Newspaper Page Text
D. F. BRADLEY, Editor.
PICKENS 0. 1., S. C.:
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1880.
For subscription, $1.50 per annum, for six
months, 75 cents; strictly In advance.
Advertisements inserted at one dollar per
square of one inch or less for the first inser
ion and fifty cents for each subsequent in
sortion. Liberal discount made to merchants
and others advertising for six months or by
Obituary Notices and Tributes of Respect
charged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, in
Garfield is the first man elected
President of the United States who
had a tainted porsonal record.
Stolbrand has made his brag# that a
Republican Houzo would sent him if
ho did not got but two votes. We
President TIayes, by proelnmation,
has appointoel Thur'sday, tho 25th in
stant, na it day of thannczkiving.
KinsmnI Soay, living withlin two
miles of Spartanrnurg C. H., 91 years
old, cast his seventy third vote in the
last election for tho Domocratic tickot.
It in is stntnd that Stolbrand and
Blythe will contest the seats of Aiken
and Evins in Congress notwithstand
ing they wore both defonted by over
ton thousand majority.
The regular or debt paying wing of
the Democracy of Virginia triumphed
over both the Readjusters and Repub.
licans. Mahone's occupation sooms to
It sorms that the Democrats will
control the United Statos Senate, but
the Republicans probably have the
House by a small majority.
We await the development of Gar,
field's "Southern policy" with a good
deal of intercst. II hoed
policy the Siouthern
uno reason to complain.
The Democrats ovidently mado a
mistake in attacking the personal
character of' Garfield. It is true that
all the facts in refer'enco to his dis
honesty wvere brought out by republi
cans, but keeping them so persistently
before the p)ublic by the Democrats
contributed largely towards his elec
The Board of' Directors of the South
Carolina Peuni tontiary have con tracted
to supply 30,000 cubic yards of granite
for the Charleston jotties at 55 cents
per yard. A $16,500 job for convicts
wvithin the Penitentiary walls is a very
Alexander R. Laughlin, the Clerk
in Commissioner doit's office who wvas
accused of dishonesty, ha&s boon re,
moved beyond the roach of legal pro-.
cess. He was removed from jail to
his home in Columbia and died there
Dr. Felton, the Independent who
has been electcd three times to Con
gress in the 7th Georgia District,'was
defeated by Clements, the regular
noutnmoe, in the last election. Dr
Felton is a rran of decided ability and
made a very good member, but for
the sake of party unity in our sister
State, we are glad he wvas beaten.
In Anderson County the Democrat
ic vote was 4,298; Republican vote 1,
252. Democratic majority, 3,041.
The vote in York County was,
Democratic 8,907, Republican, 2,352;
Democratic majority 1,555.
At Johnston precinct in Edgofiold
County the negroes precipitated a
dlffloultf and one of them was killed
and several wounded.
One negro was killed i ~ rry
.Robert Dunn, whidt, *
Ooial Vote of Piokws County.
John L. Mening, 1,682
William Elliott, 1,682
B. W. Mo9e, ' 1,683
Saauel Dibble, 1,682
J. 8. Murray, 1,695
Cadwallader Jones, 1,688
0. W. Croft, 1,688
A. S. Wallace, 492
Thomas B. Johnston, 491
William A. Ilayne, 486
Eugene A. Webster, 491
Thomas N. Tolbert, 491
Wilson Cook, 46g
Benjamin P. Chatfield 489
Johnson Hagood, (Democrat,) 1,702
L. W. R. Blair, (Greenback,) 1
John D. Kennedy, 1,692
J. C. Colt, 1,698
SBORETARY OF STATE.
R. M. Sims, 1,684
LeRoy F. Youmans, 1,680
SUPERINTENDENT OF BDUCATION.
Hugh S. Thompson, 1,686
AIDSUTANT AND IRsPECTOR GENERAL.
Arthur M. Manigault, 1,679
John P. Richardson, 1,681
CoNORF-8, 3D ,IsTRICT.
D. Wyatt Aiken, (Dem.) 1,650
Carlos J. Stolbrand, (Rep.) 486
SOLICITOR 8TiI cIRcUIT.
James S. Cothran, 1,666
REI'R ESENTATIVES-D EMOCRATIC.
T. W. Tolleson, 1,5.5
J. C. Alexander, 1,607
W. A. Lesley, 604
W. E. Welborn, (Ind.) 621
OLERK OF COURT.
J. J. Lewis. 1,693
Joab M1auldin, (Dem) 1,708
H1. B. Hendricks, (Rep.) 27
Olin L. Durant, 1,671
0. T. Jones, 1,709
Co RON F I.
J. K. Kirksey, 1,659
A. B. Talley, 1,686
Laban Mauldin, 1,676
Elias Day, 1,672
Total number of Votes polled in the County.
"Nwthat, the smoke of bat tle has cleared
away," all the papers and politicians are as
signing reasons for the defeat of the Demo
oratlc party, some assigning one thing and
some another, and Bumming them all tip we
reckon there are about one thousand thus
given- In our opinion there were but three
issue8 h caused the defeat of the party,
nanuey he personal abuse of Cartield, tile
tariff qt est ion and sectijonalisrn. Th'lese were
the breakers that stranfded tile Demnocratice
ship, and if our leaders aire wise they will
steer theuir course so as to avoid thefh ini the
Now that the excitement eOnac-.
quont upon the election has subsided,
our people can go to work to imnprovo
their own prosperily aind devolop the
matoriail interest of the Stato. WVo
have booen blessed with an abundant
crop tho present year and there is now
plenty in the land. Our people arc
gotting out of debt and have Bomne
money. This is attributable in a great
measure to the sucess of the Demo-'
cratie party in 1876. Since that time
we have had an honest and econimioal
govern ment. The laws have boon im..
partially enforced, and every class of'
our p~eopie feel scure in their rights
of person and property; they have
been applying themselves diligently to
their daily avocations in peace and
contentment. By the results of the
election on the 2nd instant we are as
sured of a continuance of this state of
affairs for at loast two years more.
The Domocrats hold the United States
Senate and a Republican Ihouse and a
Republican President will bo power
less to impose any oppressive measures
upjoni us. With thiss assurance, we
see no causo for despondoncy, howev,
er mulch we nmay be disappointed at
the reut of the National election, but
think we should rathier fool encour
aged for the advantages we still hold.
In outr opinion, two year's from now,
which will be an off year in politics,
the Democrats, with good manage..
ment, can easloy regain the lower
House of Congress and place them
os in goodI position to elect the
n t in 1884.
'A How it 8tands.
lbwing is, probably, bow the
arfde , 213
What We Kay Expect from Garfield.
The Washington correspondent of
the Nlow York Herald speculates:
It is believod in some quarters that
General Garfield was extremely anx
lous after his nomination to have the
canvass carried on vigoro!isly in tho
South, and to havo the party -offer
such terms to some of the real loaders
of the South as would, Garfield
thought, break the solidity down there
and secure him the eloctoral votes of
several Southern States, and the sup
port of some of its loading men. Those
who assert this a-!d that it was Mr.
Blaino's influonco In the Now York
conference which determined the anti
Southern policy of the party, and that
Mr. Garfield has not forgotten this,
'yhich thoy ay ho still regrets as a
blunder. That Senator Conkling and
others of that wing should have after,
ward talcen strong anti-Southern
ground, they say, was only a loyal
recognition of what Blaine had indum
cod the party leaders, without Mr.
Conkling's advice, to dotermino on.
That it was a blunder, they add, was
son in time, and then the tariff was
brought forward and Mr. Blaine's mis
take redeemed, and then "Mr. Blaio
sulked." For this and other reasons
there is a general impression that the
Maino Senator may be left out in the
The possible relations of the South
to the new administration are discus
sed with great interest. Southern
men of great prominence who camo
here during tho canvass did not hesi
tato to declare that it the Denociats
were beaten this timo "the South"
would no longer remain Democratic.
Gon. G'arfield's personal relations with
many influential Southern men have
long been of tho most friendly and in,
timate; and itis thought that while ho
may not chooso to call into his Cabi
net any man fion a scrt ion of the
country which diI not givo an electo
ral vote to the party, he may w ith 1.ho
a'Jvice of lr. CotIkling and other
leading 811ppo ters, u ndertako to pit
the FederalI servico in the Son'hern
States on an i entirely nwW footing, se
Sou therni men fort the most i mportan t
F'ederal ofiCes, withI a vie 'v to dra~nw
in g inito t ho .WepublIican ran ks' such
meni, ont thleir giua&rantte() thItat they
anid tJ~heirtIn frid will recogntizo the
pat an d manik e ia 1:.i r represenita
tioni of a part of the propertty and in
tell igenice of thiir States.
Tlhis phin is thoutght, by General
Garf:Lield 's frienidsi to be verly ntar h'Iiis
heart, his belief beinig, they' say, t hat.
whlileI the coiuntry desires for the pros
enit no impjortant, changes in gerneral
log ilhtlio n, Ihe ca n ma ko his admrinis.
tratiorn useful to the country and fa-.
mious in history, by doing what Mr.
Ihayes so. completely failod to do
brinigi ng about, a niaturanl condition of
politics ini the South. Ilayes kept in
the most, important Southern offices
meni hated and dedspised every'w here;
anid thtus; by reason of his fears for
himself' repelled all Souttheni alliances.
Those who thus pretend to fore
shadow General Garfield's general
policy go a stop further. They say it
is likely to have the support of Sona,
tor Con kling and of his wing of the
party; that the Now York Senator
sees that the p)arty can unow hope for
a ptopecr and large influetnco in the
South, and that lie will not hesitato
to join Garfield in holding out the
olive branch in the most effective way.
There is a growing implression
among Republanis who htavo visited
their homes during the catnvass that
the Southern question htas "plaiyed
out ,"and that the party will do wisely
to preparoe for' the next canvass; by an
cffort to divide thto South, and get a
part of its influential men to head a
new Southern Republican paruty. T1ho
South, they say, is begin ning to man
ufacturno, and in many parts of it the
people will be strongly prttctionist.
in other parts they want, internal im.
provemnents. They will come ntatur,.
ally to the liepublican side on theso
questions if the door is fairly opened
for them, and the pairty will need all
the Southern- votes it can get by and
No better illustration of the blind
ignorance and obedience to party be
hosts of the negro voteris could be
found than thboir failure to vote for the
constitutional amendment to the
homestead law. This amendment
was intended directly in thle interest
of the poor borroweor. The negroes
failed to vote for it simply because
their loaders had not put it on their
There aro 1,1'76 white and 2,244
colored children attending the public
anhnnin in Abhnvilln ony.
A Cold Blooded Assassiaation.
About nine o'clock latit night an old
colored man. eighty-one years of age,
was found dead in front of the brick
stable on Coffee street, just east of
Main. A reporter of the Daily News
at onco visited tho place and found
the dead man lying upon the side.
welk, on his back, noar the gutter.
His hat was still on his head, and his
open coat displayed tho rod' shit he
wore, which was probably the cause
of his death. Ho must have died in,.
stantly, for under his arm still rested
a loaf of broad ho had boon carrying
homo. His loft hand was thrown
across his breast, tho right lying by
his side, and his feet were stretched
out naturally. Blood had flowed pro -
fusely from his nose, and mouth and
down upon his gray beard. Just over
his left eye a deep indentation, the
skin being hardly scratched, marked
the fatal blow, which was evidently
inflicted with some blunt instrument
wielded with tremendous force.
Tho old negro was well known in
this community as Reubon Dodson
and always voted the Democratic tick
et and did so at the last election.
Not a half hour beforo ho was found
dead ho was in Poole's bar.room on
Main street, and was in unusual grood
spirits. His body was removed to
his home under the direction of Sheriff
Gilreath, where an inquest will bo
held this morning. RLeubhon was last
scn quetly on his way homo. le
had boen at work all day cutting
wood for the Sheriff. He was a highly
respectable man, and lnd nott an eno
my in the world, except those incited
against him for his politics. There
is no clue to tho murderers as yet.
Greenville Nes, 6th inst.
Tho following is the official coun t
of tho vote in Oconce County: .Ran..
cock electors, 1,933; Garfield electors,
516; wholo Stato ticket, 1.913. For
Congress, A ikon,1,906; Stolbrand, 514;
Solicitor, Cothran, 1,804; Senate, J. L.
Shanklin, 1,851; Reprosentatives, S.
P. Dendy, 1,867, J. S. Vern er, 1,735,
Tato (Ind.) 547, J M. Undsor (Ind )
93; Sheriff, 1. II. Robins, 1,892; Clerk
J. \V. Stribling, 1,83; Probate Judgo
ltichard Lewis, 1,896 ; School Con'
missioier, I-anc Wick liff,. 1,848;
County Comnissioners, M. Nichulsoin
1,897, G. Wainer 1,884, W. W. Moss,
I.880; Constitutional Am e den,
'-Yes-" 1.978, "No'' 8. Total vote
2,465. Democrat ic majloritV y :'.7.
The11 Southl Carolin I~l(cnsuis, inre
ga rd to whieh) so many chlarges oif
fraud were alleged unlltil laid to) ro't
by s-uperiin tcndenit Walker, is giveni
ini cenmsus bullIoti n N o. 8, isxsued ;rom
tube Cenisus Bure ui munde~r d ato of Oe
tober 30. The,4 t o aln population of t he
St ate is 095,306, of whloum 490.327 are
mralos, 404,979 lemanlea; 987,61 na tive,
7.G42 foreignt bori; 891,071 w huic ami d
604.235 colored. .1n 1870 the, tot al
po~pi uaioni was given at 715 60G,
showi~ing the late oft appharcnt, deLcer...
n ia increase to h-mve beii 41 per cenut
Thie colored pop~ulattioni ini 1.70 was
retuIrned~ aut 415,814, amnd if tho-.' fi i
u res had been correct, a~s they prove
not, to be, thec coloredl ple(1's rate of
increase would be 4~> per cent.
SoL1D RA~Ielnr.-AR a miattor of
cuiZosi ty to upj oountry folk, the fol
lowing inustanco of solid v'otin g. is
given. Thec voteo at the various pre-.
cintsL ini Beaufort, county is as follows:
Bomt ort Re p D~em.
Port Yoyal, 270 48
G rays 11ill, 505 3
St. Iholona, 966 9'
Gardner's Corner, 532 13
Ladies Iannd, 263 3
Chisoilm's ILanding, 228 15
IIard'(oovillo, 147 - 73
Paris Islanid, 132 1
Ilihoni 1ead, 508 2
Bellinger 111ll, 397 9
Levey's X Roads, 436 26
Pocotaligo, 285 5
Bluffton, 289 61
Total, 5,622 348
John B. Arthur, convicted of the
w an ton murder of Siisun iHI ill, a poor)
whiteo woman in Jackson County', Ga,
last, spr'mg, was publicly oecent~d at
Jefforson, Jack son Coun ty, Ist, Fm i,
day', in pres3men of' sevcral thousand
It is said that the Pen is mfighltior'
than the swoi d. .Necithler' is of mi uch
value wvithbout, the holder.
The epizootie is among the horses
in Chamrleston in a mild fornm.
SAMUEL AlITTIUR BARR, aged 4 years
10 months an'1 20 days, sixth son and seventh
child of Jons M. and N. E. IRna, (lied at
their residence, near Easley, on the 29th day
o f October, 1880.
A sweet, tender flower has been plucked
from the affections of fond and loving parenuts
in the early morning of life ; but they have
the great consolation left them that their loss
is his eternal gain, and thatI his sainited ecul
has only gone forth to add one more to thme
Angel thzrong of Iloaveun. I'arents, that love
ly form and brkhbt, intelligemnt, Sweet face
that you looked 'upon with so much pride anid
affection can never return to you again on
this earth, but remremuber that through the
providence of God1 you may be permitted to
meet again on thme happy shores of eternity
Atlantic and French Broad
By recent action of the Board of Directors
of the Atlantic and French Broad Valley Rail
Road, Col. W. E. Welborn, W. B. Allgood,
John T. Lewis, John R, Gossett, aUId 0. W.
Taylor, Treasurer, have been appoinLed Fin
ancial Agents of said Ioad, and are author
ized to solicit and receive new subscriptions
io assist in completing the work of grading
as far as Pickens Court House. The work
between Easley and Pickens Court House has
been carried on more rapidly than was an.
ticipated, there remaining but two miles more
to be graded to complete the section. The
original subscriptions by which tie work has
heretofore been carried on, are yet but. par
tially expended, but owing to the form of
subscription, a large portion of ftle balance
is not due until the spring months. As it
will require but. thIreZe months to complete the
work, and this being specially desired in
order that it mny, be ready for the iron and
ties as soon as possible, the citizens of this
section are earnestly requested to give such
assistance in money or provisions as may be
neccessary, so that the firstlink in thi s great
enterprise any secure its finishing touch be
fore the hands are removed to the lower Di
vision in Anderson County.
R. E. BOIVEN, President.
nov 11, 1180 8 2
D*-1 y rroyerty for salpo.
WILL sell to the highest bidder at Easley
. Statior, on WEDNESDAY, the 8th day of
Deceniber 1880, at 11 o'clock, the following
REA , ESTATE sit iate in the town of Easley.
FIVE LOTS fronting on 'Main street in the
heart. of the town. 01 Lot. N>. I i'a "ituated
tie Holcoinbo Store llouse. On Lot No. 2 is
the Store Houiise occupied by T. M. Welborn
and the Holcombe ollice On Lot. No. 3 is
the Welborn old Bir-room. on Lot No. 4 is
the Tyler ill Store House. On Lot No. 5 is
FOUlR LO'"S fronting each 100 feet on.
Sardine Ltrecet, and running back flu feet
ONE HOUSE and.-LOT known as the Cin.
raton [ot, cnta One Acre, more11C or less,
1and knowN ii n t h i lat -i: Lot s Nos. tA8 and 60.
ONEI HOUSE ni LOT known nas the
'~ hackst on Lot, conlt ainling Sixteen Aceres or
fln:e enlt ivnitable Landif. 'The llouse has foiur
tin:shedc~ roomiis. Oni t hi s Lot is a good well
of waI tr rneesr out bilings.
T l8--.One .11tif cash, andil ihe ba~~lne
(ln ai cidit of[ oneJ andi tw~o years~., WithI inter
edI l-y bond ot putrchiiser ando mlort gage of
prenises. Prchalsers to pay extra for pa
(G. WV. TA Y LA)ll, E~. .., nt 1'ickens Court
1 Itiuie will s how l.las of thIese Lands andI
give aniy inf tormnuiiion desired conicerin g Lthe
iELLIS(ON A. SMYThI E, Assigr.ee.
nov 11. l880 4
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
jY virtu. (If an exc'ent jon to me dhirtedC, I
J,. F"ergiuon uimil heri chiilren by A terbliy
l'erguisonl inl or to t1l-i? certini Piece of' Ltnd,
situate ini Pickenis Counity, Sotrh Carolina,
on Tmylln*i Creek, adijoinii ng lanids of dJ. 1.'
Ferguson, Jimes l endricks, J. E. Unogood
niil others, anld ouimtaiing TVwo Hlund red and
T wety-fivye A cr'ee, moreor l1 ess. Th'le said
int('eSt bein g the rmind ier in fee in sai d
Satnds afte th'(le Iermi nation of the lifo estate
of Anna Fer'gusou.
Lcvied *oin as (ho property of the snidl
Sarah J. Ferguson and others, at the suit of
TERMS CASH-Purchaser to pay for pa
JOAB MAUfLDIN, s.r.c.
nov 11, 1880 8 41
The State of South Carolinua
pBY virtue of sundry execut tons to me di
. rected, I will sell ou Saleda~y ini Decenm,
All that certatin Piece or Par'cel of Land,
situnate ini Pickens Countay, Sonth Carolina,
adjointing lotnds of WV. TI. F ield's, J. Jamison
and1( other's, contininhg One Hundrllted Acree,
miore or less. It being ihe mle conv~eyed to
C ar ter floe by Daniel llollingsworth, on the
l6thI Decembier, ]1879.
Levied u pon as thle property of Daniel
IlothingsworthI, at the suit of IR. E. hlolcomnbe
TiERlls CAShI-Purchaser to pay for all
JOAU3 MAULDIN, s.P e.
nov 11, 188() g 4
N~OTICEl TO HlOLDERS~ OF OOUPONS,
OFFlC E COUNTY CO MMISSIONEIIS,
P'icKu;ss C. II., S C., Nov. 9, 1880.
A LL persons holding COUPO NS of the
Bonds issued by Pickens~ County in nid
of thec conistru'ction of tho A ir Line d ailr'oad,
dlue for any year upl to Jantuary 1st, 1879,
nre r'equiestedl to present the sameii to thie
Co'inty C'ommissioner's of Picketns Cou nty, at
heir office, a! Pick ens Court Hlouse, South
Carohina, on the 8(0th daiy of Nov'emrber inst..
JO011N T'. (OSSETT, Chiairnman.
no': 11, 1880 S 3
vat aud now crat of' pr'ospority w hiCh
has comtmencod aro in kooping with
the mncrenased hliith and halppine.ss
general i ntr'oduction of Warnor's Saf'o
Kidney and Livetr Curo, "Thec changes
wromught by this remiciy, ays Roy.
IDr. .larvey, "sceems but litle less
HOVEY & TOWNES.
*reenville, S. C.
WE HAVE A LARGE AND COMPLETE
STOCK OF \
STAPLE AND FANCY'
Would call attention to our Lino of
CLOAKS, acd DOLMANS,
TRUNKS, &c., &u.
Next Door National Bank-r
nov 11, 1880 8 2n
-Now York C1oth311[ HoQUO,
Dealer in Clothing, Dry Goods, Boots,,
Shoes, Hats, Etc., Etc. I
GREENVILLE ---S. C.
bi. J. RirUEY FEROUSON, of Pickens, %
is now with this house, and would bo
glad to' se and accommodatte all of his*
Pich ens frionds,
nov. 4, 1880, 7 tf.
fwrent est W heel of tihe A ge,
For' Sale by
TI! S. W. I.\n.'
A\ LSO, .70. LA 1Eli I N ST EA .W i1;>.
G(I N IC, S AW M IIL'L4, C:oyro'f~y
GIN P'lvlSE:s, SICW ING MA...
aug' 12, 1880 47 hI
Y3 virftue of' Mundry execntie, biodge-l ir
myolc.I hnve leviedl upo an'~fdt wil sel
to the ighest bidder, dutring the legail ho~ursi
of saile air. Pickers Court Il ouse, onf thbe first.
M ondlay in, 1)ecembehr next,
All t hat. Tract or Parvcel of Land?, lying iiy
thle Starte of SouthI Cairudjna, in l'ickens,
C'ouunty, aidjuining~ la'is of ('hurry McWhoct.
er, James A. C'obb, Ezekiel Long and othersr,
containing 8eventy-6fve Acies, more or less.
Levied upon au the property of Wmt. J. Pickle, .
at the suit of lj. LeNhlardi,
Coroner P~Ickens County'
nov 11. 1880 8 4
NOtice to,'CreditOrs & D~ebtor8
ALL persons having demnanlda against lie
esae of ZUPH AI.N[All 8M11'Tl, dleceas.
ed, nmust present them duly proved; uande thioso
indebteld mtust make payment to the under.
signed.WM. A. SMITIr,
A dminist rat ora,
ccti28, 1880 0 4
STOTICE OF FINAL RETTLEMIENT.
Notice is hereby given, that I will ap..
ply to 0. L. Iluran I, Probate Judt~ge for Pick
ens county, for leav' to ma,:k6 a final settle
ment. with my wa'd M. F. W REN, (formerly
Couch) on the 26th day of November next,
and as kto be disocharged fronm ai liability aa
JOHN M, HIENDRIICKS, Guardian.
oct 28, 1880) 6 6
MOTfICE OF FINA L SETTLEMENT'
IN otice is hereby given that I will ap
ply to Olhin L. Duraint , Probate Judge for
Pickens Countty, for leave to mako a final
set tlement with, my Ward, VANS8. E LLiSON,
on the 2d day of Decmber, 1880, andt ask to
be0 discharged thuerofromi.
SA MUEL C. CLY DE, Guardian.
nov 4, 1880 7 4
Thne State of Souath Carollaa
CJounlty of' Piekons.
11v 0. L. DLuANT, JUntoK oV nnrs
W h7 ereas, T. P. Looper haus made suit tro
mYine, ;0 grant him Letters of Admini..
trat ion of the Estate and effects of John M.
These are therefore to cite and admonish.
all and singular the kindred and creditors o(
the said John M. Fendhley, deceased, that
they be and appear before me, in the Court
of Probate, t~o be hold at Pickens 0. II., on,
the 12th day of November, 1880, after publi- y,
cation hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to shew cause. if any they have, why the said
administration should nor. bo gran~e.
Given under moy hanad and seol this, ' the
19th day of October, A. 1)., 188).*
OLIN L. D)URANT, J.P.P.g.