The People's -Journal.
TIIUR8DAY, APR1L 10 1902.
for soveral years used it as a ter
minal point where engines and
crews were changed daily. This,
of course, brought the families of
ma11ny of the railroad operatives
and the town grow rapidly and
mn uch bUsi ness was transacted.
Tho terminal was changed to
(roonvillo some years since, but
Certral is still a good town, with
lots of good people where a good
volume of business is done every
year. The sIIrrounding country
is very prodUativo, and farmers
have brought ill) their lands to a
high state of cultivation. Messrs
Gaines & 4assaway Bros. at Coll.
tral doibtless are the largest deal- t
ers in stock and cattle in Pickons
(ounilty, while they, with other upI
to-date merchants, do large vol
tunes of business in sulplying the t
nee of Central people and the I
surrounding country. About t
six milos, or barely so far, I
to the souitliwest of Central, is Cal- I
hounl, the railway station on the t
8>uthern Railwav established as a
result of tho demand therefor I
created by the orection of Clemson C
College. It also is a nice little s
town, full of good people and a
backed by a good country. It is C
niamed in honor of John C. Cal- 8
houun. From Calhoun to Clemson r
Collogo is one of the finest macad, f
amized roads, built by the Clem. U
son nithorities, chiefly as an ob. '
ject leQison in good roads. If some t
of the legislators could he made 1
to know the greatost need of our t
Count1 ry and learn soiothing 1
about how to build roads that will I
serve our purpose, they might not i
bo s parsiionious 'inl legislati)g 3
in this respect.
- 0 -,
The Pledtint, Section. t
]lut Pickens county is in what is 1
known as the Piedmont section i
of South Carolina, asection known t
far and wido for its andvantageB.
Its combination ot healthfulness
with excellent clinmatic conditions
and reponisive soil makes it in
fact n placo for the home-seekors i
and it veritchle honnuza to the en.
ergetic, progressive mal. There is (
no) place in the south where nature
las; do)e more and tho south is re
cognized as preseitiig the most
flat termiig prospects for doyelop- 1
ment to be fomd anywhero. Our t
eopll4rte throwing off old moth,
ods and taking pace in keeping V
with the most progressive of the a
world. Our opportunities are great t
and our dlevelopmient will pr'ovo
(Cat ecchee The To'wnu with The Indiani
As tho legend goes, in the days
of imdian warfare when the whites
were struggling with the aborgi
bees for thle inastery of' this garden
country,a reg'imnut of Br~Lii sod
iery wvas qu artered in the historic;
old fort at Ninety-Six, near the
o)l( town in Greenwood county
bearing that znamne. Fort George,
in Pickens county, bei ng then tun
der surveillance by the Indians,
they planned a double attack-first
to destroy Fort George andI then
mairch with united forces to Ninety1
-Six andl~ take that fort by sur,
priset. Ctchiee, a beautiful Indian
gilianin g of these plan~s and re- I
miembei ng that her lover I
and fiendm, Frank Allen, a young
1)ritishi oflicer was quartered there
detortIiined to warn'u him~ in advance I
of the threatened calamity and
resolv'ed without further ode to
carry her determi nation into effect.
I1er race against time was long
and trying, and as she ran she
marked icer progress by the waters
sho erosed from one mile creek
over Twelve Mile river, Tlhree and
'1'TintySix and( Twen' ycreeks and
on to Nin'ety-Six, naming interven
ing eeks and smanll mountains
after the samou myl3steriouis fashion.
TIln s name, Cateechee, has baen
hpni ded down through the medium
of th is beIautifuil legen~d, imperfec
ly suggesteal here, andut so whzen
Col I). K. Noris had1( founded his
cottonl mill on tho banks of
Twvelvo Mile rivor, a few miles
northi of Cent ral, in casting about
nor a name and being a
stud ious and li terary muan, lie
thughtI to porpet~uate t his name
and~ consequently revive the le
gendt and unmod his mill town
C a geeche..
It is a capital mill, located so as
to utilize the water power of Twelve
Mile inyer. Col D. K. Norris, a
gen tlemen successful in busi ness,iB
P'ea Idg Ie Or Paradise?
One of the best parts of Pickens
county has until recently, been
the most ulndeveloped-that par t
comnmonly called and known as
Sep~aratedl from the ou~tside world
on the oast by Twelve mile river
and on the wvest by Keowee and
ei(ding from the mountains on
the north to the Anderson and
Oconiue county lines on the sout~h
01r miore propl)iy to the sectioni
Mr. J. C. Stribling and others are
pleased to call Sleopy Hollow, it is
withal, a maginflicent stretch of
couni'ry. It has long been thought
that under the surfaco in this
part of the country were to be
found fine deposits of iron ore, coal
Uopper and ey.n gold, and some of
iies h vo h olan . A .o...,,. bn~ % I
I Somnethibig About Some of the en Who
Have ]Been in Public Office.
0iEltiFF J. H. Q. McDANIEL.
Faith.(ul and t-licient service in the
interest o ( PickOns colunty is the record
of Mr. J. i . MeDaniel, our popular
and trlstwothy sheriff who was born
Nov 28 1817, Ur. McDaniel is a whole
siouled, genial 1mietlomni and with whom
it is a ploisure to- imect. He was born
and rear( in (renvillo county and was
educated there and at Charleston. He
sorved ten months ir the latter part of
the civil war and has had the ollico of
dhrilf for paut nino yenry. No man in
Ahe county is better uown or more
ighly appreciated for his' aniny exclient
inalities, and no iman haiis ail ny warm
A. .ohn Beggs.
Born Dec. 7, 1861. in Pi,'koens Dis
riet, now Oconco county, was roared on.
lie farm, attended be "old field"
whools until lie ontered the Piedmont
IntitutO at Pickons, C. 11. in 1882, un
ecr Prof. W. M. MeCanlan, whoro he
enailned at school for a terni of three
?ars. Leaving school he bogan farm-i
nig, giving his entiro time to this ocou
t ion mtil 1893 lien he engaged in
lo miercantile business to which ho
was attondiig when elected Clork in
1900. ir. JBoggs is young but expo
rieuced linlil makes a most comnpotent
-lerk. Ito nurried Miss Sallie Looper
loon after leaving school and hias a very
Auiilfor E. Foster Keith.
Waq born iat Pumpkint->wn, Piokons
,ounty, 36 years ago; was principally
eareel on the farm. Waw a student of
lie Piedmiiont Inistitut,. at Pickens, in
ler the direction of WN. M. MeCaslon
m(d John It. Riley; spent one torn in
he Citalel Acadlemy at Charleston, then
mgsin entered Pimlnont-iustitumte. Af
erwards lie spentt a inuber of years on
he farm, took a courso in a commuerialr
clool ald later in Smith's school, Lox
ngton, Ky., finishing this course with t
ie highest ionors, inl the mean time do
ng a great deal of oliee work for Prof.
Suimith. ie is i mtost eilicioit and n -i
1)oimmuodatng ollcer, and looks well af
er the Auditor's oiico. lie is succesor to
ho late S. A. Iunt, by appointment.
William W1'. F. Bright.
Born Doe. 19, 18410 near Louisville,
Fenn. His father was a farmer of Eng.
ish Quaker descent, of Penusylvania. I
Wis eduicated in public schools and n
F'Rwing Jcfferson College, in Tennessoe. f
ie served in the Confederato army in I
Uo. K, second regiment of Cavalry from %
iig. 13, 1861 to May 3, 1865, surrender. I
uig at Charlotte. N. C. Was a prisoner I
if war. 110 came to South Caroiina
iortly after the war and engaged in
teachiug and farming from 1808 to 1890
when he was elected County School f
Uommission r, Aittr the expiration ( f
this term lio taught school for four
years and in 18118 was elected County
Supt. Eulucation, served that term and
was re-elected. On Sept. 21, 1871, hte
mnuiried Miss Margarot J., daughter of
B. J. Williams which union has been
Mr. Bright has been most thoroughly
identified with the educational interests
of Lickens county for many years and is
recognized as amunong the most success.
fill and efficient Superintenmdents of
schools in South Carolina, taking a live
ly interest in everything that helps his
people. One need only to visit him in
his busy oflice and road the school law
if South Carolina and note the progress
if schouol work ini order to fully appire
siate his excellent work.
P'robate Judge .J. B. Newbery.
Borni Darlington county, 21st Junne
1837, lived there until 1800 when Jo
married Miss Trizah Buirdino of Andler
son county, Jany 10-1860, moving and
settling in Anderson county, December
18410. On 1st, day t~f July 1861 he enlist
ed ini Co., "K" ithi South Carolina regi
ment, S. D. Goodlett, Captain in whieb
aammand, served until 11th (lay of Mclh
1862. Th'lis regiment, reached Manassas
ani July 21thi 18(11, arriving about the
alosinig of the first. Bull Run fight. Af
oer the 11th Alarch 1862, ho joined the
25th Virginia lBattalion, as a private,and
ufter the death of one of the Lieutonants
hie was promotod to fill his place. It is
worthy of note hero that this promotion
camie for exceptionally gallan mt ser-vices,
rince whecn joining this regiment not a
single man ini it wvas known to him. lie
servedl in this commamnd till the close of
the war, as Lienfenant.
Af'er the war lie settled in Anderson
u-ounity aind engauged in farming till 1872
when ho moved to Pickens and establish
ad a circular saw mill at the site now cc.
saipied by Mr J. M. Clements--the first
iircular saw mill operated in this county.
Fne operated this mill 7 years wvhen af
ter some years seryioo as Triel .Jnstico
'at Pickens, upon elecion to the ofiice oi
Probate Judge ini 1887 lhe took charge
thereof and has 1hoh( the smame continiu
onmuly to thie presenit tuno. Judge Newv
bory hams made a most tilleoint and pains~
taking oflicer, and it is dhic to his system
atic mand dliigent alpplication that the of
lice has been bioughit to sueb a standard
of arraungemenit that public records may
le found without wasting time looking
ov~er (lusty racordls. This ofice ini his
first, year paid fees amounting to only
$13'2.90, and Judge Newbory has in a
manner imado sacrifiuce in behalf of the
public, but the public recognized his ef
ficiency and re-elected him time nftor
lHe ha taken a deep) interest in flho
welfuar' of the old soldicrs, serving thorn
and t heir widlows faithfully. fIn fact
without such assistance as lie gives
them nmany might. never receive thle beni
oifits the state gives them. Ho is promni
nceitly identifiedl with thne Methodist
church and resides in a mnodest litjle cot.
tage on thle south side of Pickens whereo
with his wife and~ onie daughiter, M'~iss
Sholla, lhe enjoys thne eomforta of life
--Special sale on line box stautionery at
Thorn Icy's Phaurmnacy.
-TJiry Allani's Foot Ease for tired feet,
-I have a few more nice fresh milk,
cows for sale. Ivy M. Mauldin.
-Miss Gussie (Jureton has been quite
sick with grip.
-Don't fail to e millinery depart.
ment at the Big Store Friday & Satur
-Dr. A. B3, Wardlaw, Dentist will be
in Pickens the remainder of this week
at Thornloy's Pharmacy.
-J, WV. Morris, of Hartwell, Ga., is
hero with he~' brother, A. M. Morri-h for
a few days.
Lj, P. lBoggs, reproenmting the E. E.~
Brown Tob~~au Co., pased through
Pickeins Mond cy oin hii wa7 ta 1unmm.
The Man Foi The Place.
1r. Editor: In this day of rapid do
VolopIlent uinder tho benign in uence1
of free government which makes over'
citi zon a unit of action, carrying with il
rCponsibilhties and enlisting his enor
gotdo cooporation, it becomes every Umn,
every voter to study and to know thc
nieods of his section, since he must sllare
in the0 prosporty and adversity that over
take his people and is therefore prinari
ly "nwerable to the great body of socio
ty for the intelligent exercise of his right
of suffrage. If anythtng is being im
pressed op our people, and especially
upon the people of South Carolina its
sHi outors upon the uuprecodented and
to m111114) extent unexpeoted, development
of her resourcos, it is the fact that in or
Ior to retain the tadvantages already
itned and maintain those advantagos
ror greater and more enduring realiza
ions in tho way of material advanco
nont we must, by wise and safo logisla
ion seek to insure to sucoeeding years
inch just interprotation of the rights of
ill citizens by equable latws Imt aggre
Ittions of capital and theenoroachments
>f combined iiiterests, such am have been
Lnown to be effected to tho injury of the
asse, 111:1y not become ia part of the
)xperiences of our people who, through
heir chief calling-that of agriculture-I
Lro essentially interdopendent.
The situation that confronts the poo
>f South Carolina it one that calls for
ie iest geniusa aid wisdom and econo
nicjudgmnentof the day. A buisines nu
S noedled, o whose energy is alive to
he doniands for progressive thin ga,
vhoso btisinosa experience aud judgmneint
ako him equal to the pe.uliar
leeds of thie time and, moreover, whoo
haracter is shiCi that, coupled with his
1er1onal interests, he may be relied on as
, safo And constant giiardian of the in
erests of the uasses. The man of bas.
nessi comlibining the clemente of charac
er and that interost in him people whiO
usures his ready and constant sevicos
n their behalf is the man now needed it
epresent tie third district in Congres,;.
?erhaps, niore than itiy other district in
his state, thie interests of our peotplo 11 (1
-ariod, yet all tre striving for oun great
mrpose, moved by the one central hope
-to seo our peoplo prosperous and hap.
)y and it is to judicious and patriotic
egislation tiait we must look for th
>rescrvation of our rights and the pro
notion of our welfare. We need and
vant men of intellectual standard capable
if coping withe agencies that tire al
vays contending against the very ele.
nents of happiness we chorish most, and
Aso of character who cannot bo swot ved
rom their high conceptions of what is
)est for their country's future. Wa
vant business men to represent u in a
meiness age-snehli men as combine the
)vst (tualities of citizenship With tho
bility to properly represent us, know
ng our needs and patriotic enough t4o
vork for his constituents and not chiefly
or his own political advanmonent. lii
his conneetion 1 want to present the
sharneter and invito consideration of
he perontality or Dr. R. Frauk Smith,
>f Etsiey, who offers himself a candidate
or coingress from the third district.
Born in Anderson county, the third
1011 of the lato J. M. Smith who was a
well knuwn merchant and farmer, his va
:ied life of farier, and physician and his
,onnectioi with business enterprises have
arought him into close touch with repro
tativo p .ople in every walk and .- n
lition of life. Receiving his first in
:tiruction, anmd no doubt there laying the
'oundationi for higher aspirations, under
he tutorship of that excellout christiar
fenltlemanll, Jno. L. Kennedy, he con tin
icd his studies through Adger college
mnd,selecting imedticine as his profession,
ook thorough courses in medicino in
01110 of tite best institutions in this
:ontinuied until the death of his father-in
aw, Col. C. L. Hollingsworth when, ats
idmninistrator of his estate he was c'om
>elled to limit his practioe to that of
'(Jniulting phIyician ini order to attlend
.o the business thus unexpectedly f.dling
S-iico 1890, he has resided in Easley,
td only once xi his lift) has lie askedt
)olitie di honors1 wheni ini tho c'otituttionl
i convention of 1895 lie worthily repiro
outtedl Pickens county and~ there, by afto
sounisel and active efforls, coninhuted
liS utmnost in framing the finidamenutal
aw~ oif Southi Carolina.
Heo is yet at young man with a mo-st ill -
eresting fanmily, vigorous inl Ilind and~t
Jody, chatritable and
gi getleman whose ability andit
harattcter haitve bemen tried and1( proven1
a thet severest, tests, 11o is es.sent ially
democrat, andit recognizes that it, is
lbrough the dieicatic party alonc that
nr pe'op)lo can Ii nd relief and ineaom
iht thatt good for which with one pu
)0rC wte tare working and for which thle
nielligent hotly of our people will vote.
rlTth cessfuli admlinhistrattion cof htis
wrn affairs- stt111 mps i a a man capable
;o look after the welhfare of is peoplif,
md1( this is wvhat we wvant, a SulceeL'inlI
nan--'t competetnt man and a man whoso
tympa)ithios are0 with hus andi whosoi inter
35ts are identified with our interests.
itatieent of' the Eaisley Bank att the
Close of' Bnsiess, March, 31, 1 902.
4oans1 anud Diucounits,... 91,030.00.
Entriituire and1( Fixtures,.. 1,900.00.
Stocksi antd Iholids . .. ....... 1)0.00.
I)tue from lltnksi & cash on1
Total,. .. .. .. .. . . ...124,6iJ.2.
Li A BU T'IldS.
Uapital stock p~aid il,... 49,e02. 50.
Not Undtiv.idled prfits,...... 17'J54.02.
Uertiticates oft D eposit,. ,6.
nashtier's Ch~lecks,........ ....07.93.
lidividual leposi's,........ 38,778.85.
D~ividend unapaid,.... ........10.00).
D)uo to Bantks,... .. . .. .... .14,133.79.
STPATE OF SOUTH (CAROITNA (
County of Pickens.
Personally comeos before me, W. C.
Smith, Cashier of the above named
batik, and makes oath that the foregoing
statement is correct to the best of his
knowledge and belief,
W. C. SMIT H, Otashier.
Slworn to before me this
7th day of April, 1902.
ALONZO M. FOLOERI,
Notary Public, S. C.
WV, M, Haigood,)
A. W. FJolger, ~.Direotors,
J. MeD. Bruce.)
-s1hihan lhil 13.ts, mnits, gloves anm
Overytung Iin the )taee JBall 1lin0 a
Call 40t Thorpuley's JPharmcyjand go~tt
roll, naartont for framina tninirt
deposits have never W~onia worked
to paying advantage, So stroiig
was this belief espocially in the
mind of the Iate Samnel Maverick
who once owned vast quatities of
these lands that in making sales,
in many instaucos, he reserved tho
mineral riglits in the lands convoyed.
But the people who are now so for
tunate as to own lands in this sec
tion are not wasting time worrying
looking fot mineral deposits. Thcy
are agricultural poople and are
making agricultuire a paying busi
ness. Vast forests have seimbed
Lo thu axe and saw and this level
itretch of couittry, one) dorogatod
iud despised, and faoetioisly cal
ed the huckleberry fiold of Pick
,is county has sprung into notieo
Lnd assumed proportions and
voight that mako it a section to
)e reckoiyed with. Tho peoplo have
lone this by sheer labor and by
0)kiing after their own interests.
Vien Anderson county becane so
hickly settled that, her sons and
nugters took life com)anions un
o themselves and begi 1,0 cast,
bout f-r a country thit offered
>etter advantages and more oppor
uities they came to seo, and, see
ig,bolioved and'settled. Fainilyfol
wed family until now Pickens
ounty counts aniong her p1)ple
:mo of the hest element of old
Lnderson county. From tho rudo
ivilization that Qbtained in this
oction many yoars ago, tho citizen
f the sixties, after an absence of
arty or even ten years would b
stonished at the marvelous results
rrought by the hand and through
he persoverance of mon and wo
ien who had faith in their coun
ry and laid the foundation for
lost phinomonal development.B ut
his section is broad and ofiers
omes to the worthy home-seeker
till. They want no droneo, they
7ant good, energetic people to colme
nto their midst and build with
hem their schools, thoir ciirclihes,
heir mills amid their roads and
:elp to promote, in every way, the
aevitable prosperity that is to be
Local and Personal.
-Mrs. J. L. 0. Thompison is reported
auch better; she has been seriously ill.
-R. (, Gaines and niece, Miss Loin
bines of Central, were bore Tuosday.
-I)r. W. F. Austin, Dentist, will loo
n Pickens, April 15 & 16.
--Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cox and 'Miss
lcsic Ashmore ire oll' for the exposi
-Mrs. Flora Lathem, after a short
isit to her sister, Mrs. J. L. 0. Thomp
on, has returned to her home, at Clin
rm, S. C.
--Mr. and Mrs. L. C. T1hornlov anid
lisses Mario lohrer and Ntaie 'Maul
in spent several daiys of last week at tho
-Special millinery sale wvill be in pro
ress at the IIeath-Iirnee-Morrow Co's
toro from Friday through Saturday.
)rop in and see the display.
-Zeb Edgings, a negro, who kilh d
is partnier ini a dispute over a fivo ccnt
icco, at Beverly, has been arrested at
)unielaville, Ga., and lodged in ickens
-At a town election hold( in Pickens,
londay, Apr. 7, W. TP. McFall was ro
lected Intenident nnd the following gen
leman Wardens: J. MeD. Bruce, J. D).
Jureton, F. E. Cox and Homer A. Rich
-Mr. Georgo D). Ouroton, wtho grad
~tatedl at the Altantau College of Pharmna-.
y last Thursday, left for Gaiffney, S. iC.
vberoe lh has iaccptecd a position as Phar
nacist for 011e of the leading drug
Irms of that city. We wish himi un
oumnded sucs nhis niew fiold of
--Perhaeps no town of its size has su
>erior hotel advantages to Easley, but
lie patronage at both the Mountain Viewv
.nd the Easley htotels has so increased
hat there is constant demand for more
oom which sugge~ste the p~robabil~ity of
nlarging, and that right early.
-Master Henry Medd, son of Rev.
~nd Mrs T.L. H. Medd, of Easley, *'while
am a vist to the Exposition, met with a
>ainful accident which resulted in t he
>reaking of an arm. We hope to see
he mnanly little follow speedily repaired,
mad extend our sympathy to him and
-Mr. L. 0. Mlauldin who hokds thlo
ucholarship from this eongressional d is.
riot to the Charleston Medical Collhge
mas, by dint of hard wok, crowd:d two
roaire of study into one and *uccessfully
)ased~ the oxaminations. He expects to
)e occulpiedI during thme summer iln a
New York hospital with special studiy.
-Rev. John R. Riley, veteran minis
Wr and able expoeunder of truth, supplies
Mount Pleannit church a few miles east
of E:.nley, proaching 0on the first Sundady
inl each mionlth. I1t is through thme
sonstant efforts of Col II. E. IBowen, Miss
Lou Oliver and the MoMahan family
hat this church is maintained in its high
arder of usefulne ss.
*-Miauldin M~ountaiu, miarking ihe
hiighuest (levaltionl along thle Souterni
i iiway ini Pickens countty, lhas b een
transformewd from a more inass of earthI
anid rock and timber into a fruitful and
profitable fruit farm tinder [thio intellug
tunt mnanagenment of Mr. Rlichardi Byars.
For all the fruit he raises, aind that is a
e)iicnsideablo quantity, he finds readoy
market at paying prices.
-Lucius Earle, the eldest soin of Dr
George \V. Earle, has completcd las
his cease at the Chrloutin Collage of
Pharmacy aind is now at work in the
proseription doparatment of his fathle r's
drug store in Pickons. His successful
passing of rigid oXmainations, entitling
himi) to a diploma after one year of study
shows that he did good work(. hie
friends are gald to see hinm at homec and
in his acoustomed place.
-The many friends of D)r. 1R. A. Lain
easter and 1his wife, Mrs, Ola Hlollings
worth Lancaster, will be grieved to learn
of the tragio death of 1Dr. Lancaster's
brother, Ur. Nat Lanaster, by drown
ig in the Mississippi rivor. Tuo boat
oni which thle unfortuaite young man51
was a passesager' was stuck b~y a tornado
at 2 p. mn. March 12tlh and ifmmediately
sank with twent'y of the passengers and
crow, The body Sn9a i&Gvar boon recover
A FULL I
AND MORE T(
NEW GOODS CO1
+- IN ON]
In a short time our stock of
Hats, and Gent's Furnishing (Goo
this space and Will tell you more
For this Spring a
.ill be the best that money can bi
>est and we find it pays.
Big lot of guano Distribitors,
Ahovels, Rakes, Hoes and all ki
ow is the time to look after thes,
oic extremely low prices on bug
FOLGER & T
FOR EARLY P
t is worth all it costs to have a
seeds, we have in sto,
Carden and Fa
Hoes, Rakes, Shoves. Spadc
looks, Mattocks, Plows and Plo,
l'turners made, \Vheel Barrows,
Vachines, and Firniture of all kii
A. Nice, New, Clh
RATS, SHOES, DRY GO(
New Goods Coming in and
Anything 'v and
About a I Iomic
igs \We invite all to Come an
No trouble to show .
the largest and by far the pretties
have lifted the yoke of high prices
MNLiss I IiLghes ha s just retuirne C
where she pu11rchased a large and
choicest nov)eltie. T[his dlepa rtoi
larger townrs. W\e cordialy in vit
county to call and inspect this de
rect styles at very low prices.
In each- departmlent you will I
you to call and see us.
One Ping bCii
EM l~lOIJWR ils , liepairs
quaityis oodandtion prices, <r
pi~o ol. Bi--u youx9rd
WOcal or attenton tor OR
Rev. A. J. Manly, of Iloanoko, will
preiach at, Camp Creek ohuroh on every
first, Siiday. The day is ohauged to
su1it his convyenionce.
Rev. .1. 13. TramelI has moved back
from (reenville into the Camp Creek
Anotion where ho will spend the summer.
lin will preach aat Camip Creek on the
fourth Hunday in April.
J. II. Sherilf and J. II. Vaughn are
soon going into the woods to spondsomo
of their time and monoy in saw-milling.
Tlev y have Swen inl the mountains inl
saIrelba c eattle where thoy bought only
ono yoke. Theiy want 80111 moro and
if any one hiav good oxen for ale 110
might do woll to Sue thom.
As for farming, not much has been
don1 yet but wyo aro doing very well coil.
itidoriig tihe weather. TUio cotton crop
will b..' redneed. inl thiis section. Wheat.
is miall for the eason. llegul-ar.
Mir. Leigh Ilunt left. last weck for tle
Two children of Mr. Mike lusttr's of
Daciicville, are ill witi pnumonia but
Mrs'. Il ogsod , moth1 ler ofI, lra,PIerryanad
Fr::nk loionsd, diied lTIediay (lae 2.h,
itt, and war, hurriold tho diay following
alt ilieusvii al ethodit. (1ireb , Slit
was a consiteni let miberof tile Methodist
hurchkll f1, VCars mati wa eighty odd
years old. She IlaveS it 111a nonber of c'h ildt.
rain nld ntild chaildrenl to liouru her
Dr. V. Mt. 'on :lor is not well at the
Dr. J. .d. Morgan is able to wialk across
his roalin. This ii <luite refreshing to
Jini as he hatts becei confined to his bed
for 80om1t) (Jmne.
Mis Leota ]'ondr is visiting lier
1aun1t Mra. MAttio Brookmau of Greoln
vill ouinty this week.
Ieople are oi a stir now-plowing, ter
rae g, laning up pmitingi inl guanlo
bu1 In1e1vy are not us ing avi intclh of tle
lihiking fauid 1a they did lat, year.
Samiibo wtys that one dollar or eight
days is the road law he likos if ho's got
the dollar but. it is a dil(kei of a law
if he hasn't got the dollar and hais to
work (ight days.
W sen that the ship subsidy bill Ian
paised the Semale by 42 to t votme. We
thought ti subsidy storim haid Hlbsided
but it lais lo.m Ian itp ngain -daigerous
Sil i i ir. and it is'i nelarly warm
-n-mgi (r ta:itlidaites to Sproit. We
hope that thr'nll be lit) late froNt of criti
C1m0 tr eenS11181u it nip tha1im1 ill the buld
for wX0 te' b 1g 'Ifr a1 8u101fl VrOJ
aid hope it will prove a better one thani
the cotton, corni w1ll oth1cr trops last.
Samb1o ay2S hle's goiiig to-lruna for the
legi1shtiur oil t.hie good road platform
it ho says if it wasn't for th It. R,
hlo* d eeIgot :Lto- Columbiat '.for hie'd
mire doi on tIle dirt roadH beforo lie
got out (f sight I) homioe. M.
A VALUABLE MEiDCINE.
'OR CO L l.S AN D COLi)S 1N
"I have not tie slightest hesitanicy ill
remedi)1tly to 1al who a1110ill'rig from
cohuighs oir cohis, saysR Chasi. M. CJramnor,
E4q., a well knownilm wa'tchl maker, of
Colomb~o, Coylon. "'[t has1 1been1 some
two yeairs since theo City D ispenasary- first
enalled my1 atteniatioii to is valutabjle medt
iciian ad I hauve rete lAdly usedt itI anti
it has1 atlways~ been'l b~eniial. It ha1s
~iere me tooik ly af all chiosl colds. lI
is especially113' t'eti vt for children andI s0.
dhoim t as mie (than1 ono0 bottle to1 eafrn
Siuthelm of hoasenes. I have't persu~ladedt
man11y to Iiy this vailua~blo mneicine, andi
hey arx all a s weill pleased as8 miyself
Ive tilt rmi 'lt, Fr aeb(,\V
RIATES1 F1 ()ANNONCEME.NT FOR~
All County tliees, each1, - - $5.00.
Malgitrates, - tI 2.50.
Al 111 thiet's, "t - 5.00.
iTezi abov ices arout 11 inlvairialy~ iN
A D)V A NC(E.
The0 frlinds to~tf .es~' \I. 1Lawrenmce
j.OrIIC lresurer it!r t'iekans cotyl~llt sub
tor.e at lihi ()oinig primary,.
4+ RUG STORE.
GREENVILLE, S. C.,
Pre-scription's filled pr'omptly
and satisfactioni guaranteed.
Miost up-to(1(late- line of toile
articles inl the c ity.
Are you pr'ejudiicod? Are you
openI to conviction? Mainy people
think it impossibleC to fino a First
classi Gener-al Stor'o in a town of
D~on't you belicyc it
Bca1uso you can ho convinced
there is a First-class8 General Store
here by callling on
L. Rloss Eaton,
Central, S. C.
W \h -re youn will find a fine and
Svaied R3ock of Dry Goods, Dressi
-odsand GrceriA ON
Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes,
As will be complete. Watch
bouLt it later. Our line of
1y, we buy nothing but the
Cotton planters, Harrows,
nds of farming implements.
, goods. We can make you
gies antd vagvons.
,ood (2gardn. Besides the
;, Iorks, Bush . looks, Briar
v Stocks, Best Steel Beam
Iron Kilg StOvcs, Sewing
ids, Pretty Styles.
an Stock of
1DS AND CLOTHING
'oinig out Evcry I Day.
I look through our rooms.
hrough~l ourI stock.
t line we have shown. Wie
anid they are in reach of
fri m the N ortlern Markets,
compljlete line of the season's
ont is eIua(j~ l ti any in the
e all the L adies in Pickens
pJartmnent \ou wvill find cor
'nd big v'alues. It wvill pay
HN T. BOGGS,
*s em I ii nI a t youriiii meryice. to Iigure
I bi lowest prb-es 'in
( R IS, J LW ELR~Y, &C
I l ineo vin-r Alneini es, Neeloe,
&c. alway iiin baiior pri~fIly~i or
ii'II' ~' ii Iii iIi~~l(8 elivered
IkI 'Tkilfn|y doniii. All WOrkC guaran
)hn T. Boggs,
Liberty', S. C.
Of the inoms t ( it ioe0o f
over Bhownl in Pickens. Tho
0 startling, No less than a~
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