeeling Philadelphia
I?imes suggests t,hat he atands a good
::hance of smiokizt in nothm. wo'l.
The Kiennedy Miouuqaent.
Dr. J. M. Pickell, A. M., ehemist
for the Florida State Agricultural
College and Experiment Station,
writes from Lake City under date of
March 19th: '
"I notice in r a roce S. C. paper
that the old students of the late
1ev. J. L. Kennedy are colleeting a
fund with which to eict a monumt;nt
to his memory. It. will give me great
pleasure if you 4'aacept the enclos
ed small contribution to the hind.
Though never a pupil of his in the
uarrower and usual sense of the term,
yet in the sense tit no boy or young
man could 'come in contact with him
without learning from him, I was one
of his pupils. I knew him from my
earliest childlood, atid shall never
forget the cheei ful kindly grecting
that he always had for the small boy.
Few men exerted so ennobling an in
fluence on the young men of their
generation as (lid he, and none arc so
deserving of a monument. I wish
his ol strulenta complete success in
their laudab3e undertaking."
South Carolina Chantaaquan.
The minutes of the proceedings of
the second annual meeting of the
State Chautauqua Convention of
South Carolina ield at Spartanburg,
Aug. 21st and 22d, (889, recently is
sued, give sonip interesting facts
about the Chautauqua movement in
this State. In 1888, when the State
Convention was organized, in Green
ville, there were six Chautauqua cir
cles in the State. At the Spartan
burg meeting, the report showed
eleven circles with a membership of
155, the circle:; being located in
Greenville, Charleston, Cheraw, Soci
ety -Iill, Anlerson, Piedmont., Spar
tanburg, and Florence. Four y(e trs
ago there was only one circle in the
The officers of the Chautauqua
State Convention are Dr. James H.
Carlisle, of Wp',offrd College, presi
dent; S. G. MTftld, of Greenville,
O. J. Bond, of Charleston, J. L. Wil
son, of Society Hill, and 1Rev. Mar
shall of Andorso, ;,vice-presidents;
Mrs. W. J. 'ia sjon,-of Yorkville,
corresponding secrearv; A. S. Rowell,
of Piedmont,r ing secretary;' R.
T. Caston, of C he,wv treasurer. J
Salt for Ntock.
While a certain amount of salt is
absolutely necessary for the health of
stock, it by no means follows that
the indiscrirmjiate uiso is either lneed
ful or safe. On the contrary, salt
used in excessive quantities is highly
dangerous. It then acts upon the
stomach and intestines as an irritant
poison, and cases of death have oc
curred through permitting cattle and
hogs to consume too much of it..
When stock are allowed free access
to it they will take a small quantity
very often, but if denied a frequent
supply, they become ravenous for it,
and are in danger of eating it to ex
cess. The safest way is to use aL
small quantif,y regularly in the food;
a quarter of an . ounce daily bcing
sufhicient for a cowv or horse, and a
fourth of that quantity for a hog or
sheep. If stock are salted once a
week, no more than one ounce at a
time should be given to a cow, and a
quarter of an [ounco to a sheep or
hog. It should also he give.a in such
a manner that no animal should eat
more than its. share.-American Ag
Bearing in spiud that the stomach
of a horse is smiall in proportion to
the size of fraine, he requires feeding
often, and though three times a (lay
is sufficient, . fota times is better.
Unlike human .beiggs, horses should
drink before tho'y eat, because, ow,
ing to the californuttion of the horse,
water dloes not remain in the stom
ach but passes through into a- large
intestine clled sthe etUclu. If a1
hoi se be fed first, the water passing
through the st6nngch would be likely
to carry with WtTarticles of food, and
thus bring about colic. Whatever a
groom may' say, let a horse drink
just as much as he likes. If he be
wvateredl four limes a day he will neover
take too much. A hiorlie, it
must be remenmbered, is fed on dry
food, and this, with the strong work
(lone, produces a feverishuess which
a sufficiency of water tends to allay.
The C:leanuon Will CaAe.
In form at ion has beeni recei vedl by
Wells & Orr, of the counsel for tihe
ex~cuitor in thme Clemson wvill case,
now pending befor-e the United States
Supreme Court at Washington, that
the written arguments in the case
were duily submisted&before thec court
on Mondlay by ldroy F. Youmnans,
for the plaintiff, and by Captain WVil
lim FL Earle, for the defendant.
The argunnents were enlteredl as be
ing filed on .Monday, but an exten
sion of ten days was grantedl the
plaintiff in which to submit argu
muentsm 'n reply. 'It is expectedl a deC
cisionl u~ 'l be reeived very soon after
the closing argumuents are submitted.
Cuilberton Comiet EEack.
ANDElisoN, S. C., March 21.--DepT
ty Shieri IN. IR. Green returnedl from
Blirmningham, Alibama, this morning
with B. F. (Olberson in charge. The
dlepu1ty had a hard fight to get his
man and proved himself a most wor
thy officot by the mnanner inl whIich
lhe dlischamrgedl the( (duties impulosedt on
him as tihe a"e1 of Somuth Carolina.
--Greenville wa special.
If the young mdeni of Corinth who
have been for a klong time, using all
their spareW mlomtelfts in reading (limo
novels, hand given half the time thus
o ccumpiedl to road'itg law or miedical
works, stanudard listory Political or
roligioums news~~paV>rs; or hlumrch his
lories, they wvoui~hob wor'th a gro(m1
dleal more to the 4uselv'es than the
tre now, in I th I me of a ulseful an me
-auboedcto Corinith, MiLs.
The establishment of the various
hard wood industries in and around
Aberdeen has had th-effect ofo stiff
en the price of timber lards of al]
kinds. Tracts of land that were con
sidered worthless a year ago are now
regarded as exceedingly valuable.
Contracts are being made every day
in that and adjoining counties for
the delivery of spoke tiraber to Aber
deen factdies.--Chattanooga Trades
A Daniel has come to jnidgmenl
in Montreal, where a man has bcee
condemned to pvy one dollar dam
age' for having called upon a person
in a factory with the view to collect
ing a debt. The court held that the
doindcile of the debtor. is the proper
placo at which to demand money
that is owing. It further declared
that to ask on the streets for money
that is due constitutes an assault.
"Et ti Brute," as the yo:tng lady, who
had just carried off the honors from a
fashionable boarding school said, wher
her mischievous beau swallowed the lasi
spoonful of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup,
alvation Oln in i i,
O FFICE OF COUNTY COMMIS
sioners, Pickens C. H., S. C.
Mardli 18th, 1890.
Notice is hereby given that sealed
bids iill be received by the County
Commissioners of Pickens County
until- the first day of May, next, foi
enlarging and repairing the Cour
House. Plans and specifications car
be seen in this oflice or in the office
of E. B. Rlutlege, Architect, Green
ville, S C. Contractor will be recuir
ed to give bond and security for twice
the amount of his bid. Right reserv
ed to reject any and all bids.
And ah;o that sealed bids will be
received until the 1st day of May fo:
the following lots of land belonging
to the County of Pickens, and beint
situated and lying in the town o
Pickens, to wit:
One-half acre more or less, oi
which the County Treasurer's, Audit
ors and School Commissioners' oflic
now stand; one-half acre more or les:
between Pendleton Avenue and th'
Thornley and McFall buildings, tw<
acres of the jail lot, parallel witt
south line and full width of lot; one
half acre on west side of Ann Street
knowni as the Griffin shop lot. I
saidi lots are not disposed of by th<
1st. day of May they will be ol'ere<
for sale in front of the Court House
(luring the legal hours of sale, on l,
Monday in M ay next. Terms of s all
one-third cash, balance payable on is
of November next, bond with mort
gage to secure the credlit paymnent
Purchaser to pay for papers. By or
decr of the Board.
iTATE OF SO fT1II CAl: OLINA,
COUNTY OF 1'ICKENs
(Court of Probate.
F". VT. Clayton as mninistrator of the es
tate of S. WI.. Clayton,. deceased
llenry Langley Chryton, Jay Clayton
Prudence Clayton. Lucy Clayton, An
ic Clayton, SilIa? W. Clayton and1( ~Ja
n ie Clayton, Defendants.
Summons. (Complaint filed.).
To the dlefendants above namied:
You are hereby summoned and requir
ed to answer the complaint in this actioi
which is this day filed in the ollice o
the Probate Judge of Pickens Count-y
and to serve a copy of your answer t<
the said complaint on the subscribers a
their oilice at Pickona C. H[., S. C., with
in twenty days after thew service thereol
exclusive of the day of such service; am
if you fail to answer the complaint with
in the timo aforesaid,. the p)laintiff in thi
actiou will apply to thie Court for the re
Iief dlemandletI in the comlaint.
(sbo.] ,J. B. NEWTBE RY, J1. P. P. C.
TLo the dlefendaniits above namned, al1 o
whomi are miinomi~:
Take not41ice ihatg' the c'omplaiint in till
aboveI t.tit led nel.ion4, toiether withI t hi
41u1m(ion, (of w,haih the: foregoiing is I
4op)y, w''- filed ini the ollice of the Prot
h aie Jud(ge for thlc cont?y of P ickens ii
lie State of South Carolinai, at Picken:
in) said( State, (on the 3dkilday of Mlarch
I 10, o111d uniless you pIrocuire'the aphpoint
menlit of : LU titIaria ad i lit tmi to represen
you in this case. within twenty days-- atfte
the serv ice of thiis suuioranms and. not it
upon01 youII, the linlt iff's at tornecy wilI
have such guardiian ad l itema ap>ointed.
J1. P. CA R 1Y. PI t fs Att'y.,
J1. B. Naewnanmy, J. P. P. C.'
1)ated M~arch 3d, 1890. 6w
THIE STATE OF? 8OUT11 CAROLINA,)~
County (If Piekuens.
By ,J. 11. INewberry, Esquiire, Probati
Whlereas,. E. Boggs. &q., ma(e si
to me, toI grantli him lters of almni is
tration of the estate andI effects~ of Mrs
Liclina. AleCxand)er, dleceased.
'These are therefore t 14 iI and admion
ishi al. ami si gu'atr thle kinid r(d and4( cii
t.ors oft ahe said Mrs. Licina Alecxder dIe
ceased, ait they hel andt applear beifi
me, in thec Court of P'robaite, to lie heldl a
PIc'kens C. Hf., S. C. on t,he 3d (day o
A pril next, after pliiention hereof
at t 1 o'clock ini thle forenoonfI, to) shov1
caulse, if aniy they have, why thle said Ad
tniniistratioln shld niot he granted.
Gliven unider ,any haniid t his the 20th dii
of March, Anno D omnini, 1890.
mh021. B. NE lWBER Y, J. P. P. C.
N OTIEae OF' FINAL SETThE4lMEFNT
I1hreb giv ot itCe that we will ap
ly~ to J1. II. N ewherCry, JIudge oif Proba44t
for Piekeiis counity , S. C., on the 5th dos
May, 18901, for leatve to make a fiia
st t Ieiment (If thle (state (of haxwell Cha,'
tin, dleceased, and( ask( to he disrni Isser
J1. J. CHIASTlA N,
m4ar27w4 ..* ministrators.
R~egistrationi IN tlee.
I will be in my41 omfee, at I 'ekenis C. IL.
mthe first Mondu ay ini Mairch, A pril, May
Jun and4 Juiily41, for the putrpose oif Regis
tingI any Vo ter. All wholesi ire to Rfeg
ister' wIill 4do Mo (in the thwys nammed. as ti11
a o ks wvill close aft xr the lr. Mondai4hy in:
July. (' S. m m)h .uSO,
Iichmond & D nvlile ti
Condensed 8ohedule-.8ept. 29, 1889.
Trains run by 75th Meridian time. one
hour fastor than 90th Meidiantime
soTIIrMwn-Dally. No 52 NoB'S
Leav N ew York4... 4 80 pnl' 1~nt
Philadelphia. ... 657 pm 7 200*
Baltimore........ 9 $O.p 0 46ar'.
Washington ...... 11 OO hi '1 24 'dt
Charlottesvlle... 8'00 am ' 8 40
Lynchburg....... 6 07 am 540 pa
Richmond ....... 2 80'an 8 00 p'
Danville......... 8 05 am 8 40 pi
Greensboro. ,.. 942 rn 10 27tpt
Goldaboro...... 5 00 pm 20pi
Raleigh....,....*100 It 448pae
)urham......... 2 65 am 5 4*-p.
Greensborro.9.... * 060an 10 80 pnd
Salisbury ........11 2. am 12 82 aup
Charlotte........ 1 00 pm ! 15 ane
Gastonia......... 1 48 pm i 02 am
Spartnnburg..... $ 88 pm 451 a,
IHot8pringt.......7 80 am....
Atdheville...... .. 04 am
lendersonville.. 8 59 am . ..
Ar. Spartanburg..... 2 80 am...
Lv. Spartanburg....8 8 pm 4 51 'aai
Gre enville....... 4 46 pm 5 58 am
beneca.......... 626 pm 7 81san
Toccoo.......... 7 23 pm 8 81 aa
Cornelis ........ 8 00 pm 018 Mjpt
Lula........... 8 28 pm sr37'tuo
Athens......... t 10 25 pm 12 20 pm
Gainesville..... ..8 50 pm 10 14 ats
Ar. Atlanta.... ._.... 10 40 pm 12 nses.
NORTHWAED-Dally. No 51 No 65
Leave Atlanttt.... ... 7 00 pmr 8 10 ana
Gainesville....... 8 50 pm 10 04 am
Athens .......... 5 0 pm 7 40 aar
Lula........... 9 17 pm,10 28 am
Cornelia......... 9 44 pm 10 80 am
Toccoa........... '0 16pm 11 81 aar
Seneca........... .109 pm 1211 pm'
Greenville....... 12 85 am 1 48 pa -
ipartanbnrg...... 189 am 252 p
Spa rtanburg.......... . 40pn.
AslieviJ-e................. 7 00 ps
Irot Springs.... ..... 8 40 pam
Spartanburg...... 1 89 am 8 53 pm.
Gastonia. _ .... 8 28 am 4 46 pm
Cnrrotte....... 4 25 am 5 80 pm
Salisbury ......... 602 am 7 05 pm
Greensboro...... 7 45 am 40 pm
TDurhtm ........ 12 01 pm 5 25 pm
Raleigf . ........... 1 05 pm 7 80 pm
Goldsboro....... 8 10 pm 12 50 pm.
Greensboro. ...... 7 50 am 8 50 pm
Danvile.......j.. 9 32 am 10 20 pm
Richmond........ 8 80 pm 5 15 am
Lynchburg ....... I12 25 pm112 56 an'
Chariottesvile.... 2 40 pm 8 00 ata
Washington .. ... 7 10 pin 6 58 am
Baltimore ........ 8 50 pm 8 20 am
Philadelphia...... 8 00 am 10 47 am
Arrive New YorD..... 6 20 am 1 20 pm.
SLEEPING 8AR DERVIOL.
No. 50 has Pullman sleeper New York.
No. 52, Pulman sleeper Washington to"
New Orleans, and. Washington to Birm-.
No. 51 Pullman sltuoper Atlanta to New
No. 53, Puli'mnren sleeper New Orleasa
to Washington, and Birmingham to Wash
ington. .A:. L. TAYLOR,
G. P. A. Washington, D. C.
L. L. McLESKEY, D. P. A.. Atlanta.
Rielamond d6 Danville RZR.
Greenville and Columbia Division.
Condensed Schedule - Nov. 10th, 1890
Trains run en 75th meridian time.
Going North. Going &)uth.
No. 54. No. 55%
7 00 anm. ..Lv Charleston Ar... 9 80 pma
10 45.........olumibia..4 40
11 40..........Alston........8 46
1 33pm--.....Union........ 1 8
2 45... ...partanburg . .... .12 35 am
4406..... ....ryon .... ....11 24
5 54.........Flat Rock....10)l0
6 10 .. . .Hendlersonlville.... 9 59
7 00........sheville....9 05
8 40 Ar ...ot Springs.... 7 80
12 00 Lv.Pomnaria ...3 29 ps
12 25...... ...Prosperity...3 01
12 42........Newberry ...2 40
2 15 Lv...Ninety Six...1 20
2 37........Greenwood..12 83
4 00 Ar.... Abbeville ...10 50 amn
4 00 Lv..Belon.......11 04
4 26.......Williamson..10 41
4 32..... ..... Pezer.... ...10 88
4 48........ Piedmont...10 16
5 35 Ar.... Greenville .. .Lv 9 80
4 40 Lv.... Anderson. .9387
630..........eneca .......8 80
7 00 Ar.... Walballa..8 07
10 40 ....Atlanta...
No. 4 Cuhli No. g
a 45 pm....omi....
7 00 .....Po.aria..
7 23 .'.Properity.
8 45.........Godvilie..7 28
9 08..........Clinton........7 05
9 45 Ar...Laurenis. ...... 6 80
No. 50- No. 81'
10 20 am.LveltonAr..3 40 pam
10 46........Wiliamton.. 17
10 53..........Pezer........ 8 10
11 09.........Piedmont...2 58
11 50 Ar. . .Greenville . ..Lv 2 10
Nos. 5, 4, 50 and 51 daily except Sun
day. Main line trains 54 and 65, daily
between Columbia and Alston; daily ex-.
cept Sunday between Alston and Green
ville.. SOL iIA AS, Trafic Manager.
JAS. L. TAYLO)R, Gen'i Pass .t g't.
I). CA RDWELL. D). P. A.. Coinmibn8 . C,
THE~ ATLAN~TIC COAST LINER 3,
Wilmington, N. C., Jan. 18th, '9C1
Faat, Line between Charleston and Ce
]umibia and( upper Bouth Carolina pa4
Western North Carolina.
Going West- Going E~ast
No. 52- lreso .. No. 08~. ' -
7 30 a.m ..vCalso r.9 80 p.ma
9 10...........anes....... 7 50
10 33...........umiter..... 318
11 55 ...Ar Columbia Lv... 5 20
*2 24 p.m . .. .W innsborro .2 3 9
8 84 ....Chester...2 40
5 00 ....Yorkville .. 20
5 23 ....Lancaster....11 00 a-.n
4 16 -..ock 11l.... 1 57 p.ma
15 .. .Charlotte, N. C... 1. 00
....Green wood... . .12 88
............Anderson.-... 9 7a.n
........... .Greenville.... 9 48
.......... ....ahalla.... 8 00
........... ..Abbeville....10 50
...........8partaburg ... .12 40 .
llendersonyille, N. C 9 59 p na
...Ashevill'e. lq. C. .. 9 05 a.m.
Bolid trains between Charleson .mand ..
lInmbia, S- C. T. M. EMERSON,
Gen. Pass. .Agent
II. We.rrzz, G en 'I Manager.
i. C. FITZGERALD,
GIREENVIL L.E, S. C.
sar Over Westmoreland lrothers Drg
IAll work dIone by the insta.ntantaneoua
old pi -tures to a; y size in water colora
crayon, India ink, oil and plain photo.
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE EMN.
Fine Calf, Zea Laced Gra and Creeds
moor Wat~ Droof.
Bew't iu tho worldi. Examine Dfs
I.00 GFN iNE IHAND-SEWED SHOE
4.00 HAND-aEWED WELT SHOE.
2.50 EX'TA VAUECALF SHE.
2.25 &n2 WOK NGMEN'S SHOY
2.00 and 81.7 BOYS' ScHOOL SBOE
AU made in Congress, Buttn aad Lace.
$3 & $2 SH OES JJe.
61.75 SHOE FOR MISSES.
Best Material. Best Style. Best ttlag.
W. L. Douglas, B.rochton. Mass. 'tF
FOR SALE BT
W. T. McFALL,
PICKENS C. IL, S. C.
2 he exercises of this school will begin on
Monday, February 3d with Pof. J. ). Dar.
gan as Principal. Competent ad erxperienced
assist nts will be employed. The "dvantaes.
offered by this school for the education of boys
and girls are unsurpassed and terns are very
School building commodious and sve alap.
ed for school purpose.
TLIMS 1'Ell TERM 1'F TWENTY
Primary J)epartm ent:-Spelling,
reading, elementary arithmetic, ye
lnography, history, 4c........ ....8 2
reading, elementary arithmetic, geL
ography, history, 4c., with Eng
lish grammar ... .... ........ - 75
Higher Ipartment:--ligher gram
mer, composition, rhetoric, higher
arithmetic, algebra, geomtry, 4e. l2 50
The above branches with Latin,
Grcek or French............. . 15 00
Music........ ............... 15 00
Studnts will get crelit for their shart
of the public school fuid. Special ratel
of tuition can be made by applyhig to the
J. M. STEWART,
jan9t Chairman Board Trustees.
AT THE "CORNER'
Main and Sardine Sts.,
You will find, who?
Good Flour, Sugar, Coffee and Mo
lasses sold Cheap by
Cigars, Tobacco, smoking and
chewing, atL prices to suit yon, by
Tire, bolt and rod iron, Plows and
Plow Stock and Traces, low down for
for spot eash, by
Hoes, Mattocks, Shovels, Spades,
Rim Knob and Padlocks in any style
-or size; Pots, Ovens, Kettles, "Spid
ers" and everything needed by you at
Dry Goods and Notions, Tin and
Glass Ware and Crockery, at
N IX'M !
Needles, 3 cents a pa~per*; pins, 2
-cents a paper;. Tacks, 1 cent a paper;
writing paper, 3 cents per quire; en
v'elopes, 4 cents per pack; spool0 cot.
tonl 2 cents per1 spool; slates 3 cents
each; garden seeds, 2 cents per pa
-jper; family flour, $3 2f, per barrel;: a
good claw hammxer fer 15 cents.
f Wtf'. H-. NIX,
feb13______Easley, S. C.
'1 TATE 0OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
SCounty of Pickens.
In Common Pleas.
R. A. Child, et al, 1Plaintill's,
James M. Edens, et al., Defendants.
In pursuancee of an order of
Foreclosure made in the above
stated ease by the HIon. T.
1B. Frazer, Presiding Judlge on 20th
November 1889, I will sell to the
highlest bidder on saleday in. AprU,
next, b)efore the court house door,. at
Pickens C. H1. during the legaflhours
of sale, the following lands, to wit:
All the defendants undivided one
half of onethird interest in all that
pice parcel or plantation of land
situate in the county and State afor,
said, on Peter's and Hawks' Creeks,
waters of Saluda River,. adjoining
lands~ of Elgra C. Edena, Win. Rider,
,Joel Jones and others, containing
seven hundred and thirtylive (735)
acres, more or less.
Also all tihe defendant 3. M. Edons
interest in all that other piece, parcel
or tract of land in said county and
State, on waters of Carpenters' Creek,
waters of Saluda River, adjoinin8
lands of Win. Jones,. Wilson C. Jones
N. H. ,Jones and3( es5tate of Joel Jones.
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay for
paer and recordinig same.
J. MA. STEWARTV,
Clerk (If Court.
Newspapers .-. FR EE
Mend( your OWU iianie and3 addiess
and( thlose of 5l to 10 oif your friendsI or
nehi Lhhors, ,n a posital cand, or other,yvise,
and a copy of the SA VANNAHl WKR
bY NEW S will be sent to eachi address
THEl WEEKLY NEWS
Is a 11lMNies AND FAx,Ir.Y NKwSArIo4
(o1. C'ouNTHcY IUA1)i.ll. It i.s the Largest
Weekly >ulishied in the South-16l large
pages4. t is splendidly gottenl up and
(arefllly ed(ited. If you1 haive niever seen
a1 cop~y oif it, senId for one and you will
pronouncre it t.i he)iggest and best newspa
perl you :ver read. Addre(ss
THLE WEEKLI(Y NEWS,