Newspaper Page Text
PICKENS C. B., S. C.
z R. BOGGS, Editor and Proprietor.
or Siabscriltion, $1.0 per annum
strictly in advance; for six months, 7e.
Advartisemvients inserted atone dollar
persquarcof one inch or less for the first
lusertion and fifty cents for each subse
quent lusertion. Libernd (ihcount made
to merchants and othert advertising for
six iw,aths or by the year.
4bltuary Notices-oxeceding five lines,
Tributes of Respect, Communication
*f a personal chnracter, when admissa
ble wi5 be charged for as advertisemetp.
THUR8DAY, MAY 12, 1892.
What are-tMe Ocala demands? Will some
of the gentlemen elected as delegates to
the State Convention rise and explain to
the voters of this county the Ocalademands
in detail and "in toto'" You all say you
are in fuvor of them and we with the gen
eral public would like to know what they
are. Is the sub trcasury scheme one of
We pull off our hat to ir. Peter John
son. He is the kind of a man we thought
he was, a good, true, honest democrat. lie
did not believe the charges about the
"driftwood." After he borrowed his friend
Bill's SINTINT, he had his eyes opened and
was convin-cd of the truth. We will glad
ly accept Mr. Johnson's invitation to eat
watermelons with him this summer as we
are very fond of them but int- bey 1i)m
to excuse us for declinr his kind invita
tion to us tn rin ior the legislature or Ben
We admire honesty in every shape and
form, therefore confess a liking to Mr. Pet
or Johnson, for lie is that kind of a man.
Send us your post.filce friend, Peter and
let us send you a few copies of the SENi-..
NE. so you will not have to borrow your
friend Bill's and when watermelons get
ripe we will be delighted to come and see
After copying our quotation of Governor
Tillman's speech about going to h-l with
the Tilimanites rather than to heaven with
the Sheppard crowd, the Journal remarks:
This is a specimen of the fairness accord
ed Governor Tillinan by his adversaries in
the State, but we were not expecting the
BUNTINEL to in(ulge such partial and unfair
report of what the Governor said and
Since the Journal is the mouth piece of
Governor Tillman and is the interpreter of
what he says and means in his speeches we
would be glad for the editor of that paper
to explain to us what Governor Tillman
meant when he said:
I have gone my friends through h-l1 to
get to this olice, and I have been told that
no other man could have led the movement
Maybe lie did not say It or maylte it was
not all he said in that connection. Tell us
he meant when lie said:
ie farmers' movement all but
hich is me.'' Does he mean
than the movement he rep
:exlain to us.
icani when lie says:
Id that I believed that the
was unwise. 1 went to
I in a meeting of the State
y reaseons for saying that 1
iy to you to-day that at
tighiting what I supposed
.y miovemnent andl not the
Iause and( cheers.) 1 was
(11 believe that all of you.
now, biecause it has bieen
e Alliance it self. I am
osed to the sub-treasury,
d1 to it no0w.
.liancenmen with whom we
ys that the sub-treasury
demand of the Alliance,
10t true that this is e of
hfeh the delegates to the
oute Uonvention pledged themselves to
support, one of whom is the editor of the
Journal. Does Governor Tillman meani that
the Alliance has withdrawn this demnand
because he is opposedl to it, if not what
does he mean. Please explain to us neigh.
bor. Will the editor of the Journal explinf
what this lhmguage means, the Governor
used it at Greenville:
These men upst airs, John C. Hiaskell lead
ing the rebt, b:egan to bamboozle thiose
members by appealing to their igniorance
and vanity until all the admni 'stration
measures were dlestroyedl. The legislature
went boek oua their pledges and votedi
agoaInst me. Tihey did not d.> their duty. I
did call them driftwood and I repeat it.
When the editor of the Journal explains s
the meaning of the language we have qno.
ted we will ask him to explaimi somne other '
matters of very dleep interest to the people
TWOERDEius (EWIl EIsmNG. L
The editor of the Journal has got that
railroad order so badly mixed and confused f
that we do not believe he really knows a
what to say about it. Hie hias to say soneic
thing however to keep up) appearences, sor
we guess it is allright. But Chris. you have I
certainjy mixedl and muddledyc.ur writir.gs C
on the subject until it is a bard matter to
tell what you do mean: In the first pceC
replying to us you said the State was sue- f
cessfuil- "to the extent of conmpelling then (
railroads to make another tender," and now
you say "the'only resistance that the rail.
road attorneys made to the passage of the s
order was that thie-raoney; the amount first
tendered, should be paid into court and then
follow the usual course of law." How do
you reconcile these two statements? In one
breath you say the railroads were compell
ed to make a second tender In the next you
say the order required them to pay the mon
ey Into court. We thinL you msean the last
statemant to be correct for that is the posi.
tion the SENTINEL, has held. Of course the
checks were made payable to the county
treasurers and we said as much when we
said that Treasurer Youngblood had receiv
ed a check for 94,64460 in payment of the
amnount Airst tendered him. But how in
the nattie of common sense can you say
that the State was victorious in this? The
mailroads were not compelled by the order
we bare puinted to do" any thing exzcept
what they ofered before the tax books clos.
ed and whioh-tMey.had:tago'into court to
snake the Sta'.e lot'thoem do. Thiey;ofrered
to pay w hat has been paid and more than
thast they had to resort to the courts to
- k~eState let them pay what they had
t'bourit iposition of your husband
nan nf a a n avnh.
Words of Wisdom-Head and Think.
MAnION, S. C., April 22, 1892.
JULIUS E. Booos, ESQ.,
Pickens, S. C..
Dear Sir: i reply to your letter of the
16th, will say I have been anxious to an
yer your valued favor of above date, but
business demands have pressed it aside un
You ask my vicws upon the present po
litical situation in the State for publication.
As 1 am not in public life and have not
been since I served with you in the Legis
ature in '82-3, I doubt if my views would
interest the public, yet as you, whose
friendship and esteem I appreciate, have
inked then, will write you briefly, leaving
it entirely with you whether or not you
I may be pardoned for prefacing what I
may write by saying that ever since Mr.
illman commenced his agitation at Ben
iettville, six years ago, I have watchedI
with interest its developments and have
Iried to act with conservatism in all matters
relating thereto, so much so that two years
igo in the exciting contest in our county
between the Tilllanites and straightouts, I
was sharply criticised by the latter because,
believimg as I did then and as I do now,that
the preservation of the Democratic party
in tact il 8111th Carolina is ecessary to
our civiization, hence of more imaportamnet
than tile success of either faction, I could
not go to the extremes advocated by some
of the leaders of the straightout faction.
I was then opposed to Governor Till
man's election because of the methods he
used to secure it, because miany (not all) of
the measures he advocated am( the illiprac
ticability of their accomplishiiment. I was
also satisfied that as a man, because I knew
him personally, lie was too extreme amd
bitter a partisan to ever govern the State
wiseley and well. I hoped, however, that
my estimate was wrong and that power, as
it usually does, would mai11ke him illore ('Oil
servative. Fuch has not been tile case,
aind in ily caldid judgment, looking at it
mnt as a partisan, but in tile dry light of
buiAnvss, of its cffects upon the imaterial
interests of the State, his administrition
has been ia most lamentable failure. And
this failure was predicted from the begin
ning by many whe were conversant Witli
State poll-ties, because Governor Tilhlnian'i
whole agitation has been based upon the
assumllptiol that the government alf.tirs of
South Carolina were badly managed, were
im the wrong h (ands, that lie was tile one
man who could reform all this and lead the
people out of the political wilderness into
it goodly land of prosperity and low taxes
In this asstimption was the reason of his
failure; it was untrue, and his own admin.
istration hag proved it. When ihe assumed
iharge of the government the State bonds
were quoted ill the markets of the world at
103, today I believe, they are quoted at 93,
while the bonds of our sister States are
:itlher holding their own or have appreciat.
d in value. His broken promises and tin
ustaimed charges are tracking hlini like so
iany sleuth hounds over the State today,
ind while he may elude their puirsuit for
Lie preseit and "bitihoozIc" the people
mito electing him again, soontr or later they
ivill Imut him down and make him realize
hat "Great is truth, and mighty above all
Notw-thstanding this false assumption
lpon which his agitation was based, tihe
good, honest farmers of the State, many of
thetm heavily in debt and depressed by tie
stagnant condition of agriculture, ready
for any ChAnge which promised a better
mncit of their condition, forgetting the
wise saying of John indolIph, of lioan
oke, that :all change is not reform," and
inspired by the fiery demonstrations of
Governor Tillmaan and his caustic letters to
the newspapers, accepted his charges as
true and believed lie would perform his
promises. Under this conviction, Willi a
uiin nity unpa)irlleledt since 1876;, and( amn
eathlusiasmi whiichi made1 thiemi dcaf toi rea
son, the great body of the farmers oif the
State, with time dlissaitisfiled andt dlisaffctedl
elements ini other aIvocations, rallied to his
cry of ''Reform," to his cry of downi
with the Rting, down with the oligarchy,
dolwn with inIcipient corrutio inuii1111 pbic
office, dlown with high salaries and high
taxes, and dlowni with free p)asses! Like a
tidal1 wave his ennvass swept the State, and
Mr.Tfillman and1( his followers were induted
inito ofli:ce. For nearly two yeitrs thmav have
band abhsoIlte coIntr(ol of the State govern
nuint anid almost ent ire conltrol of the coon
ty governments. A nther electio isi a5 p-j
proachimg, andi one wou ld naturally expect.
liat Governor Tiillmiani and1 his follow'ers
s'vtuld gol before thue people and1( ask re-ele.
,in (In the recordl they had muade as pubitlie
>flicers, upon thme truth of the charges they
mad miade agaiinst former adlmiistrationis,
mdit upon0 the promises they had mnade to
,he people. But such is not the case. Ini
,bis, at lea.st, Governor Tillman is consts.
,ent. Certaily he could not hmave for his
allying cry, dlownl with ring rule, for him- 1
itel, lirby, Shell & Co. have formed a ring
vhtich domiinates the political machinery of
souith Carolina as absoluutely as Rlichard
'ro ker 111nd tie other'ii T iammiy leader(s (10o
lie political manch inery of New York Ci .v;
ot. downI with extravag:me andii iniienit
leir moth Ils to say they- hav e (cut downi
vithI higih t:ixes anid high salarmis, for, wVit,h
bs& ;it( ((ontrl o f the4 g!overnnien it, theyi
ar reduced(4. niithem; not dow Iwmmuithi friee
aOssIs, (ih unipartdoniale sin o f forimer iad
umi~strm!ains) for hall1y had1( they gottenii
e'li set tled ini thir (illeial seats befoIre t,he
(ren1t lleformier'' had( onet in) his poclket.
ith1 1a1 express5 frank Onl top1 of it. No,
ir, that 411( rallivug cry vwmdd not do. Tho
se time lamnguage of the daiy, it is a "'chest
ut."' lence ia new rllyinlg cry wasl1 a ne
essity, and it hams gone forth fr-om one end
f the State to the othmer, viz: "'Corporations1
gai.nst the people,'' which being inlterpre
'd is Intended to mea~n thlat Governmoi Till
inn and his faction (desire to 'oniltie inI
ower, ad they3 USe this cry to arouse the
i1rmer't principlly a3 gainist till other (lasses
ndl therebty s'culre their election. Theiy
o not disguise the fact that this campaign
to be a class fight. ilerein it. seIns to
ie is tIme gravity (If the sitiuationi, anid it,
.ecom)es time p)atriotic dluty) of every good
it m.en of the State with tongue amt pen to
ombilat to tihe last dlitch suchl teaching aindt
hie in)jcting suich ani issue inito otur Slate
solities. Such doctrine might be expected
rom Demmnis Kearney on tie samid tots of
salifornuia, or iby IIerr Most in New York, 1
ut how Southi Caroliniianls to the' imanner 1
orn can thus attempt to array one cluss oIf
ur goodulcitizens against the other for the
ake of a little political advant age, I can
ot understand. It does seemi that know
ag that such a course ot action means
eath to the material welfare of lime State<
vousld be suflficent to dleter them. A'sop;'s
ables, written 2,000 years ago, provedh time
Visdloml amnd necessity of all parts of onei I
xldy actinig in hammony, and tile history of
lie wvorld since that fablhe was writteni, hms
>roved the truth of its teacing, and I am I
ure the people of Souith Caroliina canmnot I
>rove an exception. If war is uiauguriated
mad carriedi on by the farmecrs against the
awyers, the merchauits, the bankers and<
>thier corporate bodies,. cn see nouthiing
ut ruin for the whole State. It is too)
laimn to admit of argument that if this
feeling of distruist an (Aanimon(sity is (1toic 1
ngenidered and developed amoni the peo
ple, destruction to their matemial interests
must follow. The thotmght is to me appall- I
log. Please understandt me, I am alto
gether in favor of the regulation of cor
porations whmich have special rights and
>rivileges udrthe laws of time State.
ut is i very digerent matter fromi
striking at the buinme.ss which they may be
engagad In. No sane man will for a mo
mnt contemnd that banks, railroads, &c.,
tre-not antoeecessity to the material pros..
>crity of the State, and if so, why should
egitimtiate differences be pushed aside
wd war made upon them. It is no
mower to say that -they have brought on
his fighlt, becausee it is a well ';nown fact
har they shun a contest of is kind,
knowing as they do the prejudice that ex
Ists, without reason in Inost instances,
Such is the unfortunate political condi
tion with which the people of this State
are confronted. What the result will be
no one can tell. On one point I am clear.
The conservative, peace-loving citizens of
the State should not alhow the excitement
of the cajnpaign to betray them into the
extremes of dtterance or action which they
condemned in Governor Tillman, and
should calmly await for time to justify, as
it surely will, the wisdom of their action
in resisting the effort now being made to
array the good people of our State against
Craving your pardon for this hastily con
structed letter, and again thanking you for
your kindly remembrance of me, I an
W. J. MoNvooMaY.
THE STATE CONVENTION.
J. Win. btokes, editor ot the Cotton
Plant has issued the following call:
"All alliancemen who are delegates to
the State dmi11ocratic convelition, which
meets in Colimbia, May 18, are requested
to ,neet at Agricultural hall on the 17th, at
5 o'clock p. in., for the purpose of holding
Now what are we to understand from
this? Does it mean that this conference
will lay plans to control the convention
and adopt the Alliance platform? The del
egates were clected as democrats, but
if it is to be turned into an Alliance conven
tion and the Alliance platform adopted, the
Democrtic conventions are altogether a
farce and count for nothing. If the Alli
ance phal form and demands are to be adop
ted and endorsed by men elected in a Dem
ocratic convention and the platform and
principles of democracy ignored then truly
the conventions which have been held and
elected those delegates are a farce and the
Democratic party a thing of the past. We
may be wrong in our idea of what the call
means, but if it is not for that purpose we
cannot iiagine what it is for.
Mr. Bowden has tabulated a statement
as t'o the representation of Alliancemen and
non-Alliancemen in the convention, and
gives his totals as follows: Total number
of delegates 322 Alliancemen as delegates
220 non-4lliancemen as delelegates 96. In
the statement he reports six delegates from
this county as Alliancemen which is a mis
take. There are five of the delegates who
are members of the Alliance but Mr. T. C.
Robinson is not. It is true he was elected
on the Ocala demands but to the hest part
(if our knowledge he is not a member of
the Alliance. Ile is a lawyer and editor
of the People's Journal.
Governor Tillmai recommended that the
poll tax be increased to $3. It was to get
money to send negro children to school.
The way to raise money is not to tax the
poor imi the same amount as the rich man.
Men should be made to pay taxes accord
ing to their means. There are thousands
r)f labinoring men in South Carolina upon
whom a -,M poll tax would fall very heavily.
lie Farmers' Alliance has the proper basis
)f taxation in that respect-a tax on in
uomes.-Sheppard at Greenville.
What about being taxed $3 to pay for
educating the negroes? That would not be
right, for there would he hundreds of ne
groes who are liable to poll tax that do not
pay the $1 nm.eh less the 3.
At a nmeeting of the reform republicans
for this district, held at Anmdersoni last Sat
urday, W. II. Ilester, of Central, and RI.
K. Moon, colored,of Newvherry were elect
ed delegates to Minneaipolis, with \V. IY.
Rtussell andl M. Ht. Tliyce a.s alternates.
Excitement raun haigh on thne street, near
he residence of Alr. C. L. Rleid, last Sat
.iriday morning about eleven o'clock. The '
sxeitmng cause was a mulec sulkering from
biydrophobia, as supposed. John Simpson
negro boy about seventeen years old1, was
eanimg the mule, when suddeinly it madi(e a
unge, caughit the negro by the right aim
just above the elbow, and crushed it be
.veen his teeth. It would toss him in the
uir anmd then huirl him on the ground, paw }
mna with the fore feet, holding him secure
y in his teeth all the timie. TIhe boy ho0l- t
owedl piteously for help, and after about
en miinutes he was rescued l>y shooting thea
nube. When releasedc it was discovered U:
hat his arma was fearfully lacerated, buts
ortumnat eiy the bone was not broken and
fter consultation by [Drs. Bramlett, Darby a
nmd Willhams, it was thought the arm could
e save-d. lIhe is doing as well as could be
xlpecd and it is thought that he will re
ove,r. Th'le nile b,elonized to Mr. John I).
Terner anid was killed.--Keowee Courier.
Irby ona Peae.
The Charlotte Observer primts the follow- S
ig hit of neOws:
"Seinator Irby, of South Carolina, passedl
irough ther city Sun day en route home
roin Washning ton. I'ar-ties conming on on
le same tramim ieport that the Seniator ex
rerssed himself ini ver-y loud and forcibile
iimnge im regardt to South Carolina poli
ies, and was rat hwri jubilant over the fiact
hat a red-hiot time is pending there, lHe ~
aid Tlilhunan (c(ould (Iefeat any thirty men
ni the State, an(d lhe proposes that the Gov
-rnor all continue to meet Sheppard in ~
oint discussion if it brings on riots or war.
he further said that all sorts of rascality
ad lbeen charged uip against TIillmar, and [
hat now w hen lie proposedl to meet his
nenmies and def'imers on the stump, they
vere crying ' p)eace,' ''"peace,'' but there t
v'euld be no peace unatil Tillmani was again(
A Chanrlotte dispatch to the Atlanta Jour- [
mal conti-rms this statement,
In.the Anderson county dlemocratic con- (
eintion a resolution dlenounncing the third
)arty was voted down. In the Fairfield ~
mud Oconec con ventionis re-solutions pledg. (
ng allegiance to the democratic part.y we-re
-ejected.- All three were controlled by the
['illman faction. Thlese facts are deferen.
lally submitted to the Colunmbia Register
mud various other more or less esteemed3
ontemiporaries and pers~ons who from time
0 time have queI(stioned tIme loyalty of tihe
O-overiior Tillman dlechared at Greenvmille
hat "the pumblic schools of the country,
way from thme townsl, generally did( not
moImet, to.a thiroe-penny." Tlhmis is a nmighty
'ad showmgn for a "Reform Administra
ion" nearlyi~ two years 01(1. Another term
u'ouild probably shut ump the schools alto
ether. "The Ring,'" anud even thme Radi-J
als, did bette- than to bring them dhown to
three-penny batis.-Newvs and Courier..
Gol(ernor Trilhnan sid at Greenville that
oc "had rathmer go to hell with his fbilow
rs than to heaven with thme other crowdI."
'he Governor, whmo leads his followers,
nows hest, of course, what is the direc
ion of their route together, buit why' shonld
ec seek to frighten them off in this way?
las remorse seized him at last, or was it
inly a slip of- the tongue? --Ncws and(
Just think of it-J. L. M. Irby the' man s
rho was elected as a reform Senator from
-his State only occupying his seat in Con- '
Tress six (lays out o,f four months and a )
alf. For six days service inm the Senate of
lie United States J. L. M. Irby hias been
paid about $2,000, and yet this man amnd
de followers preume to talk about reform
mn the government. -..hae....sno .... ,
3MITH & GOODWIN,
Chairs, 40 Cents.
Suits of 10 PIeces,$12.50
Parlor Suits, Plush
Coffins and Caskets at
imy time, day or night.
Push the button on our
rront door and your cal I
will be answered imniedi
To get your goods cheap
SMITH & GOODIN,
03 and 05 Main St.,
GREENVILLE, S. U.,
pio-Telephone Nos. 64 and 38.
:Z117 Dalikifng com1ay I
Easley, S. C.
Solicits your iatronage. Will pay you
I per cent. interest on deposits for
periods of thr2c months, and 5 per cent.
for periods of six months, interest to
onncc on first of mouth succeeding
lante of deposits.
Deposits are payable on demand with
W. M. IIAGOOD. President.
I. F. LENHARDT, V. Presideut.
W. c. SMIr., Cashier.
S TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Pickens.
In Court of Common Pleas.
Caroline Brock, Miles D. Clay
ton, C. L. Hollingsworth, W.
R. Hollingsworth, Deborah
Mauldin, Susan Parkins,Mar
tha Smith, Stephen C. All
good, W. B. Allgood, B. C.
Allgood,Frank Allgood, J.D.
Allgood, Queen Allgood,
Margaret Brown, W. D.
Moody, Mattie C. Burnum
by her Guardian ad litem C.
L. Hollingsworth, W. H.
Burnum, George 0. Cannon
and Alla D. Cannon by their
Guardian ad litem C. L. Hol
lingsworth, George Cannon
and Stephen C. Hester
N. T. O'Dell, Temperance C.
Clayton, WV. WV. Clayton,
Laura A. Wallace, Naomi L.
Willard, Stephen C. O'Dell,
E. A. McCluskey, Joe Allie
Johnson and Aurie Hollings
)ummons for Relief. Comn
foeactsfthe above named
You and each of you are
creby summoned and required
>answer the complaint in this
ction, of wvhich a copy is here
nto attached, and herewith
erved 'upon you, and to serve
copy of your answver to the
aid complaint on the subscri
ers at their office at Pickens
ourt House, South Carolina,
iithin twenty dlays after the
ervice hereof, exclusive of the
lay of such service, and if you
til to answer the complaint
iithin the time aforesaid, the
>laintiffs in this action will ap
>ly to the court for the relief
lemanded in the complaint.
Each of the defendants is
iotifiedi, that the objects of this
.ction are for the recovery and
artition of the real estate de
cribedl in the complaint among
he heirs at law of Stephen
layton, deceased, and that no
>ersonal claim is-made against
Lny of you, except the defen
lant, WV. T. O'Dell, for the
ents, profits and benefits there
f received by him, and that
he payment of the costs of
ny defence made by any of
ou will be~ resisted by the
Dated at Pickens C. IH., S. C,
he 27th clay of April, 1892..
J. M. S-ri.war, C. C. P. C.
L'o the Dcfendants above
Take notice that the com..
>laint in- this action, together
vith the summons of which the
oregoing is a copy, was filed
ai the office of the Clerk of
iourt at Pickens Court I ouse,
a~ the County and State afore
aid on the 27th day of As til,
i. D., 1892.
Pickens C. H.,. S. C..
SOD)A I'. W-ALTER!
IN THE WORLD I
i Don't Fail to Try it when in Greenville.
MANSION HOUSE DRUG STORE.
Greenville, S. C.
NEW SPOT CASH FIRM!
Tae firn of Morris, Major & Co. ham been dissolved.
I have bought tine entire stock of well selected Dry
Goods Shoes, hats, Notions, Groceries, &c.
For the next. Sixty Days tlaese goods 4vfll be sold
at aind B3ELOIW COST. I mnaust have roon for new
goods. This is the opportunity of the season to get
I sell strictly for CASH. Do not ask for Credit.
JOHN T. LEWIS.
N, B. Parties indebted to Lewis & Morris, will be ex
pected to conic with the money and SETTLE AT ONCE.
LEWIS & MORRIS,
February 1, 189:2. Pickens, s. U.
Is the grcatest effbrt of modern science for the relief of
suffering humanity. It is not a patent medicine; not an
electric battery; not a mysterious or miraculous cure.
Simply a scientific instrunent for supplying the system with
that I4fe-givin:g element of nature--Oxrren. If vou are
.IJ.L.J.a..L .IJU.LV?.11. JJJ.L tU.L.L i
Thnousaunds of Good,ATONY VAW
BRICK$ __ ICEN,S.C
J_. AYNSWRTH:,PA ER&
BRICK!ATTORNEY AT LAW,
No. 7~9 Law Range,
BetBikan rcie nnlGREEIWILLE, S. C.
Praties n llthe courts. Can give
Cheaest rickvery best ref ercnces. Telephone No. 79.
omn the MYarket. M.t F. Ananti. C. L. Ho0.mIOBwon-rn,
Solicitor 8th, Circuit, Pickens, 8. C.
_______________Greenville, 8. C.
All rdes pompty flle. ANSEL~ & HIOLLINGSWORTHI,
All rgirs rosntlyfiled*ATTORNEYS AND) COUNSELORS
-OHN "" WY'fVAlTPICKENS C. HI., S. C.
U EB UsVV IM g Practice in all the courts of the State,
andl attention given to all business entrus
Wolf Creek Br'Iek Yard. -e to them. mh14.88t_
apr21m3 jjILL & WELD)ON,
TilE O'?ELL . 1)ENTISTS,,
TIlE0i)ti~J~122 Main Street. GREENVILLE, S. C.
T YPE -:-. W RITER ! asive every Thursday and Frda,
*20 wvill buy the O'DELL TYPE ~I C -OF -.-A
WRITER with 'hs charneters, and (15 ' TC-FRMVL
for a Single Case O'Dell, warran teid to'
do b)etter work tihan any nmachine man e. I My Dental Roomns are now located in
It. combines simplicit.y with duarability, ~'.- ,l eveland~('s neOw huihling over the
speced, ease of op)eration, wears longer Savinigs' Bank and Felton's Book Store.
wi ihouit cost of repairs than any other ma- . M *J. W. NORIWOOD), 1). D. 8.
chine, Ha~s no in ribbon to bother the - .NoRtwoon, I. D). S., Assistant.
Ol)erator. It is neat. btanStItial, nickel.. GR_ IEENVILLE, S C.
p1 ated, perfect, and adapted to all kinds y~gj ALSE
of type writing. Like a printing press, it R .P ALSE
prodluces sharp, clean, legible manuscripts.I)TI,
I'wvo or ten copies may lie made te DENTIST
writing Any ntellignt Deon Ctbe. Office over Wesmoreland Dros. & Duke,'s
$1,000 to an operator who cani equal rgSoe
the work of the Double Osse O'Dell. .jn1'89 GREENVILLE,_S. C.
Reliable agents and salesmen wannted---------- - ______
Speial inducemente to decalers. Fo'~ vR. FR,ANK SMITHI,
pamphlet giving md(orsnments, et'c., 8(1
0rs 'EL TYE WRITER CO,EAMLEY, 8. C,
358-364 Dearborn St., Is now perinanentiy loeted at Easley
dec10y1 CHICAGO. ILL. and, respeetfully offers his p)rofessional
-- services to the publie generally. 2jan90
ANin -ermanently located in Pickens and
AN 4 Offers his professionual services to L1ce citi
I8LAN~D. ~ ~ '~- zens of the town andl county.. 1i sIdi do.
msarc from the CoHege of Physicians I
and 51( Surgeons, of Baltimore, 18.0, and
~~ fre-. ,Jobs Hopkins, 1891. Was nine
- ''f 4~LY1 mot. !u in Nursing and Child's Hospital,
~ ~.altimore. 24dce91m
~A\~~) C. FITZOEALD, ]__
~tr,eIt orc r ft-nt. PIIOTOO.RAPIIERt,
thei.'ey'.e"te to ".'Ibrfm.bl,, r t ..r ndREEi NcVn I)ri SoC.
*sman sa nmerl,oaet. Idntn we I Iwe Over Westmoreln Bros'.DrgSoe
.t . ,or af,~ana tli, " "n~ n *. . All work done by the instantaneotcs pt'.
If he dbo. and ir yo " .r i..i triuy ro wil in d cess. Also make enlargements fromi ohd
to. noney can be eAre.r at s*nr nlew I. of wrk -a. 011', clay-'
*d " ndhnoa .y -y tIs Fr. ~Ir,.~ o n O, India-ink~ oil and plinnphtg p .
ean do thework. Essy to1. nwn. W er,nrni. vs SL.N
risk. Toueandv.teyour saro n.mi.. o ..e - 0t. 00t0. C OOL. CI, BANK
toeory. Thi ntirolI iei.w"rost"bIna' r ontm . .AND COURI HOUSE
a 1anot ees ueil. t'etIg' t1f ,r, " s'. t.realge i Betteefor Ii. R. Depots
and whatever ont are doin5.70 a''''"**t* kno thisGTSDS 0
rou. le sper to e.rpb'in her. ut to wilt wrie 90.,~
J. J. LEWIS. JULIUS E. BOGGS
The Pickens Land Agency now has for
sale the following desirable lands.
50 acres on Wolt creek, good farming
or pasture land; 20 acres in cultivation; -
mile from Pickens on Easley road; on this
place is good water power with grist mill
cotton gin and press, and double set woof
cards with braker and all fixtures; all run
by Leffel water wheel; dwelling house
with well of good water and all necessary
out buildings; Also house for miller; a de
sirable and profitable place. Terms easy.
15 acres or Town Creek one mile west
of Pickensl splendid power; saw mill,(
cotton gin, feeder and condenser, powef
press. grist mill, miller's house, machin
ery in operation; good run of custom; one.
half cash, balance easy annual payments,
234 acres on Graded Road to Pumpkin
town, 4 miles north of Pickens. One
hundred acres il cultivation; 25 acres best
Twelve Mile River bottom. Good cotton
and grain land. One good dwelling and
one good tenant house. Terms easy. Lib
cral discount for till spot cash.
16,000 acres mountain land; good for
range, vineyards, orchards, ctc. Finely
170 acres on waters of Saluda river, 1
mile from Pleasant Orove church and
school' house; 25 acres cleared land, 11
acres brr.Lh bottom; on public road, well
watered. Price $300 cash.
215 acres of land in Hurricane town-,
ship near Dalton; 45 acres in cultivation
balance in original forest abounding in
the best pine timber; well watered; price,
$050, one-half cash balance at 8 per cent,
400 acres 3 miles of Liberty on the road
from Greenville to Old Pickens; 126 acres
in cultivation balance fine pine and oak
timber; will divide into three or four
tracts; three settlements on the place. A
A house and lot on Main at the head of
Garvin Street. Good two story houso
with all necessary out buildings.
800 acres in bacusville township ten
miles from Greenville on public road; 128
acres In cultivation, 40 acres good bot
tom ard 125 in pasture; mile and a half
from church and school house; three good
tenant houses, well watered; would sell in
one tract or divide into tracts. Part cash,
balance on long time at 8 per cent.
A desirable half acre lot on Garvin St.
and Pendleton ave; $100. Also desirable
lot fronting on Bowen street; *100. Best
bargains in town.
666 acres in Eastatoe township, good
tenant house, 15 acres in cultivation, bal
ance finc tituber and grass; $1,600 on long
220 acres in Central township, 15 acres
in cultivation, 40 acres fine pasture, bal
ance in best of timber; 3 miles of rail
road station, j itile of church aid school;
will be sold cheap and on easy terms.
Lot No. 18, in the town of Pickens,
containing $ of an acre fronting on Main
street. east of Dr. J. F. Williams'.
A good bargan-109 acres in Dacusville
township, 40 acres in cultivation; splendid
timber; ; mile of church and school; do
sirable neighborhood. Price $900; easy
109 acres 4 miles west of Pickens on
Wallialla road; level land; will make
splendid farm; timber is fine. Must be
250 acres on Little Eastatoe, 40 aeren In
cultivation. 10 acres bottom, 11 acres in
good pasture, good leg house, 60 acres ilne
sage grass, not fenced, stable for four
,horses. Th is place is well wotn.r,'r and a
state (f culth dion ; good l,n;ldings; fine
water anid a good orchard. Termns, 8 per
cent.; timne, 3 years.
A sp'lendid~ larm of 100 acres, 2t miles
ntorthI of Pickens on gradled ro'ad; three
goodl tenaint hmouis s, 00 acres in high state
of tdl(ivation, 30 acrcs be'st T1welve 3Iilw
bottom; does not overflow; fine pasture of
10 acres, gt,od fencee, good well of water
an two goo.d springs. Will sell on easy
terms. Price $1,800.
16~0 acres near Central with 75 acres in
a high state of cultivation. Good dwelh
img andl necssary' outt buildings.
209 acres on Big Crowv Creek ; 75 acres
In cutltivat ion; 25 acres best bottom land
18 acres of it without a ditch: the bottom
land not subject to overflow; half n ile of
mill and gin, one mile of school andt
church. Price, $2,000; ternms easy.
175 uacres near Pumpkintowvn in originaf
forest; 100 acres lies wvell and timber'fine,
Also 400 acres unimiprovedl traef
10 acres bottom uiniprovedl; 350 acres of
tract in origimal timber. P'rice, $450.
85 acres 2 miles southwest of' Crossi
Plains on waters of George's creek; good
cotton land, one-half in original foreat'
line tinmbe*r; about 35 acres cleared and Inr
u high state of cultivation; good Water and
n ecessairy buildlings; terms easy.
41 acres just liorth of town, joins tlr#
30rorate I imits, all in cultivation, 10 aerew
A. the fin est bottom land, fine building'
uite. Th'lis is a good bargain for a person
mmnting a small farm near tbwn. Price
000 hal f cash, balance in one year.
For any panrtculars writo to Pickenst
r)andl Agency, . kens, 8. C.
Every Machine has.a
drop leaf, fancy cover
wvo large drawers, with nickel rings, and full'
et of Attachments, equal to any Singer" Ma'
hine sold from $40~ to $60 by Canvaassm
['be iIi;1h-Aznn lnchine has a self-setting nee.
lIe and self-threading shuttle. A trial in you,e
ome before payment is asked. Buy direct of:
lie Manufact',r'rs and save agents' profits he
ides gettmi., cerilcates of warrantee for five:
ears. Send for machine with name of a business
man as referecec and we will ship one at once,
Co-Operative Sewing Machlsae Co
69 s. rith St., Pl!.adelphia, Pa.
I A 'alaE J AAGRT.-5)
Consult yonr interest and Call on J',
s. KINCH, at Pickene. if you want
he above machine.
Tihe railrladl bas not y'et come to Pick
us, but Pickens is now in speaking dis
mece of the railroad.
.If yoti are in Easley or Piekens, and
iash to t alk to anyone an the othier town,
List, stepl to the "phone11" and call the one'
Trelegramis promptly transmitted g#
All messages for Pickens and vicinity
PICKENs '1I ELEPIIOE P1 '