Newspaper Page Text
ILBED 1CVBl;Y THUR5AY.
.ription One Dollar a Yeas
ed at the Post Office at Pickens al
tollar per inch for first insertion, fit
tA for each subsequent insertion
discount for advertisements on an
ntracts. Ternis cash. Annual con
voritos. Oeio price to all. No spe
ition or special rates to foreign ad
.s. All such must take the run o:
,er and abide by such rates.
I notices, in local column, 10 cent.
) for first insertion and five cents foi
,rtisements for coming issue shoule
led in not later than Monday morn
3ditor will not be responsible for 0h
ind opinions of correspondents, un
same are editorially endorsed.
'iIURSDAY, NOV. 28, 1895.
011U DOLLARS A DAY.
en the ordinanco oi the pay
egates and clerks was takoi
Nicholson, of Union, inovoc
ike out the extra two dollari
rocoinmended for memberi
October 15th and other sal
in proportion. According t<
. ws and Courier, Dr. Fiel<
3re waB a minority report, an(
of the mioibers did not agrei
four dollars pay. He sait(
;as an ordor of work that do
I good pay, perhaps bette
Legislators, on account o
aecessary watch fulnoss. I
res tho highest, order of braii
blut at the outset the Con
mi agreed to accopt the tw
'a and tho members knea
to expect before coinin
I Convention however vote
he two dollars a day extri
he Pickens delegation is o
:1 as voting against the il
3 of pay. The Conventic
>een canvassed and the ne
y number of votes was secu
of:>re the debate on the que
took placo. It was said th
imem)bers voted one way a,
o end of the Convention
y at hand and overy ofc
been1 Ilado to finish up 1
ess inl time to go tc the 0
ion for South Carolina di
the purpose of the mem1be
back next week, and recoi
-eport of the committee <
*style and revision and rati:
Consti tutLion. The stocerai
nittee has been a groat helpi
speedy dispatch of businoi
lhe work of the Constitiution :
t (lone. Every important par
i Constitution has been agres
only matters of minor bomz
ien the Convention adjourn
lhe members return home, iti
:ted that an era of b~otter feel
ill begin over the State an
faction wvill be taught to rei
the opimnions of the other ani
vhite men to roahize that thc
Id work together for the we
>f South Caroina.
cording to the Constitution
ention, the next session of C1
ature wvill not begin hofo
acond Tuesday in January,
mne for the payment of tax
niot likoiy be0 extend~ed th)
, ondler why The Journal in
nel, both had the Picko:
vay picturo uidel dlo'Vn LI'
ere wvas a wreck on the roi
*eek, caused by obstructio
d nthe track by anir
holder. The [private car
.resident w~as demolished ar
'resident so seriously injuri
lie has not been able to spot
except to instruct the rai
attorney and the secretal
treasulrer to look after thr
? of Court Seabrook Dea4
:ormation was received i
leston yesterday of the deat
.l. E. M. Seabrook, at the hoir
.s daughter, Mrs. James E
ilton, in Atlanta. Col. Set
k was very ill for some tim
~he announcement of his deat
20t unexpected. Col. Seabroo
the clerk of the Umited State
'ict court for this district, ani
riends, relations and admirer
* harleston and other parts o
1h .Carolina wore many. H
aeld his position as clerk of th
.d States court since the death
~anie1 Horibeck. Hie receive<
;PhPointm~ent from Judge Bryar
e was re-appointed both b
menville News of Nov. 26th.
Crow says his mudder ami ver
mnt muned. Dat de other day
ant r stirring de fite wid her knit
to g needle, she ptoceeds to kni
wid do poker, and didn't discober
he mistake, until she comme~nce(
pore~tchipg her head wid it.
Mlr; Siggs-er1l put my foot down It
on the whole business." Mr. an<
Figge-"Yo'u V-tood itoh?" tinl
A feller mit one leg on der roat Hr
to virtue vill valk der athuffin a aff
feller out mit two legs on der roat flo
to efil. sw
Nurses make the meanost. kind co
of white cap gentry, for they will ar
even hold up babies.-Baltimoro lo(
Der bug bed vas a shinall quad- tli
ruped, but be vas yoost der feller ca
dot cood make a mans mit a chiant ""
indelleck feel for him.
When the Shah of Persia's pri- ti
vate car upset, his highness saved anl
his bones by jumping into the eq
mud. Royalty always does like a wi
soft snap.-New York World. th
Horace Grooly gave wonderful tih
good advice when he said a man 01
should never chango his business Pc
after he was thirty-five years old, g1
unless ho was horso-thiof.-Wes- w,
tern Rural. us
Persistence-I am sorry, but the tit
oditor cannot talk to any one to- "3
Author-Oh, that's no matter. I
will do all the talking mysolf.-- 8
Friend-Did your mania onjoy I
the cake I sent over last week?
Tommy-Yos: one pioco of it
kopt papa at homo throo or four m
days, and nothing else over did.
An exchango says: A lady was
kicked in a neighboring city, by a
mule, but she recovered. lhe s
probably would, having )een only in
kicked in a neighboring city. if
she had boon kicked in the stoii- di
ach it would have )oOlr di fforoit. h<
A New York lady recently aeci- st
dently lot fall $4,000 worth of d ia- di
monds in the East River. Being i
the wife of an editor sho meroly w
smiled, and then wont, down to
Tifl's and ordered soveraln million si
dollar's worth ioro.-Broak fast ei
Squire Dowlap-Seo that rock
over there? r
Squire Dowlap-Right under its
shadow, tweity-fivo years ag->, I
ash(od your mother to marry me.
The girls (carried 1 way wit-h
curiosity)-What was her a1nswer?
Judge (to pr isonor)-So vou
wro druik and disirderly. Wihat,
hav11-e you to say?
Prisoner-I'Ve a good deal to Il
say, your honor, if you'll only givO
me timo to Say it..
Judge-Cortainv; with plasuro.
Sixty days will to' enoigh, won'
it? Our objot to lease.
Wrashiigton Critic. I
Some time ago a lot of pennies
wvas received at thli treasury deC
mption. Among them was a coin thi
which was rejeted. The treasury w*
w~ou1ld not givo 1 cenit for it. A in
clerk ini the oflice redeemed it and m~
gave it to Congressman J ohn sonl
of North Dakota, who sent it to er
the Smnithsonian to 1)0 idontified, -
and latter he received word that
the coin is of the mintage of the
year 284 A. D)., and circulated in
the times of Emperior Diocletian.
It is a very valuable relic, worth
many times its weight in gold.
Mr. Vanderbilt owns 2,000,000 I<
acres of land in the Unitedl States. s
Mr. Lisston of Pennsylvania boasts
of his 4,000,000 broad acres. The e
Schlenley estate owns 2,000 acres 1
within the cities of P'ittsburg and~
Allegheny. Theli California mnil- hi
lionairo, Murdhy, owns an area of .e
land bigger than the whole stato fi
of Massachusetts. Foreign niole
mun, wh'lo owe no allegiancoe to 1
this counit ry, are poermnnnt. ahb
sen tee land(1lords, and spend all (1
their money ab~road, own 21.000,000
acres of land in this coun itry, or J
more than the ont iro area of Ire.
landl. Lord Sully of ireland~ ownis J
90,000 acres (if farming hind mn
Tllinois, which'l lh rents out in 2:
small1 P prcels to ,tenanit farmers
andl pockets hiis annual $200,000 in 2;
ren ts to speC.nd( abrioadl.
A 4loodI Farmaer
Shoul d never doepend upon hiis
neigh bor for w~hat lie can, by care 2.
and good~ management, piroduice
upon his own farm, lie should T1
never boeg fruit whilo ho cain plant
or graft trees; lie should never 12
borrowv vehicles or tools wheni he
can make or buy them ; ho shold 1I
never refuse a fair price for any
thing ho wvan ts to sollI; he shoul d
never undt rtako to cultivate more ti
land than he can till thorough I',
for while wvll1-tilled land is con- be
sI antly improving, hal f-till ed land
is growing p)oorer (overy day. lie u;
should always have a supply of dry TI
kindling wVod or suiimnor stove 1
wood ready for his wife, if ho a
wishes to avoid chilling looks from
her ; lie should never have a broken ni
pane of glass in his house, or a ce
guate that will not shut. Hlis tool- je
house shouldl be as clean as his
wife's sittin~g room, and he should re
have ''a place for (overythnng, and Io
everything in its place."-Ex. o
The clothing whlich is worn next L<
to the body should bo changed ot
once a day (luring warm weather. qi
It is not over-fatidious or extreme E.
dainty to insist uponi fresh stock- bc
mugs and undervests each day. It shi
is merely hygienic. Thle pores of at
the skin are very active in warm m
weather and give off a great many
impurities. The clothing absorbs ye
them, and to woear the same body by
garments for any length of time is
to run the risk of reabsorbing the
S;'4rrrlourted i the totals
4R th. 0olifln expeases, THJoch
20 republishes this wpek the state
menit, as correoted - by Supervisor
Hendricks, which is as fol ows:
Clains filed for Special Coi...... 8 301.50
Clerk of Court...... ........ .303.57
For SherifY............................. 889.98
Trial Justlev and Constables.... 1348.37
Coroier and Examining luinaties 303.16
steward and haud at poor farm.. 225.00
For supplies for poor farm in
cluding a cow.............247.03
For roads and bridges.........2117.26
For Blastig.................. 178.00
For Public building and lightning
rods .................... 224.45
For Stationary and printing...... 648.56
For Colitingent.............. 100. 0
County Coin miesioners and clerk 276.15
For County Supervisor........ 300.00
-Total ............... ..$7484.51
We m1ay now add to this for
jury a nd witness tickets......... 1400 00
Treasure's per cent ...........500.00
Total expense to meet .... $9384.51
When the bons lay soft-shelled
oggs they either need lime or they
are too fat.
Prof. E. W. Stewart says the
white oat has five per cent. more
i nutriment than the black.
It is stated that the horn fly al
ready has thirteen distinct parasi
tic enemies, and the promise is
good that it will be exterminated
before many years.
During the first five months of
1894 this country shipped to Eng
land 166,000 live cattle and 76,
000,000 pounds of dressed beef.
r The total value was over $22,000,
Prof. Goosmn-nn of the Massa
chusetts experiment station states
that a ton of bran containis about
sixty pounds more of protein than
is contained in a ton of corn; alo
that it is more digestible.
It is a curious fact that eggs of
the purest white are laid by the
" black breeds-Black Spanish and
n Black Minorca-and those are the
I- eggs that are in most domand by
n the fancy trade. It is their nice
3 appearance that sells them.
All wastes should be added to
r- the manure heap. At this sonsor
- when the rakings and refuse ar<
It obstacles, the labor of cleaning un
id around tho barns and stables will
be amiply ropaid in tho convorsioi
of all useloss material into mia
in As tho woather becomos cold, a
rt targor prol)ortion of corn may bt
allowOd. III feedinlg anyl), h(1 of
grain it should be don with juidg.
- mn1tL. Hens not laying roquira
y. l0S.8 tHan1ii laying hieIs, an([ Ol Ver'
rs sevuro cold nights each lion should
hiavo a full feed of corn.
It has been wisely and forcible
.1 aid that grass is ossentially a
Y milk, creami and1 butter food. 'The
so finlest gr~aini mixture over devisedl
n will not answer so well. When
is the latter is givon it should be
Swithu the idlea of making bone and
, muscle, while t ho grass makes the
dl It has come to be pretty wvell
R undlerstood1 that clover is after all
only a biennial plant, and that the
a so-called winter killing is mainly
d (eath from natural causes. If you
Sdo not want to have the clover
- field dio Out see that it has a fresh
d suppy of seed every second year at
d In 1857 Australia produced only
y 30,000,000 pounds of wvool. Nowl
-the production is annually 250,
"000,000 pounds. The River Platte
coutitry ill 1857 produced1 but 10,
000,000 pounds, and has increased
RIi to 110,000,000 pounds. The Cape
le of Good Hope country in 185'
re producod 10,000,000 pounds, an<
sSome oneO claiming to speal
is from experience says that smart
strong decoction and applied t<
tile aniimals with a sponigo over th<
1(d entire bod(y, will offectual ly ke
all fly posts away. TPho oilec
Is lasts about tyenty-four hours, anc
during that pleriod no insets trou
id ble the amimal. Its aflicacy mnaa
a be easily tested ; the wood growt
to almost or erywhere.
1 fthe hair receives thoreugl
rushing daily it is usually sufli
~d cient to wash it once in three weoki
~k or so, but when it is of a particu.
1- larly greasy nature once a fortnighi
is not too often, othorwise the dusi
y clings to it and1 it is inclined t<
it losa its brightness. It is as wel
to allow the hair to hang loosolb
at times in order that the air ma3
I. penetrate and keep it fresh and
n healthy. 'Tho chance that brush,
h ing the hair strengthens it anc
o may encourage the growth lies iit
I. the fact that unless the roots art
-kept clean and free from aiccumu.
e lations the hair must necessarily
bi become weak and brittle, and even
k if it is long will probably pe thin
a and impoverish. Friction will of.
I ten act well on the hair and tend
a to give it more life as it wore.
f Rub the scalp briskly with the tips
a of the fingers whenever the hair is
y let down. Avoid a surfeit of hair
pins-the fewer you can use the
better, if your hair is thin.
The woman was before the po
lice judge for having beaten .her
husband in a cruel manner. "You
are charged," said his honor, "with
aggravated assault and batterv.
What have you to say?" ''That's
just it, yer honor," the prisoner
Sresponded promptly; "if he hadn't
agrvted me I never would have
iuemyhand to him."--Detroit
qew York society has a now fad.
Uame into general recognition I
I practice by the smart set. in
10 for the horse show. Count I
Adik of Hungary some time ago
octed a safety pin for fastening
were on his coat,,and now all of
lldom is wearing safoty pins on
it lapels and bolts. The pins
) made of gold and silver, and
)k in no wise difforent from the
Eiss and other base metal pins of
a nursory. In fastoning the pins
to is taken that the coil spring
d is exposed'to full Viow.
To koeb the hands whito, wash
In in a sort of gruel of starch
d oatmeal, ma(lo by boiling
ual quantities of the ingredients
th suflicient wator to make a
in liquid. After washing rub
o hands over with i a slico of lom
. At night apply at lotion coi
sed of powdoro(l borax, one dram;
ycerino, one ounoo; oldor-flower
itos, four ouices; shako before
ing, and after rubbing it into
e skin well put on a pair of
ish-leathur slooping gloves made
th perforated palns.
im Knew lmaa By 11I Credeix
A travolor called at nightfall at
farmers' house, the owner of
ich was away from home. The
other andl daughter, boing alone,
fused to lodlg the traveler.
"low fa r fih, it, then," said ho,
oI a house whoro a preachor can
"Oh, as you are a preachor,"
id t he old lady, "you can stay
Accord ingly ho dismountod. le
j)osiLed his saddlebags in the
mUso 111( led Ios horse to the
able. MN'ilwhilo tho iothler and
utightor w91ro debating the poilnt
to What kinl of a proachor he
"'1o cannot he a Presbytorian,"
1d the one, 'for he is not dressed
"It is not a Methodist," said
1m other, "for his coat is not the
ght cut for a Methodist."
"I f I could fin(l his hymn-book,"
ii( th ie (aughter. "1I could toll
hat kind of, a preachor he is,'" and
ith that sho thrust hor hand into
Io saddlobag, and pulling out a
ask of liquor she exclaimed, "La,
ilther, ho's a. Hard Shell Bap
s, ! -Moreuiry.
('r ii eI of Law.
l fm k-look iIg G(oII t- "What's
m maletv, my goodI manl?"
Iira to 1t ra nges-"1 'mI going to
te tlit woman arrested. She
i i dollar out of mo on
"Can you arrest a woman for
Yes, sie !,'
My ! yl Law is a curious
n1g. .Why a r' gular fury. of ai
mialnmveigled 1me ilnto marry
g hor--prolended sho( was an
iul--anid the law~ not only wvon't
t. 1me arrest her, but makes mec
Thie A uditor's ollico will be open
oin t 1st dlay oif Janliuary 1896,
the 20th diay of February 1896,
>reeive rot urns11 ot real and per1
mial propert~y for taxation in
ickenis counity foir liscal yeoar
mlimnlemig November the 1st
Thiie Audito r or his depu ties will
o at each of' thle following pro'~
miets to recoivo roturns for said
Calhoun, T1uoesday, Janu. 11th
Cenaiit ralI, Wodlnosday and Thuri is
ay', J an. 1 5th aind 10thu 1896.
Lib erty, Fridafy andi~ Saituriday,
nn. 17th andJ 18th 1896.
Easloy, Monday and Tucadayi~
mi. :20th and 21st 1896.
Cros:s Plainis, Wednesdlay, Jani.
L~ooper''s Store, Thursday, Jan.
P'eter's Crook, Firiday, .Jan. 24th
Pump1k inItown, Saturday, Jan.
>t h 1896.
Eastatoo, (at King's 01(1 store,)
iiesdaiy, Jlan. 28th 1896.
HulrricanoI, Wedneisdaty Jan. 29th
Six MIi lo, Thursday, Jan. 30th
lPrater's, Friday, Jan. 31st 1896.
Pickens Court, House balance of
All changes in Real Estate must
a mnado and all now buildings
-ectedl since the 1st (liy of .Jan
iy, 1895, r(eturnied for action of
owb. "O A "mesors who are re
3ircd b~y law to examine all re
Ignorancee of time of listing is
> excuse an 1a1I penalty of 50 per
mit. for non returns is strictly en
ined upon Auditor.
All tax payers must make their
turns ill pers5on or by some 0ono
galliy authorized to (10 so ini case
sickness or absence from tuo
unty. ThNuks, Buildings andl
)inl Associaition&" Firo, Life andl
her T neuranco Companies, are re
lilred by lawv to make returns.
ichi and1 every poerson will please
prep~ared to say in what Town
ip and1 School District they live
the timol they are required to
ike their return.
All Males between 21 and 50
ars of ago except those excused
law are liable to Poll Tax.
N. A. CH RISTOPIIER,
Auditor of Pickens County.'
Nov. 28th 1895.
qow that the Fall and Winter Season is again at- hand, and
Cotton has again proved itself King, we wish to call
your attention to the Stock of Goods we
have to sell you. Our line of
onsists of every Style, and is made of every fabric. The
Prices are such as to enable every one to'
buy a New Suit.
Trousers and Suits to. fit the Boys and Children.
HATS IN ABUNDANCE!
\t all Prices, and Cheaper and Better than you can get in any
other store in the State.
UNDTRW TA R!
From 50 cents a Suit up to $5.00.
n all the Latest Styles; made by the best houses in the world
UNIVERSAL SHIRTS I
Ask to see our UNIVERSAL SHIRTS; Laundried and Un
landried. They are said to be the best shirts in
the market for the money.
[n fact, we have EVERYTHING that is carried by a Clothing
Hat and Gents' Furnishing House.
NO OLD GOODS, and all we ask is a call from you.
Thanking you for past patronage we are
DrefUSM-' & Co.,
THE NEW CLOTHIERS
113 an( 115 Main Street, Greenville, S. 0.
A Word to the Wise;
I do not men to bother the readers of Tm: JOURNAL Wiay high.
flownadvertisement. I mean onlyfnyou i all
are wise enough to profit by it. When you come to Greeinville it you are
wise you will drive straight to the Mammoth Dry Goods Store of R. L. R.
BENT'Z and he will give you bargains that will make you happy.
I will give you
Heavy Canton Flannels for 4ic. yd1,25c. grade Red twilled Flan
Shirting Calicoes 4nl1O
indigo Calicoes 4 1.4Blnts0
Boz. Wool filled School Boy104WieBdpcds 0
Jeans 168 l olJces lts (yi 17
B&oz. Wool filled School Boy :8ic motdalwo
Jeans 20 Sre l oos 2
10oz,. Wool filled School Boy46ihIlorelllwl
Jeansa 25 Sre l oos 3
Yard widle Bleaching (no letqaiyarnGnh _
starch) 5 kt tnCek Q6
Medicated all wool twilledCatnFnelnerh,8lc
lie Ftiil-2 ~ele Tikig09c
Lac ofspae pevets y m10-4in htu andso oreba gan0
Jun an Jly he cot~n~vs S.,so er og a l twll gcolorou 39
benest quafimy apron Ginghames5
Our .s~esme, Eucne Huter Cant. ordFanneJ lon rth,@10<
Redmpb mell 12enPsis n F a th ler Tvicltkeg srei 10c.i
have thoug myer immeansee tokrhc youares coAlly inood weetouh ist
THIAN EVER PRODUCED.
WE'RE TALKING ABOUT.
Look over the stock; it's complete now,
and see if you don't agree wvith us. One of
two things we alwvays mean to do: To sell
you better goods than you get elsewvhere for
the same pr:ce ; to sell you the same goods
at a lowver price than you get them else
GREENV.LLE, S. C.
Do You Know that We Carry the Latesi
and Most Stylish
In the City,
3" If Not, Call and be Convinced,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
1001 Cnfon Stt n r ul e r ioen sin ,) Grnv.ill.ti S. r.
We begin it by offering to the pub
lie a large stock of Dry Goods, con
sistng of Silks, Woolen andCotton
Henrietta and Serges in all the
Cotton goods in almost endless
Those La Bell Crep6ns, the very
thing for early fall wear at 121 cents
The biggest stock of Flannels, re(t
and white, plain and twilled, that I
have over had.
Buyers of Jeans mill do well to -seo
in before buying. I have a big stock
and prices will be made to suit the
Shoes-Mons, women's and chil
dren's Shoes, tull "up to date" and
warranted. Those who have bought
shoes of me know what my warrant
means to satisfy the customer.
DRY GOODS AND SHOE I
15 Pendleton St., Greenville, S-. C.
13 A. MORGAN, T. 0. IOIJNSON,
Greenville, S. C. P"ickens, S. C
MORUANr & ROBINSON,
Attorneys at Law,
Pickeus, S. C.
tw"Practce in all Courts. nh28tf.
If yon want the finest PICTURES mado
in the State, go to
11 V McBee Avenne Greenville, .. O
&Vi- Crayon P ortraits a specialty
Mtin Street, GREENVILLE, 8. 0.
Have now ready for sale allihe
Latest Styles inl
HATS, BONNETS ANDAPS,
For Ladies, Misses and Children.
07 They keep constantly oil hand all the
Novelties at lowet t prices.
Your patronage solited.
Main Street, Greenville, S. C.
$10 A DAY TO AGENTS.
Any ono who wants to get rich and who has
a litt le eiterprise van secure $10 a day ins
Ile Dish Washer bisiniess. It is boomiln,
now. Everybody wants a Climnax uowv.
datys. One age-nt cleared $20 every day ft:'
a year ; go.d c hance; best Dish, Washe
Ilade ; no sol ititing; Dish Washers sold a t
Ioiie; a perm1.t position inl tovi, city
or couintry. One14 million to bo Rod. A
wvidle-awake hustler ean clear $ir to $20 i
day- easy vs; wa1es and dries ill two minutes.
Climax Mfg Co.,% Starr Ave. ,ColumIbusp
.T4/U|(uR E. i /M1$YQIJAl
' ed)ouf\ to -
-. 1~enor 8s '
l or~ sale by:-Dr ). G. W. Earlte, PlIiscoe
I, . (C. N. Wya' I Ea-Ile ; S A. W'lliams
& o. Centrat; hr. W. A. Shelon, Li1b
erll , .. C.
A bundans lce.
If you wanht points Onl ,"How
to Grow Clover," consult' our
Agriculturalist. No charge.
Ask for one of ou r Cata
logutes and Seed Books.
Your patronage solicited.
I2]17'UZZ HOTL bTro's,
Newv St ore in r'ear of Oper'a H~ouse.
FRElE T1O .JOURLNAh, REAIlc~s.-THMI
JOLTnNAT, is anxious that its sub~scri
bers should have the adv antatge of
every good thing going. With this
0end inI view we have arranged with
The Hlostermnan Publishing Company,
of Springfield, Ohio, for a supply of
yearly subscriptions to their great
monthly," 'he-American I~arm News"
which will be0 presented FRt~ TO Ev
ERLY PAID) IN ADVANCE subiber to