Newspaper Page Text
D. F. BRADLEY, Editor & Proprielr
PICKENS 0. H., 8. C:
Thatday. Octber 19, 1876.
National 'Democratic Ticket.
lION. SAMUEL J. TILDEN,
OF NEW YORK.
ION. T. A. HENDRICKS,
GRN. WADE HAMPTON.
FOR LIEUT. GOVERNOR:
WILLIAM D. SIMPSON.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE
R. M. SIMMS.
TOR ADJUTANT AND INsrECToR 01NERAL:
E. W. MOISE.
rOR ATTORNEY GFNERAT.Z
JAMLS CON NER.
rOR STATE TRMASUnER*!
8. L. LEAPIHART.
TOR SUPERINTENDENT OF EDUCATION:
II. S. TIOMIPSON.
FOR CO31PTROT.LER GENEVAL:
TOR CONGRESS 3D CONGREsSIONAL DISTRICT:
D. WYATIT AIKEN.
101 soLICITOR 8TH JUDICIAL CIBCUIT:
J. S. CO1 IIRAN.
For Legislature-P. F. Bradley and E. H.
For Clerk of Court-..hn J. Lewis.
For Probate Judge--W. 0. Field.
For Shieriff-Joab Mauldin.
For8chaool Commissioner--G. WV. Singleton
For Coroner--U. B. Earle.
For County Comnissioners-.rohin T'. Lewis,
B1. J. Johnison, T. P. Looper.
On the 14th of November, next, the State
Fair will open in Columbia. We trust it may
be a success.
The ninih annual Fair of the Andersen
Oirangers and Mechanics Association takes
place October 26th, 27th~ and 28th, 1876, We
return thanks to Col. hloyt, Secretary for a
The Greenville Fair commences Tuesdasy
Oct. 1ith inst. and continues four days. Tihe
premium list is a god one, and we hope theo
farmers of Pickens will take an intecrest in it
and send over their live stock, agricultural
products, &c., for exhibition. We return
thanks to Mr. A. 11. Jenkins, Secretary, for
a complimentary ticket.
Rally ! Rally !l
Democrats, remember that the 'ladicals are
announced to speak at this plaoe on Monday
the 23d ins.ant. Let every Decmocratic Club
in the County conme mounted. There is no
proclamation against this-and as the weather
is getting cool, we would advise them to wear
flannel sahirts--red flannel is the best, it
will make you more comfortable. Do nOt wear
the flannel next the skin, but put it over your
-Kanagers of Election
We publish elsewhere in this issue the list
of mlanagers of election, appointed by the
Board of Coamissioners ot' Election on last
Monday. They are all honorable men and
well qualified to discharge the duties to which
they have been assigned, and their appoint,
meut will give general satisfaction. We are
r'equested by the Comimissionis to say that, one
of the managers at each of the polling pre
oinicts, is requested to meet With thetm at this
place, os SaturdaLy before the election, for
LIbe purposao of receiving the ballot boxes,
LetL every Demuocrait in the Coun ty
come to this pittee on Monday the 28d.
The Rads will be here,~ anvd we intend
to have a division of time. ' hore is
fun ahead boys-come along.
Jt is a notable tut that every prom
4pent .Ilopublican in the St.ute, who
h.e tjurped for 11am pton, is a native
n~ot a carpetsbagger for him--tho na.
~es usvo a Joy'e for their mother
tage, T.he .carpet-hbggere have no
Ms4'.g bohre, except to pillngo. They
*Ugo "t9-6urn" aA~ej the 7th pfne.
The elections In Ohio, Indiana and West
Virginia on cthe 10th istant, is certainly a
brilliant success for the Democracy. The
State of Ohio was conceded to the Itepubli.
cans before the election, but the small ma'
jority by which it was carried by them makes
it a doubtful State, and tfie Democrats have
great hopes of carrying it for Tilden on the
7th of next month. The principal reason
urged by Mr. Hayes' friends at Cincinnati
for his nomination, was that he could carry
Ohio, bhie native State, by forty thousand ma
fority, and Indiana by ten thousand, and thus
aake the election of the Republican nominees
almost a certainty. In this he has proved a
failure, and instead of increasing the Iepub
lican majority in Ohio, it has only been by
the hardest kind of work and the most lavish
expenditure of money, that they have been
enabled to retain their small majority of 5,000
in the election of last year. There were
many, it is believed, who voted against the
Democrats in this election, for Icoal reasons
will vote with them in the Presidential elee
tion, and carry the State for Tilden and Ien
dricks. In Indiana the outlook was more
favorable to the Democrats, but with the na
tional administration, the army of Federal
officers holders in the State. and millions of
money against them, the contest was render
ed doubtful, and we had our fears as to the
result. This State was considered the pivotal
point by the Republicans, and all their ener
gy and rescurces were consolidaled to carry
it' The bloody shirt was flaunted in the
face of every audience they met, and the pre
judices of the war revived its much as possi
ble- But. all this failed them, and "blue
jeans" Williams, the Democratic candidate
was elected by 5,000 majority, and the State
secured for Tilden and Hendricks, which ren
ders their election tin absolute certaily. In
West Virginia the Democrats walked over
the field in comparative ease, and carried the
Stato by 12,000 or 15,000 majority. This is
a very large majority for a small State. In all
the Presidential elections since the war, all
three of these F*ates have voted for the Re
In the coming contest tLIe Democrats un
doubtedly will have two, and perhaps all of
them. Tilden would have been eected with.
out the vote of Indiana, but with it his elec
tion is as sure as any luture event can be.
The Democrats througlout the United States
have just cause to rejoice over the results of
the. work on the 10th, atd when they
shall have been in power long enough to
bring the Government back to its normal
condition, the Republi cans will be equally
rejoiced with them.
The threat in tl'e infamous and ty
rannical proclamat ion of Governor Chiamber
lain, is bein?g carried out in the counties of
Aiken and Barnwell, by the arrest of' prom -
inent citizens, by United States Mlarshals.
The citizens are submitting to the outrage
quietly, and giving hail in the~ sum of $2,000O.
Chamberlain evidenttly hoped for rosisttance
on the part of cit izens, wvhose rights he is so
terribly outraging, in order to bolster tip and
give some pha:se of truth to his lying procla
mntion, and secure the aid of sufficient. Uinited
States soldiers to overawe and intimnidate en
ough Deimocratic votes to secure his elect ion.
In' d is lhe has been completely chieckma:tedl,
and his despera te game is not likely to suc
ceed(, as well as he imntgin)ed. Amongst the
arrested was one colored Detnccrat. There
has been quite a number of arrests, and the
3ntaimous work is to be continued until Ch'tm,
berlain thinks he has secured4 these two
countiles for his election. This we are assuir
ed lie can not do, and his efforis to c -ush the
white citizens will only imake them the more
determined, and his defeat the miore certain.
This work is more infamous than anything
in the annals of history, and show him to he
a black hearted, infamous tyrant. Let our
people forbear until the 7th of November,
when lie arnd all his filthy crew will be hurled
from power by the ballots of the honest men
of the state.
Chamberlain made a speech to the
Richiand Rifle Club lasit tunmmer and
p)resented themn with a flag. lie ex
prse thzanks for the honor c,onfer
red on himn, and staid he was proud of
the citizeni soldiory. lie was also an
honorary moember of the Abbevillo
itifle Club. He then thoaghat ho had
the wool pualled over the eyes of the
Demiocrats and tifoy would asesist in
his re-election. But since they have
declined to be mado dupes of, ho
looks thr'ough another set of' glasses.
Oh! consistency thou art a jewel.
Snys the Greenville Nvwh: "We
learn that the Republicans of Ander
son have declined to put in noninu&tion
a County ticket, and refuse to endorso
Chaumberlain, Elliott, et id omne.
Hlampton is their man now."
Judge Carpenter does not sustaina
Governor Chamnberlain's charge of
lawlessness and disorder in South Car
olina. Hie has been p)roven a falseifie~r
and slanderer by the highest authori
ty in his own party. Th'ero will soon
be none so moan as to do hinm honor.
Every mail brings uis intelligoee of
the for-mat ion of colored clubs in dit,
forent portins of the State. Already
enough of thorm have enrolled them,
slve~s to insure Jiamptons election,
and all we want is a flair countt, and
that we will have or make things un,
pleasant forn those who count us out.
Judge Reed wiU vote ior Chamben%
OUR WABINGTON LETTER.
W ASUI NOTOIR, Oct. 1, 1876.
3rASA ANO OHIO.
The elections in the fve States ubieh come
off to day, especially those in *%diana and
Ohio, naturally absorbr pablic attention here.
As the result will have been known all over
the civilised world before tis letter reaches
you, it will be of little use for me to attempt
to predict the result. It tany be well to Ety,
however. that, no matter how those two ttates
go, the Democracy teed have no fear of the
Ieneral result. We have a stre thing with%
out 1h3 vote of those two Weutern States.
We shall start with the vote of a solid South,
except that of the State of South Carolina
That will give us 131 votes; so that we @hall
need only 64 more votes in all the Northern
Siaa to elect. San uel J. Tilden. the next
President of the United States. New York,
Mr. Tilden's own State. will certainly give
him her 85 votes; and many more than the
additional 19 votes will not fail to come from
the Pacific States, and from those good old
Democratic States, Connecticut and New
Jersey. There will certainly be found in all
the Northern States enough of the States
Rightfi spirit of the old time Democratic party
to make up the 64 votes necessary to elect the
Reform candidate and champion of the South.
IOBDING Tn1E POOR
should no longer be legalized in any State of
the Union. The failure of the Abingdon
Square Savings Bank, in New York, last week
furnishes another case of the insecurity of
these depositories for the hard earnings of
the poorer classes. As a general thing, Sav
ings Banks are managed with less responsi
bility than any other banks, for the reason
that the individual deposits are usually small,
and distributed among a large number of
persons who have little if any, opportunity
of watching how their money is managed,
and, as is generally the case, two or three men
hive control; and, as failures invariably show,
these men use the funds without any res,
traint, and in 8peculations in which no pro
perly managed bank would think of invest.
ing. Recent failures of Savings Banks are
traceable to wild investments in real estate;
and as this clns of security has depreciated
within the last four years more than any other
in some case as much as forty per cent., of
course no bank with its money loaned on such
collaterals can stand anything like a run of
its depositors. And, when it does take place.
disasters follow. That there are exceptions
ot Savitigs Banks conducted on safe, honest
principles must be admitted: but the men
who manage them generally risk large sumsu
of their own money in them, and in this way
arc careful in looking for the right kind of
invesimwents. Savings Banks conducted upon
such principles never pay extravagant rates
of interest. high rates of' interest, whet her
p)romhised or exact ed. lead to trouble, and ar*e
all argutuent, as old as indust ry, Aot prove
that money emrpingedn other than legitimaote
pr&oductioni is attended by innumerable risks.
and is bound, so-.ner or later, to come to
grief. The remedy for these losses is not al
t oget her improving the inan:genent of thear.
depositories. bntder the very best system.
losses will happeni. and, wheun t hey do, with
small depositors tihe suffering is always of thei
hardest charact er. Tiher e is, however, a
plan of safety by which no poor depositor
would ever run any risk; and the germ of it
is in our national debt. If about one third
of our bonded dhebI was cut up into multi
pIes of twenty five dollars, and the time ex
tended to fifty years, there would be more
than enough to absorb all the savings bank5
depositors in the country, at a rate of not
more than one cent a day interest on a hun
dred doilars. Besides the safety of such in
vestments, the Glovernment would save the
difference in interest between what it now
pays and would then pay; and, best of all,
the money so invested wauld never be used
axcept for sate purposes, because each depo
sitor would be his own custodian.
IMPORTANT DEKcISIoN BY A JUDGEK or THlE U. 5.
Judge Clifford, of the United States Su
preme Court made a decision while presiding
in the United 8tates Circuit Court for Maine,
a few days since, that is exciting a good deal
of discussion in Washington, pro and con
among the members of the bar. Judge Clif
ford is one of the survivors of the old Supreme
Court. Hie was appointed to the Supreme
Bench by President. Buchanan in 1858, and is
one of the oldest members of that tribunal.
Hie is a learned lawyer and a conscientious
and incorruptible jurist. The plaintiff in the
case was a citizen of Louisiana, and the de,.
fendent was General Neal Dow, of Maine,
During the war, the regiment which he comn
mandled (the Thirteenth MaineVolunteers)
made a raid upon the plaintiff's surgar house
and appropriated the contents to the use of
the army- The owner made complaint to
General Dow, who told him that if he could
prove that he was a loyal man, he (Dow) woul
give hinm a receipt for the sugar, and, in due
time, thme United States Government would
pay him. The proof of loyalty never wad pro.
duced; and General Dow gave no further at,
tent ion to the matter until judgment was ob
tained against him in one of the State Courts
of LouIsiana for the value of the captured Sn.
gar. The case was removed to the United
States Circuit Court, and has been pending
eighlit. years. Justice Clifford has given judg
men in favor of the plaintiff, thus laying
down the principle that officers are person
ally responsible for supplies taken for the
use of the army by their direction. Judge
Clark, of the Circuit Court, refused to assent
to the interpretation of the law by Justice
Clifford, and the case now goes to the Su
preme Court of the United StateS on the cer
tificate of a division of opinion between the
circuit and District Judges
Trinl Just.Ice Anniaaansll, a loading
Republican of Laurons Count;y, has
declared for Hampton. Swing the
banner to the breezti, the~ ery is still
Rwoon to the
Uj4bQUART$R8 ATz Dzu. . (M.
61 isrt bi . C., a"g. 800.
lb the Peopt e Unit 8e:
In fur er a er t he harge
againit t is Sta mad#."y T vernor
Chamberlain, wi ask 6ave tr submit,
The judiciary of South Carolna con
sist of three Justiceui of the Supreme
Court and eight Circuit Judgeo, all
elected by Republican Legiolatureq.
Oie of th 8nprohie Court is absent,
and has been for some months. Two
or the'Circuit Jges are out of r6ach
of communication, and we have failed
as vet to get the view8 of the third,
but the testimony of Gov. Scott and
Justices Moses and Willard ap ply to
most o the circuits under this Judge's
jurisdiction. We sent yosterday the
testiuoney of Chief Ju6tice Moses, As
s -ciate Justice WVillard, and Judges
Mackey and Cooke. We attach to
day the evidence of Judge Northrop,
Judge Wiggin (Aiken and Barnwell
tare in his circuit) and Judge Shaw.
Thus we have the conclusive answer
from the Supreme Court, five eighths
of the Circuit Court, whoie jurisdic.
tion covers three fourths of the terri
tory of the State. All our inquiries
have failed to elicit a single instance
of' resistance to officers of the aw,
except by Republican negroes, The
answers from Judge Wiggin explain
these. They were at Ellenton and in
the rice field region, where the white
population is p>arse. In the latter
armed bodies of negroes, bearing State
sarmns and ammunition, mnarfched abct
for days, whipping negroe- mei and!
womn-most cruelly, to compel them
to join in at labor strike. Some were
whil:ped almost to death. (See speech
of Thomas Hamilton, colored Repuh
liean Eepresentative frorm Betiuifrt.)
In this instance, there was reistance.
arrests were mado, t lie prisolners were
rescued, the postae of the Sheriffldriven
across the c4. untry and the law defied.
These facts were offiCially represenlt
ed to the Governor, and he received
lappeals 1'rom the iuffering iegroes,
tot under all thete circumstances no
proclamation of insurrei;tion was is
sued, because no political capital could
be made out of it.
As to the riot in Charleston, the
Jndgo is absent, but we cite (overntor
Chamberlain's town statemeint in his
'etter' of the 4th istanst. "The most
t ruistwor'thy informr.tion. sems to fix
the ch ief respoiisibility for causing this
riot uplon the liepublican."
A. C. HASK.Lr,
Chiairman State Democratic Exe
FRTHlE PICKENS SENTIN EL.|
The Twelve Mile P iver Baptist Asso
This1 body mle.J, wit h t he Seconai
Cihurchi, on Friday thIe Othi of O'ctober,
nst. 'The intro)ductory sermn Olwas
delivered by Elder Tr. W. IToilleson,
ho-m Matt. XI Chapter. 29th verse.
Tlhe body was called to order by the
Mo-iorator, and furganized by electingo
liev. WV. B. Singleton Moderator, and
[1ev. T. WV. Tolleson Cler k. Two
newly constituted churches were ze,
ceived into the body, and one dismis
sed-Masrtin and Siloamn received and
Salem dism'issed. The general Order'
of business was dispatched harmo%
niousley and with a feeling of broth
erly love. Tihe body was addressed
by W. H. Whitsitt, D. D., on the sub,.
ject of education, on Saturday, and we
only3 regret that everybody did n.ot
hsear the address. Services at the
stand were conducted by Elder itt
and Stono in tihe forenoon, arnd lill
and Reid in tihe afternoon; services on
the Sabbath were conducted by Dr'.
Under'wood and Dr. Whiit.sitt in the
forenoon, and Elder' Stone in the saf
ternoon. All of' whom necquittedI
themselves with credit and( shed a
lustre on the truth, which we hope
will not be soon forgotten. The con
gregation was very lar,ie and( wveli
ordered, giving their attention t o the
preaching and thereby refle'ctineg cred
it on themselves. Thie statistics of the
several churches show an unusual
number of baptisms, during the past
y'ear, wich leads ass to hsope, that the
cnnise of' religi n is in a prosperrus
condition; not only from the number
but also from tise "har'acter o:f' many of
th~e con-ver'ts. T1hse next meeting of
the body will be with thec Pleasant
Hill Church, (on TIhne sday befoire the
andl S:abbath. in Oct oberi, 1877.
The1 Chlurebes, 39 ini numiber', wVere
mil represenited except t bree, und aill
Lhe delegateCs seemned initerested in the
mansne of' reli,zdon andl eduat;tion., arnd
aemed determsined to exert their in
f.uence for theO advaniceen.ent of the
easuse, and we truly hope thseir efforts
masy be successful.
ABBEVILLE, S. C., Oct. 9.-The foI,~
lowing telegram was to day sent to
Hion. D. H. Chamberlain:
The rifle club at this place was or
ganized May 26, 1875; by your con
sent, anid you are an honorary mem
ber of' the same. Does your prochamna
tiona include it? If o,consider it dis
bainlded. W. '1'. UiRANOH, Captain.
Hlowell wroite the tif6 of Hayes in
four weeks. Theek *asn'% much to
de the laut thra wed
Th llowing telegrams speak Jo
nil KA$ood, Barnwell:
tour dpeigj to submit pence
martia I4v. Lot no resntance
.1 wilf,'e and countiel tith
hm WAnE HAMPTON.
Captain G. W. croft, Aiken:
Urge our people to submit pence,
auly to martiul law. Let no resis
tance be made. I will see and coun
"l.with them. WAD2 HAMPTON.
General f. C. Butler, Edgefleld:
Use your influence to keep our peo.
plo in Aiken from resistane to mar.,
tiul law. WADE HAMPTON.
RESIONED.-F. J. -loses, Jr., has
resignt-d all claim to) the Judgeship to
which he claimd to have been elee
ted by the l2at, Legislature. His re
signation is on file in tWe Executive
office. What does it mean?
Chief jut4tice Moses is said to be in
favor of Hampton.
PiCKENs C. 1 , S. C., Oct. 16, 1876.
T TIE Commissioners of Election met this
day and proceeded to business, by elect
ing Jeremiah Looper Chairman of ibe Board,
and Alonzo M. Folger Secretary. The fol.
lowing Managers of Election was then ap-.
poinked to conduct the Election to be held on
the 7th November, 1876, to wit:
EASL,EY STATION PRECINCT-Daniel Crice,
A R Folgei, I E Holcombe.
LiBERTY-W K Boggs J Perry Looper, J
CENTRAL-James A Gaines, AaroD Boggs,
Jr., James Peeke.
IHURRICAN-Robert E Steele, Thomas S
Roe, Watson Stewart.
PicKENs C H- -W T Dowen, Andrew C
fIughes, J G Ferguson.
DAITEVJL.,-W W F Bright, Jeremiah
Trainham, Benj J Williams.
PUMPK1NToWN-W Bennett Jones, Nathaniel
Lynch, Matthew Gillespie.
EASTATOr.-R S Lewis, J S Parrott, Isaac
IIINKLE's-Wm NimmonS, Phillip Chap.
man, Bailey B Mopely,
JOHN R. GOSSETT,
ALONZO M. FOLGER.
Blonrd of Commissioners Election.
Oct. 19 1876 6 2
Time to Pay Me
Somethbing on y onr accoun it, so t hat
I can~ ke ep ttp my Sto,ck o'f
G.'ods and alw~as have
WVant on hand at all times. If you
Anyinug 0on Last Year-s' Account.
Don't ptL ii o off any longer-, but
comue Equate n'.
Ifyo a t more Goo.ds
Them to yotn onl asy terms. I want
to sell you
Or- for Cash or Barter, or
That w-ill best suit you,
Be .undere.sl., and my New Stock of
Dry Goods, Bo~ots, Shoes, [Ha'e, &c.,
cant be~ beat. Call and see me.
W. T. McFAL..
Oct 12, 187O 6
T H E subscriber respectrfully calls on those
vwhose 'Notes and Acounts are yet un
paid, to come up and settle by the erat of
N~ovember. Produce taken at market, prices.
After tha~t time my Boolts and- Accounts will
be placed in other hands for collection.
EASLEA STATION, . t,
OUR SENIOR, T. W. RUSSELL, -
has just- returned from the
North, where he purah4
ascd the best and
EVEI? BROUGHT TO THIS MARK
ET, which we propose to sell
to suit the times.
You carn find anything you want in
AND WE PROPOSE TO SELL IT
to you it you give ut a trial.
We are always in the Market for
PRODUCE of' any kind.
Remember your Gusvo 15 cente
Cotton will expire the 1st of Novem.
ber. Govern yourtmelves accordingly
RUSSELL, AARI'N & CO.,
Oct. 12, 1876 6
STATE OF SOUTI CAROLINA.
IN TilE PROBATE COURT.
W. Silas Kirksey, Plaintiff, ngainst Jose b
A. Bates, Nary lntes, Harvey E. Mull,
Margaret 31ill, James K. Kirksey, Eisa
b!th ulayton, and Robert C. Clayt
Co31PLAINT FOR PARTITrON AND SALS C7 RNAn.
BY order of I. IT. Philpot, Judge of Pro.
oe. I will sell at Pickdns Court House..
on $.nleday in November next, the following
R E AIL EST ATE of James Koith, deceased,,
Tract No. 1,
Known as the Neal and Weenms traot, eon
taii'ing 54Ui acres mo or less, on Carrieks
Tract No. 2,
Kntown as the Reed survey, or No. 10 of el*h
survey, containing 100 acures more less.
.i Tract No. 3,
Known nstract No. 11 in old survey, con.
tamning a8cnres more or less.
Tract No. 4.
Known nas the rable Rock Hotel Place, eon-..
taining 3 ac'es more or less, Known a. No. 8,.
ini old survey.
i~nown Tract No. 5,
Know astheChatain PIacrotaining 30
neres more or less, known aio , in old
survey. Sold for Partition, &c.
TE RMS-On a credit of 12 months, ,witis
interest from date, except so much as ma'y be
necessary to pay costs of these proceedinge..
Pur chavurs to give bond and mortgabo of the
premises, to secure the purchase mney.
Also, to pay extra for titles and mortgage.
J. RILEY FERGUSON, s.P.c.
Oct 12, 1876 6 4
S i ATE OF SOUTil CAROLINA
COUNTY' eF PrCKENS.
IN PROBA TE COURT.
Andrew .Cothran Plaintiff, against Williama
J. Cothuan, Joseph N. Cothran, Benjassin
F. Corhran, M. E. C!othran, Eisa, Cothran,
Mahalai Suttles. Mary Dodson, Jane Dur
hamn, Rebecca McKinney, Thompson W."
Tolleson and others.
COM1PLAINT ron PanTmToM AND SALE or REALr
B Y order ofT. Hi. Ililpot., Judge .f Probate.
I will sell at Pickens Conrt House on
Saledaty in November next, the- REAL MS
T AT E of Samuel WV. Cotibran, dleceasea
One Tiract of Land lyilng and being in~ thme
Count.y and State a foresaid, being Tract 'No.
2, containing 49 acres miore or leus adjoin
ing lands of R. F. Morgan, J. J. Herd, Tract
No 1 and others. Sold tor Partition, &o.
TER MS-On a credit of 12 months, witis
interes.t from date, except so much as may b.
necessary to pay costs of these proceedlhgs.
Purchasers to give bond and mortgage of;b.
premises to secure the purchase money. Also,
to pay extra for titles and mortgage.
J. RILEY FERGU80N, ..P,.
Oct 12, 187&i 6 ~4
STATE OF SOU il CAROLINA.
E. P. Jones, Plaintiff, vs. J. J. Hunt.
BY vrtueof an order from His lHon. T. H
Cok,Judge ot the 8th JudiIal Cironit,
to me directed, 1 will sell to the higheet bid,.
der. ont Saledlay in November nett, tie follow
ing PROPERr Y, twit: -
One Ttr act of Land, situate in ?Icekens4
Co,unty; on Rice's Creek, waters of Twelve
Mile River, containing 220 acres more or less,
adjoining lands of Abe Mauldin, Elihu Grif.
Ain and others; sold as the property of 1. J.
Hunt, at the suit of E. P. Jo: es.
TERM8 CASHI-Purchasers to pay eztra
for titles. .
J. RILEY FERGUSON, s.w.c.
Oct 12, 1876 6 * 4
T lE undersigned have now on had and
for sale. 200.000 Bftg g,' on'e fdurth
mile frpm Depot, at Liberty 8tition, 8. 0.
TE RMS CASH--Barter i)lI be taken.
HIOLCOM lI & TANBSLL.
Oct 5, 1876 S m