Newspaper Page Text
I. P. BRADLlY. Editor & Proprietor
PIOKENS 0. 1., 9. C.0
Thursday. October 12, 1876.
National Democratic Ticket.
FOR PRESIDENT; t
ION. SAMUEL J. TILDEN,
OF NEW YORK.
MION. T. A. 1EINDRICKS,
GEN. WADE HAMPTON.
FOR LIEUT. GOVERNOR:
WILLIAM D. SIMPSON.
FOR SECIETARY OF STATE:
R. M. SIMMS.
FOR ADJUTANT AND INmPECToR GENElRAT.
E. W. NOISE.
Fol ArTToRNFY GNERAT.:
J AM ES C O N N E R.
FOR STATE TIFASUREI:
S. L. LEA1PHART.
FOR SUPERINTENDENT CF EDUCATION:
II. S. TUOMPSON.
FOR CoMPTROLLELt GENERAL:
rOR 00NORitE8 D CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT :
D. WYATT1 AIKEN.
Fol SOLICIToR 8Til JUD)ICIAL, CIIRCUIT:
For Legislaturo-D. F. Bradley and E. HI.
For Clerk of Court-Jo,hn J. Lewis.
For Probate Judge--W. O. Field.
For Sheoriff--Joab Mauldin.
For8ohool Commaissioner-G. WV. Singleton
For Coroner-IB. B. Earle.
For County Commrissioners-JIohn T. Lewis,
13. J. Johnson, T. P. Looper.
If every County in the State will
do its duty as wecll as wvo know Pick
ens will, the redemption of South
Carolina is as sure as fato.
Go To Greenville.
The Republicans have mado an ap
pointment for Elliott and other Radi
cals to speak in Greenville on Satur
day next, and have invited the Dom
ocrats to moet thomn in joint discus,
sion. Tho Democracy of Greenvillo
c.rdially invite the unterrified Domoc
racy of Pickens County to bo with
thomn on that day, and we trust as
many as can will do so. WVe suggest
that they all mcet at Cox's Bridge,
say at 10 oclock, a. in., and go into
Greonvillo in regular order.
The State Republican Committee
have agreed for Chamberlain to
meet Hampton for joint discussion, atC
ton places, five to be selected in the
low and five in the up) Country. Thje
places to be selected by mutual con
ference between the Executive Comn
mit.tees of the twvo parties. We arc
glad that .Iampton wvill have the op
portunity of meeting the Carbot%bag
demagogue, andl skin him in the pros
ence of his owvn party. lie will be
unmasked, and his hypocracy and
r,hallow pretenses to reform so thor- (
oughly exp)osed, that wye will guaran
toe that one half the negroes who <
hears it will vote against him.
The tidal wave is rolling on, Iamp.
ton and his corps of speakers are ma~k
ing cloquient and patriotic speeches
somewhere every day, and moet with
an ovation everywhere they go. The
negro is rapidly falling into line, and
it is estimated that enough have al
ready joined the column of honesty
and reform, to secure the elecion.
Let there be no abatement of the on..
orgy and zeal of' our people. Every
man should redonble his efforts and
work unceasingly fr'om now until the
sun sets on the '7th November. The
asmuranoos of ictory Ehould only
tiulateo us to greater exertioni and
determination whereby victory may
be made doubly sure.
The Proclamation. A
The.sham- refoimer abd Oald O.oaded fhud.
). H.04amPerlalo, has imaued -a proclama
ion, 4Mbanding JA the "111fis Clubs" in thfr
Itate,'emmandiSg them to &disp-rse and
etire peaceably &ditheir h9mes," as thoigh a
errlbi rebellion'Jas on hand- There .was
iever a more peaceable or quiet campaign in
his State, and the fraud knows it. But like
11 other drowning men he catches at straws.
keep cool. fellow-citizens, and work with re
loubled energy until the 7th of next month, d
rhen this pusilaniumout fraud will be sPU1UV tj
ut of the State, and peace and prosperity Iet O
tor*d,to our-people Iuder the a4ministration
f the noble lampton. Do not violate any
1w, but by the eternal Gods assert your mai
ood when the occasion requires it. Let your
ifle Club organizations go; they amount to P1
othing anyway, but keep up your Demo
ratio clubs and work the harder. Chief
ustice Moses, Aseociate Justice Willard and
udges Mlackey and Cooke, have promptly
eclared that there is no necessity for the C
lovernor's extraordinary proclamation, and
hat peace and quiet reigns throughout the
Itate. Let this attempt of Chamberlain to
;oad the good people of the State into acts of
iolonce, prove abortive and rebound upon c
he head of its author with double force. The o
Itate Democratic Executive Committee, with
he letters of the above Judges, has issued an tj
ddress to the people of the United States, It
rhioh completely nonpluses Chamberlain, o
id shows him up in his true colors. We y
vill publish the whole next week. tU
Haskell and Chamberlain. 1P
Colonel Haskell, Chairman of the Stato De-.
nocratic Executive Committee, recently ad.
Iressed Chamberlain a letter, in which lie
nvited him, in a courteous and respectful 0
iianner, to meet Gen. Hampton and the other
ominees upon the State Democratic tjcket on
lie sturnp, and discuss with them the politi- r
,I issues of the day. lie also brought to his
Iteution the recent negro riots in the State, y
nd tendered him the services of the Demo. t
ratio party to suppress any and all riots that P
iight.oucur in tho State. Col. iaskell says: "If 6
here be terrorism and violence in the State,
all upon us to vuppress it, and do not let the a
kame of the State be perverted to dishonorable e
)olitical purposes." Chamberlain has replied t
o Col. iaskell, and in nearly every sentence 1:
ins perverted the truth. Ie maliciously M
iharges the Democrats with the responsibility L
if the recent riots, and of course claims that
he negroes were not -the aggressoirs. or in
>thter words lhe had just as well have said that ~
inder Republican administration, Radical
iegroes have a right to outrage women, rob.
touses, kill white men and burn dwellings
rnd gill houses wvhen they please, and no
white mani had the right to defend tile virtue
of the !emales or his property, anid that none
but negroes and carpet-hagers would be per- a
mitted to govern this StAte. The dlocument,
fills thirteen columns of the Union-lherald,
and is weak and cowardly, and shows Cham -
berlain to be a wiley demagogue and a par -i
tisan of the blackest anmd wvorst stripe.
A Grand Ralley
By reference to the proceedings of the
County Executive Comimi.tee, itewill be seen
that a public meeting at. this pierce, hans been
called for Sat urday, the 28th inst ant., at which
Judge Cooke, Gov. Perry, Cols. Aiken, Coth-i
ran and Keith will be invited to deliver ad-,
dresses. Other prominent speakers ill
probably he invited. Let every club in the 1
County turn out to a man, m->unted, and make
the occasion the grandest one Pickens County
hlas ever hand. The colored people are espe.,.
cily invited to be present, and hear our
side of the question.c
Fasting, Humiliation and Prayer.
The1 State Dcmocratic Executive
3omnmittoo has issued a request that
,bo 29th day of October be set aside t
tnd observed as a day of fasting, hu
niliation) and prayer, and that pray
tra may be offered to Almighty God, o
n behalf of our afflicted Stato and '"
Thei IDemocracy off r a~ triumph- ti
d gloriously in their to election c<
LIst week. Colquitt's majority wvill mr
ot ho less than 80,000 and pr1obably it
The Iatost telegraphic information p
o tho Democratic Executive Comis b
nittoo at Washington, is tt.it Color- e,
do has gono De~mocratic by 500 ma- rij
Oconee Primary Election.h
In tho primary election in Oconeo
Jounty, on last T1hursday, for candi- f
lates for County and Legislative offi
iors, the following named gentle-g
n)on received the nomination: For '
Sonator, Cot. J. W. Livingston; for
the House, B. Frank Sloan and J. S.
Vernor; for Clerk of' Court, Josse W.
Stribling; for Probato Judge, lRichard
Lewis; for SheriV, WV. N. Craig; for
School Commissioner, Marshal B.
Dendy; for Coroner, A. E. Normani Jr.;
for County Comissioners, J. Y.
Jones, Thos. Bibb, liobt. Ituldge.--|
A good ticet.
A negro Radical, was convicted the
other daiy in York County, befotre
Judge Mackey, of intimidation, and
sentenced to threce months imprison.
ment in jail. Uo had threatened the
life of another negro for joining the
Democr'atic party. This should be a
warnito soe negroes in thimstotni
"Other. Convincing Docupt- fron
Col. 1aske Tha Stato )ebt ani
iho 8tItI Democratic 40cutiv(
DVniAttoo ptosed the full 10g roo
00MS OF THE STATE 1YE',OCRATIC
. Co4lbia, 8. ,C,, Opt. 4, 1876.
In answer to inquiries on the Stat
Abt and education fund, we repl;
iet en the pings i m oetig~ guos ip,
,Ad already bcen inswored by (1h
e mocratith Ete"ifr"'t '!kMgisiCt1ftm
at to 'emQ.vo; allAoQ,~,4 p .,
Be it resolved, Thtt the Democrati
1rty will give its smpport to tih
.option of the proposed amendmen
thle Constitution,. to .,wvit: Thall
OCtion 5, Articlo 10, be amtndd s
3 to road an follows:
SEc. 5. -The Boards of 'Couniti
ourts of the several counties sha
ivy the annual tax, of not :le.s tha
,Vo mills onl the dollar, upon 11all th
itablo proporty in thoir' 'respectiv
unties, which levy shail n6t be in
reased, unless by spnial, epaptnou
f the Goneral Assefnbly, for the sui:
ort of public schools in] their respee
ve Counlittes, whieh tax tihiall be col
:eted at tho-same timo, by the san
flicers as the other taixvs for the sam
carl, and shall be held in the count
e3uries of the respectivo countic!
nd paid out exclusively for tho sui:
ort of tihe public schools, as provide
'hero shall be assessed on all taxabl
roperty in the tnto an aninumal ta
F one dollar on each poll, the proecc
f which tax shall be applied solely t
ducational purposes; provided, th:
o person shall ever bo deprived ol' t:
ight, of suffrago for the non paymer
f said Lax. No other poll or capita
on tax, shall be levied in the Stal
or shall the amount assessed on enc
oil exceed the limit given in th
She school tax shall be distribute
mon trg the several school (ist riets <
ounties in proportion to the respc
ive number of pupils attending tL:
ublic sliools. No religious sect <
ects shall have exclusive right to c
he control of IY parLt of tho scho
linds of' the State, nor shiall sectaria
rinciples bo taught in the publi
chools. iThat tha3 questint of adont
nmg tis amrenumttent sh:ul be submil
ed to the electors as fol lows:
TlItose in favor of itho amntdmen .
hall dep~osit, a ballot withm the folloi,
o'g words written or prinitted thecreo:
'hoso opposed to s.i id a mm nme
haull cast a ballot, with thIe followiji
vords writtent or prIinmted t herco
Resolmlt'c, Thnit thte St:at e dlebi. harn
oig been pract icalIly adju rstedl by 11I
~on solid ation aict of 22d De.cembit
8'73, anrd most, ol' thle cred itors ha
iog come ini under thant act, we consi
'i the aidjutt menlt, ns final, and letc
*a thle parlty' to abid<l) y it. A.
[Laskell, chairman; Ji ha Di. Kentned
secre tay; R.ichard U'N eale, treasutrc
At a meeting of the Counity Dema
3ratic Committee of Eiichiland Coun t
ho followmng resolution was adopte'
JResolvedl, That this~ Committee ri
:ommentd to all men int thtis count'
oare for htonesty anrd Veform, to c
Itl that they can to secore the electio
>f the Democratic State and count
icket,, a itd that thIey est ablish the al
ohluto rule to emtploy, aid or patron
to only those whlo join uts ntow .an
vork with us for the honesty and r(
c>rm whieb wo knowV wii. promor
he welfare of nil.
Under ordintary circu mstancei
7lhcrO both parties are conisidore
qually honest and intelligent, such
teasuro mightt be considered htars
nd unreasonable, but in an issue lik
to p)resent, where the very existene
a people is involved, and civiliza
on itself throatenod, thoe peoplo atr
yrtainly justified in adopting sucl
casures as may avert sucht calam
ics, and save them from a condition
'orse than menial slavecry. Tht
r'operty holders, whtose rights ar
3ing underminded by their laborer
very day, have ai moral and iegti
gbt to employ whtomn they ploast
hey havo the power in their ow
ainds to control thte p)olities of th
)Inr try, and aro pen foot, asses if the'
il to do it. If they fail to seizo th
portuniity while it is within thito
rasp, they deserve all that may b
"jOposed upon them.
Is it right to feed and protect mc
rho will lamgh at your calamity w he
bte tax gatherer knocks oftf you
ropertyr for taxes, and rejoice at you
ownfall. Help those wvho help yot
Jet this be cutr motto in the fut.ur
Give the color-ed mon who vote wit.
'oU employment an-I g 'od wages, an
rotect him in all his rights, but li
hose who voto against you take cat
>f himself, or go to his carpet-ba
riends for help and protection,
Never talk polities and feed, bi
nix their rations with politics. Th21
vill bring .'em to their sonsos, an
when they vot,o for the interest of ti
sonntm roecnt thn to e las.
rw OURIGT N
A UI TON . 87
THR AUK P .
Just at tia tim e hear g dea, iu
ashin to ' about Gree ok rty, and
What itt) t in t., etit peoiLly
in t-reat ea o O)hi and Indian . Botli
Democrats and RepublicaDs fear this idove
xueAt, wbiO! tay gampge .t,hp -pr9spptv. ?
3 either, essentially. The question now is:
From which party will it take the most votes1
Ap4 eo hq answers ')Vhicht"
Talklog qf money.6 d of Anone,*hd fo'W
of our wisest men have arrived at, definit4
atiplied ,wih teir opjelns and theories. A
3 little, child, seinetiwes, by a sigle ,q,e.i0lo
3 may. upset all their reasonings and balk al
t their conclusioris. Charles Dlc'kens gives'ui
, the following, in "DombeV and Son:"
Says. little Paul, 'Papal what is money?'
The abrupt question hatl such immudiati
reference to the subject, of Mr. Dombey'i
thoughts, that he was quite disconcerted.
G"What is -money, Paul?" he answered
"Yes," Oaid the. qhild, laying has hand
upon the elbows of his little chair, and turn
ing the old face up toward Mr. Doinbey's
1liat is money?"
Mr. Dombey was in a difficulty. Ire woulh
havo liked to give him some explanation in
e volving the terms circulating medium, cur
rency, depreciation of currency, paper, bul
lion, rates of exchange, value of precious me
tals in the market, &c.; but, looking down a
d the little chair, and seeing what a long wa
down it was, he answered, "gold and silver
c and copper, guineas, shillings, half pence.
x You know what they are?"
s .Oh yes, I know what they are," said Paul
0 "1 don't mean that, papa, I mean what'
t money, after all?"
0 That's the question. "What is money
t after all?"
THE LABoft VOTE
C in many parts of the country is also being or
h gauized into Greenback clubs. Whereve
' there are blast. furnaces, i-olling milis o
inIeM, this vote will come out. very strong
and, when it is counted, it will be a stirpris
to note i(s proportions. The politicians .o
~ both the great parties fear it. First. the,
t aff-cted to despise; now it is a real fear. I
is hard to tell whether it is taking away mor
Republican or Democratic votes.
The joint commission appointed by Con
gress to inquire into the question of the ad
In nission of Clhinese laborers to this countr
leave during the~ week fur San Fraincisco. I
coniis.ts otf Anators Mlorton, Sarent an
t Cooper. and Rlepresentat ives P'iper, M eade, ~
New~ Yoiag and W ilson, of Iowa.
.TAE AiPPo/CiIN(G STATE ELEcTIONS.
" Reliable advices from Ohio, Iudiana an'
t West Virginia assure us a cotlaplete triumpil
in~ each ott thiee Statecs, Mr. TI'iIdeni's 01)pp
s i tion to the war has been mn:de thle most<
by thle i opuiblicans- But it. avails I hiem notl|
injg T1he war is ever. Aiid it is r'ememic
ec ed that there was a cleian cut and ho"nest dij
r', fei enice of opiniiion, all over Clhriist endom, :
to 1 the ighit or wrong of thle lat e rebellion. -
Mi', Tfiidea, with nany othier dist :nguishec
-men of' cur own and others countr'iesi, leane
-toward lie Soui h during the contest; but lI
,was none the less an American. And nto
- hat section natuorally gives him its unite
support. It goes solid for him. T1here in
Sbeen a disposition among the timid friends<
Mr- Tildeni to dieny t hat lie was opposed I
:the war. But. Mr. Tilden himself' hias niev<
sanctioned such a denial. Hie stands no
where lie stood from 1861 to 1865--oppose
o to a wvar for coercing the dlissatisfiiedl Stat<
n of the Un ion to remain in it. Mr. Tilden
y stila good, old fashioned, States-right DJemt
.- crat ot' the- John C. Calhoun stripe; and1 tli
- Presidency can not tempt him to forswear b,
dI faith. And that is why the people like hin
* That is why they will vote for him, lie r<4
0 fuses.all importunities to make him say tihl
the invasion of the South was justifiable: bc
~, cause he believes it was not justifiable.
From this State, which holds its election th
same days as Ohio, Indiana, Iowa and N<
braska, on Tuesday of next week, we hav
cheerful assurances in Washington of the suc
cess of the Demoeratic ticket. Both partiel
however, claim the State, anid have their bei
speakers in the field' But as WVest Virgini
has a Democratic majority of several thousan
and, as the indeper.dent voters are not nu
mierouis in the ,State, it is not easy to see upo
what grounds the Republicans can think t
Ssucceed-or even come near it.
TIlE ''0EI31AN voTE."
Our naturalized fellow citizens of Teutoni
birth o ughit to be "mildly but fi'mly" remind
ed of the, "not to put too fine a point upo)
it," discourtesy and impolicy of the cours
3 that has been pursued by many of their pn
0 pci's and their representative men, for som
years. markedly anid inc'reasin)gly since th
o close of lie Franco Germ'nan war. Tlhiey at
r everlastingly priat ing to Aimei'ican cit izens
the "'Iermnan vote,'' "'what thle Germn:ns wi
0 do" under such and such Circumnstanices, &i
Now, however courteous an Amierican of wvhi
ever political complexion, imay deem it pi
3 dent t.o be, for the time being, lhe always fee
fl outragedi when reading or listening to thter
r quiet miatter of course insults to his countri
r its institutions, and its citizens, includiz
himself. The American born citizen nevi
'wants to hear the "German vote," or ti
h"Ir'ish-vote" referred to as an elemner.t
politics. Foreign born citizens are exceedint
h) ly indignant at the ruere mention of an Amie
d ican party, and are prolitic in reasons wi'
it such a party should be frowned down in t.l
o United States; yet, in the very same issue
a German or Irish paper which devotes
column or mere to assailing a man chlarg4
with "Know-Nothing" antecedents, you wi
find a half dozen paragraphs calling upon Ge
smans or Irishmen to cast their votes, as nu<
for this or that man, or measure' We shou
(I be all Americans in this country, and shiou
10 appeal to each other as such, and not as Ge
)mans, Irishmen, Englishmen, .MNenne or Y
r.li Aud"Chb-qf4us native Aud foreign
~n, Q Id v 0te ob ei individual co,ic
t s a not* one 6f the constituent ele.
ts i. gord, or a manageable.
IJ. ,German *"ericans should remem
th Oaturalizedj4itzens of Irish birth
re iaoly responeeso. by their clanah
neas, for the Know-Nothing movement of by
gone years which is so much decried now-a'
dayp. ____ ___
Prooeedings of the Democratic Execu,
PICKiCNS C. H., Oct. 9, 1870.
4Wheo~uiiaity-DfwamLioJ uou ive
Committee met this day, Col. R. E.
Bowen in tho Chair. The Committeo
I proceeded to canvass the the return
of votes for School Coinmissioner from
each of tho Democratic clubs, the rc,
sult of which is as follows: Rev. G.
W. Singleton received 291 votes; M.
T. Smith 236; Rev. B. S. Gaines 19F;
P. D. Cureton 125., Rev. G. \V. Sin.,
gleton having reo'ved the great.est
numbot- of votos, *as declared the
nomineo of th.> p:rty, vice: M. S.
Hlendricks, deceased. Oi motion, it
- telolved, That thore t:e a grand
rally of tho Democ.acy of Pickevs
County, at the Court House, on Sat
urday the 28th inst., and that Judge
Cootie, Governor Perry, and Colonels,
Aiken, Cothran and Keith be invited
to address the meeting.
The Democrats of Pendloton are to
have a political mOOting at that place
on next Saturday night, at which
prominent speakers will deliver ad,
dross. The ConLral "bloody blirttil
will turn out in full force.
We again advise the peaceablo col
r ored people of the State to vote for
1G pi. latnand the Democratic
f ticket.-N. Y. IIerald.
MA RRIED, on Thursday, 2Sth September.
by the Rev. .J. C. Parrott, aL the residence of
the brido's father. Mr. 0. W. ALEX \N)ER
to Miss MARY' E. GR ANT, both f Pickens.
t '-You have promised that through life
VtWe shall jouirney heart. united,
f Husband fond and faiithfCul wife,
And I trust the vow dhus plightecd,
Hloud1( in hand(. and side by side,
'JIhrough life's si ormis aind sunny weaither,
I We will our one fort unve hide.
5 And at last growv old togthtler;g
WVhat if times uuisparing wing,w
.Of some- plessure has bereft. us,
SLet ns not by murmrin - g.
-Lose the mainy that are left, us."
Lime to Pay Me
SSomething on your' account, so thiat
I can keep up] my Stock oif
s Goods and alw-ays have
W Vant on bhand at all times. If you
e Anything on Last Years' Account.
e Don't puht nI e off any longer, b ut
SIf you wva t molre Goids
SThem to y'ou on) ea3V termts. I want
-to sell you
SOr for Cash or Barter, or
n' That will best suit you,
a Be uindereold, and my New Stock of
ji Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes, Hats, &c.,
a cant be boat. Call and see me.
ad Respect fully,
r.V. TI. McFAJJrI
Ona 12, 1876
NB5 AWR1 T$.
OMF C'07B ALLB
EASLEY STATION, s. C.
-- 0 --
DUR SENIOR1, T. W.
has just returned from the
North, whoro ho pure
ased the best and
ElVER IZOUG 1IT TO THIS MARK
ET, which wo proposo to sell
to suit the Limos.
You cat find anything you want in
AND WE PROPOSE TO SELL IT
to yqul if you give us a trial.
We are always in tho Marcet for
PRODUCE of any kind.
Remenmber your Guano 15 cents
Cotton will expiro tho 1st of Noven
ber. Govern yourEselves accordingly
RUSSELL, TMARTIN & C0.,
Oct. 12, 1876 6
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
IN T11E-1 PROBATE COURT.
W. Silas Kirksey, Plainiff, against Joseph
A. Bates, Mary ates, Harvey E. Mull,
'Margaret alffl, Jines K. Kirksey, Eliza-, As
beth (layton, and Robert C. Clayton
Co.MrLAINT FoR PAITiTrON AND SALZ Cr R%A1,
E S TA T K.
B Y orfier of 1. 11. P'lilpot, Judge of Pro,
hoie, I will sell at Pickens Court House,
on S:aledays~ in Nov ember niext , the following
Rl:A L ESTAT E of James Keith, deceased,
Tract No. 1L
Lnown as the N\eal ands~ Weemsi tract, con
taning 54(5 :acre rao're or less, oni Carrick's
Tract No. 2,
.Kcnas the la-ed surIvey, or No. 10 of old
survvey, conitiin g l'5 aLcres more less.
Tract No. 3,
Knmown as tract No. 11 ini old survey, con
a in inmg 78 aies muore or les.SS
Tract No. 4.,~
Known as thei TahieL 1bock Hotei Place, con
ain :i ac'es more or leMS, anownY as No. 3,
ini old survey.
Tract No. 5,>
Knowvn as (lie Cha:mtaini Pla o itaining 200
acres maore or less, knaown as e6a..4, in old
survey. Sol.d for Partit ion, &c.
TiEEM3S-On a credit. of 12 months, with
interest froms dat e, except so much as may be
nlecessar y to pay com' of these proceedings.
Purchaisers to give Lund and mortgate of the
premiises, to secure the purchase money.
Aliso, to pay13 extrai for tistles and mocrt gage.
.J. lilLEFY FERGUSON, s.r'.c.
Oct 12, 16'7( 5 4
S lATE OF SOUTH. CAROLINA
COUNTY (.F PICKEN8.
IN PROBA TE COURT.
Andrew J1. Cothbran Phaintiff, against Williarn
J. Coshran, Joseph N. Cothran, Benjamin
F. Cot haran, M. E. Cothiran, Eliz.i Cohran,
Maliala Surt les. Mary Dodson, Jane Dur
hiia, lebecca McKiinney, Thompson W.
Tollesoni and others.
COMPLAI~NT Font PAnTiTIoN AND SAr,E OV REAr.
B)Yorder of 1. iH. l'hilpot, Judge ofProbate,
I will sell at Pickens C'onrt IHouse on
Saledny in November next, the REAL ES
T1ATE of Samuel WV. Cot hran, dteceaset
One Tract of Land lying and being in the
County and State aforesaid, being Tract No.
2, containing 49) acres more or less, adjoin
ing lands of R1. F. Mlorgan, J. J. Herd, Tract
No I and others. Sold Ior Partit ion, &o.
TERMS-On a credit of 12 months, with
interest from date, except so mnuch as miay be .
necessary to pay cos8s of these proceedings.
Purchasers to give bond and ,mortgage of the
premises 1o securo the purchase money. Also,
to pay extra for titles and mortgage.
J. RILEY FERGUSON, s.P,0.
Oct 12, 1876 61 . 4
STATE OF SOU IH CAROLINA.
E. P. Jones, Plainti1ff, vs. J. J. Hunt.
BY virtue of an ordecr from Hlis lHon. T. Hf
JC'ooke, .Judge oft tihe 8th Judicial Circuit,
to me directed, I will sell to the highest bIda
der, on Saleday ini November nexIt, the follow
ing PROPER T'Y, to wit:
One Ttract of Land, 4si nate in Pickens '
County, on Rico's Creak, waters of Twelve
Mile River, containing 220acres more or less,
adjoiniing lands of A be Mauldin, Elihu, Grlf,,
fin ad others; sold as thea property of J. J.
Hunt, at the suit of E. P. Jones.
TERMS C ASH-Purchiasars to Yextra
I .J. RILEY FERGUSON, s.P.c.
Oc t 12, 1876 6 4 -
T lE undei signed have now on hand and
.for seie, 200,000 BRICK8, one fourth
mile fre,n Depot, at Liberty Station, 8. C.
TEIr'4S CASHl--lart.r will be taken.
IIOLCOMBE & STANSELL.
Oot 5. 18761 r,