Newspaper Page Text
D. F. B ADLEY. Editor.
PICKENS C. 1., '6. C.:
TEURSDAY, WMAYT 6, 1882.
for subseription, $1.50 per annum, for six
Sonths, 75 cents; strictly in advance.
Advertisemetg Inserted at one dollar per
quare of one inch or less for the first inser.
Ion and fifty cents for each subsequent in
ortion. Liberal discount made to merchants
ud others adviffilng for iix months or by
Obiteary Notices and Tributes of Respect
lharged for asgdvertisements.
Announcing 'Candidates -ive dollars, in
The Negro Exodus.
It is announced that from five to seven
flousand negroes have recently left Edge
teld ad Laureas counties for Arkansas.
Every funily has left some of the plantations
in Edgefleld, a4 the planters are vtry much
troubled about labor for the year. A negro
preacher by the name of Hammond, it ap.
pears, was the moving spirit in the movement.
He worked them up to the moving point and
had each to contribute one dollar to him for
the purpose of paying their transportation.
He was to meqt. them in Augusta. but when
the deluded negroea arrived there, Hammond
was no where to be found. He had procured
about Ave thousand dollars, it is stated by
eome of his vialims, and left for parts un
known. Some of the Yiegroes proceeded to
Atlanta on their own account, while othera
waited in Augusta for lainniond to turn up,
and still other*, who were entirely destitute
of means, returned to their 'homes, probably
wiser, if not bettor negroes. A majority of
them, it is stated,, will stop in Atlanta and
And work on the railroad now being built
from Atlanta to some point In Tennessee.
iany of them *ere under the impression that
Arkansas was'only a few hours travel from
Atlanta, and when they got there they would
And a country 4owing with milk and honey.
The negroes say that the reason why they
are leaving is because of the short crop of last
year and the stock law. The real reason,
however Is, we suspect, the flaming advertise
ments which have been so profusely scattered
amongst them by emigrant agents. Edgefleld
and Lauren. are not the only counties from
which there has been an "exodus." M1any
cear loads of them have 1:assied along the Air
Line and Columbia and Greenville roads.
Some of them who went by the Air Line were
from North Carolina.
The negroes,.as a race, are naturally im
provident and have no thought of succeeding
in the world by economy and hard licks.
'They are always ready to run after some
phantasmagoria, and live more in the imagin
ary than the real world. A glib tongued
setranger can go amongst them and by ex
travegantly colored pictures make them be
lieve almost anything. Hence it 18 that, by
glowing tales of Arkansas and Texas, many
of the n'egroes have been induced to sell out
their plunder and strike out for the "happy
land of Caanilan" where they imagine, that
corn and cotton grows without labor, that
they can pickmoney off the bushes and bask
in the genial rays of the sun, with no one to
molest or make them afraid.
Some of our esteemed contemporaries are
deploring the departure of the negroes from
the State, and we see that the Hon. Clinton
Ward, a member of the Legislature from
Edgefield county, made a speech to those who
were leaving Edgefield, advising them to re,
main. Those %ho think that the departure
'of the negroes from the State will be a disad
vantage, may be correct in their views, but
we have never been able to see it in that
way. There are entirely too many of them
amongst us for our good or theirs, either.
They, are politically array ed against the whites,
and their numerical strength makes their
presence a constant menance to good order
and honest government. There is no security
to white supremaoy,.so essential to peace,
good order gsnd prosperity, until there Is aia
absolute whjte tnajotihy, This can only be
procured either by the Immigration of whites
to the State or the emigration of the negroes
from her borders. The latter we think the
mnost pracoticable. White Immigrants are not
coming amongst US 80 long as the negroes are
.8o numerous,. but as they leave the whites
will come in-and take their places, bringing
withs them,Mill, brains, capital and an am.
bition to rise in the world. They would as
gist to devel6p our material resources and
make the old State bloom like the rose. This
the negro will never do. lIe has neither the
capacity or ..mbition, and until there is a
change in she 'preponderance of population;
we can not epdot much progress in the do
velopment 9 ' our latent and diversified re,
sources. Ildos. he is a free man, has a
right to go where he pleases, and our advice
is to let iio dust." .
Gen. Joseph E. Johnston in an interview
with a oorvdspndent of a Philadelphia paper,
insinuated laat Jeff Davis appropriat ed to h is
Oga use a lasgo quantity of gold that was al
og with hib arty when he was fleeing from
Wfohwnond.- en. Johnston says that he did
aot know tha&do *ae talking to a reporter
ew he would 4sen mnore guarded in his
"zpressioner besides, he was misrepresented
sit det bead -by tihe reporter.
Dogv tiudh some may have disa greed
with M*. 1ti~his policy of conducting
Ain jvr, ~a've over doubted his person
'g nst ~ h statement of the reporter
haya a gesat deal of correspondence
(R. a~'ll of which completely exon
gu p the charge, if it was
fows that the money was
M~,(*I~b7the Federals or some oth,
~Ih~a~g~ e have not the least Idea
It Is announced th 9 lRepublican party
n now, o$WmoU9 tb h, o '.
ministration, pWpo to k rj
speakership of the Ho 1e of sentatiI.0
and tba organisation of q nittees by '
him, ibdieate tbat, policy. The Adminiara. b
tion gave countenance and aid to Mahone in I
Virginia, and made victory possible for him, a
notwithstanding his repudiation platform,
which was at variance with all the former'
declarations of the Repubnlean party on such
questions. It is now proposed to turn out
every Southern Democratic Congressinan,
whose seat iocontested by a tiepublican, If
the programme is carried, oukit will unseat
four of the five Democratic Congressmen of I
this -State, and put Ii their places men wit.h,
out character or sympathy for t'he people
whom they will pretend to represent. Smalls,
who would take the seat of Tillman, is!a con
victed bribe taker, and was one.of the most
corrupt leaders of the Radical :party during 1
its aseendency in this State. His admission
to the Halls of C ongress would be a disgrace
to that body aud an insult t9 to the honest
people of South Carolina. Stolbrand, who
would take the seat of Col. Aiken is a fore
igner and is connected with the Revenue
service in this State. Ile was Superintendqnt
of the Penitentiary under Scott's administra.
tion, and according to the evidence before the
investigating committee appointed by the
Democratic Legislainre in 1877, was guilty of
some very crooked transactions in connection
with the management of the institution.
Rainey, who would take the seat of Colonel
Richardeon, is a bright colored mulatto of
ordinary abilities, who hap served several I
terms in Congress from h is District. We haie I
never heard anything against his personal
E. W. M. Mackey would take the seat now
occupied by Samuel Dibble. le has been a
rabid Radical ever since the organization of
the party in this Statc, and is a bitter hater
of the better class of our citizens. le was
the speaker of the Mackey House (known as
the Mackey "Rump") in 1876.
If these men are seatedg according to the
programme, they will willingly cast their
votes for the most extreme measures that may a
be devised against the Soth, They would
not in any sense represent the intelligence or
wealth of our people. But after all, this 8
hard and unjust course towards the douth by
the stalwarts who now control the miachinery
of the Republican party, may prove a bless
ing in disguise by giving to the Democracy a -
sweeping victory in thme Congressional elec- C
tions this fall, and again in thme nationad elec-n
tion in 1884.
Death of Honorable W. K. Bradley.
With sorrow, we announce thme dleath of thme
Honorable W. K. Bradley, which sad event
occurred at his residence in Abbevilie County
oni Friday night, thme 30th day of December,
1881, Mr. Bradley was in his sixty seventh
year, and was one of the most popular and
public spirited citizens in Abbeville County
lHe represented Abbeville county two term's
in the Legislature, beginning in the mecmor-a
ble days of 1870. At the time of his death he
was President of the Atlantio and French
Broad Valley Railroad Company, which .
great enterprise will feel the loss of h-is ener
gy and sound counsel.
Grateful to Invalids.
Floreston Cologne is graitefuml to invalids,
because it is refreshing without, the sickening
effect, of most perfumes. 4
The 8>uth Carolina Conference had a very
pleasant session iu Union. The preachers
were charmed with the hospitality of the
people. The next Conference will be held in
Greenville. The following is the list of apd
oREENvILLE DIsTRIcT-8. B. JONES, P. E.
Greenville stat ion, J 0 Willson.
Greenville et, H B Browne.
North Greenville ct, L F Beaty.
Reidville, (I M Boyd.
Fork Shoals, J WV Daniels.
Wiliamslon, L Wood. |
Brushy Creek, supplied by W Hodges.
Anderson station, J E Carlisle.
Anderson ct, J Attaway.
West Anderson, et, J F England.
Pendleton, WV Hutto. ,
Pickeus, S P HI Elwell.
Seneca City, 1P B Jackson.
WIalhalla, C 1) Mann. t
Williamston Female College, Samuel Lan".
We regret to learnm that the dwelling house
of Mr. W. Miller McCaslan, who is to .take
ch arge of the school at this place iis a .short e
time, was acoidently burned on Christmas '
A Foolish Mistake
Don't make the mistake of confounding a
remedy of merit wit h quack medicines. We
speak from experience when we say thjat Par
ker's C inger Tonic is a sterling health restor
ative which will (10 all that is el aimcd for it.
We have used it ourselves wihm the happiest
results for rhmeutnatismi and whent orn out
by overwork. See adv.-Times. 4
MA:. R ;I)Monr.-A petition is being cirou-.
lated in this city praying for the pardon of
Maj. Redmond and his release from Albany
Penitentiary on conviction of the violations
of the Internal Cevenue Laws, of which he
was convicted and sentenced to tetrms of ser
vice in this city last summer.j
Miss Kate G wynn, one of Greenville's fair a,
and accomplished girls, has charge of the pa-h
per, and through her efforts ovor three hun
dred signers have affixed thasir names, among,
whioh are nearly all of tihg principal and
leading gentlemen and ladles of Greenvilte.. -
CINcINNATI, December 24.--A body of
masked men, supposed to be the best citizens
of the place, broke into all the drinking. sa,
loons in Cedarvi~e, Grees County, at~ three
o'clock this morniag, and destroy@4 all the
liquors on hand, Some of thle buildings r
were almost torn down. It Is reported that e
the loss will roach into thousa'uds, but no y
definite estimate has yet been made. Much ex
citement prevails over the affair. Cedarville
is a. village of unusually good reputation.
jOOMnV IN FAIRVZrLr.-On Wednesday,
IN N' x Creek neighborhood John Mc
Ao0 1 brot her Joe, both colored, be
in an alteon toh and 4g6o ue.
hn was severely choked.f At,
it. on of the Aght John g -.;%ad
a .- o the house, but soon be Uri
a lied In spite of all e to re%
eI lat Joe McCorkle came O inns.
org ~ t ed hinself up to the heriff.
he, - 2yns well known in the county
s9'*15e politician. He ran for Commis.
ioner in 1870 buit was beaten by the Sandy
4rd Ving, who bol4ed he , regulpr nomlins,
oU.-News and Herald, Dec. 24.
WJ4t Physicians a q .
SAN ILaDpho,i Chfd, J4n,1i11 4 , 8V3.
have employed your "Plensant Purgative
Oellets" in imy practice fqr the- lagt fouryears.
now use no otht.r alreratlveor cathartic
aedicines in all chronic derangements of the
tomach, liver and bowels. I know of nothing
hatet~alsthem.' J. A. MIrLAtk, Ml. D.
Mrs Garfield is paying the penalty of great
veakh mnd distinction. She gets about' 26
iegging letters a day, Some men want to
narry her; somei women want money to pay
heir husband's dobts. Church societies
want help. One womii desired a mournitig
Iress and a tonbstone for a dead son. Still
tnother-wonan solicited money to procure a
livorce from her second husband.
At o)und Oak, Jones county. forty
-niles frtop 4lacon (a., a young fur,
nor namcd Jack Gray interforod with
t negro ) Aut l Monday iight. and was
atally stabbed by thi eo negro broth
r-Bob, 11 1y and Alexander
JacItson. Gray fired into the broth
Wr, killing all thic-ono dying. on
.he Spot, one befoo raching LhQ door
1nd the other a fcwv hours later. Gray
Waw led out of the hofse and died. on
How Wemen Would Vote,
Were woinen allowed tAj vote, every one in
he land w ho has uisedI 1),. Pierce's -,Favorite
roscription" would vote it to he an unfailing
eiedy for the diseases peculiar to her sex.
Two young men, named respectively, Glo
er and Murrell, clerks in a st ore a, Oreen
'laihk, Virginia, were murdered by ramps on
he nigi. of the 23d ult. The tramps,- after
atirdering the young men, set fire to the
tore house and burned, it up.
The Now York Herald does not like the
ectional disposition of the committees. If
he count ry is of the same way of thinking.
Democrtido Hlousejwill chlange all that next
Gabriel White, wasjhung at Walterborro,
olletoa County, on the 80th ult., for the
iurder of Frederick. Bellenger some two
ears after the Crime had been committed..
The liichmond and Danville Companyls
rranging a schedule which 'will give us
rains on time. IL. will go into effect on the
tLh instant .--Richmond Star.
CHAS P. BARRETT,
i TTORNEY 4. C~) 11SELOR A T LAW11,
Pickens O. I., M. C.
OL'lce in Scho ol Commissioners Office.)
Ntill practice in the State and Federal Courts.
jan 5, 1882 16
Notice of Sale.
rWILL sell at public outery. to the highest
I. bithier, for cishi. on TUESDAiY, the 31st
hay of .Jnnuairy, 1882, . my residerrce on
rwelve Mile river, three miles West of Pick
~na C. II.. the followmng property, to wit:
400 lIU8lil;LS )F COIRN,
Fodder Shucks, Peas,
Wheat, Rye, Cotton Seed,
Mules and Iforses.
Wagons and Farming implements,
Cattle, Ilogs and Shteep
Nine Stands of Bees,
H ousehold and Kit chen Furniture.
14 FAT HO0G8, ready to slaughter.
This property can be tVeated for privately
t any timie before day of sale.
NANCY RI. ANDERSON.
jan 5, 1882 16-- 4
OTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Not ice is hereby given, that I will ap -
aly to 0. L. Duarant, Probate Judge for Pick
ins County, on F'riday, the 3d day of Febru
ry, )982, for leave to make-a final sette
reunt ro y ward, LUJE AR. CASSON, (for
aerly'Abercrombie) and ask to be discharged
herefrom as Guardian.
.(CLARIN DA CLARK, Guardian.
jan 5, 1882 15 6
OTT(CE OF FINA L SRTTLEMENT.
NNotice is hereby givert, that I will ap..
'ly to LI. L. Dut'ant, Probate Judge for Pick
118 County, on .3aturday, 4th day of Febru
ry,.,1882, for leave to make a anal settle
ent with niy ward, EMMA E. LATHEM,
sitter, and ask to be discharged therefrom as
J. ROBERT LATHIEM, Guardian.
JanS5,1882 . 10 -
OTICE OF FINAL SETTLMN'.
LNotioe is hereby given, that I will apply
oO. L.. D~urant, ,Probate Judge for Pickens
'ounty, on Thursdlay, 23d day of Rebrua
ext, for leave to mnake a' final set tlement wih
ty wards VA N 3. and ELIA8 P. ELLISON,
rid ask to be discharged therefrom.
S. C. CLA DE, Guardian.
jan 6, 1882 16
[ DO hereby not'ity all persons that I will
not pay any debts contracted by my wife,
I present a resident. of Pjckens County, she
aving re fuaed without; jtzst cause to die
hiarge theQ duties ippu el~nt on her as my
rife, and to live with me, at my home.
jan 6, 1882 16 g
HE undersigned have this day for-med a
L.Coparnership under the Firm Nam, of
[lORTON & BROWN. With increased expe..
ence and facilities in every respect, we will
adeavosto continue to merit the confidence
ad patronage of the public.
jan 5, 1882 15 i:HRO
Mattocks, Picks !
Cross Cut Saws,
.Lots of other' Goods at
W. T. McFAtLL'S.
PICKENS C. H., S. C.
jan 5, 1582 16
NEW PRICES I
WE HOPE TO BE ABLE TO MERIT
the patronage so liberally bestowed on the
Old Firm, and wit~h the New Year we start
out with the determination to increase our
.trade for the year 1882 50 per cent over that
In order to do this we will continue to give
our friends the very lowest prices on any..
thing they wish to .uy, and by keeping
Well up with the demands of our trade, and
by polite and courteous attention we are de
termined to win. Remnember we sell
21 Yards Prints for $1.00.
7-S Shirting for 62 cents.
Women's Polka Shoes at 75 cents, and so
on clown the list..
A good lot ot READY MA DE CLOT HING,
Blankets, and other Winter Goods to close
out at cost and carriage.
IEORTOLN & BlROWN,
Liberty, S. C.
jan 5, 1882 161
TO TH E IMPROVEMENTS IN THE OLD
AMERICAN FA RMER FOR 1882.
Increase in size, number of issues, interest
and topics treated.
Prizes offered for Essays in various depart
ments of F'arming, Stock Raising, Fruit Grow
ing, Market Gardening and Tobacco Plant
ing. These Essays are expected to be prom..
inent features during the year.
Valuable Premiums for subscribers-use,.
ful, beautiful and costly-all free for a little
time and labor.
No Farmer in the Atlantic States, from
Deleware to Georgia, can afford to be without
this old and reliable adviser and guide on
The most competent, successful and expe,.
rienced men and women have charge of the
Reports of Representative Ifarmers' Clubs
are a notable feature of its issueS,
There is a Home Departinetit, with charm
ing reading and practical suggestions for the
ladies of the farm household.
:Publisned twioe a month (on 1st and 15th).
Printed in clear type on fine white paper.
$1.60 a year. To clubs of five or more, $1
Send for $pecimen Numbers and Premium
List. SAM'L SANDS & SON, Publishers,
128 Baltimore Street (Sign of Golden Plow.)
. . Baltimore, Md.
Saraih A. Alexandelr, Administratrix, against
-Susan B. Williams ot al.
P UftBUANT to an Order of Hon. T. B.
Fraser, 1'residing Judge, made on the
9th- day of Novt-mber, 1881, all Credios of
the listate of DAVID A. ALEXANDER. de
ceased, are hereby required to prove the rank,
dat~e and amount of their respective claims
agnifrat the said estate, before me within
ninety da~ys from the date of~ the first publica
'tion hereof, ot' be barred of any benefit under
the proceedings in this action.
J. J. LEWIS,
1882 Clerk of Gourt.
jan 5, 18216 8mo
The Stte of South Caroia
Brv 0. L. DUnAs-r,0 JUII Op PfROBA TE.
Whereas, Win. W MeWhorter hasmade suit
to Zne to grant him Letters of Administration
oh the Estate and Effects of George W. Mc
These are therefore to cite and admonish
all and singular the kindred and creditors of
the said Geo. W. MOWhoLter, deceased, that
they be And appear before me, in the Court
of Probate, to be held at Plokens C. H., on
the 6th cday of January, 1 882, after publica
tion hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
shew cause. If any they hate, why the said
administration should not be granted.
Given under my hand and seal this, the
14th day of December A. D., 1881.
OLIN L. DURANT, J..r Pc.
den 22. 1881 1r6 o
Prices as Low as any
one and satisfaction
GREEN VILLE, S.C0.
nov 24, 1881 :1 1y
R. H. Anderson & Co.
LIBERTY, S. C.
To the readers of this we would ask you
to pay strict aitention to our prices, a-ad you
will find that "H ard Times" can be "Mlaide
Eatsy." Wo will certainly make it to your
advantage to see us before buying or selling;
and we lake pleasure in offering to our friendsa
and custoneers Goods at such a reduced price.
Calico, Standard Prints, 22 yards to the $1;
-8 ZRhirting. 63c. per yardj Couton Plaid, Uc.
Bleaching, one yard wide, 7c.; Ladies' Ihose,
5c.; HIandkerchiefs, 5c. to $1 25; Lauandredi
Shirts. 50c. to $1.25; Farmer'sHickory Shirts,
We can sell Jeans cheaper than any store
in Pickens County, 11 to 55c. per yard.
A large Stock liats from 25o. to $8; a war,
ranted Brogan Shoe, $1.15; The Ladies' Polka
Shoe, 70c; Ladies' Double Grain Button Shoe,
$1.26; Child's Polka Shoe, 456.
Always look at. our Boots before you buy,
and we will save you money.
It is rumored that Flour is on the rise: now
if you want to save money), "call onits " We
have just received 100 barrels, and will guar
antee to sell it at Greenville prides. Rlemem
ber this if you have to buy.
We are also, agents for the Old Hickory
Wagon, the best Wagon sold itt the State. If
you doubt the veracity of this, we will with
pleasure refer you to R, A. Hester, W. Hf.
Chapmaia and J. J. Waketin,
Our trade is brisk, our prodts are short,
and our prices are tempting..
B. II. ANDERSON t CO0.,
LIberty, s. (1.
nov 10, 1881 * 0 Cm
1830 Established 1830
GREENVILLE - a. ~ . C ,0
I HAVE JUST OPENED A *ERY LARGE
STOCK OF DRESS GOODS, from 9 aents up;
a large line orf Cloaks, from $1.60 upward;
Shawls, Cassimerss Jeans, Flannels, Blank
ets, Comforts and Quilts, in immense quan
tities. Stocks of Blue and Brown Shirtings;
Calicoes and other staple'Goods. A line of
Notions, Hosiery, and Gloves not surp~assed
in this market, A very large stook.,of Genit's
and Boy's Hats. The celebrated Bay State
Boots and Shoes-every pair warranted.I
sell very low. Trg me b efcre purchiasing.
nov 8, 1881 8 2m
Tin Shop at Easley.
W E are now prepared to Make and Re,
pair Tinwarel also Stove Pipes and
Pans. We are also prepared to do Tin floof,
ing and GOttering. Give us. ail and hear
price. U. PICEENS8 & CO.
dec 22. 1882 18 tf
S~ O THE
I RAV OdM PA'Ttj MY BRIGE STORU
HOUSE and filied it With L latg anod selogg
DRUGS AND CHEICALS.
All of Which I propose to sell Cheap ter
Cash, or exchange for Country Produo.
2,000 yards Gnest Brands of Prints.
2,000 yards Jeans, from Cheapest to Be.t.
10,000 yards Shirtings, Sheetings an&
25 Pie?es Ladies Dress Goods, Shawls;
Cloaks, Boulevards and Flannels, all kinds
My stock of BOOTS and SHOES ea& so
be excelled In quality or price.
The largest and best selected btook *f RUA
DY MADE CLOT HING ever brought to thid
A large assortment ol Itardware, Peeko
and Table Cutlery.
My stock of GROCERIES are complete, at
prices that defy *ompetition-a ear lead of
Salt at $1 per sack.
Be sure wheft you come to Easley to cail
and see me, for we are leadquarters for
The highest price paid for Cotton, In Cask%
J. WYLIE QUILLIAN,
EASLEY, S. C.
oaf 27, 1881 8 ly
BLUE GRASS SEED.
RED CLOVER SEED.
Orchard Grass Seed.
lIERbDS CkIASS SEEDS
White Clover Seed,
P A IN TS.
P U TTY, & C.
Thie Greenville Druge
and Paint Stlore.
Oct 6, 1881 4
NOTICE 01? FUNAL SET'TLEMENT.
i Noti ce is itereby given thait I will applf
to 0. L. Duzrant, P'robate Judlge for PickenM
County, for leave to make a final settliement
bn Monday uthe 16th day of'Januiary, 1882, of
MA RY and MA RTilA TOMP'KINS and otherd
and ask to be discharged 'heref'romu.
1D. C. FREEMAN, Guardian,
dec 16, 1881 14 6
Ti HIE STORE HOUSE AND DWELL1NG,
LOutb uiblings and1 Lot, lately occupied by
Jamnes M. Mc Fall, deceased, on the PublIe
Square at Pickens Court House, will be Rent
eci for the year 1882. Apply to J. E. ROB'
INSON, Easley, S. C.
J. E. ROBINSON,
Attorney for heirs of Jas. M. McFall, deo'd
dec 22, 1W81 15 4
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY or PICKEN8.
IN COMMONI PLEAS.
J. C. O'lIfyant, Plaintiff, against Lucy Eving
et al Defendants.-(OMPLAIN,, Fon RBLJUV.
B Y vir'tne of t Dedretal Order in the above
stated Case, sigtledl by is Hlotor J. Sd
Cothran, on the 19..h day of Deeber, A. Vd
1881, I will sell t~o the highest. bidder, before
the Court House door, at Pickens Courk
House, on the 1st. Monday in February A. Ih,
All that Piece, Pasroel Or Trnet, gf'.1ad
lying,. being and sittaate in hlurricane Town.
ship, in the County andl State atove named,
on waters of Keowee River and Font Mile
Branch, adjon ing lands of A. R. Craig~aby
Mauldin and others, containing One hundred
and Fifty A cres, more or less, lleing the place
whereon John O'Blryant, deceased, lived at
the' time of his death, and is sold for the pur
pose of partition among the heirs at-law of
T EIRM S--Ore-tfhit-d of the purchase soney
to be paid on (lay of sale, an d the balanee on~
a credit of one and tb 5o ears, to be secnred
by a bond withI good personal security and a
mortgage of the premises..
Purch asers to pay extra .for gper n
for recording same. ~ PP~
jan 6, 1882 16 4
Tdo hereby warn all persons from Trading
,L with my family on my credit, Pwing to
existinag bonds and obligations witih them, I
will not be responsible for any debt or cimq
tract they may make. Decemben22d, 1881.
jan 6. 1882 JA M 88. W HEEL ER,