Newspaper Page Text
P. F. BRADLEY, Editot.
PICKENS C. H1., S. C.:
T=WA91= OCTO3 28,1880.
For subscription, $1.50 pr annum, for six
2onths, 75 cents; strictly in advance.
Advertisements inserted at one dollar per
quare of one inch or less for the first Inser.
on and fifty cents for..each subsequent in
irtion. Liberal discount made to merchants
id others advertising for six months or by
Obituary Notices and Tributes of Respect
,arged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, in
IATIONAL DEMOCLATIC TICEUT.
'INFIELD SCOTT HANCOCK'
FOR VICE PRE81)ENT:
WILL1ANi It. ENGILISII,
41 Large-lion. John L.Mnnning Colonel
\ ;. Elliott.
Njrst Iiitrict--Gen. B. W. Moise.
|frecon:dI hstrict-H on. C. 1I. Simonton.
r'hir I}isd D ie--J. S. M urray, Esq.
I'ourth I)itrict-Col. Cad. Jones.
Alfth District--IIon. 0 . W. Croft.
;COur Stante Ticket.
iaN. JOHNSON IIAGOOD, of Barnwell.
FOR LIZUTENANT GOVERNOB.
GzaN. JOHN D. KENNEDY, of Kershav
FOR SECnUTART OF STATS.
COL. R. M. SIMS, of York.
FoR COMPTROLLNR GzNER -
Hom. JAMES C. COIT, of C1 4
FOR ATTOURWEY GEV i. A
:oN. LEROY F.' YOUMAN c' h
FOR SUPERINTENDZNT ( P '.
ut. 0118 . THO'Au e ud.
FOR STAT' "tV
)HN PETER Rli'!. N, , ion
FOR AD)JUTAFT V - ' AL
sin. A, M. M \u. ' o retown,
eOL IsoX t, BRu 01
.) JAME~S S. C6r'irJ\A
T. W. TOILH8ES
'JR CLERK O1 COURT.
JOHN 3. LEWIS.
FOR P'ROBATE JUDGE.
OLIN L. DURAN.To
TOR 60R09% C1OMMISIONR.
OLIVER T. JONE8.
JA MES K.-KIRKSEY.
FOR COUNTY. COMMI$8IONDRS.
A. B. TATLRY.
The following meetings are hereby ap
;)ointed for Pickens County. Th~e President,
.f each club is charged with the duty of ex
tenading th notice, and having all necessary
airrangements made for the meetings. The
c'andidates on the County ticket will attend
ach meeting and address the people. Clubs
vill invite other speakers if they deem it
ntecessary. The meetings will be held as
lCasley, Saturday the 28d instant.
Liberty, Monday the 2
the 27th inssa.
Pumpkintown, iA4. ttm
Demmocrs Is RadicalisM.
The Republican party whpp i power in
creased the bonded debt of Bouth Carolina
from six millions to eighteen mil!(ns- They
repudiated six nillions of the debt they cre
ated and then scaled the balance, including
the ante eiunm debt, fifty cents on the dollar.
They levied from eleven to sixteen mills on
the dollar for State purposes annually upon
an assessment fifty millious more than * it is
now. They created large deficiencies eVery
year and bankrupted the State.
The Democrats in less than four years have
reduced the State tax to an average, for the
years they have made levies, of about five
mills. They have satisfactorily arranged the
public deblgnd are phying the interest there
on pro mptly. The school money, which the
Radicals usually stole, is honestly disbursed,
Our Judiciary has been purified, and the laws
are impartially enforced and respected by all.
Peace and quietude reigns supreme. There
are no riots and bloodshed now, and all feel
secure in the rights of person and property.
The County Treasurers, who defaulted under
Radical rule for over a hundred thousand dol,
lars, now account to the State for the last
cent.. Debauchery, thievery and ignorance
reigned supreme during the Radical regime.
Decency, honesty and intelligence now pre
vails. Has any honeL man grown tired of our
present state of affairs? Does any one desire
a return of the State of affairs that existed
during the days of Radical ascendency? Let
their ballots answer next Tuesday.
Beware of thisMistake.
It is a great mistake and a great danger for
any of our people to suppose there is no ene
my to fight in this campaign. A secret foe
is more dangerous than an open enemy.
The IV 1ns of Fairfield County have en
dorsed , a b hack State ticket. They will
ev Id I h, oe thing in all the coun
tic' 04A se who have been
a ut our State ticket
will be undeceived on
i. ,month. The jRadical
b united, while many Demo
n:t.11!drent. If this thing contin
.c or the election we are beat. For
h i y our Civilization and everything you
ii zir !And dear, throw off this lethargy
_!)d c : work and all ,will be well, The
' adorers must never control this Slate
Eight years of misrule and plunder by the
Radical party should be enough to convince
every honest man in the State, white or
black. that that party is unworthy the confi,
dence and support of the people
cult occurred amongst the negroes
. FJ. *t aggQItical meetinig laes
~s killed and several woundedl.
~ty seems .to have been entirely
q negroes, and the whites presenI
~~amd, iwho had been making a s'peech,
# ~4~d~ goods box from which lhe spoke,
~ue~* ~being hurt, and at'ter the dif-.
so T0orr dhim to a room in the hotelarnd
gund4 all night. They did this to
shop ta e was no politics ini the mnatcer
;nd ths6 aitidgal would be protcted as well
flw oqted on onel of the whnrves in
Obe at week.gThe fire originaeted in
n to 4 n the wharf, and theree'ships
cotton lying at the whiarfwuas
oonI4~~Iydamaged. The total loss is es.
Democrats of Greenville have a big
biofSout on the 20th instant. Senators Hamap
ton and Butler and ether; distinguished gen,.
tiemen are to make speeches.
Judge Bryan has made the appointment of
the following Supervisors of Election for Pick
DEMoaAIac.-Easley, A. W. Hludgens;
Liberty, W. K. Bloggs; Central, L. Ross Eaton;
Hurricane, F. C. Parsons; Pickens C. 11., R.
A. Bowen ; Dacuaville, W. W. F. Bright;
Pumpkintown, M1atthew Gillisple; Eastatoe,
Henry J Lewis; Hlinckle's, Wmn. Nuimons.
RBruPLicA-Easley, 0. C. Folger ; Liber
ty, W. F. Gary ; Central, E. HI. Barton ; Hiur
ricane, W. S. Kirksey ; Piokens C. HI., J. Per
ry Looper ; Dacusville, Jeremiah Looper ;
Pumpkintown, J. R. Ferguson ; Eastatoe, H.
B. Hendricks ; Inckle's, Joseph Chaprnan.
Hancock on the Tariff.
Sier. Inok has written i owing
~o~vs~or Randolph, of' New ersey,
ibW to~ his letter asking the General's
bIi~~n the tariff question:
~ AR Govsaxon-I have received your fa
of the 11th instant. In my letter of no
ptance I expressed my full sympathy with
our American industries- I thought I spoke
plainly enough to satisfy our Jersey friends
regarding my tariff views' I am too sound
(an Aqgerlean to advocate any departure from
oi general features of a policy that has been
rgely instrumental in building up our inus-..
tries and keeping Americans from the compe..
t Ion of the unpaid labor of Europe. If we
I end to remain honest and pay the public
t, as all good people of all parties do, and
Wse:In to administer the fucin of
ethen we must raise revenuo in
*other. With a reunitel4~
~ntry we shal eruaj i t5i
* Wtthd..adrainistradIou of the
lonne a~ long as human
:Alt pa Ieg at t the best
twise reeuisarl y the
as we are ooge*ed tly4're
Itrade"fabfolly- 'hut the
robablybe treakpd with
'eeple by somte
eethat a con
ria, replresent Ing
that will relieve
uconfirm us ' a
- ous, just, harr~o
ective, as well as
'~f very truly. yours,
An Ahle and Patriotic Addrs%,
The Depmqppto National Executive Comn
Mhtee met luj gte WYork on the 14th Instant.
The situation of the aanvass was discussed in
etail, and the following address adopted:
To the Democratic nd Conservative Voters qf
the Country :
The election of a President and Vice Presi
dent is now before you. State and local dis
sensions are eliminated from the issues of the
day. The magnitude of a victory or a defeat
can only be estimated by the forces and means
employed in securing it by fraud and corrup
tion The people of the country were defeat
ed in their purpose in 1876, and the rghtflully
elected President was kept from office. With
the combined capital of the Republican party,
aided by repeated assessments upon an army
of office holders; with the power of the Feder
al Government, represented by United States
marshals at the polls; with Intimidation, fraud
and a resort to every corrupt appliance known
to Republican methods, concentrated in two
States, our adversaries have succeededed in
procuring a probable return of their local can
didatea. Can it be possible that in every
State throughout this broad land the same
methods can be brought to bear that were used
by Republican managers in Indiana and Ohio?
Can great States like New York, New Jersey,
Connecticut, California Nevada and New
Hampshire be bought, intimidated and de
frauded ? Even without the vote of Indiana,
which we believe will be redeemed in Novem
ber, with New York and New Jersey, and
States that are conceded to us, including
Maine, the election of our candidate is assured.
The Republican party have put in nomination
for President and Vice President two men who,
by admissiob of their own party and press, are
unworthy of your confidence and your suffra
ges. It is impossible that fifty millions of
intelligent and patriotic people will consent to
place themselves upon the humiliatirg level
thus prepared for them by Republican mana
gers. Fellow-citizens, the first day's repulse
at Gettysburg ended on the third with Han
cock in front in glorious victory. That vic
tory secured us our Union. The question is
not now the preservation of the Union, but of
constitutional government. Hancock is now,
as then, in the front ; the repulse is now, as
then, an omen of victory, which will secure to
coming generations the inestimable blessings
of civil liberty.
By order of the National Democratic Com
mittee. Wx. H. BARNUM, Chairman.
Some Fun in Prospect.
The Sunday News has a telegran from New
York, dated on Saturday, which says: At a
meeting of the Republican National Commit
tee yesterday Same Lee gave a picturesque
account of the political situation in South
Carolina, asserting that Hancock's letter on
rebel claims has disgusted the Democrats and
disposes them to help the Republicans in ex
change for the support. of their local Demo
cratic tickets. The Independents, he says,
are courting the negro vote, and are determ
ined that there shall be no intimidation and a
fair count. Lee declared that all the bull
dozing in South Carolina is at. an end, in
struct ions having been issued against violence,
and that not a disturbance has yet been heard
of through the State. lie behecved, ho saidl,
lhat if Northr-rnm speakers of prominence wore
sent to SouthI Carolina the Republicans could
elect their ('onigreramen in the First, Second
and Fifth Districts at least, and that the Na
tional lIepublican nmajority becing 25,000, and
with the protection afforded by the position
of the Democrats, the State uaay be secured
The Itepublican committee at night dleterm
ined to devote at tention to the districts named
by [Lee, and the doubt f'ul district s in Vir-giniia,
North Carolina, Alabama, Florida, Tennessee
and M ississippi. Secret ary Shermatn has
agreed to put in some wor-k in Virginia and
the Carolinais, and Carl ochurz likewise has
off'ered his services in the same field.
, Stolbrand, the candidate for Congress on
th~e lRadical ticket in this Distric~t against Col.
A i ken, i a carpet baggar, and came to Gouth,
Carolina with that horde of infamous scoun
drels who so unmercifully plundered us for
eight years, and seems to have b~een no bet
ti-r than the rest of them. The following is
an extract from the Investigating Comamit-.
tee's report, concerning Stolbrand's crooked
ness while he was Superintendent of the Pen
"C. J. Stolbrand, a Northern man, suc
ceeded Major Lee in January, 1869, through
the appointment of Gov. Scott, and with his
term of office commenced a series of frauds.
perverson of the funds of the institution and
embezzlements. One transaction was the
hypothecat ion of $80,000 of the warrants on
the Trearury with Gov. Scott for a loan of
$15, 000. Scott sold and used the whole
amount, and thbus caused tihe less to the State
of at, least $15,000, if Stolbrand is to be be
lieved, Next his transaction with Hardy
Solomon. The sale of certain woolen ma,
chinery by Solomon to Cen. 8tolbrand for the
use of the Penitentiary, charged at $4,000;
discount allowed Stolbrand of $1,096.65, re
ducing the price to $2,9t3.35, charged to the
institution at $6,480, thus showing a fraudu
lent, profit to Stolbrand of $3,576 65. And
th is machinery was worthless and never used.
Again, the account of Hardy Solomon against
the institution for supplies in a given period
amount to $42,048.55. Gen. Stoibrand's re
ports covering the same period shows credit
on this account in the sum of $75,170.75,
of which large discrepancy 8tolbrand has
given no explanation-indeed, he was not
able to produce any accounts or vouchers
Stealing Florida Again.
Nuw YOnK, October 21.-The great sensa-.
lion of to day is the discovery and publica.
lion of two dispatches sent by Marshall Jew
elI to Florida, in which he announces that he
has sent 860 repeaters to Florida. The fol
lowing is the official address of the National
Democratic Committee upon this audacious
attempt, at debauching the ballot box in
"To the Public:-When this campaign
opened the National Democratic Committee
contracted with the Americin Union and
Western Union Telegraph Companies for spe
cial rates for their business, and arranged
with sai& ~qpanies that all telegrams sent
~~ the committee :shotuld be ne
Ibieat the end of each week to the cashier
of the committees as vouchers for the bills
rendered. Telegrams so sent or received by
our commiite have been returned under this
arrangemoent Weekly, and paid for according
to the contrast,
On Wednesday, October 20, the Western
Union Tielepraph Company returned to the
Committee vosaohors as usual for the second
week in October. Upon their beiog examined
by onr cashier to verify the amount the tok.
lowing telegrams were found in the package
so sent us as vouchers, evidently being a mis
take on the part of the official having the
Name in charge at the office of the Western
Union Telegraph Company. The telegrams
are written apo the Wqstern Union blanks
and are as fb a:w
"*'Rush--T'Hon. Charles J. Noyes, care
HI. Jenktins. Jr.- Jaoksonyill, Flomida.
telegraphed yesterday. I will prov ,a
requested, two hundred each for Callender
adyourself as compensation. ,
"'17. Paid. MAasHAU.& Ja9Wam.L7 I
" 'Rush-To F. Wicker, Collector, Key West
FI.: '"s City of Dallas took 160. te ity of
TeXas 100 and the Colorodo 100 for (y
West. Men on dock, and are irstruted to
say nothing about it.
" 261 Paid MARsMALr TwNr,.'
"The numerals 160, 100 and 100 in thia
last telegram mean so many men. These
telegrams, or rather the one addressed to F.
W. Wicker, United States collector at the
port of Key West, Fla., tells its own story.
'I he sun had not gone down in the State of f
Indiana, where one of the greatest frauds
ever perpetrated on a free government and a
free ballot were about to be consummated
when the Chairman of the National Republi
can committee and an official of the United
States government were preparing to repeat
in the State of Florida the same infamy then
about to be consummated in the State of In.
diana. The committee was advised previous
to the receipt of these telegrams that the
State of Florida was about to be overrun by
the repeaters of our large cities. The tele.
grams of Mr. Jewell only confirm what the
committee well knew to be the fact.
"The above telegrams are in the possession
of the committee. They were written in copy
ing ink, have been copied in a letter press
book and bear the telegraph receiver's checks
and marks, and this committee defies any one
to assart that they are not genaine. The
telegrams are now being lithographed, and
will be given to the public in a day or two.
WIKLIAI H. BARNUM.
"Chairman National Democratio Committee.."
Letter from Washington.
[SPECIAL CORRESPONDENcE OF THE SENTINEL)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21, 1880.
"it Is impossible for us to communicate to
others that of which we, ourselves, are not.
possessed thereof; by so doing we fall into nu
merous ecrors, from which it is pretty impos
sible to extricate ourselves therefrom.-PRIEST
I was forcibly reminded of the above quo
tation in reading the late interview of Gen.
Grant by one Fowler, D. D.
Heretofore the Ex. President has been sup.
posed by many to be a man of wisdom; main
ly because he seldom opened his mouth, ex
cept to receive cigars and whiskey. In pass..
ing through the country to receive the adu
lations of the mob, he has sometimes broken
silence and made what have charitably been
called "speeches." The following is one of
them, made at Portland, Me., a few days ago:
"LADIEs AND GENTLEEN:-It is now about
eight. ye'irs since I visite. Portland. If I do
not visit Portland more frequently in the fu
ture than I have in the past, I shall be a-very
old man before I have visited it. a great many
times "Only this and nothin; more.
When in Texas recently, he stated in sub,
stance "th:-t a country h'aving a poor soil re,
quired a good deal of government., wheres a
count ry with a rich soil required but little."
In ai sp~eech recently delivered at Warren,
Ohio, aifter careful propaiat ion and reduction
to writ ing, he displayed an amsoun t of' intelli
gence that would shame a school boy of' 12.
-The truth is Gen: Grant never says anything
of importance because he knows niothing to
say. An empty heaid, like ain empty beer keg,
nsever furnishes anything of value. GJen.
Grant was fortunate in being appointed to tihe
command of the Army, just. at thme timec when
the exhausted Sousth was convulsed withI dent~h
throes. He w:sas h lucky htunter in the chase
who happened to be "in at. the death."' ThisI
1 feet positive will be the verdict, of history.
An lrishmiau once said of' a cert nini pers'on,
"'whenever lie openms hsis mouth he pu1ts5 his
foot in it." The remassrk is aipplicatie to
Grahnt, who never yet hass been knowns to speak
in public withiout disgracing himself' and his
In his later interview with Fowler. D). D).
G 0en. G rant asserted that: "11 ancock removed
thle crommissioners at Newv Orleans-' This lie
records shiow, is false. lie never removeda any
such officers; the only officers retmoved by his
order were some members of the City Counceil,
and the records of the case show that, the ori
der was approved by Gen. Grant himself, lie
also states that Reverdy Johnson was offered
$260,000 to procure the reinstaitemnt of the
commuiissioners removed by Gen. lisancock.
Rteverdy .lohinston now dead, was one otf the
ablest lawyers and purest men that ever' lived.
No ran who ever knew himi, can be trade to
believe that lhe could be induced to engage in
a disreput able transaction. Tihe writer knows
as miuch about that affair as Grant does, anid
that is, nothing at all. Johpson is now in his
grave, after a life of tuselulniess. lie was At
iorney General, and U. S. Senator. His name
and tame a dear to his countrymen, anid no
unsupported declaration by sulch a mani as
Urati, cain turnish his menmory in their hearts.
liimmediat ely after lancook's nonmmnat ion,
Granit, declared him to be an excellent soldier
and furtnhrmore said the Democracy hadfor once
muide no blunder. .lie added - that llancock
would mnake a good President and the country
would be safe in his hands- To Fowler, 1U. D.
he says H ancock is vain; a mnan of small cali
bre, and has long had the Presidential fever.
The only inference possible from the cir-.
cumstanc' s, is, when Grant talked to Fowler,
D. D., lie was drunk. I am aware that Grant
now says Fowler lied when detailing a portion
of the interview, But the fact remains that
lie was interviewed and made the statements
substantially as recited by F'owler. The hat.
for doubtless was sober and remem berd the con
versat ion, while the condition of the forme r
was such as to forbid any accuracy of mema
If the matter finally narrows down, as it
probably will, to a question of varacity, It
is easy to foreshadow the resuilt-Fowler will
be believed. The experience of Grant on a
quest ion of varacity, bet ween stern old Andy
Johnson and himself is not forgotten. John
son's statement, was sustained by nearly his
whole cabinet, while Grant had the support
of no one except a guess by Mr. Seward.
if Gen. Grant has a friend remaining on
earth he should advise him to keep Ihis mouth
shut, Hie knows nothing worth repeating
and in the endeavor "to communicate to
others thlast which he is not potssessed tihere,.
of, he will fall info numberless errors from
which it will be found pretty impossible to
extricate himself therefrom."
Senator Hampton spoke at t he meeting at
Marion and warned the people against over..
coundence' H e said :
"My friends, you have but one danger in
Sonth Carolina, and that is over-confidence.
Now mark my words: If any Democrat does
not remember the past, if he does not exeri
himself ; if every man and woman in South I
Carolina does not realize the fact of danger; -
if the great Demzootatio counties of the up.
country do not think it worth while to poll a
full rote, I warn you that when the lower tier
of counties is reached on the dauy of eeto
we are lost I 1qto
LI*Mf~1 O& DRO.
~ 121 New GGOIM.
BLACK -SiLKS 85. to $2.25.
BROCADE and mAMAA!8ff SILKS and
IATINS 90o. to $1.75.
BLACK and FANCY SATIN976g. to $1.25'
Henrietta Cloth, Barathe. Cloth, Crepe,
dloths, Cashmere de l'Inde, Crepes, Cash
In these goods we make a) specialty, and
iolicit a comparison.
Our Stock of
Dress Goods and Novelties
Es by far the largest and most varied and
3ontains more real GEMS than any other
stock ev er shown by us, including the new
St. Marie Plaids
And the new and popular colors "Gen
D'Arme' and "Dregs of Wine," with an ele
gant line of TRIMMINGS to match.
Embroidered Flannel, one yard wide.
A good quality full regular HOSE at 20c.,
considered cheap at 80c.
Matelesse Flannel, something now and
Table Linens, Doyles and Napkins in new
Cloaks and :Dolmans,
To th is department we call special attention
Fancy Baskets, T able Matts, &a.
We shall be very happy to have our friends
J. H. MORGAN 4& BRO.,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
oct 21, 1880 43 1y
The State of South Carolina
COUNTY OF PICKENS.
By 0. L. DURANT, JUDGE or PROBATE.
Whereas, J. C. O'Bryaut has made suit
to me to grant him Letters of Administration
of the Estate and Effects of John O'Bryant,
These are therefore to ec and admonish
all and singular the kindred and creditors of
the said John O'Bryant, deceased, that
they be and appear before me, in the Court
of Probate, to be held at Pickens C. 11., on
the 10th day of November 1880, after publica
tion hereof, at 11 o'c-ock in the forenoon, to
shew cause, if any theCy have, why the said
administration should not be granated.
Given under my hand *and seal this, the
20th dany of September, A. 1)., 1880
OLIN L. DURANTr, j.r.r.c.
oct 21, 188%) 5 3
Thec State of Soutla Carolisaa
County of' Pickena.
Er 0. L. DuniANT, Jtonas or PnlonArs.
W hereas, T. P.* Looper has made suit to
me. to grant himu Letters of Admuinis..
trat ion of the Estate and effects of John 31.
These aire therefore to cite andl admonish
all tand singular the kindred and creditors of
the saidI Johun 31. Fendley, decensed, that
they be and appear before me, in the Court
of Probate, to be lbeid at Pickens (J. 11., on
the, lt h day of November. 1880. aft er. puabli
enison hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to shiew cause. if any they have, why the said
admuinistralt ion should not. be granted.
Givent under my hand and se-il this, the
19th day:of October, 1)., A. Ig80)
OLIN L. DURANT, j.r.r.o.
oct 2,1880 5 3
G EO. P. ROW ELL & CO'S
SELECT LIST OF LOCAL NEWSPAPERS.
An advertiser who spends upwards of $5,
000 a year, and who invested less than $350
of it in this List, writes: "Your Select Local
List paid me bet ter last year T HAN ALL
T HlE OT HE R A DVERT ISING I DID."
It is Not a Co-operative List
It is Not a Cheap List.
It is am Honest~List.
The catalogue states exactly what the pa
pers are. When the name of a paper Is prin--.
ted in full face type it is in every instance
the best. When printed In Capitals it is the
only paper in the place. The list gives the
population of every town and the circulation
of every paper.
The rates charged for advertising are bare
ly one.fifth the publishers' schedule. The
price for single States ranges from $2 to $80.
The price for one inch one month in the en
tire list is $625. The regular rates of the
papers for the same space and time are
$2,980.14. The list includes 962 newspa
pers of which 187 are issued Daily and 765
Weekly. They are located In 788 dIfferent
cities and towns, of which 26 are State Capie
tals, 3 places of over 6,000 populatIon, and
468 County Seats. For copy of List and
other informnat ion address
GEO. P ROWELL & CO.,
10 Spruace Street, New York.
~ RE ASTIO TRUSg
XI i I APaRESNTS, free. Bn
adesfor part icuhars. F.
I'R1F.ET, 27 School street, Boston, Mass.
to agent s. Outfit Free.. Ad.
dress P. 0. VICK~ftY,
oct 21, 1880 5 4
BETTER TIMEs-.-.TheO business revi
ral aud new era of prosperity which
tas commenced are in keeping with
.he increaised health and happinelss
il over the kand resulting from the
teneral introdoction of Warner's Safe
kidney and Liver Cure, "The changes
vrought, by this remedy, says iNov.
)r. Harvey. "seems buL.little Ios..
Clerk' Sa e.
STATE Or 8OUTJI1J CAROLI A
COUNTY Or PIOIKEB.
IN COUIT OF COMMON PLEAS
J. J. Lewis, c.c.r., Plaintif, against W. T.
Shumate, Assignee, and hatnuel Stradley,
Defendants.-JunoaN'T or F o1uuCLosens
BY-virtue of a Judgment of Foreclosur-e
and Sate made in fthe abov6 ated case
on the 24th day of March, 1880, by Hon.
Thomas Tbouleon, Pteeldiog Jndg, I will sell
to the hi hest bidder at Pickens Court House,
on .e1 ay in November next, during the
legal hours of sale, the following described
Real Estate, to *1ts
All that Piece, Parcel or Trtct of Land
situate in the County of Piok.9ns, adjoining
lands of L. T. Addington, John 8. Thackston,
Tracts No. 1 and g of the lands of J. A. Eas.
ley, Senior, deceased, and others, being a
Tract of Iand belonging to the Estate of t he
said J. A. Earley, Senior, deceaseid, and sold
b the Sheriff, on the 6th day of January,
1873, and purchased by the Defendant, Sam.
del Stradley, Containing Sixty five Acres,
more or less.
TERMS-One-third of the purchase money
to be paid in cash on day of sale; the remain
der to be secured by bond of purchaser and
mortgage of the premises.
Purchaser to pay extra for all paper. and
for recording the same.
.1. J. LEWIS, c.car.
oct 7, 1880 3 4
- --- -
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIN.
COUNTY OF PICKENS.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Nancy A Hoke, Plaintiff, agatinst R B Hol
combe, W T Holcombe, E T Holcombe and
Charles H Judson, Defendan.ts.-Juo)G317r
OF FORECLOSURE ANR SALE.
BY virtue of a Judgnient of Foreciosare
and Sale, made in the above stated c.~e.
on the 24h day of March, 1880, by on -
Thomas Thomson, Presiding Jwgea I will Flel I
to the highest bidder, at. Pickens Court House,
on Salesday in November next, during clh,
legal hours of sale, the following valnuao lo
Real Estate, to wit.:
All that Piece. Parcel, or Tract of Lawl,
3ituate in Pickens County, on George's Cr.eek,
waters of Salude River, adjoining land, of
John 11. Bowen, Jane L. Arnold, James Me.
Adams and other., containing Five llundred
Acres, more or less.
TER MS-One-third of the purchase money
to be paid in cash on day of sale; the rein ia.
der on a credit of one aind two years. withI in.,
I crest paid annually, and a bond and mnortggo
of the premaises.
Purchasers to pay extra for paper. and fo',
recording thie samne.
J. J. LEWIS, g.c r.
ct 7. 1880) 3 4
ST1ATrE OF? SOU'il CAnlocl:A.
COUNTY OF PJCKE~N$.
IN COURt' oF COMMON J'LEAS
J W Daniels, c.c.r.., Plaintiff, against fL .
IVanWyck. Seila G VanaWyck ani J '3(
Enades, D~efenhdats-JL.nos,s4 1 o r ,.
c'I.OStn fl n) 8.r.
BY virtue of a Judgment of Forecloor
I.)and Sale.. m-a'le in the above t ated e .,
on lhe 1st day of October, 1 880. by hion. TU
J. Alackey. P'residing Judge. I will sell te' h..
highest bidder. at P'ickens Court Itlins. a
Salesday in Novembder next, (during th lat
haour~s of saile, thie following described Real
IEstate, to wit:
All taiat Piece. Parcel or Tract of Lsand.
sitae Ott n Pickens County, on both side of(
Glras-'y Fork andas Shal Crcok, watem er"
Twelve .\ile River. whereon tho D)erendia
J. M1. Eaides now lives, containing T wo II ani
drcd and Fifty.tive Acres, more or less.
T E RMS--One-alf t he purchase aaaone~y to
be paid in cash on day of sale; the remainder
on at crediit of twelve months with interen
from daiy of sale, secured by bond of pur*
chaser uand inortgage of the premises.
Purchaser to pay extra for all papers and
for recording (lie same.
Plait of the Land may be seen at the Clerxkt
.. J. J. LEWiS, c.c.r.
oct , 1880 3 4
The State of South Carolina.
COUNTY OF PICKE~N8.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
F N Arnold and T B Arnold, ExecutorF,
Plaintiffs, ngainst Susan Finley, Reuben If
Arnold et al, Defendants-Dzeux rioN.
SALK OF LAND.
BY vitu of aDecretal Order, made in thv
aboe sate caseon the 24th day of
March, 1880, by Hon. Thomas Thomson, P're..
sidling Judge, I will sell to the highest bidder,
at Pickens Court House, on Saleaday in No -
vember next, the following descoibed Real
Estate, t~o wit:
All that Piece, Parcel or Traet of L~and.
situate in thaetCounty and Stale aforesaid, one
mile from Central Station, bounded by lanids
of Geo. Maddox, James D. Gassaway, 1M 8.
Gaines, JosephI Gassaway and other., 'nn
taining 255 Acres, known as the J. N. Arnold
TERMS--One-third of the purchase mouney
to be paid in cash on day of sale; the ren ain
der on a credit of twelve months, to be se
cured by bond and mortgage of the premises.
Purchaser to pay extra for all papers anid
for rccording the same. .1
J. J. LEWIS, o.c.r.
oct 7,_1880 '8 4 U
B Y virtue ofaundry execntions, 10(1ged in
my oflice, ['have levied upon and w fll sell
to the highest bidder, during the legal hour,
of sale at Pickeps Court House, on the first
Monday in November riext,
All that Tract or Parcel of Land, lying ini
the State of South Carolina, in Picekena,
County, adjoining lands of Cherry McWhort.
er, James A. Cobb, Ezekiel Long and othera, JA
containing Seventy-ive Acres, more or less.
Levied upon as the property of Win. J. Pickle,
at the suit of L. Lenhardi.
Coroner Pieos County.
oc 7,l808 d