Newspaper Page Text
ID. 1.34D Y. Iditor.
PICKENS '0. H., 8. 0.:
Thurdsay, Nay 2. 1878.
The County Democratic Convention
-4ptq at this place on Saturday next,
4th Inst., and we trust that each Club
in the County will be fully represent
ed. The importance of this .Conven.
ton, concert of action, unanimity of
sentiment and a zealous and anthusi
astic determination on the part of the
people to retain the reins of govern
ment and enjoy the fruits of our hard
earned victory cannot be brought be.
fore the people too often or too deep
Iy imprssed upon their minds. Al
though we do n9t believe that defeat
in the coming election Is po8sible, yet
an indifferent and luketwarm sp;rit on
the part of tho people, superinduced
by an over-confidence in the strength
of our cause, may bring about such a
result. Pickens is ovcrxvhelmingly
Dtmocratic, and will elect her County
officers without difficulty; but in this
4ocurity thero is dangor. We feel so
strong that many may not enter into
tie campaign with that earnestnee0
it behooves us to do, for we should
work with might and main to make
our majority here as large as possible,
in order to overcome possible Re%
publican majorities in some of the
lower counties. It therefore behooves
us to be earnest, determined and uni
ted. Let no local or personal differ
ences weaken the great cause so vital
to the interest of the people and so
near the heart of every good citizen.
Let us ignore local issues, sink pri.,
vate differences, yield willingly and
cheerfully to the wish of the majority
and, on this question at least, wit,h
many minds, with but a single
thought, and hearts that boat as one,
work earnestly, enthusiaistienlly and'
confidently to reta~In that liberty for
which we so nobly fought anid so tri
umphantly won in the last campaign.
This Convention will decide the mode
by which candidates are to be nomi.g
nated, and whilst we are confident
that a manjor'ity of the people favor
primary elections, there may be some
who will oppose it. It such there be,
let the dsflferent modes be calmly and"
dispasalonately discussed, and when a
decision is reached, there let the mat,
ter end, and let one and all, as a comn
mon brotherhood, work earnestly for
the Ihccess of a common cause. ,Pos'.
Sosfting the brains and capital, if we go
into the canvass with these sentimente
defeat is utterly impossible.
A New Party.
A new par ty, styling itself the "Na
tional Party," has sprung into exis
tedice in~ tho Middle and North-western
States. The greenbzik and labor so%
cietles, It is thought, are likely to be
merged Into this party. While they
do not expect to gain control of any
of' the State governments or the na,.
tltnal government, they hope to pre
vent the coimplete success of either
party, and to elect enough members
of their own party to hold the balance
di power, and dictate their own terms
to.eithler or both parties. The town
elqotions this spring in the West show
that they .ha've grown rapidly, and
are gathering strength through secret
.ocieties. .3 Both parties, the Demo-.
eratic and, Republican, are watching
this new movement closely, and with
a good deal of interest, and are trying
Lo 4*ature the organization by in
Earting planks in their platforms to
sa'il their-views. it is not likelyr to
id1* a very long let-se of life,but may,
whiWhf ejists, exert a great influene
on orie or the other of the two exist
j~Wfarties and give to them the eon,.
rol of the government in the next
The Spartan burg Herald says: "We
regret to notice a general disposition,
in different sections of the State, to
fa64tt with the aetings and doings
cf4e members of the Legislature.
we' do not. approve of anl of
Sacts we must say that under all
t1q4~ umstances we think they de,
A g1re'deLt credit for the faithful
tnariner in thich they discharged'the
h auu9 deitios devolving upbrr thaem.
eEtotambers of,the last .Legismat.ure
~~ haddone nothing bot work' ot the
4' p~~l iUOfla t: f the politial situa
.settle thie question of the
o W4bt, hese two-acts alone would
6#A Mim- o the gratitude of
$ ~*~t9t ?13 %JMO tO OSe.'
9~ A4~4~4 . .
' ,44 ~
7 2' 4 -'
Major D. F. Bradley left this place
on the 22d ult. to attend the meeting
of the Otate Pres Association, which
convened in Charleston, on Wednes
day, the 24th ultimo. It will be seen
from a short communication from him
written from the "City by the sea,"
.nd published in this issue, that he
arrived at his destination safely and
is enjoying himself hugely. The
Journal of Commerce in giving a doe.
cription of the excursion on the United
States Revenue Cutter Moccasin,
amohg other things, says:
"In something loss than an hour the
wharf of the Atlantic Phosphate
Company was reached. The well.
trained mariners lowofod the boats
from the davits, the boatswain's whis,
te piped out all hands 'on deck, the
gang plank was run.out with marine
precision, and the entire party landed.
ColorSloan and Mr. Albert M.
Rhett, the Superintendent., were pres.
ent, and extended- the freodom of the
place to the party. Major Homphill,
tho handsome young editor of the
Abbeville Medium, being agricultur
ally inclined, bolted !or the' splendid
experimental fields of wheat, rye)
barley, oats and vech, which waved
and nestled in the glorious breeze..
He was followed by most of the rural
editors, and In a few -momentst they
were wandering in awasemen and
wonder in the fertile fields. When
they returned Col. Tloyt wore upon
his hat a wreath of vcch. Col. Brad
led had a boquet of wheat lnd oats in
his one hand, and others, after the
fashion of Grangers, had hay seed in
theirs. The representative of the
Journal of Commerce made straight..
way for the strawberry beds, and as a
compliment to a gentleman and lady,
who were spooning it on the railroad
track, presented them m ith a boquet
composed of two beiries, with but a
single thought, that two berries which
beat as one. After a pleasant stroll
through the works and the fields ad
jacent, the party returned on board,
and hauling out in theo stream, the
Moccasin steamed dow n ethe river in
the direction of Fort Sumter..
"The trip downi the harbor was as
delightful as straw berries and cream,
and things, courteous anid attentive
hosts and a bracing breeze cain makec
a trip. A bout 1 o'clock the Moccasin
was within ono hundred yards of Fort
Sumter. The boatswaini'&s whistle
r.gain pipes all hands on dck; in three
m'inutes the anchor is overboar'd, and
almost before it touches the bottom,
the gig and. cutter ar e lowered from
the davits, the stair gang way lowered
and t;he ladies put aboard the gig.
The bachelors and grass widowers
take to the cutter, and in another
three minutes the entire p)arty are on
the parapets of the h)isto' 3 Sumter.
When the ladies have wandered amid
the mazy turns of the qasemates and
rat holes, and have explored the two
hugo 15,inch guns mounted on bar
bette, and have examined the places
of interest in the parade ground, a
signal from tho,. Moccasin summons
them to roturn. All this time the on,
tire portion of the party have been
loading their pockets with fragments
of shells and their hats with bricks.
Hlomphill's hat contained a cargo of
bricks, which he will propably unload
as soon as he gets back to his sanc
tum. Despite the loadi of bricks and
shell, the boats reached the Moccasin,
the anchor was "hove," and steaming
past Sullivan's Island and Mount
Pleasant, returned to the city."
Tho following representatives of
the press left Charlesten on the Dic
tator, on last Friday, for an excursion
to Florida: Maj. D. F. Bradley; J. C.
liemphill, of the Abbevillo Medium;
JL ]Bua&nan, of the Chester Reporte~r;
T. FA Grenaker, .Newberr'y Herald;
W. H. Brawley, News amid Courier.
'A paragraph from the Winneboro
News and Herald shows the import
ance of unity In the Democratic ranks.
At the regular municipal election,
there-was no party nomination, and
the ticket chosen by a bare majority
gave considerable dlsesatisfation, In-.
ducing a protest against its declara
tion and installation into office. The
leading candidates then withdrew, a
new election was ordered, and the
Democratie-Club named the success.
ful Iicket,-whikh was chosen without
Jeff David, of Abbeville, has been
convicted of tho murder of the Frank
lin's, and sentenced by Judge Macl:ey
to be hung on the-17th~ instant. The
usaders of TeE SENTlIIEL will remem.
bior that we published an account of
this attrocions murder at tho time of
its occurrence. ' An aged brother and
his maiden aister were anouderd in
their house at night for theirt a.e67.
4 d.~ 4
I,ette r hm Oharlestoa.
CHARLNSTON, 8. 0., AprI 28, 1878.
Dear Batiels This has been in..
deed a gla week for Charleston. The
meeting of the State Pies. Assoofas
tion, the Easter Festival, the Floral
Fair and the Catholic Fair, all com
bined, has made the week lively and
interesting for the city. The Press
Avsociation hold its meeting on the
24th-the attendance was very good,
and the intercourse between the mom
ber of the fourth estate pleasant and
profitable. On Thursday, the mom
bers, through the courtesy of Mr.
Baldwin, the Collector of the ort,
made a tri"around the harbor n the
United States Revenue Cutter, "Moe,
oasin." We visited the Atlantic Phos
phate works, Fort Sumter and 8ul -
livans' Island. There are many
things in connection with the week's
visit in the "city by the sea," which
I would like to speak of hero, but
time does not permit, and -I must des
for it until my return home. . Six or
eight of the newspaper men start on
an excursion to Florida to day, and I
can not- resist the pleasure ot going
there. We go up the St. John a
river to Palatka, and return to Char.,
lestonn Tuesday next, at 4 o'clock
p. m. I will arriv6 at home next
Thursday morning, if nothing hap.
pens,'to prevent, and will, in the next
issue of #Tin SENTINEL, endeavor to
give a full account of the week in
Charleston, the excursion to the
"Land of Flowers," &c.
Senator Conkling, Republican, of
New York, was recently interviewed
by a reporter of the New York World,
and in apeaking of the late Presiden
tial election and Returning Board
frauds said that, it the whole truth
was known, Hayes and his entire ad
ministration would be made infamous.
This statement, coming as it did from
a prominent Republican, who was
doubtless behind the scenes, and who
is familiar with the socrot wvorkings,
manip)ultions and frauds of the lato
Presidential election, has created
groat excitement . throughout thq
country, but nowhere did it run
higher than in Washington. Follows
ing close upon this, the conflessions of
McLin and Dennis, of Florida, is pub
lished, ar.d other witnesses are faust
springing.up in different parts of the
country, w ho are coDfessing to their
participation in this groat fraud. We
do not know that any action will be
taken by Congiess in this matter, but
an invutigation is strongly spokeni of,
which, if bad, may i'esult in the oust,.
ing of Mr. Hayes.
Central Demooratic Club.
Ma. EEToI:. The Central, Demo
cratio Club met on the 27th ultimor,
Dr. T. W. Folger presiding.
The old officers -wore retained with
the excdption of Secretary, who has
removed. Hi. C. Shirley was elected
to fill the vacanoy.
The following wore elected dele..
gates to the County Convention: Dr.
S. W. Clayton, B. J. Johnston, W. C.
Owens,B. Neal, J. E. Phillips, W. L.
Davis, F. V. Clayton, Capt. J. 3. Giar
yin, .E. T. Leavell, and Dr. T. WV.
Dr. Clayton offered -the following
resolutions, which woe unanimously
IL That the Central Democratic
Club fully endorses the able adminis.,
tration of Gov. Hampton, and is hear..
tily willing to enter the compaign
with the names of Wade Hlampton
for GoverRor, and W. D. Simpson for
Lieut. Governor on our bannors.
2. That'the delegates be instructed
to present the above resolutions to the
County Convention for its endorse
The meeting then adjourned to
meet on the call of the President.
HI. 0. SuraLaY, Secretary.
The Telephone, published at Con..
wayboro, 8. C., is a good paper, and
deserves the patronage of its mer
chants. Conwayboro has 16 or 20
stores, but there is very little business,
done there, judging Is om the number
of advertisemonts irt the Telephone.
If they would be successful in their
business we advise them to advertise
A sleek imposter, calling himself
D. E. lUussell, andflsly olaimnining to
be connected with the Charleston
News and CourIer, has victemised
several persons at various points in
the up-country by obtaining smal
cash loan. or credits... The News and
Courier will thank anybody sho will
sid In batching the swindler sad
hama an-smer iea.d
The Fre Cure of Drunkennewu.
The following is from a communt.
cation published in a late number of
the Chicago Tribune:
"You were kind enough to copy my
article in which I' made known the
power of tincture of cinchona as a
curative agent in alcoholism or drunk
enness; and, as your journal appears
to be of great Importance as a public
educator (jydging from numerous let.
ters I have received since the inser
tion in its columns of the matter re
ferred to) I should like to pay just
this in addition to what has been
printed previously: As all medical
men and druggists are aware, there
is a largo amount of adulteiation in
the 'Peruvian bark of commerce."
many barks which are mixed with
the genuine possessing Ih,e'same bit.
ter principle observed in quinine, but
not the alterative and antiperiodic
properties which the genuine bark
alone possesses. In speaking of
tincture of cinchona, therefore, I
should have mentioned that the bark
otit of' which it is made must be pure,
for it is the ant,iporiodic property that
".Bosides, many o1~he drug stores
have on their ehelves tincture of cin
chona four to ten years old, as the
artitle is little used nov-a-.days. This
old stuff will not do, nor should drug~
gists palm it off as fresh on people
who want it for the purpose of curing
their friends or thomselves of habitual
"The pure and unadulterated tine,
turc .eihona, when up, to the of
ficial formula, will remove tho dread
curse; and.it is to this I referrd.
Many persons are writing me, asking
a reply to their thousand and one
inquiries; and, strangely enough, four
fifths of them do not onclose even a
stamp, to say nothing of a fee. In
the hands of a "patent elixir" denler
this diecovery of mine would havo
made his fortune. I, however, harve
given it to the wor Id to help the dis
tressed fathers, mothers, brothers anrd
sisters of the drunkards of the land
(and the drunkards thiemsel,ves.) free
gratis for nothing;. hoping it may
bring sunshuino to their shadowedi
hearts. With respect, yours truly,
"RI. D UNonY., M. D."
The Aurgu.t a erening New?' of 19th~
uit. ?lays: "W lben the passenger traii
on thre Charlotte, Columbia & Augut.
ta Railroad was coming into this city
at about four o'clock thid morning,
and when four miles this side of Co,
lumbiai, an) attemnpt was miade to ditch
it. A cross Lie had been placed with
a frightful degree of care, in a cattle
stop), with the end projecting one or
two-feet zbbove the road bed. The
vigilance ,of the engineer averted an
appalling disaster. It 1s evident that
the hangsman has not finished his
work in South Carolina, and it will
not be done until all such miserable
would be assassins are lonnd dangling
to a rope's end.
ATLANTA. GA., April 2.-A spe
cial to the Conetitution states that ar
cyclone passed over the country four
miles from Rome, Ga., clearing every,
thing as it went. As far as heard
eight persons injured-several horses
andemules were - killed. Trees t,hree
feet in diameter twisted over and
swept away. Nine dwellings were
blown down. T1he path of the cyclone
wgs 800 miles wide, passing from
Southwest to Northeast.
CAPrURE~ OF A MURDERE.-Night
before last the Chief of Police of
Greenville passed through the city,
havi.ng under arrest a negro named
Moses Hart, who about' two years ago
murdered a flolored man in Lattrens
County, South Carolina. Hart and
another negro wore engaged in a dif
flculty when a mutual friend interfer,
ed to part thema. Hart turned upon
him with an axe and killed him in
stantly. He was brought to trial, and
by some means was allowed bail, soon
alter which he sloped out, and has
elnded the officers until a few days
ago, when he was captured at Ore
Knob, Asbe County. Several fugi
tins from justice havo been captured
at this place recently. The Ore Knob
Mining Company employs a large
number of bands, and tbe place being
cut off from railroad and telegraph
communication, criminals seek it as a
place of refuge.--Charlotte Observer.
SAN ANTONIA, TEXAs,,,pr.l 2.-.
Reports from the lower Rio Grando
Indicates that about 20 people wore
killed by the recent. Indian raiders,
and one hundr'ed and fty horses run
off. The number of' killed is no do4abg
exagge"rted.' Nine, known to be
killed on the North west borde,, lie
tween Fort Concho and stoekton.,
It Is now announced that Mr. Til..
den's reson for declininyAobecomo a
candidate- for office is that bo was
.duly elected President.of the United
States, and has too much respect for
the -ights and feelings of the' voters
who supported him to do any act in
compatible with the theory that he
was validly and rightfily elected to
the Presidency. As the .Democratic
party is in favor of the one term
principle, this explanation of Mr.
Tilden's course debars him from be
coming a candidate for re.election.
An Excellent Medicine.
SPRINUIELD, 0., Feb. 28, 1877.
This is to certify that I have used'Vegetine,
manufactured by H.- R. Stevens, Boston,
Mass., for Rheumatism and General Prosft
tration of the Nervous System, with good
success. I reemmend Vegetine as an exv.
cellent medicine for such complaints. Yours
very truly. C. W. VANDoatrT.
W. Vandegrift, of the firm of Vandegrift
& Huffman, is a well known business man in
this place, havinging one of the lai&est stores
in 8pringfield, 0.
Our Mlinister's Wife.
LouisviLLE, Ky., February.16, 1877.
Mr. II, R. ST1v1Ns-Dear Sir: Three years
ago I was suffering terribly with Inflamma
tory Rheumatism. Our minister's wife ad..
vised me to take Vegetine. After taking one
bottle, I was entirely relieved. This year,
feeling a return of the disease, I again com
menced taking it, and- am being benefitted
greatly. It also greatly improves my diges,.
Mrs. S. A. BALLARD.
1011 West Jefferson street.
Safe and Sure.
MR. H. R. STEvENs-In 1872 your Vege
tine was recommended to me; and, .yielding
to the persuasiops of a friend, I consented to
try it. At the time I was suffering from
general debility and nervous prostration,
supeinducod by overwork and irregular
habits. Its wonderful strengthening and
curative properties seemed to affect my de
bilitatel system from the first dose; and un
der its persistent use I rapidly recovered,
gaining more than usual health and good
feeling. Bince then I have not hesitated to
give Vegetine my most unqualified indorse
ment as being a safe, NIure, and powerful
agent in promoting health and restoring the
wasted system to new life and energy. Ye
getino is the only medicine I usc, and as
long as I live I never'expect to find a better.
Yours truly, W. H. CLAU.
120 Monterey street, Alleghany, Penn.
The following letter from Rev. 0. WV.
Mansfield, formerly pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, H-yde Park, and at pres
ent settled in Lowell, must. convince every
one who reads his letter of the wonderful Cu
rative qualities of Vegetine as a thorough
CleanserT and purifier of' the blood,
ilvmE PARK, Mass., February 15, 1876~
II. It. STE .'ENs-I)ar Sir: About ten years
ago my health failed through the depleting
effects of dyspepsin; neairly a year later 1 was
attacked by typhoid fever in its worst form.
It settled in my back, and took the form of~ a
large deep seated abscess, which was fif'teen
months in gathierinig. I had two surgical
.operations by the best skill in the State, but
received no permanent cure. I suffered great
pain at times, and was constantly weakened
by a profuso discharge. I also lost, small
pieces of bone at differer.t times.
Matters ran on thus about seven years, till
May, 1874, whxep a friend recommended me to
go to your office, and tal ~with yodiof' the
virtue of Vegetinie. I did s , and by your
kindness passed through your r manufactory,
noting tihe ingredients, &c., by which g
remedy is producedi.
Ily what I saw . and heard I gained some
confidence in Vegetine.
I commenced taiking it. soon after, but felt
worse from its effects; still I persevered, and
soot felt it was benefitting mne in other re.
spects, Yet I did not, see the results I desired
till I had taken it faithfully for a little mo re
than a year, when the difficulty in the back
was cured; and for nine months I have en,:
goyed the best of health.
I have- in (.ht time gained twenty-five
pounds of flesh, being heavier than ever
before In my life, and I was never more able
to perform labor tlypn now.
During the past few weeks I had a scrofu,
lous swelling as large as my fist gather on
another part of my body.
I took Vegetine faithfully, and it removed
it level with~ the surface in a month. I think
I should have been, cured of my main trouble
soonet- if had taken large doses, 'aft er having
become accustomed t.o its effeets.
Let your patrons 'troubled with scrofula.or
kidney-disease understand that it takes time
to cure chronio diseases; and, itf they will
patiently take Vegetine, it will, in my judg
ment, cure them. With great obligations I
am yours very truly, G. WV. MaNsmr.nL,
Pastor Methodist Episcopal Church.
H. R. STEVENS. Boston Mass.
VEGETINE is Sold by All Druggists.
apr26,_1878, 88 4
}"' [No.32 N. Eighth 8t.
Who ha.St. Louis. Mo.
The PHYSIOL-OCY OF MA R RIAGE
The PRIVATE M EDICAL. ADVISER
hat se and uupuly
anaisnnmeI are n
lIAb. Barham's ifallible
r n En ..,,e4
eed e eakne.ai.,.:.'..
C IPTION FEg
moio nrxes l Druggt has ta Snr.
west saanb Stree, esMCEUS=,sco.
Clerk'$ Sales. I
The state of S4oNathjarli5
Floxiisa. Coun .
IN COUUT OS 90MN PLEAS4
Go. H. Walter & Co. Judgment of
W. E. Welborn, Exeotilor of and Bale.
BY virtue of a deoretal order in 6b* above
*stated case, made the 22-4 March I711
by Hon. T. J. Mackey, Presiding Judge, I
will sell to the highest bidder at P14kes" 0.
H., on Monday, 6th May, 1878, the folowing
property, to wit:
One Tract of LAND, containing. sity.
eight acres more er-less, situate in the 0o0a
ardBtate aforesaid,- being the t,ract of LAU
mortgaged by Jackson Arter, deoqbed, to L
E. Holoomle, adoining the Hake Place of
said Jackson Arter, deceased. Sold as the
property of said Jackson Arter, deceased.,
TERMS OF SALE--One-fourth cash, bal.
ance ofi a crodit until lst November, 1878,
credit portion to be secured ,by bond and
mortgage., Pirchasek to pay extra fop pa
AWPurchase money and costs to be paid
on day of sale, or the property will be re
sold at risk of formor purchaser.
J. J. LOW1S, 0.c.P.
apr11, 1878 J1 4
The state of South Carefa.
COUNTY OF PICKENS.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEA
E. F. Allgood Judgment of
vs. Foreclosure &
W. A. Clyde & J. H. Motes. sale.
B Y virtue of a deoretal order in the above
stated case, made the 22d Mareb, by
Hon. T. J. Mackey, Presiding Judge, I will
to Lhe highest bidder, at Piokens 0. K., e'
Monday, 61h May next, the following prop.
erty, to wit:
One Hundred and Fifteen Aore. of Land,
more or less, situate in the County and State
aforesaid, on both sides of Mile Creek. Sold
as the property of Clyde & Motes, at the suit
of E. F. Allgood.
TERMS CA?y-.Purchasers to pay extra
A&Purchase money and costs to be paid
on day of sale, or the proprty will be re-.
sold at riik of formet rchaser.
- .J. LEWI8. c.c..
apr 11, 187f q1 4
The State of South Carolina
COUNTY OF PICKENS.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
S. D). Keith and
D. F. Bradley, Judgment of Fore,.
vs. close and esale.
John A. Chanstain.J
B Y Virtu.e of a decretal order In the above
stated case, on March 25th, 1878, 1 will
sell to the highest bidder on Saleday in
May next, duiring the legal hours of sale,
AMl that. Piece, k'arc, or Tract of Land
situiatedl in the State andl County aforesaid, ou
CJarricks -:reek, waters of Oolenoy river, ad-.
joining lands of V. S. Jones, Madison Keith
and others, containing Two Hundred Acre.
more or less.
TE RMS CASH.-Purchasors to pay extra
Mfi Purchase money and cost. to be paid
on day of sale, or the property $ill be re-,
sold at risk of former purchaser.
J. J. LEWIS, oc..r.
apr 11, 1878 81 4
STATE OF SOUTHI CAROCINA.
COUNTY OF PIOKENS. .g
IN COURT OFOCOMMON lPLEAS
W. C. Owings Judgment of Foreclos
John H. Motas. ure and Sale..
Y virmue of a decretal order in the above,
Bstated Case,nmade.26th March, 1878, by
Hon.T. . Mcke, Prsidng udg, Iwill
sell to the highest bidder at Piokens C. H.
on Monday, 6th May next, the following
property, to wit:
All the Defendant's undivided one half in-.
terest in that certain Piece Parcel or Lot of
Land in the Town of Easley, thereon the
Hotel now stands, containing 6ne half aote;
more or less.
TERMS: One-alf the purchase money to
be paid in cash, and the balance on a credit
of six m onths from day Qof sale, with inter.
est from day of sale; the credit poArtion to be
secured by bondl and mortgage pf the prop.
erty. Purchaser to pay extra for all neces
Ap@~Ilf the terms are not complied with on
day of sale, property to be resold at the risk
of former purcbaser.
J. J. LEWIS, o p.r.
apr 11, 1878 81 d$
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
County of Pickens.
IlN COURT OF COM&MONI PLEAS,
T. J. Magruder & Co.) .ndgmeat of' Poe.
RUss elI, Marin & Co. J lopure and Bate.
B Y virtuO of a decretal order in the above'
stated case, made the 22d day of Mareb,
1878, by H on. T. J. Mackey, Presiding Judge,s
I will sell to the highests bidder at Pieke*
C. H., on Monday,gOth of May next, during
the legal hours of sale, $h e following prop.
erty, to wit.
All those two Lots of Land lying an4 being
within or near the inoorporate limits of,
the Town of Easley, in the County of Piek.
ens; one Lot containing TenAce,ou ,
less, and the other containing Si8' .
more or less. Plate of same eihibkted
day of. sale.
Tnus CAsn-Purchaser to pay estes%e
titles, &c ,
gg.I terms not compled with on day of
eale, property *ill be resold at zisk of former
Jucer . J. LEWIS, o.c.r.
apri11, IBIS 81 4
Koowee Lodge, No. 79 , r. .
A THlE REGULAR MONTRLF?kRT.
ING OF g EOWVEE LODGB,' No. 79,'
V'A.-. F.-. M.-. will take place @0
BAT)rDyaa o3 oR ISPrnS ?R3 rULL MooS,
IN nA0li Monru. ~The attendanoe of all thE
members is earnestly r nestede
a. cn, .
W. 9. Fasso, Seeteter