Newspaper Page Text
0. F. BRADLEY. Editor.
PICKENS C. H., S. C.:
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1880.
For subscript ion, $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
sertion. Liberal discount made to merchants
and others advertising for six months or by
Obitnary Notices nnl Tributes of Respect.
charged for as advertiSenents.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, in
Somo of the Northern papers and
politicians blame Wado Hampton for
the Democratic defeat. They say his
speech at Staunton, Va., his corres
pondenco with John Sherman, and
his pledge at Cincimati, that the
South would go solidly for Hancock,
did the work. Senator Ilanpton no
doubt has loon intetitionally risro
prcsonted by tho Northern tadicals
for political purpopes, and tHwy have
succeeded to i Certain extont in gain,
ing votes by suich m11i-l<represenltations,
but. as Ben lill says, IIampton is no
politpuiian and1)(1 should ho more guarded
in) his pnlblic utteran11ces.
- ------ * 43. #-- - -----
The Solid south.
Since the cloctioi outr able and ess
tcotned contemporary. the Charleston
.News and Courier hias been advocating
the breaking up of the Solid South
politically. Why it advocates this
strange and, to us, inconsistent, policy
we do not understand, unless it is for
the purpose of tryi-ig to appoaso the
wrat'h of the stalwart Republicans of
the North. Thiis is aln impossibility.
From 1868 to 1876 the South was al
most solid for the Ropublicans. The
.Northern Republicans wore equally as
denunciatory then ns now. They
foisted upon us one0 of the most vicious
and Corrupt State Giovernme t kn
to civilization, an
by bayonets. TI '
best citizonis were ra
god from their hes~
affidavits of the m~ost Igne~
vicious negroos, and incarco4
Northern prisons. Our property, i
dcer the guise of law, was stolen' ro0n
us, and wo had no security for porsog,
01r property. This is only a dim outf
line of affairs when the South was not
solid. Shahl we return to these things
again and abandon our faithful North
ern allies to satisfy the demoented Sen-.
timent of Northern Radicals ? Never !
never !! never !!! .Perha ps tihe .Neu's
and Courier is as far from returning
to Itadical Stato government as we
are, but howv it expects to breakc up
tile Solid South and prevent thle as,
condency of the Radlicals in State af.,
fairs we cannot compreheInd. Our
peollo are nlot, going to v'ote a nation
ad Radical ticket and a State Demo
cratic ticket. TheyC3 will take it
straight onel way or thme other. A
Solid South for the Democratic party
imlhies an honest, intelligent, cconom,
icail government. Let us stalnd fhst
by our colors. Any other course
would be political suicide.
We publish in this issue a letter of
.Hon. B. il. l ill, of Georgia, ill which
he expresses the desire to see both the
Republican and Democratic parties
annihilated and a new party built up,
on their ruins. lill's oratorical clos
quence is acknowledged cycry 'where,
but he is erratic and one of the most
slipory politicianis in the country. Be-.
fore the election, (responding to an
enquiry by the Constitution if Han
cock's defeat would end the Demo
cratic party,) h1e said .
"No, air ; no, sir. The Democratic
party and constitutionail governmont
in America will end together. When
the peposalcnetto- abanndon
the scoond. They are united in life,
and in death they will not divided."
Senator Hill after ti~ n (as
j isho4 L.
Mr. Sad nd
g iy respeoted cit and
represented t he Count al ycars
in the Legislature with a ility and
entiro satisatimtion to his cnstitunns.
A Little Exoitement.
The Democracy of Now York have
instituted an Investigation into tho
recent elootion in that State, with the
intention, it is stated, of making an
effort to have the electoral vote of
the Stato counted for Hancock. They
allege, and probably with good roa.
sons, that over twenty thousand frau
dulent votes were cast for Garfield in
that State, and that if there had boon
a fair election Hancock would have
carried the State. This announcement
created quite an excitement amongst
the Republicans, and they at once set
up the howl of treason, and threatened
war. The Now York Democracy cer
tainly havo the right, under the laws
of the country to investigato election
frauds in their State, just, the same as
the Republicans have, but what good
it will effect after the electoral vote
has been cast for Garfield we fail to
see. The canvassing board of New
York is Republican and they will
issue certificates of election to the
Garfield eloctors; these electors will
meet and cast the thirty,five electoral
votes of the State for Garfield, and
these votes will.be presented to Con
gross for its action. This body, Demo
cratic as it is in both branches, can
not count votes for Hancock which
were not cast for him,* as there will
not, we learn, be two sets of returns
from that Stato- Congress might throw
the vote out, but this would not give
Hancock enough votes to elect him.
But the country has acknowledged
the election of Garfield, and all par
ties havo quietly and gracefully ac
quiesced; business which was some.
what disturbed by the excitement of
the campaign has resumed its accus
tomod chanel, and it would be suici
dal to the Democratic party and in
jurious to the country to distrub it.
Congress therefore, will put a quietus
on any excitement that may grow
out of this Ation of the Now Yor k
Democracy by declaring Gairfield
elected. rhis will be the end of it;
but t'tiil we are glad our New York
f -'ends are making the in vest igation
ly to show to the world by w~ hat
lWlansl Garfield wais elected. This is
$robably all they intended from the
rSome of the managers of elecrtion in
olbland and Charleston eon sties
auve .been arrested by the Untited
State at.thori ties charged with fra ud.
Some of tho manaigers in R ichland
County when they heard that war
rants were issued for thenm,'nt for
wvard voluntarily nnd surrendered
the mselvos. We not ice that one II ugh
Kane is figuring in the pro~secuItions
in Rlichland County. We would lik~e
to know if ho is the same Ilugh Kane
who murdered Amos Ladd in this
The Laurcnsv'illo Herald tells of a
lit tle colored girl abon t eigh t y e:m s old
of that County who has a strango epet
-a large King snake, which she has
been secretly feeding for some time
with food reserved from each of her
Mr. Michael Boyle, an 82 year old
patriot of Oconco County, walked 16
milesson election day to vote the Dem%
It is stated on most reliable authority that
Gen. Hancock on Saturday addressed a letter
to Chairman Barnum in which he said that
he had been consulted by several committees
with rcference to a proposedl revision of the
vote cast on last. Tuesday, with a view to con
testing the election in New York State in his
interest. lie had also seen the same course
commended in certain D)emocratic newspapers
lie wished to say that the movement did not
meet his approval, ar it appeared to be based
upon unprovable assertions and inadequate
grounds, and further, because the movement,
so far as it concerned him personally, was
open to the insuparablo objcction that, uinder
no circumstances would he consent to be a
A PnF.DicToN.-H. WV. Gradly says: "Now
mark a prediction. Thme next thing we hear
of wvill be the rnnning of Grant ort a platform
cf nat ional reconciliation, with some South
ern Democrat as Vice-President. We shall
hear of Grant andl Brown, Grant and C2olquitt,
Grant and Hampton, Grant and Gordon, U rant
The Greenback memhers of the House may
ntrol the organization. The only question
erefore, to whom they will sell out. We
he Demnooracy are at a disadvantage
r has received the resignation of
field .as a member of Congress
Ohio District. A writ for an
vacancy has been issued.
dmocrat of Charleston
a Wk~dby a gang of colored
ofcals and shot one of them, lHe was then
compelled to "hide out" until rescued and
taken to hSummerville by a party of whites.
In the late election Hancock carried Galena,
Il., the home of ex-President Grant, by 802
majority, and lhe also carried candidate Weav,
cr's count y in lowa, by 2 majo.:...
[From the Greenville News.]
What Hampton Says.
KNEP THU OROANIZATION INTAOT, AND ADIDE
THE RESULT LOYALLY.
The following to the Editor of The Daily
News was received from Senator Hampton
yesterday in reply to enquiries oddressed to
hint, as to his opinion:
Whether the South should rupport the at
tempt to count New York for Hancock.
COLUMIA, November 18th, 1880.
My DEAR SIR: In reply to your questions,
I answer that I think it very important, es
pecially to the South, that the Democratic
party should retain Its organization. The
fact that our friends of the North were not
able to give us as large a vote as they hoped
for is no reason that we would desert them.
The policy of the party will be dictated by
I regard the Presidential election as set
tled, and I should oppose any action looking
to a contest on mere technical grounds as re.
COL. AkEN FAVORS A SOLID NEUTRALITY.
In response to similar questions differently
put-whether lie thought the South should
adhere solidly to the Democratic par-y, and
whether he favored the counting in of Han
cock via New York, Congressman Aiken re
COKESnURY, S. C., November 12, 1880.
To the Editor of the Daily News: Yours of
the 10th instant awaited me on my return
from my plantation to day. You propound
to me two questions, to both of which I un,
hesitatingly answer "No" loudly, qualifying
my reply to the first by saying not in a par
tisan sense. If you desire to know my po
litical opinion read the letter I wrote the
News and Courier almost a year ago. And if
you want some reading that is more Pick
wickian than Pickwick himself, read the edi.
als of that blustering sheet from that day to
this and see how easily they have jumped
from one side to the other of the political
fence. I know ,more about the rank and file
of the Northern Democracy than all the Edi
tors in South Carolina and never had any
faith in thvt m. They are a paTty with a n ame,
but without a principle. We Southerners,
Democratic to the core upon principle, have
pin ned our faith to that name or mere shad
ow, and of course have lost. by it. 1 have
long contended that the South shoull become
more nationalized and lay less stress upon
"the principles for which Lee and Jackson
fouglht."' Suppose you and I believe in State
rights, secession, strict. construction, "blood
aind thundu~e'" and all clse upon which
we attIemipted to frmund a Southern Confede,
racy, what sense is there in kicking against
he pricks?" I never had t he faint est hope of
Jiancock's elect ion, but, had I said so, thle
wisenecres of the Sitate would have sworn 1 was
not feal to thle party. 1riileed, whleu in a
ret iredl, seclusive hicality in my own district
I ventured to counsel with some of my friends
andl~ pr edict fututre events, it. was hecrahlded to
lie world, :miml by no panper with more zest
han your own, thait I was a renegrade and
should be run out of lhe ''party.'' Now fliat
their' hinid-& igh ts are in front. whIiat do some
of these samne wisencres say? Nothing of any
consequence, but they are all ready to watch
"'which wauy thle cat jumps."'
I need1 not worry you wvith a long epistle,
but will simply say, I believe the South in
Congress should have noth ing to (10 withI
part isani entanglements, but stand aloof until
lie imie to voite, and lien upon all quest ions
of nartional importance cast a solid vote for
what they believerl to be r'ight regardless of
the fact. whmetheri the issue was Demioeratic or
liepublican in a part isan sense. In this way
we would hold a balance of power that would
result in our being courted by both parties
North, and enable us frequently to dictate
terms upon important issues. Blut many
Southerners in Congress would follow the
Democratic party as Gov. Perry said he would
follow the State in 1861, and "you know how
this was y ourself.''
D. WYATT AuKBN.
Ex-Judge Thompson H. Cooke was a candi
date for the State Senate as an Independent
Democrat in consequence of a burning desire
to test some question evolved firom the intri
cate depths of his mysterious inner conscious
ness. We trust he has found the answer sat
isfactory. On the face of the returns he has
2,318 votes in this county. Eleven of the
candidates on his own fusion ticket ran ahead
of him, including Mr. Speer and two gentle,.
men who had declined being candidates' Ab
salom Blythe had the glory of beating the cx,.
Judge by seven votes. Col. Perry, the straight
Democratic nominee, beat him by 2,201. Only
two names on his tioket are credited with le's
votes than himself, and lhe is 67 behind the
highest. The returns indicate not only that
lie failed to receive any 1Democratic votes, but
scratched by some Republicans. The test has
been satisfactorily decided.-GOreenville News.
A REMARKABLa F 4AI, AccIDENT.--Ia5t
Wecdnesday, the 18th Instant, Trial Justice
Harkness was called to hold an Inquest over
the body of Walter Hlawthorn, colored, on the
farm of Thomas J. Simnpdon. It a ppeared in
evidence that the deceased dug a hole in a
bank of cotton in the seed, and that he acci.
cidentally fell In the excavation head fore
most, with his hands close to his side, leav
ing him no chance to relieve himself. The
verdict of the jury was, that he came to his
death from suffocation. The deceased was
aged thirteen years.-Abbeville Press and
In 1828, one month after thme Presidential
election' Oen. Jackson did not know whether
he was elected or not, Garfield knew how it
was next day, and so did everybody else.
Mr. L. B. Stephenson, one of the recently
elected Representatives from Kershaw, and
an old miember of '79. Is dea
A Letter from osenator Hill.
The Now York Tribune of the Ioth
instant contains a private letter from
Senator Hill, of Georgia, to the Hon.
S. B. Chittonden, of Brooklyn, fur..
nished by the latter for publication
with Senator Hill's consent. The
following are the most significant
parts of the letter:
Well, my friend, the most anxious
event in our history has become a fact
-a Solid North against a Solid Snuth.
No Ianguage can express to you the
view I take ot'this event for evil. It
can have no logic, if continued, bnt
disruption into several monarebies, or
the absolute consolidation of all the
States into one empire. In either
event our constitutional system will
fail. In my opinion the time has come
when the groat question for real
statesmen to consider is how speedily
to break up this sectional solidity, and
organize parties altogether on other
issues. The Democratic party is hated
at the North, and therefore it ought
to be disbanded. The Republican
party is hated at the South, and there
fore it ought to be disbanded. Wheth,
er this hatred is just or not make no
difference. I would be glad to see a
groat Natioral Union party organ
ized, for I believe that the govern
ment formed by the Constitution is a
nation. Truo it is a limited, nation,
but within the powers dolegated to it
by the Constitution it is as much a na
tion as any on the globe. I really
like Garfield. I sincerely hope he will
have a successful administration. Ie
has ability for the crisis. lie must
feel keenly the fact that he is elected
solely by Northern votes, but he has a
great opportunity, and he can if he
will casily and Vonsistently destroy all
sectional animosities and solidities and
be chosen for the aecond term by a
majority of the States North and
South, The opportunity is far great.,
or than the office itself, and if utilized
will give him a fame which the office
could not give him, and which no pre.
vious President attained. But will he
do it? I greatly hopo he will, and I
greatly fear he will not.
I see a movement to make an issue
on the result in Now York with a
view to defeat Garfield in the count
by Congross. Thero would be great
danger of thui bu11t for one Fet, aind
ttone fnct is that the South will not
counI)tenianco0 it. Tbc~1 poor, desplised1
a nd ah~inted South, if necessaryv, will
onco0 more save the counitry froim a
revoluti ion, and, as before, will get no0
credit, for it Them itepuiblican piarty
will take tho P'residliem-y peaccably
because the Southi wills it, andi~ at the
next election lhe leaders of that par-.
ty will tell t he pecople from over~y
stumlp and pulpit in the North that
he Sou dh mutst notL be trusted. Never-.
thbeless wye shial aIuvert, all revoltion,
not to win liepu blienn praise or to
av oidl iepu blican abluse, for eit her h.
impossible, but solely beenutse it is
ri'ght anid we are deteirminecd to pre
serve the peace of the co'un try. I low
long lhiun nature can1 bear' thuis I do
not ho now. I t is inijustice' unparallolledl
ada 'Irong that Aought to cover clie
North with blushes.
[FoR TnlE SENTINEL.
Are maido. says a little song, of
"rusty nails and vinegar stale," but
we are too ebaritable to endorse the
comparison as true of that whole class
of unfortunate beings. For' our bach
elor, from circumstances, is given to
society, is very fcnd of ladies, atnd
oven flirts a little at times, an:1 in some
cases has boon very much "bam'.
boozied" by the fair sex. lb wears
rose buds in his button hole and keeps
confectionary in his pockets for juve
niles; is philanthropical and often a
pillar of the church ; is sometimes
jocoso and jolly, full of anecdote and
pleasantry ; is liked by most people,
and is an invaluable Uncle to a host
of nep~hews and neices.
Our next class is recognized by the
daintiness of the external man, the
severe polisih of the boots, trimness of
head, stiffness of collar, and general
rigidity of style. Convcrses in short,
pithy sentences, economizes time,
avoids females, never sees the point of
a joke, and if religious is rigidly
righteous. If handsome, he some times
courts the society of women ; affects
to be0 a "lady killer," looks unuttor
able things, implies much, but never
comes to the desired point. In fact, a
more selfish, unsympathbetic, unexpan
ded, unpr r essive animal does not ex
ist than our bachelor from choice, anid
age does not improve him,
M. S. SEAIIaooK,
A heavy rain and thunder storm
p)assed over this place on Wednesday
morning. One of' the chimneys of the
residenee of Mr. George WV. Fant was
struck by ightnuing and several brickcs
knocked from the top: Soveral per-.
sons in the yard were stunned by the
shock, but, strange to say, a little girl
who was kindling a fire in One of' the
fireplaces of the ch imney escaped with.
out even the slightest shock. Thelm
China tree in front of the Intelligencer.
office was also struck and slightly
dama ged.-Anderson intelligencer.
A large lot of Ladies Cloaks and
GentsClothing, at Hagood, Alexandor.
THE OWL FACED FOR WHOM
I offered a row taird and who was found
shoveling mud for the (Garfield boom
has been iecovered, and ho has re
vealed to me the fiet that while shov
eling mud he discoverle a rich vein
of Lime and one of- Sait. 1 have had
One Car Load Line, and
One Car Load Salt,
Dug and shipped, and 1 just want en
ough now from my friends to pay the
expenses at $1 per bbl. for the Limo,
and $1.10 per sack for fine ground
Alum Liverpool Salt.
I am this week receiving my second
installment of Woolin Goods-you
will find fully replenished, and prices
still lower than bokre. Another large
lot of Prints at 5 cents per yard.
I am determined to bring trade to
my store, and know of no way to acs
complish this, except to make my
profits as short ns possiblo.
Six Sacks Coffee and 75 bbls. Flour
just arrived, and they must be sold.
Try me on your way to (reonvillo,
and if you are buying intelligently
and know pricos in Greenville, you
will not go.
Beadsteads at 82.00-al ways oniA
After this week, parties owing Me,
who have mado no satisfactory lr
rangemont, may oxpect an officer. I
can not afford to como to so you.
pay up and save trouble.
E. R. 11ORITON.
Liberty, S. C.
sept 23,1880 0 2m
The State of South Carolina.
COUNTY OF PICKENS.
B Y virtue of sundry Lien Warrents to me
directed, I will make the following sales,
at the limes and plaecs, herein after men -
tioned, to wit,
Ist. At Pickens Court House during the
legal hours of sale, on the first, Monday in
December next., Three Bales of Cotton; One
Lot of oeed Cotton and One Lot of Cotton
Seed; nnd on Tuesaay following between the
Ious of o'clock noon and 2 oclock P. 1.,
at the residence of U. WV. Ilopkin~w, on Twelve
Mile River, known as the~ Kirksey-Baike-r
Finm m. about Two Ii undred Bushels of Corn.
One lot of' Fodder and One lot, of Shucks: sold
as.the properly oft U. W. l1opkins~ and Ches.
Iey B. intes, at the suit of James K. hirk
2d At Liberty Depot, on Wednesdaly fol
lowimg, bet ween the hours of 11 o'clocek A.
M. and 1 o'clock P. NI., 1-ive Bnles of Co ton;
tne Iot of Seed Cot ion; One lot of toitton
Seed iad Onte lot F'od.ler; s uld as~ thle proplerty
of Williamn K. Boggs, ait the suit et Thaomais
3d. At 1hnnter's Gin opi Twelve Mile River,
bet ween t he bhttys or 1 0 n'clock an:d 11 o'clock<
A. M. on Thursdauy following, ()ne Bale of
Cotton ande One lot of (Cow on Seed; andi on
thle same dlay bet weeni then hours of 1 o'clock
and 2 o'ciock P. MI., at the residence or Thios.
OGambrell, about 24 milhes fro'n Ilunt er's Gin,
abhout T'weiny five bushels of Corn: One lot of'
Foddher; 4 ne tot of C'ottion seed.
4thI. Andii by vi rt ile of ani execut ion to mec
directed, 1 will sell on Fridaiy following, he.
I ween thle hours of II o'clock A. M. andl 1
o'clock P. NI., at Eaisley Derot. Two thirds
inlterest in One Wale of' Oottom, 1evied on as
the property of' Dor'cms P. Rlobinson, at the
suit. of John D. IKelley.
.JOAB MAULDIN, s.r.c.
nov 18, 188') 9 3
1Y virtue of sundry executions, lodged in
mL~y oice, 1 have levied upon and will sell
to the h ighuest. bidder, during thle legal hours
of sale at Pickens Court House, on the firt
Monday in December next.,
All that Tract. or Parcel of Land, lying in
the State of South Carolina, in Pickons
Coun ty, adjoining lands of Cherry McWhort
er, James A. Cobb, Ezekiel Long and oth~er,,
containing Seventy.five Acres, more or less.
Levied upon as the property of' Wim. J. Pickle,
at the suit of L. Lenhardt,
Coroner Pickenls County.
nov11,1880 8 4
Notice to Debtors & Creditors.
A LL persons having demands against thue
L.estate of JOHN O'BitYANT, dleceased,
must presenlt them duly proved; and those
indebted must make payment to the under
signed. J. C. O'J3RYANT, Adm'v.
nov 18, 1880 9 4
Notice to Debtors & Creditors.
ALL persons having dlemands against the
AEstate of JOHN FENDLEY, deceased,
must present them duly proved, and those inl
debted must make pay menit to the undersigned.
TH1OS. P. LOOPERL, Adma'r.
nov 18, 1880, 9 4
~TOTICE~ OF FINAL METTLEMENT.'
.11Notice is hereby given, that I will ap
ply t o 0. L. D~uran t, Probate Judge for Pick
ens c ounty, for leavs to malke a final set tle.
ment with nmy ward M. F. W HEN, (formerly
Couch) on the 26th day of November next,
and ak to be dlischarged from all liability as
JOHN M. HENDRICKS, Quardian.
oct. 28, 1880 6 6
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT'
IN otice is hereby given that I will ap
ply to Olin L. Durant., Probate Judge for
Pickens County, for leave to make a finial
set tlemen t wit h my Ward, VA N S. E LLISON,
on the 2d (lay of D~ecembher, 1880, and ask to
he discharged therefrom.
SA MUEL C. CLYDE, Guardian.
nov 4, 1880 74
M 1RACUJ~oUs .POWER..--ThO Forest
and Stream has it: 'Toi pre'serve health
use Warner's Safe Remedies. These
are almost of miraculous power in ro..
moving diseases f'or which reebm..
mended. The wonderful curative
qualities they are p~ossessed of is
vouched for by tena ofnhr na......'.
Atlantic and French Broad
By recent notion 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, avd G. W.
Taylor, Treasurer, have been appointed Fin
ancial Agents of said Road, and are author
ized to solicit and receive new subscriptions
to assist in completing thq 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 the work has
heretofore been carried on, are yet but par
tially expended, but owing to the form of
subscription, a large portion - of the balance
is not due until the spring months. As it
will require but three months to complete the
work, and this being specially desired in
order that it may be ready for the iron and
ties as soon as possible, the citizens of this
section are earnestly requested to give such g
assistance in money or provisions as may be *
necessary, so that the firstlink in this great
enterprise may secure its finishing touch be
fore the hands are removed to the lower Di
vision in Anderson County.
R. E. BOW EN, President.
nov 11, 1180 8 2
EaSley 1roperty for Sah.l
WILL sell to the highest bidder at. Easloy
Statior, on WEDNESDAY, the 8th day of
December 1880, at. 11 o'clock, the following
REAL ESTArE situate in the town of Easley. A
FIVE LOTS fronting on Main street in the
heart of the town. On Lot, No. I is situated
the Holcombe Store Douse. On Lot No. 2 is
the Store House occupied by T. M. Welborn
and the Holcombe office. On Lot No. 8 is
the Welborn old Bar-room. Un Lot No. 4 is
the Tyler 11ill Store House. On Lot No. 6 is
FOUR LOTS, fronting each 100 ftet on .
Sardine street, and running back 110 feet
ONE H1OUSE an- l LT known as the Cn..
r.aton Lot, contain inL oe Acre, mnore or lews.
antd known 0)n the j.lat aos Lota Not. 038and 6$9.
ONE 1IIOUSE uitd LOfT known as tho
'!hacksioao Lot, contiaingl Sixteen Acres of
fineo eni1t ivatabile Landl. Thle Ii ouse hias toutr
ftn shted rosons. (n )ihlis ILot is a good well
of wn iiter antd icessairy mut bilin gs.
T Elul8--One .hoalt enoshb, ando thle l'alance
*oni a ci edit of' one andto tw~vo ye.i rs. WithI inter
e'sI pnuysLe annua itl ly Lir(otu day of sale, sec'ur
*cd i.y bond of purchoaser and mzortgagte of'
premiwes. Purcluasers to paty extra for pa
(i. WV. TIAY LO)R, ESq., at Pickens 'ohurt,
JlonOi5 w i show plhais of these Lnndtos an.iL
giv attny infCotimtatiotn des;ired conlcernbjig t hi,
$iii.E~II,lStN A. SiY1'IIE, Assigree.'
Inov 11, lsso 8 4 - 4
ST ATIE OF SOU[TIL (CA [ROLI NL
COUNTY (OF IPICK.N..
)Y irueof' an ex'cution to mto dlirected, I
3wilselont Saoleday ini ilecemo- next,
at P'icken'. ('.ourt lionse, South ('atrolina.
All t he lIigl hi Tihe an sd lateress of Saril
J1. F'ergono an holber clhidren soy A ft erby
F~ergusono in or to thoat certain Piece of l~amil,.
situte in Picketns Crounty. SouthI Carolinin,,
on Townt Creek, adj~oinintg lands of J. Dk.
Fergousont, Jamies llendricks, J. E. hlaogoo..
and othiiers, andl contaiunintg Two Hlundredl anod
Twenty-five AcreM, moroe or less. The said
interest. beinig thoe remiaind~er ini fee in said
lands after the termoinationi of the life estatoN
of Annta Ferguson.
Levied on as the property of the said .
Sarah J. Ferguson and others, at thes suit of
TER MS CASh-Purchaser to pay for pa
JOAB MAULDIN, s~~o
nov 11, 188) 8 4
The State of South Carolua
BY virtue of sundry executions to me diq
Brected, I will sell.,on Sadeday in Decemn,,
.All that certain Piece or Parcel of Land,
sit uate in Pickens C.ouonty. Sont h Carolina,
adjoining lends of W., T. Field's, J. Jamisor.
and others, containing One Hundred Acree,
more or less. It being theo same conveyed to
C arter Roe by Daniel Ilollingsworth, on the
16th -December, 1879).
Levied upon as the property of Daniel )
Holimgsworth, at the suit, of Rt. E. Hfolcombo
T1EaLMS CASil-Putrchaser to pay for all
JOAB MA ULDIN, s.r.c.
nov 11, 1880 8 4
NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF 00UPONS.
OFFICE COUJNTY COMMISSIONERS,
l'IcKE~Ns C. II., S C., Nov. 9, 1880.
ALL persons holding COUPONS of the
Bonods issued by Pickenos CQounty in aidl
of the construction of the Air Line sailroad,
(1ue for any year .up to January let, 1879,
are requested to present. the same to tiro
Co-anty Commissioners of Pickens County, at
their onfice, at Pickens Cour't House, Soiutir
Carolina, on the 30th dlay aft Novemiber inst.
.JOhlN T. GOsSETT ~, Chairman.
nov 11, 1880 S3
Notice to:Creditors & D~ebtors
ALL persons having demands against ihn
esat of 4EPH A NIA H 8 MITIH, dee as-.
indebted must make payment to the under-,
WM. A. SMITif,
T. J. CIIAMBf.IN,
Sct.28. 1880 fJ - 4