Newspaper Page Text
TH $FTINJ L
.D. F. i*Dzx, zftor. I
PIMdEl 0. H., 8. 0.
Thursday, Septembor 21, 1877.
We have indulged ithany of otir slb.
Acribers from year to year under
the impression that they were good,
Aiwouldd Vpay'In"116th fall W"idfi thtly
had gatheted their crops. Years have
rolled around, and to our repeatod
calls for pay they have not responded;
We can not afford to furnish them a
paper longer without pay for it, and
to all spcb, we give fair notice, that
unless, they come forward and pay
up, their paper will be discontinued.
It is only by dint of hard work and
close economy that we are enabled to
live and fdrnish the County a paper
We are not able to give it away, and
if we wore, it would not bejust to our
)nying subscribers to do so; and after
all those who are in arears have had
ample time to get out their crops, we
shall discontinue their paper unless
they come forward and settle. We
have determined upon this course,
and shall carry it -out strictly, and
after this, all who read our paper will
pay for it, unless they borrow it from
The Indian War.
The latest from the Nez Perces war
is to the effect that they are retreat
ing, and that the Unitjd Sates troops
are in close pursuit of them. A dias.
patch from the front, dated tho 18th,
gives the information that five Indians
had been killed on that day, and that
they had abandoned over 600 head of
horses. The troops are close on their
heels, und it iR expected that they will
abandon all their horses and soon
Hayes and Hampton at Louisville.
The reception of the President at
Louisville, Ky., was the grandest thing
ho has had at any place he has yet
Visited. After he and his Cabinet had
spoken to the people, Gov. ilampton
was introduced, and the applause
upon the announcement of his name
was so long and deafening, he was not
able to speak uuder five minutes.
Like all his other speeches, he made
a pointed and patriotic speech, which
was lustily cheered by the vast mul
titude. Hampton is fully as popular
at the North and West as lhe is at
home. South Carolina is proud of her
It is stated, and it is said upon good
authority, that Judge Wright, Asso
ciate Justice of the Supreme Court,
has drawn $2,000 from the State
Treasurer, the full amount of his sal
ary, loft the State and his resignation
behind him. If this be true, the Le..
gislature at its next session will have
to fill the vacancy by an election. Al
ready the field is full of Richmonds,
but who the successful man will be,
it is hard to predict at this time. The
Legislature will not he scarce of good
material to fill the vacancy.
The up country of this State seems
determined to push forward in the
matter of Railroads until its facili..
ties for transportation and intercourse
with) the outside world is complete.
Itecently, a meeting was held at Laau
rens C. HI. for the purpose of inaugu
rating a movement to build a road
from that place to Greenvillo or Spar
tanburg. Spartanburg seems to have
been the favorite place for a con
nection with the Air Line; but the
Laurens folks aro not satisfied with
that alone, and now declare they in
tend to have Railroad connection with
.Augusta. Since tne meeting at Lau..
rens, there has been a meeting at
E~dgefleld, in the interest of a read
from Augusta via that place and
Ninety-Six to Spartanburg, and the
people seem determined to have it.
The work on the Augusta and Green,
wood Re9ad has already commenced
with a strong force of the Penitentiary
convicts. The project of a road from
Anderson C. II. to Augusta has also
been reeently mooted, and the An..
derson people seem to be in earnest,
and determined to have the road.
Wben it Is completed, of course t he
next step will be to extend it to the
mnountains, and Pickens must be the
terminus. The fever for Railroads in
the section. above mentioned is very
tlgh, and we trust that it may not
absate until the roads are uacoomplished
W4 botce lp the Grqenvillo News,
that the County OoTprasioners of F
Greenville Coqnty have advertsed the 1
Ietting out of the building of a line
bridge over Saluda, at br near the old
Easley bridge, or at the Bent bridge.
Pickons County is interested in the
building of this bridge, to the amount
of half the cost, and why the Commis.
sioners of this County have nothing
to do with the -ad*drtlsing and letting
out the contract, we do not under
stand. Thore are citizens of Pickens
who doubtless would like to have a
chance at building the bridge, but as
the advertisement has not appeared in
their County paper (the only one, per
haps, they take,) they will not know
anything about it, and may possibly
lose an opportunity of making a few
dollars, and probably saving the
County several, by bidding lower than
the party who. may be awarded the
contract. In 1875, when all the line
bridges between this and Greenville
County were washed away by the
freshet, the rebuilding of all of thom
was advertised in the Greenville pa
pors, and citizens of this County, living
within a few miles of them, knew
nothing about it because it was not
advertised in the SENTINEL. SOme of
them would probably have pu t in a
bid for rebuilding some of the bridges,
and their bid might havo boon lower
than the one at which it was awarded.
As to the amount it would pay us for
advei Lising, we care but very little,
but we protest against the course our
Commissioners have been pursuing,
because we think it unfair and unjust
to citizens of this County who would
like to have a chance at "uch jobs, and
look to the SENTINEL for the notice of
time and place of letting the contracts.
If the Commissioners base their ac
tion on the ground of economy, we
think they i 3 very much mnitalken,
for if they advertised in this County
there would be more competition and
cheaper contracts obtained, w hereby
tho Counly might be savecd several
hundred dollars; besides, we believe
the law requires them to ndvertise all
contracts which amount to over ono
hundred dollars. We would like to
have them explain 'vhy they do not
advertise the building of' bridges over'
the Saluda River, in this County.
The Public Debt.
The commission appoin ted by the
last Legislature to investigate the
indobtedness of the State, now in ses, C
sion in Columbia, seem to be dlilli-'
gently performing their duty. There
is scarcely any doubt but what they r
will find some of it to be fraudulent,
as for instance the $300,000 in cou
pons funded by the Iato Y. J. P. Ow- I
ens. Trrlo, may probably be many C
other similar' instances whore bonds 0'
and coupons have been fraudulently r
converted, and if so, wve have the t_ t
most confidence that the committee 21
will find it out. Trhese bonds may r
now be held by parties who camne by t
them honestly, but the duty of the C
Legislature is clear, even in a case of I
that kind. All such bonds are illegal C
and not binding upon the State, and i
should be so declared by the legislature, I
no matter who holds themn. If inno- E
cent parties are in possession of them, t
it is their misfortune, and no fault of
the State. T~here will evidently be
an effort made by interested parties, n
to proteet "innocent" holders of such j
bonds, but we are satiMfied they will
receive no consideration by the Le'
gislatturoe, and not a bond that has the ti
least taint of fraud about it will over
be provided for as long as the Dem g,
ocrats have possession of the govern%s
ment, which we trust will be for many
years to come.
Judge L. C. Northrop, it is stated i,
on what may be relied as official au- o
thority, is to receive the appoint men t r,
of United States District Attorney for n
South Carolina. This will create a Ii
vacancy on the bench in tho 7th Cir-. r1
ouit, which will doubtless bo filled by r.
Gen. WV. II. Wallace, of' Union, the b
present Speaker of the House of Ro,s
presentatives. A bettor man could
not be chosen to fil any position.
A severe fire occurred in the United
States Patent Office, on the 24th, r
which resulted in the loss of nmany of
the papors and documents of the office,I
an)d the finest collection of models in
the world, many of which date back as
far as the earliest days of the Patent
Office. Robecs of Gen. WVashington
and the original dleclaraton of Inde- I
pondence were saved, but the water' I
played sad havoo with the books and
other papers of the office. The origin
of the fire is unknown-probable from t
Hayes at Atlanta.
President flaycs, in all of his
ipeeches during his tour in the Soutb,
ias not uttered one word that a
Southern man or ex-Confoderate
3ould objeot tq; but to the contrary
3very speech has breathed a spirit of
pence, reconciliation and justice to
Dvery section, party and class. In his
3pecch at Atlanta, speaking to the
uolored people, he told them that
what troubled the Northern people
was that they feared the colored man
would not be safe in the South, unless
t was by intorference of the general
He said he gave that matter some
consideration, and after thinking the
mattor over, came to the conclusion
that their rights and interests would
be safor" if Lhis groar, mass of intelli.
gent white men were left alone by
the General Government [Immense
enthusiasm and cheering for several
minutes.] We have been trying for
those six months, and in my opinion,
no six months aince the war has there
been so few outrages and invasions of
your rights, nor have you been so so
cure in your rights, person and home.q.
[Great cheering.] This is truth, every
word of it.
Frauds in Orangeburg.
Under the provisions of an act of
the Legislature, at its last session, the
Governor has appointed commissions
in soveral counties to investigate the
past management of county affairs,
and in Orangeburg County the com
mission appointed for that County, it
seems, has struck a mine of corruption
as great in proportion as that found by
the legislative committee, now in Co
lunbia. The ex-Treasurer, ex-County
Auditor, ex%County Commissioners,
sevoral school trustees and others,
have been detected in the greatest of
Radical swindles, forgery, grand lar
cony, .obtaining money under fise
pretenscs, and a number of other
crimes. These officials woere all r'am
p)ant Radicals, and they were simply
following the examles and practices
of the larger lights of their paJrty at
Columbia. Judge Cooke will presido
at tl.e trial of these i ascals and doubt
less Col. Parmelo wvill be strongly re
inforced f'rom that County.
The recent equinoctiail storms have
2een very destructive to the growing
rops in some sections. The abundant
'rop~ of cotton, corn and fodder in the
'alley of the Black WVarrior, in Ala,
'ama, have been entirely swvept away.
'he river su.]denly rose 63 feet, which
a within two fect as high as wvas the
errible freshet of June, 1872. The
lanters had just commenced picking
otton, and had not hauled the corn
nd fodder from the fields. It is esti,
nated tha t 30,000 bales of cotton have
cen destroyed. Most of the planters
re ruined, and it is doubtful if the
'ecessaries of life can be secured. The
own of TuscaIoosa, about at the head
f the devasted section, merchants
ad advanced heavily on the growing
reps. The storm has been severe in
ho Gulf States, and the Now Orleans
'rice Current, estimates the damage
o the rice crop on the Iower' coast at
birty per~ cent.
VlaTUOUs JollN PATTERsoN.--A
fashington dispatch to the Balti
iore Gazette states that Senator John
Patterson is ready w'th bondsmen
bhenever the requisition appears
om South Carolina. lie will plead
io privileges of a Senator before the
rnit.ed States District Court, and
rnish bail for his appearance in
auth Car'olina when required.
UP SALT RIvER.-W hen Salt River
as reached by the Presidential party
Tennosee, on the 17th inst., Govern.
e' Hampton, wvho was seated on the
~ar platform with the President, re%
arked: "Well, Mr. President, we
ivo at last sent you up Salt .Rver."
'v which the President laughingly
~joined: "Itis not the first L'ime I've
eon up that stream."
General hood is raising a new brig.
do. The gallant General has nine
bildron, all under the age of eigh
ears, and three pairs of them twins.
'hey are officered by four nurses, a
overnoss, his wife and his miother- in
aw, and the corps presents a fine aps
cearance on dress parade.
It is noted as an evidence of reviv
ng business that the manufac,.
U ring establish ments of Providence
ave incrased their work within the
ast, week to the extent of employing
nore than 3,000 additional operatives.
Gover'nor Hamnpton "swng around
he circle" with President Hayes and
ins returned hona.
INo END OF MAD Doos.-On Satur'.
day i party whilo fox hunting with
thirty-three bounds on run, noticed
that tife lead dog, belonging to New
ton Crosson, was rad. About h<
the pack was supposed to have been
bitten. The rabid animal got away
ard roamed through tho country till
Monday, when it was shot by Jas. P.
Sligh. No doubt other damage was'
done by it. Mr. Sligh says that no
less than fifteen dogs wore shot on
Mbnday morning of the number bit.
It would be a good thing to shoot
every dog in the country ard thus
put a stop to the epidomic.-Nowber,.
Gen. George B. McClellan has boon
nominated by the Democrats of New
Jersey, for Governor, and will, it is
predicted, be elected by twenty or
twenty five thousand majcrity.
It cost $40,000 to bribe a first cla-s
Republican Senator of Now York.
Some of the carpetbag Legislators in
the South were bought for a fraction
The Turks continue to whip the
Russians, but the Russians do not
think of giving it up, and are propar,,
ing to go into winter quarters.
Ex-Treasurer Niles G. Parker,
whose "clean breast" is now a sensa
tion of the day, has become a noted
Relief Without a Doctor.
Though we would by no means be under
stood as deprecating, but rather as recom
mending, professional aid in disease, there*are
multitudes of instances when it is neither ne
cessary or easy to obtain. A family provided
with a comprehensive household specifle like
iostertter's Stomach Bitters, is possessed of
a medicinal resource adequate to most emergen
cies in which medical advice would be other
wise needful. That sterling tonic and cor
rectiv'e invariably remedies, and is nut horita
tively recommended for debility, indigestion,
liver disorder, an ir'regunlar habit of body, ui
narmy and uterine troubles, incipient, rheuma..
tism and gout, andl many other ailments of
frequent, occurrence. It eradicates and pre
vents intermittent and remittent fevers, re
lieves mental despondency, checks premature
decay, and invigorates the nervous and mu,s
cular tissues. sleep. idigest ion and appetite
are promoted by it, and it is extremely useful
in overcoming the effects of exhaustion and
Keowee Lodge, No. 79. A. F. M
A TIlE REG ULAR MONTFPLY MEET
'INO OF KEOWEE~ LODGE, No. 79,
/~A.-. F.-. M.-. will take plaice on the
FIRST MONDAY in OUTOBER next. The at
tendance of all the members is earnestly de
sired. RI. A. CIHLD, W. M.
WV. T. BOWEN, Secretary.
All persons indebted to thme Estate of
WM. K. A LEXANDER, deceased, must make
payment to the undlersigned on or before
the 1st day of November next. The accounts
of those who fail to pay by that time will be
placed in the hands of a proper officer for
collection. Those having dlemanads against
the Estate will present them properly at
MORRIS MILLER, Adm'r.
sept 27, 1877 8 8
NOTICETO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS
Al ersins having demrands against the
Estate of ALFRED M~cCRARtY, deceased,
will present them properly proved; and those
indebted will make payment to the under
signed by 81st September, 1877..
J. J. LEWIS, AdEr'r.
sept 13, 1877 1 3
N OTICE TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS
All ersns hvmgdemands against the
Estate of A. J. STrEWART, deceased, will
present them properly proved; and those in
dlebted will make payment to the undersigned
by 81st September, 18~77
J. J. LEWIS, Adm'r.
sept 18, 1877 1 3
N OTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
LN otice is hereby given to all persons in.
terested, that I will apply to WV. 0. Field,
Judge Probate of P'ickens County, for leave
to make a Final Settlement with my Wards,
LIZZIE THOMAS, IR. M. STEWART et
.on the 20th day of October next, and
isk to be discharged therefrom as Ouardian.
J. E. HIAG00D, Guardian.
sept 20, 1877 2 6
OFFICE COUNTY TREASURER,
PICKENs C. 11., 8. C., Sept. 26, 1877.
IIE hooks for the collection of State and
ICounty Taxes for the fiscal year ending
lIst October, 1876, will be opened on MON,.
)AY, the 1st. day of October next, and will
nontinue open until the 81st day of said
nonth. I will attend at the following times
mnd places, viz:
Central, 1st and 2d October,
Liberty, 3d October:
Easley, 4th and 5th October;
J. J. Herd's, 8th October;
Hinkle's, 10th October;
East.atoe, 11th October;
Pumpkintown, 12th October;
Dacusville, 13th Oct ober;
And at Pickens C. Hf. until 81st day of
)ctober, when the books will be closed. The
evy is as follows:
'or State purposes, 7 mills
or Ordinary County purposes, 8"
'or Pasit indebt edness, 8"
!or Intereit on Railroad Bonds, 6
'or Supersedoas Bonds, 6"
The whole amount of the taxes mrust be
~aid at this collection. Those who have not
paid half their tax will be charged interest
)f one half the whole amount, at, the rato of
me per cent per month.
Hampton receipts will be received as cash,
W. R. BECRRY, Treasurer.I
cpt 27,.1877 3 a
SHE RESTS WELL.
8OUTH POLAND, Me., Oct. 11, 1876.
Mr. H. R. 8TIVNs-Dear Sir: I have been
sick two years with the liver complaint, and
during that time have taken a great many
different medicines,'but none of them did' me
any good. I was restless nights, had no ap
petite. Since taking the VEGCTINE I rest
well and relish my food. Can recommend
!he VZONTINE for what it has done for me.
Mrs. ALBERT RICKER
Witness of the above.
Mr. G. M. VAUGHN, Medford, Mass.
Thousands will bear testimony (and it
voluntarily) that VEcETINE is the best &dt
cal compound yet placed before the public
for renovating and purifying the blood, era
dicating all humors, impurities or poisonous
secretions from the system, invigorating and
strengthening the system, debilitated by dis
ease; in fact, it is, as many have called it,
"The Great Health Restorer-"
SAFE AND SURE.
MR. It. R. STEVENS: In 1872 your VEGE
TINE was recommended to me, and yielding
to the persuasions of a friend, I consented to
try it. At the tire I was suffering from
general debility and nervous prostration, su
perinduced by overwork and irregulkr hab
its. Its wonderful strengthening and cura
tive properties seemed to affect my debilitated
system from the first dose, and under its
persistent use I rapidly recovered, gaining
more than health and good feeling. Since
then I have not hesitated to give VEGTINI
my most unqualified indorsement as being a
safe, sure and powerful agent in promoting
health and restoring the wasted system to
new life and energy. VEGETINE is the only
medicine I use, and az long as I live I never
expect to find a better. Youre truly,
W. H. CLARK,
120 Monterey street, Allegheny, Pa.
The following letter from 1ev. G.W. Mans
field, formerly pastor of the Methodist Epis
copal chureb, Hyde Pari, and at present set
tled in Lowell, must convince every one who
reads his letter of the wonderful curative
qualities of VEGETINE as a diorough cleanser
and purifier of the blood:
H)YDE PARK, Mass., Feb. 16, 1876. $
Mr. 11. R. STEVENs-Dear Sir: About tel
years ago my health failed through the do
pleting effects of dyspepsia; nearly a yen
later I was attacked by typhoid fever in I's
worst form, it settled in my back and to8
the form of a large deep seated abscess, whiia
wasfitteen months in gathering. I had tv
surgical operations by the best skill in fe
State, but received no permanent cure. I if.
fered great pain at times, and was consta6ly
weakened by a profuse discharge. I eso
lost small pieces or bone at different tinm
Matters ran on thus about seven years,t ill
May, 1874, wheni a friend reconmmendeime
to go to your oflice and talk with you o/the
virtue of VlETrrE.
By what I saw and heard I gained.4imo
confidence in V EG E'iNE.
I commenced taking it soon after, bil felt
worse from its effects; still I perseverd and
soon felt it was9 benieiting mei in oth res
pects. Yet 1 did not see the results I d ired,
till I had taken it faithf'ully for littlinmore
than a year, wheni the difficulty in the baick
was cured, and for nine months I ha-e en
joyed the best of hmuahh.
I have in that t ime gained 25 potnds of
flesh, being hecavier- than ever bere in my
life, and I was never more able to prform
labor thani now. During t he p)ast few weeks
1 hand a scrofulouis swelliing as lairg as nmy
fist gather on anoiher part of my tudy. I
took VEUETINE: faithfully and it, reimoved it.
level wi h11 thle surface ini a montzh. 'think I
should have been cured of my main trouble
sooner if I had taken larger doses, ater hav
ing become accustomned to its effects,
Let your patrons troubled with sitofula or
kidney disease understand that it akes timie
to cure chronic dliseases, and if they will
patiently take VEGETINE, it. will, ivimy judg
ment, cure them. With great. oligations I
am, yours very tr uly,
U. WV. MANSfIELD,
Pastor of the Methodist I Church.
H. R. STEVENS, Bostoi Mass.
VEGETINE is Sold by All Druggists.
sept 13, 187714
N OTICE OF FINAL SE~TTLlME~NT.
Notice is hereby given to allpersons in,.
terested, that I will apply to WV (. Field,
Judge of P'robate for Pickens f ounty, for
leave to make a Final Settleinent, of the
Estate of my WVard Mary A. Mongomery, on
the 9th day of October next, aid ask to be
discharged t herefrom as Gunardian.
Ri.E. HOLCuMBE, Guardian.
sept 6, 1877 52 6
STOTICE OF FINAL SETTLE~IEN.
.Notice is hereby given to ill persons
interested, that I will apply so WV. G.
Field, Judge Probate of Pickens isounty, for
leave to make a Final Set tlenment of the Es
tate of my Ward, Mary Williams on the 2d
day of October next, andl ask to be discharged
therefrom as Guardian.
G. F. ROBINSON, guardian.
Saug 30, 1878 61 6
NOTICE OF FINAL 8ETTLEIENT.
uNotice is hereby given to all persons in
terested, that I will apply to We 0. Field,
Judge Probate Pickens County, jor leave to
make a Final Settlement of the Ettate of my
Ward, T. H. Vaughn, on the 5th day of
September next, and ask to be discharged
therefrom as G uardian.
A. M. GARRETT, Guardian.
aug 28,1877 60 4
NOTICE OF FIN4AL SETTLEMENT.
.-Not ice is hereby given to all persons
interested in the Estate of J. B. Clay.
ton, deceased, that I will apply to WV. 0.
Fietd, Judge of Probate for Pickens Osunty,
for leave to make a Final Settlement of the
Estate of said (ldeeased on the 2(1 day of
October next, and ask to be discharged there..
from as Admintstratrix, with will annexed.
NAOMI L. CLAYTON, Adm'x.
aug 30, 1877 61 5
P ERSONS having demands against said
Estate, will present them to the, under,.
signed on or before the 2d October next, pro
perly proved for payment. Those Indebted
to said Estate will make payment by that
NAOMI L. CLAYTON, Adm'r.
*ug 80, 1877 61 6
ALL persons indlebtedl to me by NOTE or
AACCOUNT, will please come forward
and settle, oorbefore the 20th day of Oc
tober, or they will find their accounts in the
hands of a Trial Jtustice. I stn going to
make a change in mpy business and must
settle up all old accounts. Very respectiully,
TIIOS. N. HUNTER.*
Liberty,v. C. Sept. 17i, 7 I
NOW IS THE TIME TO
By Your Goods
E HAVE JUST RECEIVED A
ful and complete LINE of NEW
GPDS for Fall and Winter Trade,
p hased in New York, by Mr. W.
ilAcooD, with great care, and at
lor prices than ever before, and
%1i take great pleasure in showing
or Goods and giving prices.
We invite special notice to our
Ldies', Children's and Men's Shoes, a
tdies' aid Gents Hats, of latest
ilicoes and Dolainw%;
.Flannels and Jeans;
Ready Made Clothing;
ridles, Saddles, Harness.
The best grades of Sugar, Coffee,
3hoese, and Syrups, always on hand.
IIAGOOD, ALEXANDER & CO.,
Piekens C. f, S. C.
W. M. LIAGOOD & CO.,
Ealey, S. C.
Sept 27, 1877 3
Main-St. Greenville S. C.
Ilardware, Castlery, Guns,
FINE TABLE AND POCK~ET CUTLERY, A
Bar Iron und Steel;
Blacksmith's, Carpeniter's and Mechanic's
Builders Hiardware of every description;,
Wagon anrd Carriaxge M.ateriails;'''
A lull line of Best QuaM!y l.eather and Rub
ber Belting, always ini stock;,
Faiirbankls Standaird Scailes;
The Hall Safe and Lack Company;
The --Taylor" Cotton Gin:
Tucker's Piatent. Alarm .\ioney Drawer
Also, for~ the Celebrated Shazenberger Hlorse
and M ule Shoes.
We are prepared to sell Sweedes Iron at
thie lowest quotations fromuI any m .aets, and
still propose to duplicat e in voicens fri North.
ern Jobbing Houses, ailing only actual
WILKINS, WI(AI.I.\MS & CO.
Greensviile, S. C.
Sept (1, 1877 5:tnGm
Tine Atate of Southa Carolina
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Hester Nimmons as heir at law of Isaac An.
derson, deceased, and as Trustee of Mary
Anderson. Plaintiff, against, Mary Stewart,
Alpha Barton, Mary Kirksey, E. E. Maul
din, Huldahi Keith, Wmn. Anderson, James
P. Anderson. Sarah Alexander. Robert L
Anderson and Lucinda McDaniel, Defend
~Sumvmons for Relief, (Complaint not
TO the Defendants James P Anderson and
JTOU are hereby summoned and required
to answer the coplaint in this action,
which is filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Court for Pickens County, and to serve a copy
of'your answer to the said complaint on the
subscribers at their office at Pickens Court
House, within twenty days after the service
hereof, exclusive of the day of such service;
and if you fail to answer the cornplaint, with
in the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this ao.
tion will apply to the Court for the relief de.
manded in the complaint.
Dated, Pickens C. H., Sept. 25, 1877.
COTiInAN, HIOLCOMIW & CHILD,
Plaintiff's Attorneys. -4
To Ja-nes P Anderson and Huldah Keith,
D)efendants in this action: Please take notice
that the summons and complaint In this so.
lion, of which the foregoing Is a copy of the
summons, was filed in the office of the Clerk
of the Court for Pickers County Bouth Care.
liuna. on the 25th day of September, 1877.
C)TiIHRAN, IIOLCOM BE & CHILD,
sept 27, 1877 8 6
T H E undersigneu has connected with hi.
WAGON AND CARRIAGE SHOP, A
TI RE SHiRINK ER--a great Improvement
over Cutting and Welding. Call and have
yotur work done.
Pickens C- ., July 26, 1876 46 1.
Atlanta Medical Tollege,
T ATLANTA, GA.
IIETwetieh nnual Course of Lectures
wilcommen3ce October 1oth, 1877, an4
close March 1st, 1878,
FA CUTwY-J. 0. West moreland, W. F. West
moreland, WV. A. hove, V. H. Tallaferro, John
Thad. Johnson, A. WV. Calhoun, J. H. Logan,.
J. T. Banks; Demonstrator of Afgatomy, C.
Send for Announcement, giving fullinfoer
JNO. THAD. JOHNSON, Peso.
ane D. 1777 'A Om