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PIOKENS C. H., S. C.:
Thurday. Sept. 14, 1876.
National Democratic Ticket.
MON. SAMUEL J. TILDEN,
OF NEW YORK.
FOR VICE-PR ESIDENT :
lION. T. A. lHEN DRIICJK,
GERN. WADE HAMPTON.
FOR LIEUT. GOVERNOR:
WILLIA M D. SIMPSON.
1oIts5EQTARY OF 'STA TE:
R. M. SIMMS.
IoR ADJUJTART AND1 INsPECTOR GENERiAL:
E. W. MOISE.
FOU ATTORNEY OENERAL:
J A MES CO NN E R.
FoR itTA TE TREASURER :
S. L. LEAPHIART.
101R SUPERINTENDENT 01 UDUCATION:I
II. S. TH OMPSON.
I0% CoMPTROLLB OENUBAL:
70oR CONGRESS 3mD CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT :
D. WYATT AIKEN.
IoR SOLICITOR 8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT:
J. S. COTHRAN.
For Legislature-D. F. Bradley and E. HI.
For Clerk of Court-Jelhn J. Lewis.
For Probate Judge--W. 0. Field.
For Sheriff-Joab Mauldin.
For8School Commissioner-M. 8. Hendricks
For Coroner-B. B. Earle.
For County Commissioners-John T. Lewis,
B. J. Johnson, T. P. Looper.
Election in arkansas.
Tho Democrats have swept the
8tate of Arkansas, the Legislature
and Senate being entirely Democratic.
A few years ago Arkansas was as
badly Radical ridden as South Caro,
lina, but when hor true sons determs,
ined to ceaso compromising with Rtad
icalism anid free themselves, they suc
ceeded, just as South Carolina will
on the 7th of November.
Tho riot in Charleston hans clearly
shotwnl the hand of the Radical party
in this election. They have p)lainly
announced that no colored man shall
vote the J omocratic ticket without
bloodshed. They haivo a!ao proclaim
ed that white Democrats who protect
colored Democrats commit a crime
worthy of death. We desire peace
and intend to have it, unless the con
trary is forood upon us, in which event
ihey shall be fully satisfied. There
gbro, wo say, be prepared, and if the
issue is forced upon us, let us meet it
*eIlow fever is raging terribly in
R wannkah. .
Proceedings of t4e Mass Meeting on
the 5th insta"t.
ADDRESS OF EN. HAMPTON.
Tihle Democr-el meeting at this place oi
the 6th instant, wa the largest and most en
1husiatit ever hield In the lCounty. At an
early hour in the morning a stream of people
commenced pouring in from every section of
the County, and W.en' the- speaking began,
there were fully two thousand on the ground.
The Central and Pendleton "Red Jackets,"
(bloody shirts). moun , com 0r.ded gy
Captains Sitton and J.f U*is, plNede4 I,
the Pendleton Cornet. Bwd, were the. first to
make their appearano as an organization,
and were at once sent forward on the Easley
road to meet General Hampton and his es
cort from that place. They had been gone
but a short time, when the Liberty "Red
Jackets," under command of Captain A. T.
Clayton, came galloping into town in splen
did order, and were directed to follow the
Central and Pendleton Companies and join
the escort. In the mean time the people had
collected on the side walks on Main-street,
through which our distinguished and gallant
leader with the escort was to pass, anxiously
awaiting their arrival. They were not kept
waiting long, however, before the strains of
music from the band and the cheers of nian
in the distance indicated to them that H1amp%
ton was coming. Everybody was now in tip
toe, and the words, "Hampton is coming,"
pased through the crowd almost like cloc
tricity. In a very short time the head of the
procession was seen turning the corner near
the Methodist Church-the band in front,
followed by General Hampton and one or two
others in an open buggy, and a carriage con,
taining the o)thcr speAkors. General Hamp
ton was at once recognized by many of
of his old soldiers who were in the crqwd and
pointed out by them to those who had never
seen him. As the procession moved along
Main-street, cheer after cheer greeted our
distinguished leader, and the mass of people
commenced moving forward on either side of
the escort to thiestand, which had been erect
ed in front of Mr. J. C. Griflitis, in an ele.
gant grove, and near the public spring. The
speakers were escorted to the stand, and the
band placed in position, when Col. Bowen,
the County Chailrnian, acose, and in a few
very appropriate and happy remarks intro
duced our gallant., distinguished and beloved
loader, (Gen. Wade Hampton. When General
Hampton arose to address the audience, the
imost enthusiastic and deafening applause we
ever heard, greeted;him. The oldi and young
men waved their hats and shouted, the ladies
waved their handkerchiefs and the hills re
sounded with the echoes of a joyous welcome
to our noble Hampton. After the applause had
ceased, General Hampton spoke substantially
Air. Chlairman and Fellou.,Cit izens :I do
not feel that I am a stranger amongst you.
This County gave to me in the war some of
the best. mecn in South Carolina. 1 have not
forgotten that. This campaign has only one
purpoe, anid that is the redemption of South
Carolina, and at request of the State Execu
tive Committee, we have cormmernced in P'ick.
ens, asmongatthe ngie nena-of the mountains
hiro-rder to carry their enthusiasm with us to
lie spoke in glowing terms of the meeting
at Anderson on the Saturday before, and said
there was to be no more compromise with
Radicalism. For eight years-the Democrats
had patriotically worked under Republican
leadership to redeem thme State, and all their
efforts had proven a failure. The true sons
of the State are now making an cffort to take
her once more into their own hands, and
place her on the proud pedestal she once oc
cupied, lie emphatically disclaimed that thme
present movement was for party ascendency;
its only aims were the redemption of the
State and restoration of peace and prosperisy.
In the past, some of our best and most.patri
otic.citizens had thought that by co,operatiorp.
with Republicans, the State might be re
deemed; for those he had not a word of cen
sure. Their motives were pure and patriot
ic, but their efforts had signally failed. Many
of the gallant sons of Pickens had rallied
around his standard in days par t, and he
came now in the name of the State to call
them again to rally around the standard of
Reform and home rule. $ix years ago when
a wing of the Republican party, said by their
own words that the Republican party had be
come a reproach to the civilized wvorld, and
organized a Reform party, the Conservatives
did not throw any difficulties in their way;
they did not even have a ticket in the field,
but supported their candidates, and assisted
them in their effort to reform their own party.
You worked with them to save the State anid
failed; now we call upon all honest Rtepubli
canis to work with us. lie then referred to
the efforts and failures under the leadership
of Judges Orr and Green, and said Ihe Con
servatives had voted with them, and for Re
publicans since reconstruction. We had voted
for Delaney, (to, the colored people) which
shows the sincerity of our purpose, and was
an evidence to Republicans that we did not
work for party, but to save South Carolina.
In all these movements he had gone with the
people, but at the time thought we were com,
mitting a mistake. Hie had always madle it a
rule of his life never to forsake his friends.
Said there was but one way to save the State,
and that was by nominating her own sons
and putting them in the field, and whose
character would be a guarantee of their lhon,
esty, and they would carry our banner to
success. Said he did not want to be the
standard bearer in this contest, for he had
retired to private life, and there was no Fede
ral office, however honorable or profitable it
might, be that would have attracted him from
retirement; but lhe had always said, while life
lasted, when the people of South Carolina met
around the family alter and called him, lhe
would give his arm andl life to save the State.
lie said we must, and can carry our banner to
victory-asked how could we (d0 it, and re
plied, by an earnest praying and an honest.
election. Said he was willing to divide time
withI Republicans, for lie was not afraid for
his cause to stand upon its own merits-had
faitl3 and confidence in it. Urged his hearers
to go through the Uounty and get every man
You can go to the Republicans and tell
them that three time." we have worked f<r
you-we are not working for party, but the
redemption of the State. We will not ask you
to try us three times-try us once, and if a
reduction of taxes andl prosperity does' not
follow, then turn us out and place others in.-.
We only ask a trial. There is nas In,ht. af
the result, Anderson, Oconce and all the
counties In the State were aroused. In Char
leston the colored people were coming in, and
RLichland is sate to us. If w@eMa carry these
Coeutles. What can yon do? G nto te
mountains and bring every man out. He
did not see how the men of Lke mountains
could vote the Repuilican ticket, for they
were hounded dows like wolves by the reve
nuo officials. He reviewed the Sevenue laws
at length, and said no such laws were known
to exist under Democratio administration. aid
showed how oppressive it was on those in the
mountains who live so far from market, and
had no means of transportation. He related
one instance which .came within his own
knowledge, where a man, who had been a good
soldier In his command during the war, had
Doncluded, probably, to make up a few bush
DIs of his corn into whiskey and raise a little
moue. to pay his t4x, Ile wa,at work one
d0. 6 e ,01f9eW-,'eltthree.ore enje!O&f4
fROils rode op to tfe nse and ialled-td 'him
to come to them. This he concluded not to do
and quietly moved off in the oposite dire4tio'n,
whenk one of the officials drew a pistol and
fired at him six times, almost shooting him to
pieces. This he had no more right to do than
he, (General Hampton,) had to shoot the ven
erable gentleman then sitting before him.
Such tyranny and oppression was never before
known. le then spoke of the platform, and
said It recognized the rights of every mar.
Said he recognized that platform and stood
upon it, and if elected, he would be the Gov
ernor of all parties and color@. Said he ac
cepted all the constitutional amendments, and
pledged all the gentlemen on the State ticket
with him to observe them inviolate- Pledged
the party to give the colored people the bone
fit otfree schools, better than they have now.
General Hampton then paid -his compliments
to J- J. Patterson, and handled him with
gloves off. Said that Patterson in his speech
in the Senate had said that the. Republican
party in South Carolina had gave 1,000,000
of dollars annually for the education of the
colored people. This would support thirty
schools in each County, and give the teachers
about one thousand dollars apiece, then they
would have something left steal. He review
ed Patterson's character, ar,d said lie was now
a representative of the Republican party in
Congress--how any man could support such a
party surpassed his poor comprehension. The
Democratic party proposes to reduce taxes.
Under Democratic rule the members of the
Legislature received only three dollars a day
for their services, and were in session only
about three weeks; now they receive a salary
of $600 and remain in session nearly
six months. The public printing only cost
$16,000 or $18,000; now it co8ts in one year
$300,000. Then $450,000 defrayed the entire
expenses of the Government; now it costs
$1,600,000. It costs the State one and a half
million dollars to have Ohainberlain for Gov
ernor- The Democratic party would bring
back pence and prosperity to the county. If
elected Governor, lie might not be able to ao
complish all lie desired, but. if a riot occur,
red and lie could not put it down without the
use of bayonets, lie woultd resign. If lie had
to run to Washington for aid, he would never
recross (he Potomac--would never show his
face in South C:arolina again. If with their
boasted 4'0,000 Republican majority they could
not. govern lie State, lie thought, they should
quit, South Carolina was aie to govern her
self with her own people and she wvill do it.
We want peace and quiet, but wve have born
this thievery and misrule as long as we intend
to. Wh'len in commi:and of his troops in the
war, he niever put themu into battle uselessly,
but, when lie did put them in, it was to win.
lIe had the same men n.w, and~ lhe was going
to put. them in to win,) anid th y would win.
Goneral IIampton's speech was frequently
int erra f,ted by applause, and at the conclusion,
cheer after cheer wvent up fromi his enthusias
Hion. WV. D). Simpson, of Laurens, nominee
for Lieut. Governor, was the next speaker,
andl in his usual eloquent, att ractive and for
coabh2 stylc, doUivored '..e t.he most with,
ering rebukes to Radical rapacity andlincom..
pet ency, it has ever been our fortune to listen
to. iIe made a fine impression, and closed
amid thunders of applause.
General James Conner, nominee for Altor
ney General, was the next speaker, and in
one of the most eloquent and chiaste addresses
we ever heard rivitedl the attention of his
audience for about three quarters of an hour.
iIe laid bare the rottenness and cot-ruption
of the Radical party, and won the admiration
and applause of every body.
General Samuel McGowan, was next intro
dqced, and in his felicitous style, soon had
the audience in uproars of laughter and ap
plause. His arguments were powerful and
convincing, andl calling up the colored men
closer to him, lie gave thenm the most sensible
and wholesome advice, we venture to say,
they ever had in their lives, which we
are confident, had a good effect on them.
Col. D. Wyatt Aiken, candidate for Con
gress from this District, was the next speak,.
or, and being the most prominent G ranger in
the State, attracted universal attention, for
his audence was almost entirely composed of
farmers, many of whom belong to the Grange.
His address was worthy his reputation as an
orator and an honest upright man, and had a
telling effect ou his audience, all of whom
felt at the conclusion of his speech, just like
he would certainly be our next Congress
Col. J. S. Cothiran, candidate for Solicitor*
of this Circuit, and, the rising leader of the
young Democracy of this section, was the
next speaker, andl in an eloquent and stirring
speech of half an hour, added a bright laurel
to his brow, lie won for hiimself' the univer
sal esteem and admiration of the entire audi
ence, who felt quite proud of our next Soli
It was reserved for Col. William Wallace, of
Columbia, Presidential ~ector this Dihs.,
trict, to close the proceedings e day and
pronounce -the benddiction. THs lie did la
an admirable and eloquent style, which
br ought down the applauue of everybody.
Thus ended one of the most brilliant and suc,
cessfiml days in the politicalhistory of Pickenus
The Combahee Again.
Thoro has booni another negro strike
on tho Combahoo, and the~ usual whip
ping and driving off of plantations, no.
groes disposed to work.
Bob Smalls, it 18 said, has pursuadod
thorn to disperso, and quiet has boon
restored. Lot Chamborlain call for
more troops, and bloody--shirt flyers
VEJRMoNT.-Tho Republican mA..
jority in Vermont id 23,182. This
Statte is a strong Radical hold, and
tho majority is 1088 than was con coded
A Bloody Riot in Oharleston. de
A bloody and disgraceful riot broke jut
)ut in King Street, Charleston, S. C., go
)n Wednesday night, the 6th instant thi
tnd for several hours spread oxcite- th
nent and alarm throughout the City. Bt
rho News and Courier says: "The ab
Mifair was the restlt of the settled de, mi
;erinination of a gang of colored row. tl
lies, calling themselves Republicans, an
o wreak vengance upon their own fr<
Aploi, v6have ijosumed' t'pubicai.
y affiliate withthe Democratic party. th
he trouble began by a comparatively at
small body of rioters, speedily assum- ap
ed formidable dimensions; idle and be
excitable colored mon and boys from nt
all quArters hurried to the scene of the se
disturbance, swelling the crowd and w
increasing the tumult, and the main a
thoroughfare of Charleston was for ul
more than two hours in possession of m
a fierce and howling mob of negroes, w
cursing the whites and savagely at- ti
tacking and beating every white man it
who chanced to be on the street. Capt w
Hendricks, with a squad of thirty po- h<
lice, finally succeeded, by persistent hi
effort, in dispersing the rioters, but si
not until a long list of bloody casual- bi
ties had occurred, some of them seri- n,
ous and perhaps fatal in character. ct
The result is now squarly presented c(
to the citizens, whether or not Char- fr
loston is to be loft at the mercy of a G
mob of ignorant and excitablo nogroes a
whenever their vicious loaders may U
give the signal for riot: t1l
HOW THE RIOT BEGAN. tI]
The Hampton and Tilden Colored th
Club of Ward 4 met last evening at or
Archor's Hall. J. It. Jenkins, the hi
vice president, called the meeting to tn
order, and speeches were made by g<
Jonkins, J. W. Sawyer, Isaac B. Riv- pi
ers, Augustus Grant, Stophn-y Riley, or
J. W. Barnwell and Lawrence Brown. tli
As thore had been a throat thrown in
out that the colored Radical members su
of Live Oak and 1lunkidory Clubs hi
would break up the meeting and kill bi
the colored Democrats, it was resolved d<
by the Club to escort the colored h<
Demnocrats to their homes. Af'ter the ti,
meeting adjourned, about quar-ter past hi
10 o'clock, the line wvas formed and re
each colored Democrat was placed in b(
the centre of a half dozen whites.
The line then marchied up King street fu
quietly and without interruption, uin- ar
til they reach;dd the German Ch urxch so
opplosite the Citadel Green, when a at
mob of about 150 negroes, armed with sti
staves, clubs and pistols, came yelling Gi
dfter them, h urrahing for ilnycs ana TI
Wheeler. The white men stopped, an
rid one of the leaders of the negro m,
gang wvho had run up ahead of his an
DIrowd accompanied by about a dozen t,h
knocked the firsat white man ho met in pzi
Lhe head with a slung shot, and the dai
Drowd immediately behind him fired ar
ai pistol into the crowd of whites, ed
shouting. that they would have the ou
colored Democrats out even if they an
had to kill every man in the crowd el
to do it. The white then returned the ei
fire, shooting over the heads ot the
negro mob, and a portion of the white
men took Rivers, Sawyer, Jenkins, W
and other colored Democrats to the p
Citadel, where.they were p)laced un, to
der the guard of the United States
troops. In a shorter time than it in
Lakes to tell the story, the negro mob p
had increased to fully three hundred, H
all of whom were yelling and shouting h4
and breathing threats of violence.-- hi
There were about forty whites in the
crowdl, and these retreated backwards
up King street, facing the negroes and Si
keeping them off as well as they could he
by returning the fire from the pistols at
of the mob. On reaching the corner to
of John - street the negro mob was no
inforced by another multitudo of 1
blacks who swept out of John siteet J
ond cut off the retroat of the whites.
it was-at this point that the fight bo-.
eame hotter. It was now a hand to B
hand contest, in which p)istol shots ex
changed very rap)idly. Only fohur or
five policemen ha'I arrive'd at the sceneA
and theo were, of course, p)oelessA
to restrain the infuriated mob. J us
tice Reed, with a wvhite man named
Plaspohl, then came up arnd called on (
a posse of citizens, whito and blacks
to assist him in quieting the row. But
the negroes would listen to nothing.
They cried "blood!" and swore they A
would have it. Policeman Chas. S
Green, colorod, at this time came up, _
and standing between Judge Reed and
Mr, Plasphol did all he could to pur
auado the crowd to disperse; they re
fused, answering his words with cursos
and threats. For a moment the crowd ed
appeared as ii quieting, but a skirm- I
ish between a white and black man,
on the outskirts of the crowd, soon ro,. 18
newed the gen'ral fight. Policeman o
[+rcen became surrounded, and en
avored to arrest a mati who had
it fired off a piatol, Pistols were
ing off overy moment, and artid
D firing Polloeman Green fell shot
rough the abdomen, and Mr. J. M.
icknor, white, was shot through the
domen. By tUis thno the polico
)n were reinforced by squads from
e upper and lower Guardhouses
d succeeded in soperating the whites
)m the blacks.
The wounded men were taken to
o upper Stationhouse by a detail,
id the fighting immediately began
pain. The whites by this time num.
red only about fifteen M en, largo
imbers of them having boon knocked
neeless with clubs and paifings. with
hich the mob were armed. -After
desultory fight of about fifteen anin
;es longer the negroes had complete
atery..of the field, Policeman Green
as the only colored man to up that
me who was hurt, and he was shot
is believed by one of the negro mob,
ho attempted to fire at a white man
3 was protecting. Several nogroos
id boen knocked :Jown, and five or
x received bad gashes over the head,
it more wore seriously hurt. The
3groos then stationed themselves in
-owds of forty and fifty at each
>rner along King street, extending
om Calhoun street to the Upper
uardhouse, iu front, of which stood
hugo and inf uriated mob c ursing and
ireatening to break in and take out
o white men who had hoen placed
oro for protection. White men on
e street were scarce, and as soon as
o turned a corner or came along on
s way home, the crowd in his im
ediato vicinity would give a yell and
) for him with brickbats, stones and
stol shots. The crowds at the corn,
a above and below thom, hearing
o pistol sWots, would close ip, and
a few moments the unfortunate was
rrounded by a pack of over two
mndred negroes, who (lid everything
it kill him. hrviy would knock him
>wVn with brickbats, and as soon as
would get up to run they would
'e pistol shots at him and over hai.
aUd, while the crowd ahead would
arest himi anid givo him a nother
It is impossible for us to give the
11 details of the riot from the News
id Courier. Mfter the riot men: lay
nseless in puiddles of their own blood
id the sight of a white face on King
-cot was a signal for an a.ttack.
-cen and Biuckner have since died.
ie whiteOs aro now organzed, armed
d equippjed, and fully p)repare'd to
3et the issue should it again occur,
d make short wvork of these blood
irsty demons in human shape. Bothi
rties remnainedl under arms on Thurs
y, and a fewv shots were exchanged
d one colored man slightly wvounds
.Quiet has been restored, but the
tbreak is liable to occur again at
y time, in wvhich event theo negroes
ho cried so lustily for blood, will
'idently get full satisfaction.
General .Tohn B. Gordon, of Georgim,
il visit South Carolina during tho
esent canvass and speak in the in,
rest of the Democracy.
Mr. Rose, proprietor of Rose's hotel
Columbia, heretofore a strong Re
iblican, has come out squarely for
ampton and Democracy, and says
has three sons who are going with
Gen. Terry's expodition after the
oux has proven a failure, no Indians
Lving been found, and, the troop)s are
iout to commence comnstructing win
AGOOD & ALEXANDER'S,
PICKENS C. II., S. C.,
BEAUJTIFULJ LOT OF FALL
splendid assortment of BOOTS and
IOES. Give us a call.
Sept 14, 1876 2 Im
TOTICE Is hereby given to the Creditors,
Legatees, and all other persons inter
ed in the Estate of James Walker, deceams
that application has boon made to I. H.
lpot, Judge of Probate, for P'Ickens Coun..
for leave to make a Final Settlement of
said Estate, on the 14th day of October,
76, at 10 o'clock a. mn., and to be dis
orged therefrom as Administrator thereof.
WILEY RICEVES, Adrn'r.
Bn 7,.1878 1 6
I. We hereby nominote Captain A.
BLYTHE for re.election to the oice of So.
lioilor. ie has disch%rged tL4 duties of the
offioe for the past four years *1th fairnes
and ability, and will be supported for re-elee. +
For School Cowmmissioner,
Of. The many friends of D.- 0oq
respectfully announce him a oas*te for
School Commissioner. N(r. CUaxToN is a man'
well qualified for the position, and will be .
Notice to Creditors.
A LL persons holding any demands against
the Estate of Tyre L. Roper, deceased,
are notiffed to present the same to the under.
signed legally attested. on or before the 15th
day of May, 1877, or their elairs will be
F. D. KEIT11,
Sep 7, 1876 1 8
TWENTY FIVE CENTS WILL
The Weekly Sun
Till after the Presidential Election,
Post-Paid to any Address
Throughout the United States.
No Campaign Document like it
THE SUN, New York City.
Sep 7, 1876 1 g
Found at Last!
FOJND WHAT ?
Aung 24, 1875 51 tf
THE UNDERSI0NED H AS OPENED A
FIRST CLASS HOUSE at Liberty Station, 8.
C., and is prepared to take permanent or
transient Boarders at reasonable rates.
The Table will be supplied with the bek t,
the market affords.
lie also keeps a select STOCK OF MlER.
CHIANDI8E on l'ed, which is offered to the
public cheap, for cash. Consult your oWn
interest and call on him.
J. J. NIX.
Liber ty, S. C., July 18, 1876 46 tf
Used in nearly every Locality in many
Settled beyond a doubt--No one questions
the fact that more cases of whites, suppres. "
50ed and irregular menses and uterine ob
structionis, or every kind, are being daily
cured, by Dr. J- Bradfield's Female Regulator,
than by all other remedies combined. Its
success in Georgia and other States Is bey@d.
precedent in th.e annals of phisic. Thousands
of certificates from women everywhere pour' in
upon01 the proprietor. The attention of prom
inent medical men js aroused in behalf of this
wonderful compound, and the most succes
ful practidneors use it. If women suffer here
after it will be their own fault. Female
Regulator La prepared and sold by L. 11.
Bradfield, Druggist, Atlan.a, Oa., and may be
bought at $1,50 per bottle at any respectable
Drug Store in the Union.
?FFECTL TRULY WONDERFUL.
CAR1TERsVILLE, OR., April 26, 1869,--ThIg
will certify that two members of my Imme
diate family, after having sufferved for ny
years fromi menstrual irregularity, and having
been treated without benefit, by various med
ical doctors, were at len gth compl~3 cured
by one hottle of Dr. J. Bradfield' W4ALE
REGULATOR. I therefore deem Ity duty
to furnish this certificate, with the hope of
drawing attention of suffering womenkind to
the merits of a medicine whose power in our,
ing irregular and suppressed menstruation,
has been proven under my own personal ob.
servat ion, Its etTcct on such cases is truly
wonderful, and well may the remdbeal
"W oman's Best Frien d.~ meyb*cl
JAS. w. STRANN
Scot. 7, 1876 1