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THA-I SNT BWL
29" Our price for announcing a can
didate is>5.00, cash in advance. Posi..
ply ta announcement will be inserted
wdIhout the cash accompanies the same.
Chndidotem and their friends. will take
due notice anWovern tAmselves accor
State Demooratic 0onvention.
The State Executive Comtnittee or
the Democratic party met in Colum-t
bia on the 16th inst. A majority of
the County Chairmen met with the
Committee. After a full conference,
the Committeo agreed to call the State
Convention to meet on Thursday, '1st
day of August next, in the city of Cos
lumbia. Pickens is entitled to three
Tho Congresional Conventions will
be held at the same time.'
The Eastern Question.
We have ceased to publish anything
about the Eastern complie"tions, for
one day, the telograni zcL that
war is inevitablo, an'1 the next day
they announce that the prospoect for
a peaceable adjustmont is favorable.
So we don't know what theresult will
be, and have conoluded to wait until
something definite reaches us before
we publish anything more about it.
Pcter Qooper, the great New York
philanthropist, his recently visited
Lime Stone Springs in Spartanburg
county, to Inspect the buildings and
grounds of the Female High School
at that place, recently purchased by
him for the purpose of establishing an
industrial school for girls on the plan
of the Cooper institute in New York
city. It is said that Mr. Cooper is
well pleased wjth his purchase, and
we trust ho may put his designs into
operation at onice.
- Tfhero is a good deal of excitement
in Canadit about the Fenians. It is
said that they are,.organizing, arming
and drilling throughout the United
-' States, with a view to invade Canada
in the event England and .Russia got
into a war. The Fenians boast that
they 'can, within a short space of time,
march one htiindred thousand men
into Canada, and that they are only
waiting a favorable apportunity to do
so. The invasion of Cana.da is the
first step towards the liberation of
Ireland. On the Canada side, the
most active measures have been in
operation to .recive them. The mli.
litia has been ordered out, armed and
ammunition issued to them. Perhaps
there is a good deal more smoke than
fire about the Fenian movement,
but there is oneo thing very evident,
andl that is, if England engages in war
with Russia, the Fenians in America
wvill strike a blow for the liberation
of Ireland, and the first point attacke-.
will be Canada.
in this'issue the friends of Hon. D.
Wyatt Aiken nominate him for re
election to Congress from this District.
Co'l.-Aiken bas.miade an able and in.
dustrious member, always' ' looking
closely after the interest of his im..
mediate constituency, as well as that
of the whole State. in the last cam
paign none did better service for the
redemption of South Caroliaa than
Col. Aikon; he went from. County to
County, and from prooinct to precinct
in this Congressional Distriot, and by
his gloquence and earnestneoss, aroused
the popjle to a true sense of their
duty; caused them to rally to the
polls and roll up an overwhelming
majority against the Radical candi,
date. In Congress he has made a~
* .record, of which he may well be proud.
On the silver hill and all other ques.
Ltons of importance he has boon
* ~ squareo, and we are sure this District
can not do better than to re-elect
Hon. Thos. C. Perrin, an -old and
prominent citisen, died at his reti%
deonce in Abbeville, on the morning
of the 14th instant, He was born in
1806; was elected to the lower house
of the Legislature fbst, and then to
the Senate wAs once P'resient of the
Greenville and Columbia Rtailroad,
and the possessor of' an ample for
"1 'Flune. The war broke him up, and.in
. 887 be retusrned to the- practioe of
the la w," and continued pr actioing
42a.il the daw before his death.
Letter Prom Libprty.
Thereire se ral importOnt facts
whioh thePornocratic party in South
Uarblina should keep constantly in
view i the npproa'ching pampaig.
We ha passod a gient erisio and On
important turning point in the history
Df the State.
For weal or for -yoe, impolled by
the public sentiment of the country,
we lavo advanced to higher political
ground. Political notions .and doc
trines which were once entertained
and-cherished by our people, and
taught by otir leaders and %tatesmen,
have boon exploded by the rosults of
the late civil war, and have now be
come mero obsolete ideas and politi,
The doctrine of secession has been
decided to be an impracticable theory,
the Union of the States cannot be dis
solved without the consent of all the
parties to the con'tract and the conseti
tution of the United States is the su.
preme law of the land. The war re
sulted in the emancipation of the
slaves in the Southern Sates;aRd' that
the practical enjoyment of tho free
dom thus granted then might not
be denied them by the whites,
the colored people havo beon clothed
with Iolitical rights also and made the
equals of tho whites in tvcry respect
before the law.
These decisions are definite and
final. Whatevor notions we may
have had about them heretofore, and
however much we may still doubt the
wisdom and propriety of some of thom,
let us remember. that they are now
atccomplished facts, and their settle
mont can and will never again be dis,
turbed by us We must take no step
Having accepted universal suffrage,
wo must proceed with the experiment
and make the most we can of it. As
i party of popular rights and liberal
principles, we should scruptiously
m aintatin our present system of free
::ommon schools, and seek :s rapidly.
is th'e ability of the State will permit
to perfect th'o system, and extend its
Lsefulnoss and eflicienacy.
By keeping these imnportant facts in
view, educating our >eoll into a
certy acceptance and cordial mainte
taneo of this advanced.ground, and di
rectin3 their minds from thlo disas
,rous paSt to the more hiopeful future
>f South Carolina. tho Democratic
mnrty wvill not only achieve a tri
i mphant victory in the appr'oachin g
>olkicalI campaign, hsut it may main
aini its uscendency in the State for
'ears to come.
Let us remembher that politically
-ol'! things have been done away, and
.11 thuings have become new."'' Thi
tate is no longer an oligareby, but
oer government has passed into the
innds of her' people, the honest yco
nanry of the land. She has startca
pon a new careet, and if' the Demo
ratic.party would shape her charac
er and destiny, we must take in the
all measur'o of the situation, and pur
uo an enlightened and progressive
ine of action-no policy.
Dots by the Wayside.
CORINTH, Miss., May 13, 1878.
DEAR NENTINEL: It has ebeen some
veoks since we had the pleasure of
habting together. When you heard
'roni us last, we were at Toccoa, and
row boehold, we are (as the old dar
key says,) "way over in Mississippi."
We haven't had any thrilling adven
ures nor romantic scrapes, buti ve
rayo had sdme pleaeant times and
somo pretty rough. We wvill give a
~ew "dots'' about the towns and couns
try we have p)ased through.
We wecnt from Tocco to Clarkavillo.
[t being court week, that generally
inll, old town was pretty livtly. We
staid until Tuesday afternoon, then
:move out for Belton. 'We stopped at
[angvioto.ogour' route. WVp entered
Belton Thursday afternoon, we wont
n Lula at the junction of N. E. R. R.
F?riday we arrived at Gainesville.
Phis is a lively business little city, it
as good schools, newspapers, and
nore petty girls than any place we
save been in since v4 left (2. Satur
iay morning we struck fer Cumming,
we crossed the Chat,tahoocheo at
Brousel's bridge, nine mnile.s from G.
We camped in one mile of Cumming
saturday night. Sunday we rested
iad spent our time in writing in our
ournals, and to our f riends and "sweet
searts." Monday we went into.Cum
rning. It is a dry little country town.
Afiter a short stay, we struck for Cana
~on. We now passed through a thickly
ettled portion of Ga. The.jand Is di
ided Into forty acre lots, and a family
n each lot. -Tuesday we arrived at
Canton there webegan to find. raoes
of that modern voAdal 86erma, TIs
place wam enilrely burned, ekeopta
small row of bousoeS, in one ot whigh
was a fseklady. .7'he plao6 hs boon
Obuilt cowsiderabily. It has ono bf
finest Courtliouses in upper deorgia.
We Zrossod the Etawah near Canton
on. :a ferry.. Nearly all 'the *ay
from there to Cartersville, was a rough
mountainous county, and thinly set
tled. Thullsday Pight we bad the
most torrible storm that we were ever
in, the thunder and lightning were
awful, tho wind 'teirible, and rain
beat dqwn. in toronts, we thought
we would. certainly be blown or wash.
ed away before morning. Next morn
ing it cleard off beautifully, and we
wbnded our way down the beautiful
valloy of the Etawab. The scenery was
generally beatitiful, and we would
have enjoyed it immensely if it hadn't
been for the bitter feelings aroused by
the sight of the destroying hand of
that king of pillagors, Sherman. All
down the Valley we could see the
ruins of fine buildings, and wrecks of
fine machinery, which !once was the
finest property in th ' State. It was
the ruins of the grht Cooper Iron
Works, even a - superb monument
erected by Mark Cooper, was partly
destroyed. What was left standing
was defacedfby the marks of hundreds
We stopped on the river to dine
and fish, while thero "Riley" shot a
duck. We went into Carte.rsvilld in
tho tfternoon. Here we fcund a
thriving, go ahead.little city. Next
dar we drove out for Rome. All
around Cartersville is the finest farm..
kng- country we saw in Georgia. The
finest. wheat and clover. We went in
three miles of Rome, and next morn..
ing drove iuto the-city. We will con
tinue our dots another day. Fare
well until our next. ROVER.
WAS1NGToN, May 10.--The long
protracted struggle in the House over
Potter's resolution for a select comn
mittec Of eleven to investigato the al
legedi Pi esidenitial irauds in Florida
anid Louisiana resulted to day in a
victory for the Democrats and in the
adJoption of the resolution. The 1)e,
motra tic members who had been abl
sent orpare' o Monday Ilast, when
the resolution was offered, had been
since then recalled to the city, or had
given notice of the term inantion cf
their1 pair's, and tq day there wore
presen t -in te oHouse, free from en
Langling 'alliances, 148 Democratic
members, including thecSpeakor. After
v'arious preliminary movements, (corn
prising a call of the IIouse, the clos..
ng of' the doors, the issuing of war
rants for aibsentees, none of whom
were in the city, &c.,) a final vote
was taken on the adoption of the
preamble and resolution. Not a'airigle
Republican member had his vote ro,
oorded, and but two Democratic mnetn
bers (Mills, of Texas, and Morse, of
Massachusetts,) voted in the negative.
The affirmative vote was 145, aind the
preamblo pind r esolution were declared
Of co.urse, Mr. Potter, of New
York, will'be chairman of the select
committee. It is understood that as
soon as possible after its organization
sub-committeos will be appointed, and
will proceed to Florida and Louisiana.
It~ is expected Spinner, of Illinois, will
be a member 'of the cornmittee, and
probabl3y chairman of the Florida sub
committee. It is very probable the
Republicans .will. to-morrow offer a
resolution to extend the investigation
to Oregon, Mississippi, South Carolina
and other States.
THE REPUBLTcAN CONVENTION.--.
Tlhe Executive Committee of' the Re,.
publican party havo concluded theni
labors and adjour ned. While the im-.
mediate mem ber's of the committee re
main extremely reticent and reset-ved
about what was done, we have it
from those who are thoroughly posted
in the premises that their pr6eeedings
were characterized by harmony and
an earnestly expressed desire to ac,
cept the situation and make the most
of a hopeless cause. No Opposition
"to the Democratic State ticket, which
is virtually already in the field,'' was
ibe burthen of their song, and Cardos
ze' was one of the earnest supporters,
if not the inetigator, of that policy.
They have designated the 7th day of
August as the day upon which the
scattered Republican clans of the
Stato are to- gather and "say their
The~ Abbewille Mediung le4rns that
Mr. J. R. Cocbran will be an Ande,
pendent caindidate for Gioyernor,
The,ecntest in the coming fall e1w0
tions 9:foughoqi the UnIted .tates
-411 be litter aild exciting'.. _Tbe 14e
piblichs will loso controlvof the Senm,
ate afii' .he 4t foi next Maroh, and
for this reason will make deerate ef
forts to elect a majority of the lower
House. It is givon out that they' in
tend to use a great deal of money and
send their best speakers into certain
close districts in the South, who will
raise the-bloody abirt aloft, and en
deavor to rally the negroes *to their
support And carry the districts for the
Republicans, by which ineans they
would regain nontrol of the House. If
they succeed in this, they evidently
think that they will be able to create
another 8 to 7 electoral commission in
1880, and succeed in again stealing
the Presidency from the Democracy.
This is their game. The stakes are
lurge and they intend to play desper
ately to win. It behooves the Be
mooracy to be on the alert and pro,
pared to meet them at every turn.
They are a compact, well organipod
body, and will hesitate at no means to
carry out their ends. Already they
have issued a proiunciamento on the
passago of the Potter resolution, do
olaring the act revolutionary and cal
iIg on the "loy-J' Nor th, regardless of
party, to rally to the support of the
Republican party and put down this
rebellion: By revolution the party
lives. It was by revolution, with
Grant at the head of the army to on
force their measures, that it.succeeded
in scouring the Presidency. If they
can secire a [louse that will oppose
the Senate and stand up for Grant,
whom it is evident they inted to run
in the next election, they will force
him upon the people, if the country is
drenched in blood to do it. How im
portant, it is then for the Democracy
to stand united and use every %neans
within their power to retain their as
condency in the House. If thvy do
not, tlpe Republicans wvill tegain con%
trol of' the government, which mecans
The Cereals on the Coast.
When in Charieston at the meeting
of the State Pr-ess Association, we
visited the Atlantic Phosphate works
where the Cornpany has an experi
mental farm. They have growing on
this farm, wvheat, r*ye, burley, oats
and the mamnmout,hwheats or centens
nial rye. We have never seen appa,
rently betieor grain growring in' any
country. The graim was not matured, t
the wheat was only gettin~g into the
milk, but from all appearances, i' was
developing finely, and p)romised a
magnificent crop. This grain is grow- e
ing near Charlest.on, on the Ashley E
rever, whore before the war it was j
thought that nothing but rice 'and I
alegators would grow. We thinkr
this Company has proven clearly that i
by proper cultivation and attention,
the cereals can be successfuly grownt
throughout the entire borders of thei
State.. It bhat always been said that
a white mnan could not labor and live
in the low country, but t.his is cer-.
tainly a mistake, for wherever the
cereals grow he Can live and flourish,
and when the "Azor'' carries all the
darkies to Liberia from that-section,
their pldces will be filled by white,
men who will turn their attention to
the growing of small grainis, and
make that benighted section of the
State bloom like the rose.
HYDROPJHOBIA.-Mr. Brown, says
the Columbia Register, the old gentle
man who keeps the Neagle Bridge,
was biLten by a dog Sunday morning
about 10 o'clock. Mr. Brown is sa
tisfied that the 'dog was mad. The
staggering gait, th-o peculiar look out
of the dog's eye, and the customary
frothing at the mouth,. and the un
prov.oked attack made by the brute
upon him, convinces him 6f this fact.
Immediately after the dog attacked
him and bit him twice in the calf of
his right leg and once upon the back
ol his band, he realized the position
he was in, and jumped upon the
aninmal and-stamped him to death. A
"mad stone,'' said to be in possession
of an old lady in Lexington, was sent
for immediately. We trust it may
prove of benefit to Mr. Brown.
Poker..player's should be more
guarded in their expressions. A play.
er at Omaha lately "made use of a
phrase such as this: "I hope Christ
will kill me if It isn't so!'' He had
dealt the hand himself, and as the I
betting was over, he passed the cards.
to the player on his left, who shuffled
them and then asked him to cut theyrb,
giving him a light tap to attract his
attention. The blasphemoiis player
did not atir. H. wna dad."
There is ehpidemable exoitemeth ,
oge sevon#i the North about te
-oimu 'i%y ,te 9rganising in
n4ay 41he larger-ties and, it is
a d, aro Jrming adj drilling. Their
)lect ipio reducoOverything to
evel; have no distinctions in society
ind own property in common, or, In
fther words,' tO'make% division of
property. - If they had the ascen
dency in the governmept they would
oreate a perfect hell gn earth. The
rank and file is composed of the rife
raff of the country, nostly. foreigners
Purifies the Blood, Renovates
and InvigoTates the Whole
ITS MEDIOAL PROPERT1s Ai
A Iterative, Tonic, Solvent and
Vegetine Reliable Evidence.
Vegetine .Mr. H, R. STEVEN-Dear Sirs I
iwill most cheerfully add my tes
timony to the great nuntaber you
Vegetino have already reeeived in favor of
your great and good medicine,
Vegetino Vegetine, for I do not think en,
ough can be said in its praise; for
I was troubled over thirty years
gi with that dreadful disease, Ca
tarrh, and had augh- bad cough
Vogotine ing spells that it would seem as
though I never cou-ld brewth-any
Vegotine more, and Vegetine has ourqd me;
and I do feel to thank God all the
. time that there is so good a medi
'Vegetine cine as Vegetine, and I also think
it is one of the best medicines for
Vegetine conghs, and weak, einking feels
ings at the fitomach, and advise
Vegotine everybody to take the Vegetine,
for I can assure- them it is one of
the best medicines that ever was.
Vegetine Mns. L. GORE,
Cor. M ngazine and Walnut
Vegetlne Sts., Cambridge, Mass.
Vegotine Health, Strength, and
Vogetine . Appetite.
My daught er has received great
Vegetin enefit from the use of Vegetine.
Her declinng health was a source
Vogeine of great anxiety to all her friends
A few bo tiles of Vegetine restored
.Iher heailh, strength, and appetite
Vogeltine N. II. iwuEN,
- lusurnce and Real Estate Agent,
Vcgeline No. 49 Scars Building,
Vegetine EX CE L LE D.
I ~ CIJILESTowN, MAss.
Vregelinel Mn. IT. R. ST'Evs'Ns--Dear ,Sir:
This is to cer'tify' that I have used
Vegclinev yonie "Blood Preparationi" in my
ii amily for several years, and think
. that, f'or Scrofuli or Cankerous
eCgeLtn Ilumeors or Rheumatic Affections,
it cannot he excelled; and, as a
Vegtiune lood purifie'r or spring medicine,
it is the best thing I have ever
\Tegeline used, ainrr I have used almost
everything. I can cheerfully re
.commnend it to any one in need of
Vegetine such a medicine. Yours respect.
fully, Mr's. A. A. Dixsions
Vcgetiu)e No., 19 Russell street.
. edT IS.A
V'egetinc Valuable Remedy.
Vegotine' Sou-rn BOSToN, Feb. 7, 1870.
Nnl. S-rEavtss-Dear Sir: I have
V'egetine taken severail bottles of. your Ve,.
getine, and ami convinced it is a
Fe li valuable remedy for Dyspepsia,
O&8Lfl1Kidney Cornplaint, and general
debilit y of the system.
V'egeti ne I can heartily recommend it to
all suffering from the above com-'
.'plaints. Y onrs respectfully,
Vegotince Mrs. MUN RoE PAR;KBE,
H. R. STEVENS. Boston MassA
V'EGETINE is Sold by All Dru6giuts.
may 23, 1878 87 4
N OTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Noti<:e is hereby given, that 1 will ap
ly to W. 0. Field, Judge ofJfrobate for the
ounty or Pichens, on Monday,. the 10th day
>f Juhe, 1878, for a Fiinal Settlement of the
lEst ate of- J. M. McFall, deceased, and to -be
I ischalrged th erefrom as A dmin istrator of the
tame. W. r. McFA L[L, A dm'r.
muay 0, 1878 85 .. 4
1%TOTICE TO CREDITOlRS AND DEBTORS
All per'sons having demands against the
Batate of 0. WV. COOPER, deceased, will'pre
ent themi duly attested; and those indebted
w'ill make payment to the undersigned,
J. J. LE WIS, Adni'r.
apr 26, 1878 83 6
OTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMT'
.1N Notice is hereby.. given, that I will ap.,
ply to WV. (1. Field, Probate 'Judge fo:r Pick.
Sins County, on 05th May, nexts for leave to
make a final settlement of the. Estate of 0.
WV. COOPER, deceasd, andi ask to be die
oharged as Administrator.
J. J. LEWIS, Adm'r.
apr 25, 1878 83 g 5
BANK BILLS FOR STATE TAXES.
We have on hand and will sell in amounts
to suit Taxpayers, BILLS OF THE BANK
OF T HE STtgE OF SOUT H CA ROLINA,
which have been proved, found genuine and
Stamped in the Dabney, 'Morgan & Co, case,
and are now under the Seal of the Referee.
The court s have decreed - "Th a Bills so r
ported, proved and stamped by the Referee,
so that they may be identifled, are adjudged
genuine bills of the said Bank for the'face
value thereof, issued in the ordinary businegs
transactions of the Bank, and niot issued with
reference to Confederate Treasury Not.,,"
and are receivable for Taxes.
These Bills are guaranteed not to have
been tendered for taxes since the gliove de.
ar'ee was made.
OOCflRAIN & ALEXANDER,
, 26 Bro&d of reet, Ohatlestbu,
my9,.187R - .'-6 ' - t '
~ ~q~N's r .Pro s.r
U O3 OM . N PLEAS
W. 'on, aintiff, against George
W. Borroughe and Samuel A. Mecramis,
Complaint for Foreclomure of Mortgage.
PURSUAN'T to an order of said CoWrt;-to
me directed, I will ee4 o the ih
biddet, on Saleday In sue xt. lt",
Court House, the Premis escrie sai
,order, made in the #ioss .tePd.Ag%
ONH HUNDRED AND THREE A'1 8; ft
I00):in Pickens Codty,- knowq' ITa
No. 4, of the Temperance Madd* estate, a
joining Tract No. 6, of said estate, and J. B.
Clayton. ' -
ONE HOUSE A1JD LOT In Central cou
taiing One-fourth of an Acrd id jining
lands ofJ. C. Eaton, Davis and brother, and
TERMX-One half 'the phicike's binoley,
cash, the remalpder en a credit of six months,
with Interest from day of sale, sesared bye
mortgage of the premisei.
Purchaserst9d pay-for papers,. ? X .
Witness my hand and ofllcial seat. at Pick.
ens Court HoUie, Lie Oth day of May, 1878.
s Purohase money and costs to 6b paid
on day o( sale. or the property WnF4e re,,
sold at risk of former purchaser.
may 9, 1878 -85 4
Tbe State of Xoutk ' Carlina.
CoUStri Or PrEtENS.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
George P, Thomas, Plaintiff, against H. D.
Complaint for Re(.ief.
pURhVANT to anv order of said -Court, to
me direeted, I will sell to the .highest
bidder, on Saleday in June next, at Pickene
Ce*rt Meuse, the Premises .descarih .s,id
erder, made in the above'stated gaae, as fol
lows, viz: -
A)l t 1jat LOT OF LAND, bought by the
Defeuda- t from J. 0. Eatons comprising Two,
Lots, containing in the aggregate Seven.
eights of One Acre, in the County of Pickens,
State of go*th Carolina. in Te Town of Cen
tral, on the Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line
Railway, and the imrr,vements theeon, t*
A Dwerling Bosse vith six fiished rooms,
six unfinisled, two stories high, besid6s base.
ment, also a small house; said lots adjoining
lands of J. E. Eaton, Railroad Street, and
lands of the Atlanta and Charvlotte Air Liue
TERLMS CASHl-Purchasers to pny for pa.
WVitness my hand andl ofl'ciarl seal at Picik
ens Court House, this 9th day of M qy, 1878.
J. J. LEWIS. e,..
3W'Purchase money and costs to tbe paid
on day of sale, or the property will be re
sold at risk of former purchacr.
may 9, 1878 964
The State of7 South Carolina
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Jas. F. Latham, Assignee of RI. E. Holcombo,
Plaintiff, against Riley A. Christopher, Doe
Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale.
P URSUANT to an order of'said Court; ty
me directed, 1 will sell to the hig4est
bidder, on Saleday in June next, at Pi,ckens
Cor House, the Premises described in sai
order, made in the above stated cag6 as f91
TWO HUNDRED ACRES OF LAND, more
or less, in the County of Piocns, ~State of
South Carolitia, adjoining lands of' R. Arnold,
--,Snipes and .others. .
Tae-One half .the purchiase ,ny
cash, together with the costs, the'balari,e on
six months time,i with Interest, to be seloured
by bond and mortgage of the premisep.
Witness my han d and official seal,'at Pick
ens Court House, this 9th day of May, 187S.
J. J. LEWIS, o.c.P.
Purchaser to pay for papeesB.
gWPurchaae money anid costsato be 'J
on day of sale, or the property will be .re
sold at risk of former putchaber.-A
may 9, 1878 '' 86 4.
ATE~ OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
County. of Pickens.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Mary J. Freeman, Administratrix, and BIen-4
ton 8. Freeman, as Administrator of tbp
Estate of Ba4ey L. Freeman, deceased,*
Joseph McDCarson, Charles A. Carson and
George P. Robinson, Defenadants,.
Complaint for .Relief.
IN prsunceof a2 decretal ord~ made In
teaove stated caso, and to fdireted,
I witI cell to,the hi ghest bidder, at Pickcens.
Court House, on Sal eday in Jurie next, the
Premises described in said order, to wit:
A certain Piece, Pareel, or Tract of L.and,
situated, lying and -being in the Countyof
Pickenas, State of South Carolina,.and lying
on waters of Saluda river, adjoining lands of
Robert Trotter and James Fortntor and oth
ers, it being all of my land, lying in the State
and County aforesaid.*
TRnNs: One-half cash,. theremalader on a
cradit of six months, with interest frem day
of sale, and secured gy a mortgage of' the
Purchaser to pay for papers.
WVitness my hand and official seal at Pick
ens Court House1, th is 9th day of May, 1878.
J.J EWIS, o,c.p,
g.,.1f ter'ms not comp~lied with on day 6f
rale, property will be resold-at risk of former
may 9, 187S ' 85 4.
Keowee Lodge, NJo79.A& !*..
THlE REGULAR MONTHLY MEBt *
SING OF KEOWEE LODGE, No. 79, s
A.-, F.-. M-. will take ple4oe Sn
SA'rurJAy as 03. Bfrn Tuls lUL,L syno0
Ix MACH Mos-rnE, at half past 8 o'clock. .TA's
attendance of . all the mornbbrs Is eairnestly
R. A. (NiLii4, W, hi
WV. 0. PFar.n. Sihat'y - .'