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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, February 14, 1884, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026913/1884-02-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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, ;o'RU> t ,F?f .50 por enn,Ra /potsix
rir~'etMa#, 75 oBT4i tridlly ira advance
4ds-tisenteols Ineerted at one deltnr pet
b a* of one iutcA ur less; br the first insertion
r n7Apg eente for MdeA attharguent insertion
IuiPeraedlsCoent waade to mer*hanta vnd other
aideertising for six months or by the year
Obsenary Notices and Tributes of Reapec
} sk40gedfor as adocrtisements
Anrnencieng Candidateefave dollure in ed
s anee
We Gave It. --
r ' Spooking of the "In dustrial View
of the State," published by the News
uad Gottrier, the Eusiay .Messenger
says: "The history of Pickens, furn.
Ished by D, F. Bradley was quite
extensive fnd accurately given, save
that the Mlaj. failed to give the
pr:co of land." The following is
our nnAwer to the question? "The
quantity and kind of land for sale
in the County, with its charactor
and average price per acre," Ans
'r'antity of land offerod for
- .d and indif
.o foi 10
in Iand) to
650 pu al.out *10
p."r nure." Why nu ..vo van not
inuluded in our report we do not
know Purhaps it wan over,looked.
The Aiken Election.
The election on the proposition to
subscribo $30,000 to the Carolina,
Cumhorland Gap and Chicago uil
Road, caimo off last weuk in Aiken,
and resulted in a defeat of subscrip
tion by a majority of eleven vot..
The election was hot ly con,tested on
both si(IC. It, is hard for outsiders
to understand the action of a ma
Jority of the voters of Aiken, since
the town was to ha vo tho shops of
the road aind was to be the southern
terminus. Now, we understand, the
road will go to Montmorenei, a
station on the South Carolina Riail
Road, several miles from Aikon.
The people of Aiken have lost the
grandest opportunit y ever presentcd
t.o them, but they can blame nobo(ts
. tes for I oosi J ,rj'
bu e e' ri t ),, f W e
Poo no reason f''-uespondency on
aCcount of the result of the election.
The other sections of coun:try along
the line are amply able to build the
road without the aid of Aiken, and
we believe they teill do it. Ti he road
abould be divert.ed from otocry plaZce
that refusos to cont.ribute its quota.
Let the Law be Repealed.
TJhme followinig is only13 a samiplo of
what has beon occurring in the
sout,h, umnder tbe Internal ileveinuo
laws,oever since tbe war:
"WVAsHINoTroN, Feb. 7.-E. B.
Wiegand, an exaunminor of the depart,
mont of jhust ice, in his t estimon(iiy to
dlay befotoe the hilouiso commnin te 01n
ex penduitLu re ini the depar~ itmen i t of
justice, describodl aii nove i moth,d for
seuring inn:ds to condnect a Conigles.
sional cam paign. The aspiraniit was
Paul Strobnohi, whom the Senat o fail.
ed to con firm for marshal of Altaba,
ma. While Turner was United
Stat.es marshal in tbat State witness
said Strobiach asked to bo aI~pmnted
deput,y marshal, exlaiing that lie
was taxious to mu ke a caiivans for
Congress. lie seeurod tho appoiut..
ment, named a numnber of deputy
marshals and went tbrough tho (dis.
triot, making arrests that, foes might,
be obtainod to defray Ihe exponesos
of the campaign. Stiobachi w'as (d0
foated and came to Wa'shinigton and(
contested - the neat. Tl'hi examine,
*says that many poor mon were ar
rosted,in Alabama by deputies on
the charge of chopping wood oni
public hands. Those mon were ofteni
compelled *.o sell their small posses
sionis to pay the cost, of their trial
and wore taken, in somre instances,
more than one hundred miles and
forced to go on foot and then din
charged and1 allowed to return home
as best they could. Some of the ar
rested men died for want, of food
and from exposure while walkinig to
their homes, their failies also liar
Ing t,o dispose of their moans for ac
quhring auntenanco to pay the costs
of the trials of the arrest-ed parlties.
An it)stance was cited wvhere the
expiner mrvostigatiing the oflices of
govern ment oflicials was threatened.
W. R. Wilson, now recetvor of pub
lie money, had at one time att,empt,
od-to shoot, him."
* ~ The abodo testimony, it will be
renmemboted,:was given by an agent
of thfDJpArtment of Justice andl a
Rep4hlicap. No peoplo0 under the
euntept tbiss of the Sout.h, would
submit to such high-handed out..
rages. The Internal Revenuo laws
Aare oppressivo, ant,i-Republican and
Sobnoxious to about nine-tenths of
h4feople, outside of the powerful
whskey rng and 4ts allios. We are
opposed to free whiskey, but profor
it to the9 Internal Rtevonue laws.
Fre Misdnoy, 59 called, would not
esitas more drankinig thani ha now
adte 10 under t.ho onora'tfona
c'r.un jo?Iutnm. and tfit,% wi' v
I . rl
..llt it' .6 4 f h 'I e1 1 11}
,: l : i ?' t il" '' 1 .. ' I ! } ;
law will win the next Presidential
elecotion. The "high-wlhiskey-nnd
cheap-b!btkot-paty may put L'is in
their pipe and smoko it.
South Carolina iu 1864.
The News and Couricr, %th that
libgrality, onterpriio and proAgres
sivoness characteristic of that journ
1t1, ut considerable expense, has pres
sented to its rendors and the public
generally, a complete "view of the
industrial life of the State."
Evory county by correspondents
solectud by the Aews and Courier,
is fully r'eported and the result is
most gratifying. The reports show
t.i.t, after ull the losses of the war,
and with free labor, the gross in
come of So'uth Carolina from Ag
riculturo, Manuufacturos and Mllines
and Quarries, was 50 per cent gra
ter than it was in 1860.
We congraiulate or estodmed and
able contemportary upon the thor.
o.t:ghness of the repot ts, which were
made under its instructions, and
thank it for the vast store of infor
mation prOsented to t,bo people of
the St. to. We may have occasion
to refer to ,he report more particu.
larly hereafter, but for the presont,
we eat do no more than present to
our readers the report for Pickuns
County, which, is as follows:
Pickens County
!. Number and kind of manufac
turing establishmit eln ts: Floulr and
grist mtills, 35; lumber mills, 12;
quarries, 1. Total d18
Cipital employed, $55,000; valuo
of anual product, 8142,000.
Numher of personrs en ployed:
white. males 65, colored, males 15.
Total 80.
2. Number of cot ton mills, none.
3. Number of flour and grist milk:
Flour 10, grist 2;itottl 35.
Number of handS piilloyed:
Whito 50. . }
"'ah a ployed, $40,000. Vak
?"'ir annual pr. duct, $80,000.
Class of product, fair. Average
rate of toll, one-tenth. Water or
stieam used, water. Per cot,. of not.
profit, 15 por cent. Inctreaso in the
buinesics in the last, twelvo mont.lts
10 pe cent.
4. F'oundr(iesc or nhaebine shtopsa,
5. Lumber mills, 12 Hands em
llyed,whlito 15, colore'd IiE; tot al30.
Aimrtals empijloyed, 30, includintg
Cap,itail oimployed, $15,000. Va,
uo of annuatl produoct $162,000.
Class of iaciery, good; mostly
circular saws of imtproved kinds
\Vater or steam uecd, bothi; mostly
A mou11nt of power-aver'age from
5 to 15 bsorso,power per illi. To%
tnl htorseo,power, 120.
P'er cent!ago of' profit,, 20. I ns
crease ini businiess in the last, twolve
mon11 ths, 10 por1 cenlt.
6. Tlu pont i no stillk, &c., norne.
7. Othelillmanutfactoriius, nto stat,o,
1. Nutmber of mtintOs, &c.-Nono
yet, dOvelopeCd. Te coutntty htas as
bestos, mica, graitt and gold.
2. Nurn.ber of quarries: only onto
part,ially devoi. ped. Chtaractor, grarn
ito of the best quality. Class of ma
chi nery, pimitive.
Capital employod, litt.le or none
not over *150. Anniual outtrn,
itot over SS500 worth of st,oino deliv
1. Number and kind of agricultu
raI imptllements: sowerS 2, reupera 5.
sulkoy plowVs 30; guano distributors
in general use0; improved harrows 12
2. heoad of imiproved s tock, &c.:
S3omo Jersoys an,d some Devon cat,
tIe--Jerseys the favoit,. Quito ai
nuiimbor of imprl)ovye hIogs--Bork,
alhiro the favorito.
3 Efficientcy of colored labor as
comrpaired wit,h last, yoarlt and with
eflicientcy fivo years ago? Colored
labor becomes loss oficienit eoery
year, ospecially with thoso whto havo
beern brought up since oma)htcipation.
'ThIis labor is ntot contat, nor1 r'Olia,%
blo. Thu disposition of' colored Ia
borers to roamet from p)lace to place.
working only long enough Q ottain
a batro subsistentcu, becomtes greater
over'y year.
4. Supply of' ccoored labor is com..
paredh with the pr'esent demand, anmd
with the supply and domtand last year
and 5 years ago? T he suply is equsat
to the domantd, though the domantd
for whit.e lador is greater thaut the
5.iropo'rtion of white to colored
farma habor? Abou0t, two-thirds whtito,
vino third colored.
il )$4tfyf pt'; tii rf ', s mm
fo 3te:;t o i rcu li )' ti! tia l.t
tond tl 3 O is ,!d)utt tti hLur
f . U'f i ai mN f)il;t1 . Ic smi }1fm le
fl , f / ,i. 1 y t : L '1'% cIi'. ;Y
tent, colored women and children
9. System of labor most in useo
.'oth systems, viz: W here the u,.e
Df land is given for so much labor
ttocording to agreemont, or "con.
ract labor" where wngos are paid.
The "contract, labor" is chiefly used
10. Cost of producing morohanta.
Wle cotton? Six cents a pound, or $30
Lo bolo of 500 pounds weight.
11 Percentage of cost in raising,
picking and ginning? Riaising 60 pot
cent., picking 25 per cent. and gin.
ning 15 per cent; or to pound of lint
3.6 cents for raising, 1.5 cents for
picking, and 0.9 cents for ginning.
12. Number and average of farms
worked exclusively by whitos, and
with what success? 'Thore are 1,331
farms owned by whites. A major,
ity of these are worked by the own,
era aod thoi' families, but Some oj
them have mixed I.tbor. Such farmi
ura ire gradully improving and most
of them are beginning to prospor.
13. Number iand acreage of fitrmns
worked exclusively by colored per.
sons, and wvith what suCcess? There
ire 58 small fhrms owned by col,
3reJ people in thit counlI y. About
half dozen of t,em make a living
>n thoir farms, the balance are not
s osperm"ig.
14. Number and acreage of farms
)wtsed, controlled or directed by
xhitos and worked either exclu
lively with colored labor, or by
vihi to ind colored, atl how they
4mceed in each case? See above.
15. Condition of colored farmorr
s landnviers and tonants? As
oandowners they aire not prospering;
s tenauts they ate in no better
16 Are colored firmers na king
rugress, Fav i g moee ;1.- .ir
itg I,and'1,.4
' .'i'utnber and ntionaility of
bre_'ign-borni mminigrants in the coni
y. &c.? Noine i'n the county.
18. Operation of stock law and tE
.-et? It, lms greittLy reduced the
Xpenses of farming andi has imtrov
d the stock at least 50 per cent.
19. The effect of the lion la w on
w1i to ad colored lieo pic-Iaornters
ind mereliants? 1bd on :1l elasses.
20. The Prohibition law-itIs ob
servaince or einforce:' t aiid goodni
or bol e ffeet? .I lie Probhitijont law
wvorks admirably, has a most hoo..
ficial e fYect, andt is generallIy obiorved
und( en forced.
21. Tbch gnanitity and kind of latnd
for sic, withI its elb iracter anid av.
era go pi 'i ? No re.,pon)Jiso.
22. Num nber of cottoni gin in~Ii the
c ounitty , &e. ? N i mihor ginsi , 70
cost $:3 50 pier saw. Max itt li out.
turt per season:, 240) bal pe~1Wr g in,
avertage 12J. 1Distaiico (PoOton haled
to gin, about three iniles. . Chairg,
for ginning, one-filteenthi. N umbei
of hales gi ined, 7,000. No cleaners.
23. fltmarks. and sumggest' ons,. he
There are 55,41:3 aetos of' land nowi
ini cutiLivationi in the count,y, anm in
creaise over that of 1879, according~
to Untited States Census, of 1,75!
acres. Unidor thoe operat,ion of th<
St.ock lawv, tand by the use of im
provedI aigricul tural imttpleomints and
a itore intelligent system of farm
iig, thle incr'easo of' all k inmds of farn
piroducots has boen at. least 20 po
cent, aitnd aiddintg to this the per. cen
of i ncreatso in ttto numbtt er of tacros
whtflh is a fraction oveor throto pc
cent, on acreage of 1879.
Wo haitve in rot(und na uber an in
croniso of 23 per cenit. This adde<
to the figures given for 1879 give,
t he fo llowing its thi present pr'ofue
of the eont,y1): Indian cor'n 386,201
bushet ls, oats 29,5041 hushels, ry,
1,324 biushelhs, wheat, 38,951 bushtols
Cot t,n 7,089 b.a'es,.
T1he introductiont and use of im
proved agricultaral implementsi
of recoit, date in the count.y, bn
the i ncreaso of the produet,s and tht
saving of labor by their uso hav
hadit a very marked effect upon)1 thl
farmers, antd it will not, be lon. ho
fore t.he old "daddy" systetm will b
entirely atboli..hid,
In ascertaiinig the number c
landowners in thle county it, is foun,
t,bat about, 4.1 pcir cnt of them ar'
coloredI, whtile the land in cultiva
tion ownted by the coloreod peop,le
only aibout 1 per cont, of' the wvhol
in cultivation in- tbo county. Thbi
is acounted for by thte fatt that
majori ty of t.he colored latndiownIo
hauve buit ta fow acero'4 generally p)ool
1pon1 wvhichi tihey' Iivy, aind rn t Iani
fronm or work for their whbite neigh
The coun ty has mui ch origina
forest, arid virgin soil and its real d<
volopmeont did not sot, in until aifte
t,be wair. Sinice t.hat Ltio, aind notabl
since 18763, it, haus made rapid pro0
gross, and with the completion e
thte Catrolina, Cum berland Gap an
Citicagoi Itailroaitd thIirough it ba ord,
era and the influx of an init.lligen
anid p)rogresivye population that wil
ttiahlly fOllo)w, the- filture ot Pick
mna ('otint 15 su b1 ,u1(11i ..
ltvl.Jf1"' il an) tCt
If you will n. ft
each wok daiy and h
you will foad the Bible l
one year.' -b
UABtr ,L Costivts'Rs.-St) many
anifer with habitual costivo
ne=8. A dost, of Normanu's Neutra,
ilingy Cordial aftur otwb meal, will
>roak up tho most atubborn one.
I, gives tono to thost.onahe theroby
stimulating t be liver to hoalt,hy ae
Ruin wrought in the Forest.
How depressing it, is to see acres of trees
out down in the midst of a nobie forest,
flow saddening it. is also t" see Ihat thin
spot in the inid-t of your othcrwise abuu
d(lnt hair. 8top it at once by the use of
Parker's Hair Balsam. For actual etlici,
eney this ftmous article stands at the head
of Its class. Ilegant. for the toilet, delicious
in order. and restores the original color to
gray or faded hair. Economical, as a
slight, occasiona' application keeps the hair
and scalp in perfect. order. 17-4
For Shei iff.
g)i The friends of ELIAS E. MAULDIN
repecfully announce him as a eandidate for
the olice of Sherifl of Pickens County at
the next. ensuing election, subject to the
Democratic primary election.
For School Commissioner
Miy- The friends of I lV. OLIN' L. DU
RANT r.)pectfully announce him as a
candilate for re election to the Olice of
School CommI issioner of Pickens County at
the next election, subject to the primarf
elect ion of the emnoer:,tic party.
For Au'itor.
Miy- The friends of .JOSEPII It. CLYDE
respectfil:y anniotnec hin as a candidate
for recommiemdation by the Democratic
party at the primry election, for ret,p
poilt met as Aulitor ot l'ickens County.
U0 'I' II I'
Li .0 seInon but the b het.
Th'le pr'ico is Ii xed us lo'. as the
Ilyou want
3 ~ 75 Ibs. (zdoods
Yout get, fromit 2 to 3 por entit of A m,
You get fromn 3 t.o 4 pecr cetnt of
If you watt t,o mako big cropts
(009 C UANO.
If you1 will test a few Bags~ of
liIigh and1( a few~ of LJow. Gzrade
Goods you canl tbou tell w hich pays
Li.he best.
I will take all the pains an tac
commtodatintg merchant, c.an to wait
on youi. You need not load
wvill do this fo,r y'ou.
(Call and get, terms and prio
a few tonts of the
Old Reliable Stono.
MI kN( & (wiIAlBY,
EasletIty. S. C.
.feb14I,1884 20 2ma
Administrator's Sale.
I L offer for sale at Public Ontcry, to
lhe highiest htidder, for catshi, at Pickens
C. II., or. .dal ehi y in Maurch tnext, all of
the NOTlE8 AND) A(CCOUNTS belonging to
lie estate of 1)r. A. .1. A jt 'rSon, dlecuased.
'. . ANDERSO48N, Ar.hn'r.
fe b 1 4, 188 1 20 8
The Farmer's Choice.
N i persi wislni a PL,AN'':T will
cal(l nV. TI. .\M iA LI. and I. ave thiri
namties, as I have not t' supp11ly moad . Prtice,
$0 00- B. IIOL.DERI.
feb 14, 1884 20 2
Shoe Shop.
JA VI NG openued a lIOOT A NDI8)
81101' in t he tw of Enaley, I rc,1
spectIulIly inftorm t he peope of Pickeus (C.
II. and vicinilty, that I timi jopuped to do
aill kindls 1l .f /)H> 1 1 Xl S/lOt WORK,
with neltnle.s an ' ispa.tch. All work in,
trustedt to i. A. Rticheiy's maliil carrier will
-be prtonmp1tly atltenidedl o unti retuorned with
01n1 extria chaurge.
All kindt 3outry pro luce taken int cx
chtange tfor wvork ttatiarket price.
I' ino Iloit andti Shtoes a speemlally. Shlop
Opposite Depot, .laiu st reet, Eatley; 8 C.
1 feb i, it~iW. II. 8.\HTil.
: 3t"" a11 ,.
t'' '(heir
agricultural value were *ol known to the
revuvian+l attd tiow that dertaint deposite
Were allotted to the use of odttain agriodl.
tural distrlot., such as doubtless from their
chemical composition suited and were ad
opted to the peduthtr dOils of these soot ions
of country. The J. eruvians had made con
sidoratle etridee : tie science of agrioul,
ture, and like their ancestors, the Japanes
from whom they were no doubt decended,
were. at the tire of I'igarro's conquest far
ahead of our average South Carolina scien
tiflo farmer of the present day, using both
Commercial Fertilizers and irrigating his
lands. The first deposit of this Guano
which attracted European and American
attention, and which soon became well
known and an article of commerce in both
countries, wad the pure Peruvian or Ouano
from the Chinclh. Isles. As this was the
first, so It was by far the most valuaible of
all the Guano deposits. It averaged 14 to
18 per cent Ammonia, and a paying per.
cent age of Phosphoric Acid and that too in
a soluble form. The Chincha Isles ueposits
were so extremely valuable that they be
came popular, and had a world wide repu
tation. 'l'hese Isles being the property of
the Government. their products were a
government monopoly.--and t he Commercial
Agents of New York and elsewhere had the
advantage of a conuparative monopoly in
our own country, which they were not at
all backward in using, and the "Chinoha"
brought at one time over $100 per ton in
our mtarket. And we will show litter ill
this paper that if the Fertilizers sold at the
present time are worth the price they are
bringing, the pure Chincha was worth $100
per tot and over.
Various theories h ave ben advanced as
to the origin of these deposits The most
commonly adopted one" being that they
were composed of the excremets of birds,
and tIhat the Chincha was the richest in
A tmoniacle matter, becatase rain never fell
on these Isles to dissipate thte Amtioalna.
This theory (of bird exerements atd no
rain) would be now eatistiactory if the
anchors of vessels riding Of these Isles a:1a
not ding ar (uano as rich as that taket
fronth lam In , arid in sote cases rieler by
far. ..Ileitie this tIheory lohuis too nt,ueh
'howpharic Acid-the base of lione Phos
phnte evidently exists in mntture anti inl
spite of witalt o Sintal:ay School teachers
t,l,l us of the mankit'g of Alai out of at
little clay, the lteory is all hosh unless in
aldeel tIat ciny contaited at salticient amaottit
if Butte l'iospttate wiaerte-wit.h to make for
our good grand sire sulliciently hard botes
to hold his Iltshy c-arcass weight ill with,
and even when Adam was fiith-ed c,arth
aast have eontainetl a vast supply;ol Bione
Ph11ophnta where-wit ao make his sneceess
ors- il the Ittne of the bealst of t law field
at' f'owls of tIn air. A ii wasa neces'arty
to maake a''ann and bel casi ' to have, as a b ise
a taiw attnterial, so to speak, so it, wnas mne
anecnary to htave anothear stappIly ott iiaw
mtaiteriat in slaaape of ttmontltia in order to
enasure flesha growthal, andta this sutpp!y exist -
ed int mineral slhap~e (Sulphate Amma aonia)andl
in i le atmtiospholru nta bly desceniniig in
raiin water ami i niltiure's sto're amnd stock waas
d a nba less boa Ih inei ease li ad stoired ini more
avail able formi atnd palace by lanils storting
Ammioiae-ad m.iteri, atnd atpons their d comaa
pousitiont dlepotsitinig it itt athe soil. Ileniec
we concludle that it mata(i little whae therc
the onec theory or tihe laher lie adopatedl.
Th'!e Petruviana deposits were atere.
T1hae Chitnaha Iles were exhauatsted abouli
10 to 12 yeats aigo--anid for several year
aifter' a sup ply ofl ( Guaappee Gu anlo waas
kept ona the maarket as "purte Peruvian.'
Itartely a loat ot this wvas found athalit. ran a.l
haight as 13 t a 14 per centt of Amnmoania, buti
its taveriage was nao'. over (i to 8 paer cet,
iad event thlatt A mm t>naia was r: ot in as avail,
abile forma as thie Chtinchat, raid its supply oi
PhIosphaorie Acid wias poor, aind yet sucl
had been (lie reptutation of Chlinacha thai
this Gultanntappee uitaino commanaded $60 tc
$$0 per ton,'nearly tdouble its real vatlue-.
sell ing anid beinig solad to I ha se whIo Itari
onace used (lie Chainchla anad kntew it s aivail
able valute.
So mitch for- Bird Gutanno-0(0anoc or do
posits froma the Pternlvtan Coast . Call it by
what name you will. They lad praiciically
disapparedtCa fromt otur mtarkots. An tilwa
are niow purchlasinig whia't we calhl Guiatno
antd untder~ ahis wordl we cover every Com-.
L maecial mtixtuare of bonte dust5, rock, &c
'4 &e., ont the market, aid all is coveted by:
a correct mearcanile term, "Ctommei1rciatl Fer
,tilizert,'' nm iaiing any cottptound~ shaippet
and sold to improve plant-growth oar puar
portinag to do so. Atnd disctusasing (lie torn
S (Itatno we will hereafter in what, we htav
t to saty, use the word Contntcoial Fertilizers
3 A Courry Suecanaxa ANt FanUikai.
3 Mat. EDIrron: Sinco improviint
9 roadsI tin well as work intg them ht:
bootn an Iimporptanit quIetion inl tii
i uppor part of' Ptckens (JounI)ty, il
1ivellI as int ot.hcr parts of' tho Stat<t
13I and audjoai ning StLatLos I d octro to wivt L
a few wvordu', sitaco I tnot.ico an ad
e vortisemaont at, Aikeni atad Soti'
s store conciternting a stui'vey thtat ha
behten made from J. W. Sti t,berla ndt'
tip Ooionoy by Mrts. Al. M. Chas
of' Wi. R. Prico's. I Lt'nk it wotah
ho best to go tup by WV. J. liyyncht
Iiad G. Ml andit I. S. Lyn' ch's 0,L
como ot, at, W. R. Price's, itnce j
J1. Chastain, A. B. Chastain atndt J
.. T. Butrdinto have agreed in hold int
f' a meotinag wvith onch (ote to muatk<
at good road or to give ground rt( t
one from Holly Spintgs IBtaptis
Churtach t.o J. WV. Sttthaorland's, bj
wvay of Chattaittn'idIge; pr~ovidet
I tbot Commtfiss4ionerst wvill see tha-it th<(
road hanuds tmovo A. 13. r L,..isa
-ties' oalr*iret.Mo 4 'ote fo4ft
wotldt beo16.' i
Evi u t 1 t -
$2. 50.
Evitt's Pebble Goa,
Evitt's Oil Goat, co.mon sense. heels,
worked button holes, plain toe, Button
Boot, stylish in a ppearanoe for $3 00. This
is the most popular shoe in this section.
We have a big trade on this shoe.
Evitt's Curacon Kid Button Boot, worked
button hotes, taper heel, either front. sentn
Gipsy or short vamp circular seam, either
box or plain toe, a perfct fit and really
beautiful. In fact. it is-an exquisite Shoe,
and we sell it at the popular price $3 50,
but it is worth $4 00. Other makes are
sold for $4 00 that are no better, neither
are they so itylish in appearance.
Evitt's Curacon Kid Button Boot, wot'ked
button holes, circular seamn, short vamp,
box toe, French heel, Spanish arch las;t,
silk top, the handsomest shoe made for $4.
Evitt.'s Misses and Children's Curaeo,,
Kid Button Boots, extra high cut with tas
sole. The most stylish shoe a girl can wear
$1 90 to $3.
Chi'dren's spring heel shoes from $1 00
to $1 15.
We could say a great deal more about. our
lino of Shoes, but can not here, for want of
All you have to sny is, when you want a
pair of Shoes come and see our stock. We
cani gi'.e you better value than you can get.
elsewhere. Respectfully,
.. H. Morgan & Bro's
(reenville, S. C.
1 EL r* C~E W97 E r c.
Wc h ave b ight, an i mmense Stcw.k
of iPartmers Supplies, such]) a1s
Plow St k'it , Trace S hai s,
Back Bantds,
Sitngic Treos, IIamos,
A xos, Spades, Forks,
(Ara in Cradles, &c.
And wliill sell lhem ant extrem~iely 1lowi pri.
tois every descrtipt ion of liuildler's Hart
ware at reaionabl ri:' an0". d esOt imates
are ahiv:ty- cheerfuilly given.
ters tod Ma;chliiits Tloils is vry lirge
andl (cmplteti. alilsts ehrss lIoodls, illy
warratedi, anid sold as low as thleir quality
will perit.
In adoi ion( to thle above (1(ods. we have
a munbi er of -genites for improved Ma
chinery, such as
Wh Iich took Ithe ( nst. premium at the Lou -
isville Ex positionl over tifteen comnpetiteris.
Perry Boyce Reapers and Mowers,
VTictor Standard Wang3n Scales,
Standlard Reapers and Mowers.
St andard Cultivators.
South I:rand Chilled P'lows.
Telegraph Feed Cutters.
Catalogues and prices given or mailed
upon applicat ion ii0
W ILKINS, POhE &; 04.
jan It, 1884 14 3
Easley Academy.
FIRST SESSION for 1884, will begiti
JANUARY 14thI, and11 conit inue Six School
Primary Departmet pecr mnuth:, $T 60
intermedliate Dleparl Inent per month111, 2 00
Academoic D)epar nuetnt pei'rnt tonh, 3 0(1
Select Course, Decp'mt'nt per it onth, 2 50)
incidental Fee. pier Session, (l
Board in privat e fa.milies, per tmonit h, 10 00i
Each scholar'a pro rota of Pulic Fnnls
will be dedu:cte fi rotm h:is T::it ioun:.ig
he Pbi::h c T'ermi, whtich beins .Janulary 141
For larticu lars, aiiddress
C- W. MOORE, Principal,
12 1-O.
We cannot replace these goods tefsell at
less than 150. so if you want a good dree
and a real genuine bargala osail early befte*
we sell out this lot. We:haee now I .N$
60 pieces, just opened) amounting to 2,8kO
yartda nt
12 1-2c.
We bought as large a slook of these go.d
early in the season as any two housee Ii
town, but owing to our extraordinary large
trade we have been compelled to re-order,
and for the next
30 Days
will offer these goods lower than heretef,t.,
huya frotn ns a ynr4 wide Bleach, beaviby
and better than Fruit of the Lootti.
will allow you to thuy (from us only) a/
good a liliach as is sold anywhere for 10e,
20 Yards
Ilenvy Shirtings, only $1.00.
20 Yards
Good1 Calico, only $1.00
Our sales on these goods continue to in.
arearse, for we sell you as good a auhirt ag
you can buy in any atore at $1.00 for
lie certarin you see thecm.
Barugain Cot~unter!
Both WhIite and( Red. White from 12$
op. ie mul ao l eo cu p . 11 avy aid
ThIese Gods Are Claengr..
We have not mnentianed halrthe stoek In our
S tore. Bunt if yeu Want
Dry Goods
at. Notiong.
Good Honest Goods,
and L.ow Prices..
Reomemberyou can always Aind themn at
Whaolesale anmR Ietalls lin
Greenville, S. C.

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