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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, November 27, 1902, Image 1

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THE PEOPLE'S JOURNAL
VOL 12.-NO. 41. PICKENS S. C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27,
A SKETC1[ OF
OLD 1ENDLETO1
Some Stories of 1tlhe TownM In
portslice nnd Glory in the Lonj
Ago.
Anderson Daily Mail.
Those of the younger generatio
who are familiar with the quiet litti
village of Pendleton at the preson
time can scarcely realize ita former ini
portanco and prosperity.
Far back in the dim regions of th(
past this dull, quaint town was th(
center of reflnement, wealth and cul
ture. Surrounded by a line agricul
tural section, the farm lands afforde<
to the wealthy slave-holders ample op,
portunity for the successful cultivation
of various products. Along its rura]
streets echoed the footsteps of famous
and gallant men, whose names now
adorn the pages of history, and noble,
beautiful women, whose gentle, re.
fined natures and domestic qualities
rendered them capable of dispensing
the hospitality for which this section
was famed.
Perhaps our readers who chance to
give the present town a casual glance
would be interested to know for fu
ture reference that Pendleton was once
a large district, comprising what is
now the counties of Oconce, Pickens
and Anderson, covering an area of 60
or 70 miles square. It was obtained
from the "'croxee Indians in 1777,
but the set. .ment was deferred until
after the Revolutionary war of 1783.
The district was named in honor of
Judge Henry Pendleton, a native of
Virginia and one of the judges of the
court of common pleaR of South Caro
lina. He was a nephew of Judge Ed
imuud Pendleton of Virginia, born in
Culpeper County in 1750 and (lied in
Greenville County in 1787. le volun
- 1eored in the first regiment organized
in Virginia and served under General
Greene in that State. At the close of
the war he settled in South Carolina
and was elected judge of the law
court. He originated the county
court act which was passed in 1785,
was one of the three judges appointed
to revise the laws of the State, and
was a member of the constitutional
convention of 1788.
The first court house at Pendleton
was built of logs, located in the edge
of the town on a beautiful branch.
The only trace of the spot now visi
ble is a slightly elevated grassy knoll,
near which the school children are
wont to assemble on festive occasions.
Toward this historic spot the lawyers
wended their way from all parts of
the immense district to attend court.
It is said that the original Bible upon
which the oaths were sworn is now
preserved in the archives.of the new
court house at Anderson.
There are very many points of inter
eat 14' and around Pendleton connected
with the remote past.
Here is to be found, situated upon
an eminence, "Lowther Hall," bought
by Lord Lowther of England at a cost
of $10,000 for a shooting bjx on ac
count of the large quantity of game in
the county. This building commands
a magnificent view of the stately Blue
Ridge mountains.
Further down the street we come to
the time worn cottage of John Miller,
well known in connection with the
famuous Junius lett,era. John Miller
was a native of Lomdon, andi was one
of the part,ies who ownedl the Evening
Post.
When the letters of Junius were
published by John Woodfnll in the
London D)aily Advertiser and the at
tempt was -made sto discover the au
thor of the letters, who was a man of
splendid genius, John Miller, the
printer of the letters in the olilce, fear
lng he would be implicated, ied to
America, lauded at Charleston and
pushed his way to Pendleton, where
he settled. He died in 1809 and was
b buied at the Old Stone church. He
-,lefLibehind him many highly respected
citizens, Hie was the foundler of the
Pendleton Weekly Messenger, the first
paper published in the State outside of
Charleston and Columbia.
Col. Francis Kinloch Hlugor was
2, once a resident of this town, and his
life is interesting in connection wit h
the history of his attempt to rescue
:1 General Lafayette from the pr[isou of
Olmutz, in Austria. The attempt
failed, and he was himself imprisoned
eight months, and was only released
- upon- the condition that lie would
leave the country never to return.
Another feature of interest at P'en
dInton is the old sun dial to be seen ii
front of the Farmers' Hall, which wam
presented to the municipality by Gen,
F.'K. Huger. IAt a short distance
from the hall on another street wt
come to the law oflice of the Hon
Warren R. Davis, member of Con
gress, the greatest wit and 'handsomes
:440 .6f his tinfe. Hie was the brother
in-law of John C. Calhoun, and thi
a1 wner. -of: the. beautiful residenct
'noyrn as Keowee.
- This court house which followed th4
;oIla log building stands in the cente
of tJhe square, and the jail, a briel
"blutiing of 'antig.io design, may b
seon not far away.
This churches of tltis-rural town ar
also interesting. * St. Paul's..Is the old
est Episcopal eohurch in 'the Stat
above Columbia. In its cemetery 11
* bngedtspy prominent cItizens of th
p lace, viz., Gov. Frank Butt, Ger
Barnard Bee,,~ who gave to Generi
Jaclison the fandous : soubriquet -
"Stonewall," Gen., Clement Stepheni
Sliut., Jenry 'Stephens, Lietena:
shubhriek Vof. the navy, . Capt. Ale
{Wayley,. Mrs. Johm C; Calhoun, alt
Th6mp.~G.: 1oaon, fourider of Olen
son Coll~'t'. t~ .Jasylr Adam
D. D.. the iev. Andrew Cornish, ar
many others, including Confederat
soldiers.
On a beautiful hill overlooking Sen
eca river, whose placid waters roll o
and on, gathering strength as they gi
until the broad oxpan e of the loft
Savannah is formed, on this loft3
height are the graves of the family of
Col. Andrew Calhoun, the last of tht
1 name who owned Fort Hill.
o The first settlers of Pendleton were
t from Virginia and North Carolina,
- and among them General Pickens and
General Anderson of the Revolution
ary war.
Later on settlers came from Vir
nia in larger numbers ; also from
harleston, among whose names we
notice the Piuckneys, lugers, Prin.
gles, Norths, Gibbes, Stuarts, (ail.
lards, Cheves, Elliots, Bees, Stephens,
I'rioleaus, Trescotts, Smiths, Haynes,
Warleys, Adgers, and many others.
Notably among the first settlers
from that grand old State, Virginia,
were the Earles, Ilarrisons, Le'vises,
Taliaferros, Calhouns, Taylors, Sloans,
Whitners, Robinsons, Burts, Kilpat
ticks, and others whose names are
still prominent among the present resi
dents of Anderson County. This
Piedmont section of our beloved State
is fast growing in favor and leading
in the various arts and industries,
which isrequisite to the full develop.
ment of her many resources.
Continuing the past hiatory of this
noted section, we stroll in imag;nation
to secluded spots. From a magnili
cently wooded hill can be seen lower
down Seneca river near Pendleton the
spot where General Pickens concluded
the tieaty with the Cherokee Indians
in 1783, by which the lands were ceded
to South Carolina. On a battle
ground on the Eighteen Mile creek,
between this historic spot and our
village of seven hills, many unique
Indian relics have been found irt,m
time to time.
The Old Slone church, which lies
three miles from here, deserves more
than a passing notice, but this historic
and sacred spot is well known far and
wide. .v o more sacred landmark
stands in the upper part of South Car
olina. There on old weather-stained
tablets we find the names of family
trees whose branches are spread far
and wide over many States of the
Union,. such as Pickens, Whitner,
Maxwell, Lewis, Sloan, Benson, Kil
patrick, Reese, John Miller the print
er, Dickson, an:i many others, all 1
worthy and honorable citizens.
Near by on one side of the cemetery
is the grave of Thomas Bynum, who
fell in the memorable duel with Hon.
B. V. Perry, of Greenville, which took
place in 1833 during nullification
times. The grave was formerly
marked by two magnificent pines that
seemed to stand as lonely sentinels
above the quiet spot for no loving
hand has ever raised a marble shaft to
perpetrate the last resting place.
There is a legend (we give it as such)
that these pines grew from two poles
upon which the body was borne from
the wagon to the grave, and A ere
placed at the head and foot of the
grave and forthwith took dep root.
This is given upon the best authori
ty, and we leave the sequel to the
thoughtful visitor to the spot at the
present time. This Old Stone church
was first built of logs in 1791. In 1802
it was built of stone. In the church
yard lies the remains of ive of the
ministers of this church.
E~LizAniTII W. TAYLOR.
Penidletoni, S. U., Nov. 15, 1902.
MICUlOAN SPECTIur I..-With the
single exception of Detroit, Michigan,
is a State of minor towns and most of
them are celebrated for something or
other.
1(alamiazoo, for instance, has boon
long known on account of its celery.
Grand Rapids has been known as
the furniture city.
Battle Creek has become known as
the cereal city.
Three Rivers, Mich., has become
knowni on account of its drug products
-camphor particularly-and HI olland
is known through the Middle West
for its pickles.
Niles is the headquarters for florists'
products.
Hfoughton copper, Flint hatcases,
Saginaw salt, Bay City sugar beets and
Adrian fence posts are known outside
of Michigan.
Michigan has one town, Escanaba,
which has made a feature of the treat
mont of hay f'ever patients, and an
other, Mount Clemens, which has a
lairgo theatrical colony.
Smnic LiujITs ON llIST0on.-Now,
Methuselah, during the latter years of
his long life, suffered griovously frozn
rheumatism, but, with the obstinacy
that was a part of his nature, refusedI
to do anything for it. Hie said he
could stand it as long as the rheuma
tism could.
One of his neighbors came in one
day with a new patent muedicine.
"Grandad," he said, "here is some
Sthing that will r'elieve you. I've soon
a string of testimonials a yard long
i from persons it has cured."
"I've no faith in it," replied the
Sold man. "Beosides It's too much
-trouble."
"Just as I expected," retorted the
other, thoroughly out of patience.
e "There is no fool like an old fool."
''I suppose that's so," said Met.hu
selahb wearily. "I've been hearing it
for the lat t eight hundred years."
X In'Cada County, Texas, the cow-pes
0 crop this year is reported to be so greal
'- tlt.9iany farmers will not gather th<
.ern ehaving that there wi be n,
0001) ROADS IN
RICHI.AN1) COUNTY.
What 11aH Been Accoini,ishied
in the Past by Mixing Sandl
andcl Clay.
The Columbia 8tate, Nov. 17.
Out of the 550 and odd miles of
public roads in ltichlaiid County only
about 100 miles yet remain to be put
in lirst-class condition. During the
past year and at present almost every
road in the county has been placed in
the elegant condition which has elicited
so much admiration from the experts
who have inspected them. The work
now is being prosecuted with great
activity and the results could hardly
be more gratifying.
The Camden road and its branches
has since January 1 of this year been
worked to within two miles of the
county line. This remaining short
distance will not occupy the time of
the chaingang more than two weeks
longer. The work on the Ancrum
Feriy road has been carried to the 19
mile post. About three miles more
will have to be overhauled. A new
road has been cut from the Camden
Pike to the Two Notch road. This is
for the purpose of a short cut and is
about two and one-half miles in
length.
The Leesburg road, which '.avcs the
Garner's Ferry road between the live
and six mile posts and joins the old
road from Wateree to Camden, has 1
been completed and is in beautiful con
dition. All the cross roads near East
over have been worked and the T wo
Notch road is in good condition up to 1
the twelve mile post.
Almost all of the roads in the upper 1
part of the county are model pikes ex
.:ept the Monticello road. This is not
io good as the others, but is being put
n shape now by a chaingang. 'Tlie
sylum road has been worked to a c
oint beyond Killians. 'j
A bridge and some filling is now be- 1
ng put in by a gang at Crane creek on t
,he Winnsboro road. Another gang r
s working on the new road from the 1
amden pike to the Spea's creek
.hureh. This gang will be transferred s
o the Bluff road as soon as it is pos- s
ible. This road is an old one and l
hough it is often worked constant t
are has to be taken of it. The soil a
n the vicinity is not well fitted for i
oad making, there being neither sand t
ior clay in abundance. An effort will i
)e made to carry these two materials i
,o the road and to bu'ld it up so as to f
itand travel permanently.
The equipnient for road making is m
iow more adequate than ever before. c
rwo chainganga, numbering about 20 r
risoners each, and an additional gang I
)f 10 men are kept constantly at work. I
rhe health and physical condition of I:
he men leaves little to be desired, r
heir food, clothing, accommodations, a
3tc., being very comfortable. Good E
3are is taken of them and within the
nomory of the present county supervi
for only o,e convict has been lost
brough death from illness. The
gangs cost the county about $10,000 a
ear and are well worth the price, as '1
,he statistics lately exploited by the
road-making experts in the South show
that the cost of convict labor for the
urposo is far less than that of a hired
orce. t
About $2,000 worth of new machi- 1
acry has been purchased (hiring the C
past year, of which sum the cost of I:
.hree new road machiines and two t
aham dump wagons is the greater part. 1
1'he equipment is now very adequate,t
and it is probable that no new machi- 1
aery will have to be purchased (luring I
1903, though constant rep)airs will, as
a matter of course, be necessary.
A pamphlet has lately been issued <
which is a reprint from the Yearbook
of. the depart,ment of agriculture for I
1901. It is entitled " Road Building
with Convict Labor in the Southerni
States," and is by Prof. J. A. Holmes<
of Chapel Hill1, N. C., special agent in
office of public roadl inquiries for
Southern division.
Two pages of the pamphlet are de
voted to " the sand-clay roads in Rich
land County, South Carolina," and areI
very readable. T[ho article follows:
" The sandl-clay roads in Richland
County, S. C., are worthy of special
consideration, not only as a product,
of convict labor, but also as an illus
tratioii of how much may be accom
plished in many localities in highway
improvements at small cost, by treat
ing the road surface with a simple ad
mixture of sand andl clay. This coun
ty, with Columbia as it.s county seat,
is located where the hi country merges
into the lowlands, and where the
beds of coarse sand and clay are in
close proximity. After constructing
2 1-2 miles of ordinary macadam road,
at a cost of from $2,000 to $3,000 per
mile, the county supervisor (who in
all South Carolina counties has charge
of the publice roads) wisely decided to
try the simpler and cheaper plan of
spreadmng sand over the clay roads and
clay over the deep sandy roads, and
he has carried forward this work to an
extent and a degree of eficiency per
haps equalled nowhere e18e in the
neighboring States. It was not easy
to determine -the amount of sand in
the one case, or of clay in the other,
which would give the best final result.
Consequently, it has been necessary to
watch the resulting road surface for
several months, in some cases adding
more sand where the surfaces showed
a tendency to give way under traffic in
wet weather, or in cases adding more
clay where the tendlency was for the
surface to break up (huring the dry
season. First, the roads were cut to a
grade of from 2 to 3 per cent., then
*the surface was given the proper cross
section for shedding water, this sur-|
face slope being kept suill, iently gentle
to permit the water to run off slowly
and not carry the sand with it. Th
clay or sand was then hauled in wagon
or carts, usually short distances, an
spread over this suirface for a thicl
ness of from 2 to 0 inches. The ni
rng of the sand and clay was done b
the ordinary travel, which was neve
stopped, an(d the surface was hlnall
packed by the wide-tire wagons an
carts or a horse roller. Where th
supply of sand needed for spreadinA
over the clay load is not found nea
by, pockets are inade in the ditchei
for catching sand, which is later takei.
out, and spread over the surface.
" This work has been in progresi
(luring the past four years. Every
thing even to the construction of thc
culverts and smaller bridges, except.
ing the guarding and supervision, hal
been done by convict labor. The size
of the force has varied from 40 to 70
prisoners, whose terms of sentence
ranged from a fow aays to live years.
During the year 1901 there have been
on an average 60 prisoners, divided
into two camps. The cost of their
maintenance, including the guarding,
feeding, clothing and medical attend
ace curit g the year, has averaged 20
cents per cOnvict per day, as com
pared with a cost of 30 cents per day
per prisoner for feeding and guarding
while confined in the county jail prior
.o sentence and assignment to the road
orce.
" As a result of this work during
he past four years this county now
ins (out of a total of about (iO miles
)f public roads) about 125 miles of inn
)roved satd-clay roads, 25 to 30 feet
vide, which cost for grading and sur
acing about $300 per mile, and 75
niles of similar roads, which, built
mndler more favorable conditions, cost
bout $200 per mile. In a few places,
vhere the materials were close at hand
ad little grading was necessary, it is
aid that this work has been done at a
ost not exceeding 8150 per mile.
le oldest portions of these roads have
orne the traffic of three winteis and
hree summers in a highly satisfactory
manner, and the annual cost of repairs
as not exceeded $10 per mile.
"It would be a manifest error to
uppose that similarly cheap and
atisfactory sand-clay roads can b
uilt in all other portions of the coas
al plain region of the South Atlantic
nd Gulf States, for it must be borne
a mind that the character and dis
ribution of the sand ciay deposits of
tichland County make the road build
ag conditions there exceptionally
avorable, and the management of the
vork has been very eflicient. But the
uccess in this county and the measure
f success which has followed experi
lents on a smaller scale in other less
avorod localities, certainly suggests a
ine of policy and experiment which
romises cheap and fairly satisfactory
esults at small cost over much of the
rea of the South Atlantic and Gulf
tates."
.AWS ARE NEEI)ED.
TO SAVE FORF,STS.
'lie Woolde<( Lin(s Shouald be
J'rot.ecte(d F roii Reckclaeas De
struction of the Trees.
The Charloston Evening Post says
l1at Mr. James M. Keys, of Omaha,
febraska, thinks that the Legislature
f South Carohna should take some
,otice of t,he wanton destruction of
hie forests of the State and( enact, laws
ooking to the protection and preserva
ion of' the great and valuable timber
ainds, which are fast being cut, away
or the making of lumber. T1hat there
Lre annually thousands of acres of
imber lands that are imp)rop)erly clear
id can not be dboubted, as few men
vho are in the employment of these
timbering comipanties have a knowl
d(ge of forestry, and those that are
n possess5IOn of it nevier exercise dlis
retion in marking the t,rees that are
o be victims to the woodman's axe.
L'lhe trees are cut regardless of posi
ion and other considerat,ions that
hould be observed if t,he wood lanids
>f the State are to have any value in
he neoxt decade. What, is true of t,his
Itate is true of nearly every Southern
Itat,o and many of those in the North,
West and( Northwest.
" I have several hundred acres of
slearedI and wood lands in a count,y
not far dlistant from Omaha,"~ said Mr.
Keys to an Evening Post rep)orter,
" and I have observed groat care in
the cutting of timber, as I have learnr
td a lesson fronm t,hose around me.I
im an enthusiastic advocat,e of the en
riction of laws that will prevent die
erininate lumbering, as I am con
vinced that unless step)s are taken in
the immediate future looking to the
protection of the vast virgin forests of
this country these lands will suffer
heavily from the attacks of the iumber
men, who, as a genteral rule, exercise
absolutely no discret,ion in clearing
tracts that have been purcha~sed by
their companies. They select the kind
of trees that are suitable for their
mar ketmng without other consideration.
The natural consequence is that, gra
dually, but none the less steadily, these
tracts are being sadly depleted and are
being ruined beyond hope of repair.
Many a fine forest has already suf.
fered from this system of timibering,
which has in view only the immediate
money return from their destruction.
" If every State In the tUnion made
provision on the statuto books for thE
regulation of wood cutters it would be
a step in the :ight direction toWant
the preservation of our valuable lands,
Instead of their deprecIating in valm
they would retain it idefinitely. Al.
that is needed is either a State in
spector or else some employee of the
company who has a knowledge o
forestry. This man could . select b;
some mark the trees to be remove
c without detrimeut to those aro
s them. There are thousands of t
d1 able tices in every large tract that
be profitably handled and these c
all be obtained without the least t
y to the rest, and this would ,insure
r growth of the younger saplings.
y time the tract would have ninny t
I that could be cut up for market. I
3 widely recognized that these foresl
i are worth to a State many times
r salaries paid theni.
" Take the vast estate of Geo
Vanderbilt in Buncombe Cour
North Carolina, for example. e i
ploys several high salaried men wi
one duty is to see that the trees on
estate are unhampered in growth. 'J
big sticks in the way of young tr
are cut down to give the latter an
portunity to grow. These men w
through the timber tracts and ti
note of the existing conditions r
then set to work for the discovery i
application of remedies for whate
evils may be apparent. These
men trained in the science who ,
quick at detecting those things tl
should not be. They are regularly
structed by eXperienced men, mu
the same as one of less years is a
to commit to memory and understa
the alphabet. The employment
such men by the lumber coipani
would ultimately result in an app:
ciable saving to the State.
" A present lanlger that must i
be lost to sight is the fact that wi
the disappearance of timber tracts t
country is more likely to sulTer i
verely from freshets. The si
streams on the hill sides gather in v<
ume as they flow downward and L
fore their confluence with larger bodi
are ragidg torrents, with a curre
like a mill race. Everything in tl
path is swept before. It is obvious
the thinking observer of these thin
that the removal of trees permits the
originally insignificant streams
gather such force as to work irrepu
able havoc to planters whose fields a
in proximity to streams. Those thin
should not be ; they are remediabl
If your law makers will devote son
attention to this matter conditio1
will be materially improved. la%
are needed for protection of forests,
we are to save any trees, and ti
necessity is present."
Rural Free Delivery.
Itural freo delivery is a postal in
vice experiment in the 1lnited Stat
as yet, but the favor with which it
being received augurs well for its sti
cessful performance. From the i
cently issued report of August,
Machen, general superintendent of t
rural free delivery, we learn that t
workings of the service, so far as t
tablished, are becoming more neat
perfect and are already very satisfa
tory. Superintendent Machen es
mates the cost of a complete rural fr
delivery service throughout the Unit
States at $2-l,000,000. About 700,0
square miles of territory still rema
to be covered, which will require t
services of 20,000 additional carrici
If this ollicial's suggestion that the sE
vice be extended by the addition
12,000 routes a year is acted upon, t
national postatl lepartmecnt would
confronted with a large deficit, b
Mr. Maclhen expresses confidlence tha
once established, the new routes w,
reduce the post,al defIcits t.o about t
normal amount,, and perhaps reme
them entirely. It, is initended to<
deavor to. obtain the necessary app
p)riattionls early, in ordler t,hat the foi
of rural free (delivery lett,er earri
can be increased to 15,000 men by Al
I next.
While rural free delivery has le
been a most popular and'(1success
feat,ure of Great Britain's postal s
vice, its introdluction in the UJnii
States was attended wit,h many n:
givinigs, owing to the existence of qu
different conditions f romi those obt,a
ing in Kmng Edward's home reali
England is no larger than an Ame
can State, and so densely populat
that, there is no rural population int
sense that country life is understo
here. The houses are close togeti
on superbly improvedl highways, a
t.o carzy mail there is almost like a
lage delivery. In a vast portion of
UJnit,cd States people live remote fr<
even h::mnlets, the houses are very
apart, aind as for roads, there are fi
wort,hy of the name, The diflicult
t.o be overcome in estab)lishmng ru
free dlelivery in the United States wE
therefore infinitely greater than ai
that the British postal service had
meet andl to know that tbey have be
miet with measurable success is a mi
ter of national congratulation. T1
first routes established were at oi
'so popular and satisfactory in resti
that the experimental movement v
given a great Impetus, anid alrei
rural free delivery is an American
stitution, to grew and thrive with
years. This is well, meaning as
(10es closer communication betwi
dwellers in the country, increased
telligence through increased use of
mail service, and the dissIpation o1
measure of the mntal backwardnr
resultant from Isolation. The ri
telephone and other accessories
civilization follow in the wake of ri
free delivery.
CASTORI1/
For Infants andi Children.
IThe Kind You Have Always Bouj
Beavs the
Signatu~re of 4f if 44
ttlt-l
110(
)uld Tle Statesmat
urt
the Perforce must I
eks And oft a nigh
t is
lers Feels that his s
the
If he would all
rgoJst hn
ity, Just let hinl tr]
nn
0oc
the
le .
," TAYLOR'S f
atk Cherokee Remedy of
iko
nd i Cures Coughs, Colds, Who
11 Throat and Lung Troubl
Mullein and Honey. You
tru
11( - 111411A1 E 5 k LE
tlau
of
ua John Y. 1ow11, Lawrene 0. Vow,
re. lPickuus lioweal, W. T. 1luwen,
W. liuwuu, ltuuto Bowen, Mar
.Ot 1l. ltuweu, A1a.rt-lla EL. hiunu
L aucy 1. .\iaLhl ulun i.d Itut vl
Lit A. AIlgood, Dtendait.a.
he ly virtue of a icreu nuado in i
1-a lovu ut.ttid cu.a 0nl tio JUI-h tiay
t1 October, A. 1). 1'M2, I will Lull Lut
>1 - lghest. icider on salcaday in .Dkuce
C- bur n t,, a t'ickela Qourt, Iloun
lurng tttc legal 1 ouru of oule, t
follo11w1Ug rWa1 uat,te, W, wit;
Lt All ' 4it,.'e, PaSrS 1 e- ..-" et
10 1.and( boundud by lauds of WV. T. 1'io
to Iecou iow"n, Jr., Aluuliu .r'aru
S and ut.lers, coat.aiing two huldr
BO and tweut,y--Lwo ( w) auret,
to k:nowI UJ. Lao lnuuu iuowcw, il'., hol1
I._ plau.cc.
re n: Onu-tlird cash on day
salIc, bai a oil I1 crtdit, of unw a
t%%o years, witlh leave to U1bu pt
'. chu.:uer to antic:.inupatu payieucnt.
IC .rc treJi t pr"tion1 Lu tob sueuretl
1s londtl of te Jinichaser aMd 1& 11101
V3 gageu olI he prulnies sold, witl 111Lnt
if c"sL t'roit day of s.lu at. wuvun (I) p
to Cet,..
I'tirbaser to pay (or 1i.ol rti a
for reritI1g 1 Wa.un1.
J. B. Nuwbury,
'rubat,u Ju,Ig~o
(:Ll,:ltli' tALEt.
ftr- STATIG1'1 (Ol SO U1 VA1tOINA,
CS county of Pickuns.
is 1t. Gununlont 1'leau Court.
c- li in l prsin:ice of 1ecrCetal Orc
- nallt: ill the following slateld ca.
VniiJI (il Iile inl thle C er-1's l llie, I n
s ell to 1ih iigicst bidelr, 0 11all
litIy ILL 1hec:1ln>er, ltJu, itI. I ick
(i ourt I1luSe, S. L., ut[rin g the let
18- llou's for ialc, t.it: AL.,winig
ly ucribed real est,te, ulpon Lthu Leri
Lt- lrreilafter lIucit.ioiietl, to wit,
ti- CIhan1ey Melinney, et al.,
cC Igitu Ist,
W1. M. Brown, o, ul.
10 UDEUItl'TAL ORlt..
m All L.iait piece, parcel or treet
htl1-n1d Siitte, lying 11nd being in t
Il ',lat.t! and c-ounty itforetid, on To:,
'. way riter, wattersi of .eowee riv
r- beint n1g oin at swcc1. guin cornier
of thc: cms, Ibank of sat id ricer and r'
be nil;.; N Gu W :.1 t, a black oak
be telane S 2U \V .5 to ia large rock
ut Ihe bank of 'Tnxaway river, tlul
down i sa id iver ,o then. begintninLg e
ner co4ntI,ailng onei lhiiuIdred 3
(liartIy-fourn (1: I) acres, moUre 01' Ii
TurFeaina~ cash mn day of sale. I'
ve chlaser a to J:ny for atli inapu-r and
zn- re.corimn hng thu same.
-c~ lie uo.anpilie'd wit.h w.id one4 hiour
r t'e prI'lnises5 will be3 rusoIld onk 54
day. (Seal.) A. J. 1ogga,
zig (C~Ll(R'S SALE.
fuil
Cr- M'lATE 01" SOUTI.hI CAflOINA,
cdi(~ Con i-y of P'ukenas.
na ConIanni I'Jea,s Cou.rL,
lta pursanice of i)e.cret.al Or<
ndeinl thfllow.ing stait.ed case$L 1
4)n lin t .heI(n Clek 's ollice, I wvill a
1*l .i t.':e hnighen.st, be'der on *ale&aday
ri- De'ncember n*, J1l12, at, ickennu Go
0(dI ulouse, 8. (C., dur inag Ine legal hni
be mor .auIe, the~ followiang described r
0(1 'st.a te. upjon (,he. term's11h hucruinaf
er 1"nioLned,l' I,o Lw it:
nd( Emaiia W-iliaa.ms, ot, al.,
'ii- ~ ~ 111 ag'gunst
JohnIWillis, uit al.
hoJIl(i'ETAL ORIDER.
mfl All thnose lots of land MituLae, Jy
ar a11lnd binig in t,hu. St,aLt, aind coiu
3w alaoreIsanid, mnmbr.'ing tnrteeni (
icB ('acI h i cot,aiinag one atcre, moure
ral less, ais will be shouwn by the1 piat
tro t.hae same1 un lile, in athe( Clerk's o)11
n 'l1lhese lot,5 ljie incar Norris SI4t.aton
Southern'' Railway i.ud being a p
toof the. estate of A. II. Winiamu,
enl censed.
ate 'Termis caish onl (day of sale, I
ho eblase.r to( paIy for llI papera and
Lec rco-rding tdile samet.
1t8 'liho termns in t ablovo tsale an
sbe comnplied witlh within ono hour
idy tihe prenui1ses will be resold on us
in (day,
m-h . (Seal.) A. J. iloggs,
C.e C. I
It CLERKI'S SALIE.
ion
in- 8'TATE' OlV SOUTJIJ CAILOLNA,
tho Counnnt,y of icens.
a la Coaninon P'lena Court.
CBS In pur asuanlCe of a ])ecretal Or
maeina nL1I at.hle fal low:ing stte
of sell to (lie haighest lidder, on sa:
iral daIy .in lDecember, 10)02, at Pick
Court, .louse, 8. C., durinig tlhc le
--uhours -f.r 81a.1e, the following
sciPIbed reatl estao upon Vho jteci
haereinalfter. meintianed, to wit:
Junlia WaIt,kins5, et al.,
Join C. lloggs, et 61
D)ECR.ETIAL ORDERliu. -
... lad Sl a le In ret'saidI, in Contra] To
a. shnip, atnd b)oundedC by lanads of Wu
ig Arnoild, l'. 1i. JL.wrence,'H., C. H1
1It A. Cocbran ndios- .an.
1 of these latter days,
>e a willing Mixer,
t of pleasure past,
tornach needs a fixer.
his cares forget
r Lemon Elixir.
weet Gum N Mullein
oping Cough, LaGrippe and al
es. Made of Pure Sweet Gum
Druggist sells it--25 and 50c
liining two ,indred and twenty-fAve
::) aere.x, more or ler.A
Term casht on day of sale. Pur
chaser Ito pa:y for all papim and for
rec or<hng, t-he Samle.
'l'ho t.ern a in the nibovo 'lo must
e1, lu" cotiedIiIi witfh WvithIn one hour er
. li ' 1 nI11)i.e;t Will be resold on eane
(Sca,l.) A. 5. Do
he
01
t,t ihe Uini Liver 1i1l
6e, For Biliousness,
he Sick Henche,
Constlpntipn,
of DyNpepsia, etc.,
Id' are guaranteed equal to any Pil
u4 on the market, for only 10 cents; 25
ti pills in a box. If they are not kept
u .n your vicinity, send 10 cents In
staups and receive a box by mail.
of Nichols keeps them at wholesale
id and retail, corner Main and Coffee
streets. Address
F. NICHOLS & Co.,
t Greenville, S. C.
Ur,
L
ca 0
3- t
t, or Crtde Iti spca0i,y.o
Cu
Charles G Leslie,
1tW\IIOISAL1iJ DEALER IN
-ois andi Fvsters
Ior
0U11 18 20 MAI K ST., CHARLESTON, S. C
Lee
~ eYectfEAly soliie andry THRs,OAT
u- Fisho pcacI rle Geanantoeso
oOrder Your Fsh
from, and iyoyPrdutor
frmTe Terryis &. Chalson
Wr-o8.., aor Thetlumi Fish andoIce
f11o ICN ., Colmba S. C.r,an wr.t C.
Dr . ERRY Manager.s
e usnes prmp ... . alls. :
Of'Mey 142 an ..6MaInStet
DR. ClJmb' , P CR. L
d Or.,-de NTour,---.
Th Gue oTerrydiso, CDrlStore
wn. . C , Tetoneya FisadIc
A-r C.3W Courbia S. ,RaSnIL wr. to
thmfractice isllthecu ,tt n
o dr ra .. S. T-RY -aag

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