Newspaper Page Text
D. F. BRADLEY, Editor.
PICKENS U. H,, 1. 0.:
Thursday, April 26. 1877.
State Press Assooiation.
The third annual meeting of the
8outh Carolina Stato Press Associa,
tion will be hold in the city of Char
leston, beginning on Wednesday morn
Ing, the 9th day of May proximo. Tho
annual address will be delivered by
Dr. U. W. Bagby, of Richmond, Va.
A full attendance of members is
earnestly requested, and journalists
who aro not members are invited to
unite with the Association. Any
editor or proprietor of a newspaper
or other periodical in this State is
eligible to membership, and applica
tions are to be made in writing, ac
companied with the initiation foe of
JAMES A. .1OYT,
Charles Pearce Pelham,
Editor~-in-chiof of the Columbia
Register, departed this life on 19th
instant "without pain, quietly and
calmly, resigned to his departure, at
peace with God and man." Mr. Pel
ham was born in Marlboro county,
South C.Arolina, Nov. 14th, 1816. IIe
received his early education at Ben
nottsvillo, the county seat; was pre
pared for college, however, at the
Cheraw Academy, partly by the colo
bratod Dr. Thornloy; and entered the
South Carolina College, 1830, and
graduated in 1838. Bccaue of his
great proficiency in tho Latin and
G rek languages, he was, immediately
on graduating, elected tutor in the
samo by tho faculty of the college;
which position' ho filled till 1843; in
1844 ho visited England, France,
Switzerland, Italy and Grooco, the
three first for pleasure and curiosity,
but the two last for the purposo of
visiting in person the scenes, with
which his intimate knowledge of the
classics had made him as familiar as
household words. Immediately on
his return he was elected to the class
sical chair of Mount Zion Academy
located .at Winnsboro. In 1846 he
was called froni. this to the chair of
Roman Literatare in the South Caro
lina College, which position he filled
till 1857, when he was elected Profos
sor of History, Political Economy and
Political Philosophy, and this last
chair he held on till Nov. 1858, when
his career with the college finally
The remaindem of Mr. Pelhami's life
was spent in journaliaim. lie con
ducted the Southern Guardian, as
editor and proprietor during the late
war, and which went down in the
Sherman valdalism of Columbia. He
then became the editor of the Phonix,
but severed his connection with it on
political grounds. And finally he be
came the editor of the Register which,
position he ably filled up to the time
of his death. We sympathize with
the Register because oft the great loss
it has sustained; for Mr. Peiham was
confessedly the ablest journalistic
writor' we had in the whole State.
The State, indeod has lost an able and
vigorous writer, and the D)emocratic
party a staunch defender of its faith.
Gki a ves, the former Lien t. Governor
under Chamberlan, sent a message to
Col. Sims, Secretary of State, on 19th
instant, informing that officer of his
intention and desire to surrender the
papers, &e., of the office of Lieutenant
Governor of the State. One by one
the cormorants reluctantly relax their
dying hold. Who next.
United States Judge, Dick, of
North Carolina, has directed th'at :
'UJnited States marshals, in that Stato ,
heareafter arrest p)arties, for violation
of Internal Revenue laws, only upon
duo process of law. They must have1
warrants regularly issued, and make
the arrest in regular form. This is ai
step that should have been taken long
since by the United States Judges
everywhere, for the manner in which
arrests have been made heretofore, by
these ignorant and brutal officials, is a
disgrace to the government. It is an
outrage that should not be tolerated
The Greenville News suggests that
the .Bar of tho several Counties indi
opte their preference for Chief Justice.
Tbiis is a good suggestion, and we
1u4uld like to see It actedi upon.
Ram&pton, Borne good Methodist8
profess to fear, will eat a negro every
morning for brakfast.
From the Charleston News and Courier.
39ampton in Charleston.
EntAuiastic Welcome to the Savior of
THU RECEPTION AT THE DEPOT.
The -mere announcement in the
Dolumns of the News and Courier that
Uovernor Hampton was to arrive by
tho South Carolina Railroad yester%
:ay morning was all-sufficient to at-.
tract to the spot thousands of admirers
f the great Hero of Reform to wel
:ome him to Charleston. As early as
ix o'clock the depot and yard were
lonsely crowded with the soldiers and
tizens, and for two or three hundred
rards of the track many had taken
,heir stand to get the first view of their
ioart's idol. As soon as the engine
ano in sight the old familiar Con.
Federate war whoop was given with a
rim. As soon, therefore, as the train
had been backed into the yard the ar
rival of the Governor was anr.ounced
by a salute of seventeen guns, deliver
od with a regularity and precision
worthy of veteran artillerists. Scarce%
ly had the echoes of the last report
died away before the crowd again
gave vent to their feelings, by a con,
tinual hurrahing for Hampton. When
the train stopped in the depot, Col. B.
11. Rv tledge, and tho several comman
dors of the different rifle companios,
went to the coach to escort the Gov
ornor to his carriage. As soon as he
made his appearance, leaning on the
arm of Col. Rutledge, tho shouting
was doafoning, the St. Patrinck't.Band
playing "Dixie" all the while. The
Washington Light Infantry, which
was drawn up in line, came to the
present arms, and the Govornor raised
his hat, and p'assed on.
The line of march was t hrough Line
to King rtrect, down King to IIasel,
through IIasel to meeting, and thenco
to the Charleston Hotel. The entiro
journey down from the depot to the
hotel was ono of the grandest wel
comes overt witInessed in this city.
Even the colored peop)lO seemed to
take an interobt in the Governor's vis
it, judging from the numbers that.
followed in close proximity to his car
The breakfast for the Governor and
invited guests was a very sumptuous
one, and admirably eorved in es ery
resp)ect. A t its contlusion Mlr. Tupper,)b1
president o( the Chamber of Com,%
mecrco, arose and said:
REMARKS oF MRt. TUPPER.
Gontlemen:-We contemplated no
ceremnonials at this early hour of the
daty; and it may not accord with cuss
tomn to indulge even in sentiment at
the breakfast table. But the o<.casion
and the cause which brings us togeth
er, wvith the preseneo of those gener'
ous wines of 'rance and Germanyv, so
suggestive, ful11y warrants my propos
ing the health of our dis.tinguished
Who does not breathe easier this
glorious morning, and whose heart
does not throb wit,h intense emotion
at the thought that we hoehold now at
our side, for the first time in twelve
dreoary years, a Governor of whom we
are niot ashamed-one whose nobility
of nature wins applause even from his
enemies, and has excited the admiir'a,
tion of' a nation--one every waty
worthy to be the leader of' a bravo
people1 wvhom ho has redeemed, regen
erated and disenthralled.
To him more than any other' man,
under high heaven, are we indebted
For the recovery of' our rights and
libersies. To him, then, be all honor
iund gratitudo. 1 p'opose: Health and
nappiness to Governor HaUmp)t.o, t ho
Liberator of Sout,h Carolina.
REPLY OF OOvERNOR IIAMPTON.
Governor IHampton, in reply, said:
[ need not say with what, profound
>motion I find myself in Charloston
o-day, and listen to the too flattering
,vords of my friend who has just,
Vix ea voco nostra.
The credit for the deeds that have
>eon done is not mine; and you must
lot, call them mine. It was mine only
.0 bear the standard of South Caroli
afn, and to keep at the post of dutyv; for
ho mon of the State, and the women
oo, and even the little children, would
iavo branded me as recreant if that
~tandard had not continued to wave in
ho for'efront of' battle. It was that
sentirment, the sentiment that South
Varohina must and should be redeem.
od, that brought us the victory.
But, my friends, although so much
has been gained we must not ezpect
to enter at once upon the fullness of
our prosperity. Unless I am sustained
by the whole people; unless I am able
to harmonize all antagonism,~ and
show I1 ama the Govot nor of the whole
people, kno wing no distinction of class,
or bet ween foreigners and those born
in the State;,unless I can carry out in
good faith the promises we have made,
with the aid of the Conservative poo%
ple of the State of all parties and er~
ery class, all that we have hitherto
done will be in vain. Therefor, do I
call on all CarOllnians--..and I call ev
ery man a Carolinian who lives under
those genial skies-to give their su.
port to my adminiitration, not in a
party sense, but so far as my Admin,.
i8tration sLall be good and true and
just. Ifyou do this, if you go on
as you have begun, standing on Lhe
Constitution and the laws, we can
look forward with confidence to an
era that will compensate for what we
have lost in the past, and shall be
everything that we have hoped for in
the future. This may not be for me,
in my day, but it wil be for our chil,
dren and our children's children. God
grant that it may camO soon, as come
it will. [Loud applause.]
THE GOVERNOR's REO.EPTION.
From the moment that the Guborna
torial breakfast had boon concluded
until 2 o'clock p. m.,Governor Ramp
ton was engaged in receiving visitors
of all grades and classes in the the
parlors of the Charleston Hotel.
GOVERNOR HAMPTON'S REMARKS.
Ladies and Gentlemon: When you
did me the honor to invite mo here
to night, I had no anticipation that I
was to be called upon to take any
active part in this glorious demonstra.
tion. 1 was not put in the program
mo. [Laughtor and cheers.] And I
have said so much in the last fe%
months to the people of Carolina thal
I am afraid that they have boecom<
tired of hav.ng me as their spokes
man. [Nover! Never! Cheers.] I
will sa.y to you, men and women o
Carolina, that never on God's eartil
was there a more glorious people fol
whom a man could speac. [Chers.
In all the trials and suffering througi
which we have passed sinco Augus
last, in your forboarance, in youl
heroic fortitude, in your endurance
in your in blime devotion to duty, yoi
have muade a record never before par
alleled upon this earth. [Choors.]
You have placed, again, the name o
Carolina high, higher than it evo
stood upon the roll of 1,11mo, and ir
the namo of Carolina, wonen an
mon of the glorious old State, I than,
you from the depths of my heart.
[Prolonged choers.] W holn I went t(
Washington tho other day, leavint
my Stale, thinking that I was going
quietly, at every station and waysidt
in North Carolina and Viruinia th(
people came out to bid God's speed t
01(l (arol,im. [Cheers.] Ar,d as ]
was coingi( back bringing to you tht
edlemption of the State-| ie I
cheering]-a redemption not won b
any compromlis-[choors]- won onlIy
by the great p)owver of right and ol
truth-when I was bringing that
back, the people of Virginuia, aind
North Carolina came again and poured]
in their congratulations to South~
CIarolinia. (Cheers.) You do not
know how L felt whon in Washington
I saw the rep)resentatives of this great
Iktpublic ass..embileud thiere--.I lpu bli'
cans and .Iemnocrats-thie most bi ttei
Rep)ublicansM, the most extreme Demo
crats, whoen they were forced to comt
out and say that the peop)le of Soutl
Carolina, my people, (cheers,) hat
saved the pe'aco of the countiry. rTha
you who had beon so misrep)resentet
in the past, had showvn yourselvei
worthy to be the descendants of' thl
men who had fought under that flag
(Cheers.) You have now, people o
Carohi na, your des tiny in your owr
hands! It is for you to say whethei
you wvill go on, step by step), until yoi
have achieved all the glorious destin3
that is berome you, or by rashness and
imprudence to dash away that bright
prospect. It is for' you to determin(
what shall be the future of South
You have achieved wonders in the
p)ast. Through. you, through the
people of South Carolina, I was able
to bear' the g.lorious banner that you
gave me to victory, and it has been
placed on the very highest pinnacle
of' the citadel, and it waves there nowi
over a free, redeemed, disenthralled
and regenerated State. (Immense and
pr'olonged applause.) See, 1peop)1 of
South Carolina, that no dishonor
comes to it! See that it always waves
cver a free people. (We will.) I can
do nothing more! I can do nothing
unless sustained by the people of
South Car'olina! (Applause.) I ap
peOal to you to help me still. I appeal
to you to hold up my hands and take
part of the responsibility which is
upon me fr'om my shoulders! (Cheers)
And 1 appeal to you with the proud
confidence that my appeal will not be
made in vain. (Cheers.) Not once,
during this exciting contest, have I
appealed to the people of South Caro
lina, that you have not responded with
one voice. (Applause.) I say to you
now for the sake of that dear old
mother of ours, I say to you now, to
devote yourselves, heart and mind
and body and soul, to the groat work
of lifting her up once more to the high
position which is rightfully hers...
place her upon that pedestal where
he has a right to claim to be, whore,
free and happy and prosperous, she
can extend her arms over all her chil
diren, all who are Carolinians, and
give to them a mother's blessing.
(Deafening and prolonged applauso.)
Greenvillo wants a steam fire en,.
gine, and th e citizens have petitioned
the council to purchase one.
Ex-Governor Scott, it is said, wvill
succeed "Chlory" Carpenter as In.,
tornal Revenue Collector of this dis-.
The Columbia Register says exactly
four h'undred'nmn are looking for sit
FOR THE PICKENs SENTINEL.
The Pew Law. pa
MR. EDITOR--I notice in your issue 00
of the 5th insL, that you Invito tihe M11
19itizons 'of'"Pickens County to discojos, no
through thle ooluwans of tho S=NTINEL
the practicability of -the "new fence
law." I think it would be a great
hardship to the farmers of this mounsb
tainous region, especia:ly for a few ou
years, for several reasons. I will try bl
to give some of them. The first is, f
there is a great deal of the f'ncing of
around the farms that is built on steep P
hillsides, consequently could not be si
hauled off to enclose the stock pas- d
tures. The same reason will also ap- te
ply to tle construction of the pasture !3
fence, it would have to be built most- 0
ly on high, steep ridges, and very ce
often where good rail timber is scarce. il
If the change of fencing was made 1 b;
believe it would prove a benefit to the a
community in a few years, but maks Pr
ing the change would require more 1
labor than we are able or willing to
undertake, in our present impover-ish, P1
ed condition. In conclusion, Mr. Edi-- n
tor, 1 hope the good people of the t
Cofnty will speak out freely upon this
very important subject, especially as aI
you have been so magnanimous-just ci
as you have always been-in giving ma
them the free use of your columns.
FOR TIE PICKENS SENTINEL.
Ma. EDITO-Being desirous f
imeeting each Board of Trustecs ot
Free Schools, in and for this County,
separately. I will, for that purpose, !
attend at the following places:
Easloy, Tuesday, May 8th, at 10
o'clock a. m.; Liberty, Monday, May
7, at 10 o'clock; Pickens C. If., Wed- B
nesday, May 9th, at 10 o'clock; Das
culsvill0, Thursday, May 10th, at 10
O'clock; Pumpkintown, Friday, May
11th, at 10 o'clock; Antioch Church,
Saturday, May 12dh, at 2 o'clock, p. m.;
Milo Creek P. 0., Monday, May 14th,
at 10 o'clock a. m ; Centrall. Friday,
May 8th, at 11 o'clock.
Thoin Chairman of each Board will &
please call a meeting of his 13oard on_
that day. G. WV. SINGLETrON,
Order - School C.ommissioner. t
Odrto Remove the Troops from the ~
L ouisiana State Housc.
Washlington, 1). 0., April 20. ~
Gecn. Wmn. T. Sherman: S
Gentlemen: I have the honor to en,
close heroewith a c(opy of' a comm uni
c'ation from the President of' the p
I United States, in which ho directs
that the detach ment of Unitsd States
I troops now stationed in the vicinity o
of the Mechanic's Institute, in the
city of New Orleans, Louisiana, he ua
withdrawn to such convenient bar'- bj
Iracks as may be selected for their oc, f"
cupation. You arc hereby charged eli
with the execution of this order, and -
will cause the withdrawal to take
plaico on Tuesday next, the 24t,h of ~
April, at 12 o'clock incredian. Very
respectf ully, your obedien t servan t,
GEO. W. McCRARY,
-Secretary of WVar.
TIhis order will be sent by General
Sherman to Lieutenant Gon. Sheridan. 01
Governor Hampton respited the Ui
Lowndesville murderers, ten in num- o.
ber, which were to have been hung at to
Abbeville C. HI., on last Friday, for hn
two weeks, in order to afford himself n<E
time to examine into their cases and V."
satisfy himself' wheter Executive in
clemency should be exercised towards *
any of them or not. There seems to cli
be a division of sentiment in Abboville c'a
on this subject. Some of the citizens ot
favor hanging them all, while others li
think five or six of them should have S
their sentence of death commuted to nhi
a life time term in the Penitentiary.
The jury, who found them guilty, re- Hil
commended some of them to mercy. A
It seems to us that the hanging of four
or five would be sufficient to satisfy of
the demands ofjustice, though, pr'oba a
bly, they all deserve hanging. P
Mrs. Stonewall Jackson has deter
mined to makoeher home in Charlotte
North Carolina, near which city her T
father now lives. She.is now trying
to arrange her slender resources in
such a way that she can build and
furnish a home for herself and daugh, w,
The Philadelphia Press, which, a M
few days ago, would not tolerate a p~
eompromise with the "traitor Hlamp
ton," is now praising President Hayes
and calls for a general rally in favor
of his policy of peace and union.- -
There seems to be a seamble, and a
sudden one, lately, of the bloody%shirt
editors towards the olive branch de
Hlayes made nio promises whatever as
to Chamberlain as a condition of his to
The Missourio Legislature bas
sd a bill offorian a bounty of five
nts for every rat that is killed. No
ka suffering from delirium tronons
VIE-Physioians of Pickens County, reali.
ing the .1 position practiced upon them
certain uni rupulois parties, up9n con,.
Itation, have adopted the following pream.
D and resolutions, as set forth by the Me
Dal Society of Pickens County. Whereas
is a fact well known to every Practitioner
Medicine, that there is a certain class of
roons in every community who, whileabun.
ntly able to remunerate their family Phy,
)ian for Professional Services, habitually
fraud him out of honest dues, and exchange
m for Uother, as coon as payment Is insis,
I on for past services; and, whereas, this
stem of fraud has become such a nuisance
this community, that some concerted action
i the part of Physicians has become a ne
saity for self protection. Therefore, be it
Reaolved, That Mr. -- is hereby au,
orized to notify each of said delinquents,
r printed circular, of such delinquency, the
uount of arrears, and to whom due, with
e information that if these arrears are not
Lid, or satisfactorly adjusted in Uiirty days
om date of such notice, that their names
ill appear on the general printed Black List
Resotved, That the undersigned hereby
edge themselves not to give prescriptions
medical advice to those who permit their
ames to appear on said "Black List," unless
e payment of the fee shall be secured be,
re services are rendered.
Resolved, That nothing in the above shall
>ply to those who are not able to pay, or
terfere it, any manner with that work of
arity which every humane and honorable
edical man delights to follow.
8 W CLAYTON, M D
T W FOLGER, M D
J W EARLE, M D
A J ANDERSON, M D
J T ANDERSON, M D
S J HESTER, Med. Student
R J GILLILAND, M D
A M FOLGER, M D
J W QUILLIAN, M D
G. W. EARLE, M. D.
Secretary and Accountant.
april 12, 1877 81 3
a week in your own town. Terms and
UU $5 oulfit free. H. HALLETT & Co.,
CEORCE PACE & CO.
No. 6 N. SCHROEDER BT., BALTIMORE, MD.
Pat ent Port able & Stationary En inex
Patent Cirealar giaw 4ll1,
Gang, Muley & Sauh Millm,
Grist & Flour Mills, Avater
w IheeIs, ingle, Barrel &
./ Tauuite Emnery Wheels andi
IND !C Supli es &. &c.
KK'fO "Y a Week to Agents. $10
ePJUd4Out fit Free. P. 0. VICK,.
lY, Augusta, Maine.
LI a day at home. Agents wanted. Out
fit and terms free. True & Co., Au,.
5 EXTRiA FINE MIXED CARDS, with
tnaine, 10 cents, post paid. L. Jo.t:s &
Na~ssau, N. Y,
To. G6 Non-ru CIuani.s S-r., BAr.IMORE.
Intcorwporateod April 9, 1869.
'esident, Hlon. J. W. Bobbin, Judge Supe
The above Institution offers all the comn..
ris of a home to patients suffering with eye
ear dliseases, skilful nurses are in at tend
ce, and as the surgeon in charge resides in
e house with the family, patients are seeni
him several times during thle day. For
et her informat ion apply to lie surgeon in
DR. GEORGE REULING
$5 t o $20) per daL li ome Sample wo~rth
free. Stinsoni & Co., Port-land, Maine.
Price, Twienty'- Fi"ve Eents.
WF HUNDRED AND NINTH EDITION.
*taintng a complete list all the towns in the
kited States, the Territories, and the Do
onion of Canada, having a population great
than 5,000, according to the last census,
gethier with the names of the newspapers
ving the largest local circulation in each
the places named. Als, a catalogue of
wipapers which are recommended to ad
rtisers as giving greatest value in propor-.
in to prices charged. Also, all newspapers
the United States and Canada printing
er 5,000 copies each issue. Also, all the
yligious, Agricultural, Scientific and Me
anical, Medical, Masonic, Juvenile, Edu
tional, Commercial, Insurance, Real Es
te, Law, Sporting, Musical, Fashion, and
ier special class journal; very complete
ts. Together with a complete list of over
0 German papers printed in the United
Ltes. Also, an essay upon advertising;
ny tables of rates, showing the cost of ad.
rtising in various newspapers, and every
ng which a beginer in advertising would
.e to know. Address GEO. P. ROWELL
CO., 41 Park Row, New York.
4OST Extraordinary Terms of Advertising
Iare offered for newspapers in the State
South Carolina. Send for list of papers
d schedule of rates. Address GEO. P.
)WELL & CO., Advertising Agents, No. 41
,rk Row, New York. Refer to Editor of
lhe State of South Carolina
COUNTY or PICKENS.
BY virtue of an execution to me directed, I
11 sell to the highest bidder, before the
urt House door at Pickens Court house,
ring the legal hours of sale, on the first
Dnday in May next,
One Double Seated Buggy; levied on as the
operty ->f Larkin Hughes, at the suit of
orge Griffin against Lawson A. Brown,
rkin Hughes et al.
JOAB MAULDIN, s.r.c.
Lpril 19, 1877 82 8
LL persons are forewarned not to trade
for either of TWO NOTES given by me
L. C. Neal, for twenty dollors each, one
w past due, and the other due next Fall;
I held accounts against the said L. C. Neal
amount of said notes.
amxil 20, T877 n88
SHKERIFFS S ALE.
STATE OF SOU'til CAROLINA,
COUNTY 01 PTI0 Ng.
B Y virtue Ofan execu ion to m: directed,
I will sell to the highes; biddev, on Tues.
lay after Saleday in May neust, at Easley,
Btation, Pickens County, 8. U., the following
Personal Property, to wit:
21 coats, 2 over coats, 4 vests, 11 pair
pants, I shawl, 8 balmorals, 8 under shirt, 1
piece Jeans, 20 yards, 1 pieojeans, 8 yads,
1 piece jeans, 1 piece cottonade, 10 yde,1 i6o
linsey, 11 yards, I piece pink lawns, 6 y rdi,
80 yards cambric, 26 yards corset jeai- 8
yards jackonet cambric, 7.boxes men's collars,
10 ladies hats, 6 bait plats, 1 box sundriq.,,
6 dress guards, J2 pair ladies hose, 4 pali
braces, 6'shirt fronts, 6 pair half hose, 20
pair children's hose, 6 yards veil berrage, 6
pair boys' braces, 2 8 groes pen holder., 9
glass lamps, 2 brass lamps, I corset, I thread
case, 27 boys' hats 28 wool hats, 0 men's fur
;ats, 12 pieces ribbon, 6 pair gloves, 1 card
of lace, I lot hooks and eyer, 1 lot thimbles
and combs, 1-2 dozen fine combi, 10 boxes
hair pins, I lot braid, 6 pair white gloves, 1
lot pearl buttons, 6 pair corset stays, 2 l&
dies collars, 1 show case, 4 molasses cans, 10.
preserve dishes, 34 tumblers, 6 dippers, 17
cards hair nets, 6 coffee' pots, 8 oil cans, 1
trunk, 1 lot wrapping paper, 1 dozen bows,
8 small pitchers, 3 large dishes, 1 steak dish,
1 sugar bowl, I tea pot, I candy jar. 2 sugar
cans, 66 packages poultry powders, 6 bottles,
syrup of tar, 5 packages liver regulator, 1.2
dozen cough syrup, 2 dozen cinnamon, 1k
dozen peppermint, 4 dozen vermifuge, 1 doz
en eastor oil, 1-2 dozen ax handles, 5 one
inch, 3, J inch auger bits, 1 lot sundries, 8
iron hand scales, I lot coffin handles, screws,
&c., 9 combs, 20 boxes caps, 1 dozen pocket
knives, 1 dozen boxes blacking, 2 pair match
plains, 10 pair ladies gaiters, 4 p4ir ladets
shoes, 4 pair mens' shoes, 2 pair nus' boots,
3 pair boys' shoes, 1 mirror, 29 bars soap, 24
pounds starch, 1 lot madder, 1 lot spioe, 1-2
keg soda, scoop and counter scales, 1 pair,
400 pound scales.
Sold as the property of Isaac Williams,
survivor, at the suit of Crain, Boilston & Co.
At the same time and place, one Wheeler
& Wilson Sewing Machine, sold as the prop
erty of W. A. Ctyde, at the suit of Nathaniel
Wheeler and A. B. Wilson.
JOAB MAULDIN, s.P.o.
april 19, 1877 12 3
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
.1y virtue or.a decretal order frem [Ion. T. I.
I)Coo,ke, .Judge of the 8thI Judicial Circuit,
I will sell to the highest bidder, for cash, ona
Saleday in May niext, the following Real
Estate, to Wit:
All the following dlescribed Lots or Parcels
of Land, situnate in the Town of Liberty, in
Pickens County, 8. C.. viz: Lot No. 13, situ
ate on Front and Second streets, East side,
containing Oune Eightb of an acre-excepting
thecrefronm, that~ portion owned by 0. N.
Broom and RA. L. Stainsell; Lot No. 29 on
Third street, East side, c.ontaining Thirty-six
ils; Lot. No. 4'7 on Main and Second streets.
Wesz sidle, containg One acre and Eight Rods;
Lot No. 48 on Main and Third streets, ad.
joinuing Lots No. 47 and 62, containing One _
acrec and Eight Rods; Lot No. 5, South of
RailroaLd on F'ourt h !;treet, containing Forty,
one Rods. Levuid on as the property of
Saniueit NI. lholcomube, at the suit of (fore
<loure) W. 11. lolcomube.
JOAB MAXULDIN, s.r.a.
april 5, 1877 3081')
STrATE OF SouTHi CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF P1cKENS.
BY virtue of a decrotal order, to me direct.
ed, from the lHon. T. IH. Cooke, Judge of
the 8th Judicial Circuit, I will sell to the
h)ightest bidder, for cash, on Saleday in May
next, the following REAL ESTATE~ to wit:
A certain piece or parcel of 'LAND In
Pickenis County and State of South Carolina,
on both sides of Mile creek, containing One
Hundred and Fifteen Acres, and sold by W.
WV. Hlumphreys, Special Referee, as t.he prop.
erty of Samuel Maverick, deceased. and
known as Lot No. 85.
Sold as the property of Isaac Durham, at
the s'xit of W'. A. Clyde.
TERMS OASH---Purchasers to 1:ay extra
JOA B M AU LDIN, s.e.c.
april 12, 1877 31 4
ST ATE OF SOUT H CA ROLINA.
COUNTY OF PICKCENS.
BY virtue of an execut ion to sie directed, I
will sell to the highest bidder, before the
Court House door at Pickens Court. House,
during the legal hours of sale, on the first
Monday in May next,
All of those TWO LOTS, lying in the village
of Pickens Court House known as Lots Nos.
47 and 49, on which Ellender Griffin, deceased
formerly lived, adjoining James H. Ambler,
Hlagood and Alexander, and fronting Garvirn
and Cedar Rock streets, known as the Ellen.
der McKay Place, containing One Acre; 1e.
vied on as the property of J. Riley Ferguson,
at the suit of WV. 0. Field, successor, as
TERMS CASH.--Purchasers to pay extra
JOAB MAUJLDIN, s.P.O.
april 12, 1877 81 4
STATE OF SOUTH CARlOCINA,
COUNTY OF PICKENS.
BY virtue of an execution to rme directed, I
will sell to the highest bidder, before, 'tig
Court House door, at Pickens C. H., on Me. -.
lay in May next, the following traot of Land,
One Tract, of Land, ly ing in Pick,ins County,
an Shoal creek, waters of Saluda River, and
adjoining lands of Rebecoa Hlut.t. Elizabeth
hunt, Redin Rackley and othere, containing
Three Hundred and Fifty-four acres, more
ar less. Levied on as the p.roperty of William
P. Hn t, at the suit of John 8. Latham.
T E RMS CASHI---P'urchasers to pay oxtra
anril 2.1877 JOA MALI,spc