Newspaper Page Text
D. F. RADLEY. Editor..
PIKENS Q. I., S. C.:
Thursday. November 8, 1877'
Cardozo in the Toils.
Ex-Treasurer Cardozo, the burly
slook mulatto, who presided over the
Treasury with so much aristocratic
dignity, was put on trial in Columbia
last week for some of hie schemos of
rascality. In 1873, it seems thoro was
left in the Stato Treasury an unap
propriated balanco of $4,000 on ac
count ot legislativo expenses for the
extra session of tho Legislature dur
ing that year. R. 11. Gleaves, negro,
was Lieutonant Governor and Presi
dent of the Senate. 'S. J. Leo was
Speaker of the House of Representa.
tivos, Cardozo was State Treasurer
and Josopbus Woodruff was Clerk of
tho Senate, and A. 0. Jones was Clork
of the House. Gleaves has run away,
and1 nobody knows his whoreabouts.
Lee, Woodruff and Jonoo have turned
states' ovidenco, and the indictments
against thon for their part in this
fraud was nol prossed. Cardozo, of
the five conspirators is tho only one
now on trial. The witnesses, Loe,
Woodruff and Jones, swore that Car.
dozo, after discovoring that this 84,000
remainod in tho Treasury, unappro
priated. proposed to draw up a Leg
islative pay certificate, in the name of
a.)me fictitious person, draw the mon
ey out and divide it. Tli they did.
tho cortifloato being made out in the
name of C. L. Frankfort, tho initials
being thoso of Cardozo's revosod. The
certificate was duly signed by Gleaves
and Loo, and counter%signed by Wocd
ruff and Jones. The' evidenco of
Woodruff, who has kept a short hand
diary, to which he refers accasionally
to refrosh his memory, is very inter
esting, and shows completely what a
gigantic system of fraud and stealage
had grown up at.the capitol, under
Radical rule. Every fibre of the gov
ernment was rotten, and nearly every
person connected with it, from the
Governor down to the most illiterate
field hand member of the Legislature,
was corrupt. In the nourso of his tes
timony, ho read from his stub book
and said that fictitious names were
provided for Cardozo J. A. .Bo wlcy,
T. C. Androws, L. Cain, F. A. Clinton,
II. C. Corwin, E. Dickson, C. D).
Ilayno, W. R. Jervey, W. E. John
son, John Lee, Md. Martin, C.
Smith, J. M. Smith, J. 11. White and
B3. F. Whittomoro, and that fraudii..
lent cortificates had booni issued for
them. '1 hose were all Sonators. WVood
ruff took care of the Senate and Jones
of the house, and both looked after
the State officials, as appears from the
following testimony of A. 0. Jones:
A. 0. Jones, sworn for the State,
testified that in the transactions of
the Republican Printing Company he
took care of the members of the
House, Woodruff, of the Senato, and
both tookc caro of the offieials; thtt
sometime in 1874 ho domandcd of Mr.
Benedict a statement of tho assets of
the company, and ho gave it to him.
WVitness produced the paper, and said
it mentioned a certificate for C. L,.
Frankfort for $2,400.
After the evidence of these parties
was taken, F. L. Cardozo (alias C. La.
Firankfort) wont upon the stand and
flatly contradicted all the statements
of the witnesses. Hie was represented
by S. WV. Molton, and the State by
Attorney General Conner. 'I ho jury
was composed of seven colored and
five whites. All the testimony for the
State and for the defendant has been
taken. The argument commenced
Monday, but at this time we are not
able to give our roadors the result of
General N. B. Forest.
This distinguished Confederate
General died in Memphis, Tonnesco,
on Monday night, the 29th ult.
Death of Senator Norton.
Senator 0. P. Morton, of Indiana,
died on the 1st instant at 5:30 p. mn.
Hie has beoen the most prominent man
!n the politics of the country since the
war, and was considered the cham
pion of the "bloody shirt" policy.
Ho was a man of great abilities, but
so extreme.in politics that his course
worked incalculable injury to the
His place will be filled in the Son
ate by a-Democrat.
Goi. 3.. F.- 'frentlen has bosn a p
pointed Otatte constablo, vico Col,
W illiam Bior resigned.
An Unwilling Visitor.
The moanost and most malignant of
all the carpetbag thioves who have
cursed South Carolina, L. Cass Car,
ponter, arrived horo yesterday norn
ing op the steamer Santiago do Cuba.
He was in charge of Mr. T. B. John,
ston, who conveyed him immediately
to jail for safe keeping. The ex-Con%
gressman looks a trifle thin, 'but is
otherwise unchangod, still wearing the
long coarso red board in which ho
gloried in the brazen days of old. He
was assigned a room by jailor Symmos
and passed a large portion of his timo
yesterday in conversation with his
brother. He refused to bo intorviow,
ed, steadfastly resisting the blandish
ment of Tho News and Courior's Io
portor to that end, and sarcastically
romarking that the nowspapors know
moro now about him than he did
about himself. Of course, he main
tains that he is innocont.-Charleston
Nows and Courior, 5th instant.
Hurrah for Pickens.
In speaking of the Anderson Fair
the Intelligoncor says:
"Thoro were a number of manufac
tured articles on exhibition, which at,
tracted a great deal of' attention from
all persons taking an intorest in such
things. Captain John L. Thornley,
of Pickons, had on exhibition, in this
department, a new cotton tio, which
operates upon the principlo of the
wedge, and for simplicity and officion
cy it is beyond doubt far ahead of any
tio that has ever been offered to the
cotton trado by any manufacturer.
By using it the danger of bi eaking is
lessoned, ana the same tio can be used
and re-used for a number of times."
PARDON OF THE COMBAHEE RIOT..
ERs.-Th3 Governor has pardoned
Monday Gaillard, Jack Grant, Jack
Winoglass, James Osborn, and Ste
phen Grant, who were convicted of
riot at thu October term of the Colio
ton Court, beforo Judge Reed, and
sentenced to two nAonths' imprison.
mont. These muon tiro all colored,
and were previously convicted of' riot,
for which they ha'd served a Iermn of
four months. They belonged to the
Combahoe rioters, and the pardon is
based upon the petition of the r'ico
lantoers on the Cornbahee River, both
wvhite and colored. Trhe petition states
that the end for which they had been
indicted was accomplished in causing
thoem to respect the law, which wvould
give that protection so much needed
by the rice planters of that region
against violence and tumultuous con
duct. The future good behavior of
these men may bo confidently ex
pceod, and shaLl hear no more ol dis,
Lurbances on the Combahoc.-Regis
ter, Oct. 41.
THE TRUE INwARDNEss OF IT.-The
WVashington correspondent of the
Now York Tribune lots out, in these
few words, the true inwardnes of Rad
ical bostility to Hayes; "Many of
the old members, accustomed to the
spoils systemi, are at a loss to knowv
how they are going to keep their
places without it, and many of the
nowv ones come here with dobte in the
way of office wvhich they can not pay
When they discover that they cannot
dispose, at their p)leasur , of the Fed,
oral app)ointments in districts, they
begin to lament the downfall of the
lion. ID. WVyatt Aikon, member of'
Congres from this District, has pro,.
sonted to Congrss~ the petition of
citizens of South Carolina for the re
establishment of' the office of Assistant
Treasurer of the United States at
Charleston, which was referred to the
cammi ttco on appropriations.
CoL~oRED. lEMocaATS.-Largo num,
bers of colored voters helped to swoell
the groat Democratic victory in Balti
more in their recent election. The
Gazette notes this as a hopeful sign
for the future of the colored race. It
shlows that they are beginning to
think for themselves and are no lon%
gor to be played upon by paltry pronw
ises or by throats of' the evils that wvil:
befall them under D)omo ratio supre
Mr. Daniel Hughes, of this County,
writes to the Keowee Courier that lhe
made r'romn a plat of land 71 by 85
yards, two hundred and forty gallons
of sorghum syrup of the best quality.
This is less than one and a quarter
acres, and is the finest yield from that
much ground we have yet heard of,
some stalks of tho corn are reported
to have measured 16 foot from the
ground to the head. The land was
Col. D. Wyatt Aiken casts the first
vote on all questions before Congress
which renuires a call of' the roll
Honoring the Memory of the Hero cf
MEMIpis, Oct. 81.-The funeral of
Gen. Forrest took place at the Cum
berland Presbytorian Church, Rev.
Dr. Stainbook, who had boon a pri-_
voto soldier under Gen. Forrest, offi
clating. The streets for squares were
crowded with people. Among the pall
bearers weio Jefferson Davis, Gov.
Porter, Uon. Jacob Thompsoa, Col.
Galloway, Dr. Cowan, and Maj. Ram
bant, of Gen. Forrest's staff. The
funorol cortege was composed as fol.
lows: Mounted ex-Confedorates pre
coding the hearse; music, Odd Fol
lows, the Chasasaw Guards, the Bluff
City Groys, the Memphis Light
Guards, the Memphis Artillory, ox
Confederato soldiers, ox-Union sol%
diors, civil organizations, the Mayor
and City Council, the fire dopartmont
and citizons on foot. Business was
susponded during tho funeral.
WASIIIOToN, October 31-Tho ad,
journod meeting of Confederatos and
others, companions, subordinates and
friends of Gon. Foriest, Was largely
attended, and the following preamble
and resolutions were adopted:
Whereas, we have learned with
deep regret that Gen. N. B. Forrest,
of Tennessee, after a painful and pro,
tracted illness, has departed this life;
Resolved, That we, his companions
in-arms, deem it meet and proper to
give oxpression to onr adminration
and esteem for our departed friend and
fello-v,soldier. Born of liuiblo par,
onts-poor and untutored in youth
he was successful in civil life, and was
the noblest specimen of a citizon-sol
dier. With unconscious power, lie
began his military career a private in
the ranks. With increasing consci
ousness of strength, he passed through
the gradations of comnmad until he
stood at the head of a cavalry corps,
the terror of ono army and the ad,
miration of the other. With the in,
tropid dash of Murat and the daunt,
less courago of Ney, he possessed a
native strategy soconid to no man. In
battle his name alone was a tower of
strengthi---his presenco ever inspiring
courage in the wouk&l and confidence
in the strong, and lie wvill live in his
tory as Nature's military geniu..
.Resolved, That Gon. Forrest won
hiis name in the Confederate service,
but that his fame bolongs to the Amne
ricant plelI, and will be cherished by
all who soenorate true courage, and
w'ho feel that the liberties of a Rlepub,
lio can only be pre'servod1 while its
citizens profor' death to dishonor.
Resolved, That we tender to his
bereaved family our sympathy for the
great loss which they share in comn
mon with us and the State.
Signed: James H. Chalmers, Missis
sippi; G. C. Dibbrell, Ten nessoc; Phil.
Cook, Georgia; W. H. Forney, Ala
bamna; Hi. C. Young, Tcnniessoo, and
Van 11. Manning, Mississipp)i.
A strange case of marriago and of
passing the honeymoon occurred in
our county last week. On the 26th
ultimo, one Miss Smith was arrested
and tried before trial Justice Watkins,
of Pulaski Township, for petit larceny.
She was convicted and sentenced to
ton days in jail. On the same dayor.e
Mack McLatchett was arrested for
p)etit larceny on a warrant issued by
Trial Justice Gibson, of WValhalla. Hie
was carried by the constable to the
trial before Watkins and after the
conviction of Miss Smith she 'vas mar
ried by the Trial Justice to McLatch
ott. Both parties were kept by the
constable- until the next day and
brought to Walhialla, one for trial the
otl.er to undergo sentence. McLatch,
ott was tried an)d convicted and son
tonced to ten days in jail, and the
same constable took the newly mar%
ried couple and delivered thiem to the
Sheriff under cornmitment, each for
ten days. We dlon't brag about this,
as it looks too much liko a crop of
young criminals was likely to proceed
from thuis union. We never heard of
a siLnilar caso.-Keowco Courier.
ORANGEBURO, November 1.-Rich%
ard Coleman this afternoon alft po,
hiceman Washington twice on the
street, and cut A bram Bollingor so%
vorely with a knife. Hie oscapeod with
pistol in hand, on horseback. The po
lice afoot could not catch him.
Tim Hlurloy says the Republicans
wouldn't have the offices again, if they
could got them. Oh!
Mr. WV. - . Griogg a former resident
ot Columbia. was stabbed through the
lungs, in Marion, a few days ago, by a
man named E P. Ellis, who escaped.
OTICE UP FINAL SETTLEMENT.
.~ Notice is hiar 'by given to all persons
interestedl that [ will apply to WV. 0. Field,
Judge of Probate for Pickeuns Coumty, for
leave to make a Final Settlement of the Es
tate of J. MADDEN (GAM BRELL, deceased,
on 8aturday, the 8th day of December next,
and ask to be discharged there from as Adm'x.
MAIA E. GAMIIRELL, Adm'x.
Nov 8.1877 ' 6
For Bilious, Remitent, and In
Or what is more commonly termed Fevef and
Ague, yith pain in the loins and through the
back,.and indescribable chilly sensation down
the spine, an irresistible disposition to yawn,
pain in the eyes, which is increased by mov
ing them, a blue tinge in the 3kin, and great
listlessness and debility, Vaonrms is-* safe
and positive remedy. It is compounded ex
clusively from the juices of careflully selected
barks and herbs, and so strongly concentrated
that it is one of the greatest cleansers of the
blood that is or can be put together. Vs.
GETINE does not stop with breaking Chills
and Fever, but it extends its wonderful in..
fluence into every part of the human estem,
amd entirely eradicates every taint of disease.
Vegetine does not act as a powerful cathartic,
or debilitate the bowels and cause the patient
to dread other serious complaints which must
inevitably follow; but it strikes at the root of
disease by purifying the blood, restores the
liver and kidneys to healthy action, regulates
the bowels, and assists Nature in performing
all the duties that devolve upon her.
Thousands of invalids are suffering to day
from the effects of powerful purgative nos
trums, frightful quantities of quinine, and
poison doses of arsenic, neither of which ever
have, or ever could, reach the true cause of
works in the human system in perfect har,
mony with nature's laws, and while it is pleas
ant to the taste, genial to the stomach, and
mild in its influence on the bowels, it is ab
solute in its action on disease, and is not a
vile, nauseous Bitters, purging the invalid
into false hope that they are being cured.
VEGETINN is a purely Vegetable Medicine,
compounded upon scientific principles. It is
indorsed by the best physicians where its
virtues have been tested, is recommended
only where medicine is needed, and is not a
mixture of cheap whiskey sold under the
cloak of Bitters.
GIVES, HE ALTH,STRENGTH & APPETITE
My daughter has received great benefit
from the use of Vegetine. Her declining health
was a source of great anxiety to all of her
triends. A few bottles of the Vegetine re
stored her health, strength. and appetite.
N. H. TILDEN,
Insurance and Reol Estate Agent No. 49
Sears Building. Boston, Mass.
BOsTON, November 18, 1877.
H. R. STEVENS, Esq.-Dear Sir: During
the past five years I have had ample oppor
tunity to judge of the merits of VEGETINE.
My wife has used it for complaints attending
a lady of delicate health, with more benefi.
cial results than anything else which she
ever tried. I have given it to my children
under almost every circumstance attending a
large family, and always with marked bene
fit. I have taken it nmyself with such great
benefit that I cannot find words to ox.,
press my unqualified appreciation of its
While performing my duties as a Police
Officer in this city, it has been my lot to fall
in with a great deal of sickiness. I unhesi
tatingly recommend VEOETINE, and I never
knew of a case where it did not prove all that
was claimed for it. Particularly in cases of
debilitat ed or Impoverished st ate of the blood,
its effects are really wonderful; and, for all
complaints arising from an impure state of
the blood, it appears to work like a charm;
and I do not believe there are any circum
stances under which Vegetine can be used
wit h injurious results; and it will always af
ford me pleasure to give any further infor,.
mnation as to what I know about Vegetine.
WI LLIAM B. H IL L, Police Station 4.
H' R. STEVENS, Boston Mass.
VEGETINE is Sold by All Druggists.
oct 11. 1877 6 4
A D K INISTRATOR'S SALE.
BY prmisionof W. 0. Field ,Judge of
Poate of Pickens County,' I will sell
to the highest bidder, at the late residence of
Lucinda Taylor, deceased, on Friday, the
23d instant, the following Property, to wit.:
One 1 Horse Wagon;
Three No. 1 Feather Beds;
HIousehold and Kitchen Furniture;
Farming Tools, &c.
TERMS-Cash on day of sale.
EMAMA TAYLOR, Adm'r.
Nov 1, 1877 8 8
B Y permission of WV. 0. Field, Judge of
Probate of Pickens County, I will sell to
the highest, bidder, at the late residence of
Mary Anderson, deceased, (on Eastatoe) on
Friday, the 16th Instant, the following Prop..
orty, to wit:
ONE GOOD HIORSE.
Hlousehold and Kitchen Furniture, &c.
T E RMS-Cash on day of sale.
I will also Rent on the same day, to the
highest bidder, the valuable Plantation, on
which the deceased formerly lived, for the
year 1878. Terms of Rent on day of sale.
W!. HI. ANDERSON, Ad'mr.
Nov,1877 8 3
S ADDLES, HARNESS, COLLARS, LEA
THlEl, including Lace Leather, and the
best o,f Fre'nch Calf Skins, Whips, Buggy
Umbrellas, etc. Premniums awarded met at
State and County Fairs. Shoe Findings, and
Tanner's and Machine Oils specialties All
Goods warranted as represented. Among my
other GJoods I desire to call particular atten
tIon to my very neat and substantial Straw
and Wool Faced Home Made Collars, which
I think excel any made in this market here.,
W A NTED.
UPPER, KIP AND COL LA R LEA ?IIER.
.Main Street, Greenville, S. C.
I OFFER VALUABILE PROPERTY, situa,.
ted in the Town of Easley, for sale.
If not sold at private sale befor~e 1Mt No'.
rewber, I will sell to the highest bidder, on,
['uesday after saleday in December next. For'
terms and price, apply on the premises to
Mrs. L. C. FOLGER.
Eale, . C Octin 11, 1'877 K
NOW If THE TIME TO
Buy Your Goods
WE HAVE JUST 11JECEIVED A
full and complete LINE of NEW
GOODS for Fall and Winter Trade,
purchased in New York, by Mr. W.
M. HAooD, with great care, and at
lower prices than over bofore, and
will take groat pleasure in showing
our Goods and giving prices.
We invite special notice to our
Ladies', Children's and Men's Shems,
Ladies' and Gents Hatq, of latest
Calicoes and Dolaines;
Flannels and Jeans;
Ready Made Clothig;
Bridles, Saddles, Harness.
The best grades of Sugar, Coffee,
Cheese, and Syrups, always on band.
HAGOOD, ALEXANDER & CO.,
Pickens C. If., S. C.
W. M. HAGOOD & CO.,
E-aley, S. C.
Sept 27, 1877 3
WE TAKE PLEASURE IN AN
nouncing to our customcrs and the
pufblic, that we have opcncd onu of
the largest stocks of
Brought to this market. Consisting
of : __ PRIN TS,
JEANS, CASSIMERES, &c.
DRY-GiOODS in endless variety.
Gloaks and Shawls,
Black Alpacca a specialty.
3,000Oyards~ R IBBONS, 2 to 5 incheos
wide, at 15 cents per yardl.
Largest stock of CARPETS over
brought to this market.
JIOVEY & TOWNES,
Next door to National Bank,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Oct 4, 1877 4 3m
Main-St. Greenville S. C.
Hardware, Cutlery, Guns,
FINE TABLE AND POCKET CUTLERY, A
Bar Iron and Steel;
Blacksmith's, Carpenter's and Mechanic's
Builders Hardware of every description;
Wagon and Carriage Materials;
A full line of Best Quality Leather and Rub
ber Belting, always in stock;
Fairbanks Standard Scales;
The Hall Safe and Look Company;
The "Taylor" Cotton Gin;
Tucker's Patent Alarm Money Drawer
Also, for the Celebrated Shaenberger Horse
and Mule Shoes.
We are prepared to sell Sweedes Iron at
the lowest quotations from any markets, and
still propose to duplicate invoiceo from North
ern Jobbing houses, adding only actual
WILKINS, WILLIAMS & CO.
Greenville, 8. C.
Sept 6, 1877 62 6m
Keowee Lodge, No. 79.A P.t
ATilE RBlOULAR MONTPLY' ME
~~ING OF KEO WEB LODGE, No. 79,
... M.-. will, take place on the
PrasT MOItnaY in Duconnm next. The~ at
endanoc of all the members is earnestly dIe
W. T. Bowaw, Seeretaty.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND DEBTOR8
Al ersons having demands againsit the
Estate of ALCY BARER, deceased, will pre
ient them properly proved; ud those in-. E
lebted will make payment to the undersigned
ay the 10th November next.
W, G. FIEED, Adm'r,
oct 18, 1877 0 A
ITATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNtT Or PlezS.
IN THE PROBATE COURT.
hiargaret Hester, et al. Plaintiffs, againAt
Heary Hester, et a. Defendant.
Complaint for Partition and Sale of
BY vir^ae of an order in the above stated
case, to me directed, by W. 0. ield,
Judge Probate for the County and State afore
said, dated the 2d day of Novetnber, 1877, I
will sell to the highest bidder, on Monday,
the 8d day of December next., 'during the
legal hours of sale, at Pickens Court House,
"All of that TRACT OF LAND, lying - and
being in the State and County aforesaid,
whereon Margaret Hester and Mary Hester
now reside, bounded on the East- by Saluda
River, on the North by lands of R. 0. Hunt,
and on thq South by la4ds belonging to the
Estate of Wesley Hunt, deceased, containing
One Hundred and Sixty-two Acres, more or
less." Sold as the Real Estate of William v
Hester, Sr., deceased, for the payment of
debts and for distribution among the hein
at-law of said deceased.
TERMS OF ?ALE-Th'e costs of the pro
eredings in partition and sale in cash; one
half of the remainder on six months time,
and the other half on twelve months time,
with interest from day of sale, at seven per
cent per annum, secured by a mortgage of
the premises sold. Purchaser paying extra
for mortgage and deed.
JOAB MUALDIN, s. i.e.
Noy 8, 1877 9 4
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
BY virtue of sundry executiovs, to me di..
.rected, I will expose for sale, on Sale..
day in December next, during the legal hours
of sale, before the Court House door, the fol
lowing property, to wit:
All that Tract of Land. situated in Piekens
County, on the head waters of Crow creek,
containing Two Hundred Acres, move or
less, adjoining lands of Micajah Alexander
and others. Levied on as the property of
Elisha Alexander, at the suit of James K.
All that Tract of Land, situated in the
County and State aforesaid, lying on botlh
sides of Long Branch, waters of Eastato
River, and containing - Acres, more or
less, adjoining lands of Sarah Alxxander cnd
lands known as the Walker lands. Levied
on as the property of William Nimmons, at
the Euit of James K. Kirksey.
All that Tract of Land, situated in the '
County and State aforesaid, on the Ooleenny
River, containing 117 acres, adjoining lands
of William Cant rell andi est ate of Tyre Roper,
deceased. Levied on as the properly of
Saimuel E. Southerlandl, at the suit of R. A.
At the same time and place, 865 acres of
Land on Sailuda River, in Pickens County, ou
which there is a good Griut and Saw Miii, ad,.
joining lands of Robert Trotter, William
May field and others. Levied on as the prep
erly of Charles A. Carson, at the suit of Jam.
Purchasers to pay extra for titles.
JOAfl MAULDIN, s.ir .
Nov 8, 1877 9 4
STATE OF SOUTH'1 CAROLINA,
BY virtue of an execut ion to me direeted,
I wl sell to the highest biddc.4or cash,
at Pickens Court House, In frord 'of the
Court h ouse steps, on Saleday in December
next, during the legal hours of sale, the
following property, to wit:
All thaL Tract of Land In Pickens County,
on the waters of Eighteen Mile Creek, near
the Town of Liberty, on the Air Line Rail.
road, adjoining lands of C. L. Hollingsworths
Geo. I. Chapman, deceased, Sarah Chapman,
Martha Callaiham, and others, containing 875
acres, more or less. Levied on as the prop..
erty of WV. 8. Williams, at the suit of Sarah
E. Williams, Administratrix.
TERMIS CASH-Purchaser to pay extra
JOAB MAULDIN, E.P.o.
Nov 8, 1877 9 4
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF PICKENS.
Y virtue of an execution to me directed,
I will sell to the highest bidder for cash,
before the Court House door, at Piokens 0.
[I, on the 3d day of December next, during
the legal hours of sale,
One Lot of Land in the Town of Liberty, in
the County of Pickens, South Carolina, contain
ing One-eighth (j) of an Acre, more or less,
and known as Lot No. 27, In the plat of said
own, and being the Lot whereon John J.
Jamison now lives. Levied on as the prop-.
arty of John J. Jamison and Corrie Jamnison,
at the suit of Hlagood & Alexander.
Purchasers to pay for papers.
JOAB MAULDIN, s.r.o.
Nov 8, 1877 9 4
Mort gag ee's Sale
B Y virtue of the power conferred on me by
a. Mortgage, executed by John 8. Thack.,
ton, on the eighth day ef February, 1876, [
will sell at Public Outcry, at Pickens Court
[louse, on Saleday in December next, the fol
One TRACT of LAND con tainting 216 acres
imore or lees, known as tract No. 1, of the
[leal Estate of Tilman Miller, deceased, and
>oundea by lands of John A. Easley, Sen.,
leceased, now owned by Freeman and others,
md, tracts No 2 and 8 of the said Tilman
afiller, deceased, and owned by Addingtoa
TERMS CASH-Purchaser to pay' tr
RICHIARD LENHIARDT, 1wgtgsgee.
Nov8, 17-9 4
NotiQe is hereby given, to all personag
uiterested, that we will apply to W. 0. Fleia,
[udge of Probate for Pi'ekens Cbsntyg to.t
eave to make a Final Settlement of the Es
ate of THIOS. A. ROGE~RS, decdased, oa
laturday, 24th day of November next, and
rk to be discharged therefrom as Executor.
E. F. ALLGOOD, xrs
8, J: HESTER - I os
oot 25.1877 7 .4