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The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, March 31, 1875, Image 2

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W INV 813R O,
It. MEANS DAVIS, Editor,
Wedoesday Morning Mnrch I 1876
The rates of pobtage on third-olass
mail matter is doubled. Postage
on newspapers and books is doubled.
This is a piece of congressional stu
pidity in being gulled by Hamlin's
rapoality. Ho rushed the bill
through during the last hours of the
Senator Robertson has contradict.
el the report that he withdrew from
the republican caucus. lie voted for
Ktllogg. We take back what we
said the other day on this subject.
B3y the way an attempt was made
in W.ashington a few nights since to
steal the Senatoilo three thousand
dollar horses, it failed.
Senator Robertson and Senator
Christianey, of Michigan, retired
from the republican caucus which had
decided to recognize Kellogg. Sena
tor Robertson is a conservative ropub.
lican, and is too closely associated
with the real Interests of of the South
to advocatu her ruin for partizan suo
cess. lie is about the only Southern
republican congressman that has ever
been of any service to his section, and
lis commanded the respect of decent
ion in Washington.
Tho Senate lia at last agreed to
adjourn. Good Friday is the last
day of what promised to prove an
interminable session. The Legisla.
tors will soon return to the bosoms of
their families, some to reap the re.
ward of labors well performed, and
others, wo trust, to howl in sackcloth
and ashes in bitter ponitence for their
atrocioud villuinies.
We have noticed closely the course
pursued by the Fairfield delegation,
and we are pleased to chk'oniole that
as far as we can learn, the members
of the house have voted squarely with
Gov. Chamberlain in his reform
measures. On the other hand Sena
tor Martin has failed to satisfy the
hopes of the people. IlIe has fre
quently voted with Whittemore and
the ring.
Since the House sustainod the
ruling of Speaker Elliott that the
bonanza bill had become a law by
limitation notwithstanding the veto
of the Governor, the question will
be brought into the Courts for a
decision. WYe have examined the
Constitution of thme State in regard
to the veto power, and find the fol
lowing provision, (C'onst. Art. 111
Section 22.)
"If a lull or join t resolution shall
not be returned by the governor
within three days after it shaul have
been presented to him, Sundays ex
cept ed, it shall have the same fore
and effect as if he had s'gned it, u&hlm
thue General Assembly by their ad
jourmen prven its return, in which
cas i shllnothao schforce and
effect unesreturned within two
dlays after their next meeting." [The
italics arc ours.]
TIhe facts are that the legislature
-adjourned over from Trhursday to
Tuesday, andl on Wednesday the
veto was sent to the IIouse. It will
be seen that the Coenstitution is
peculiarly explicit onu this subject.
We bad not examined the article in
question before, amid presumed that
the ruling of Speaker Elliott must
be at least plausible. B3ut in the
Constitution itself we 500 no justifi.
cation whatever of the course of the
house, Thme act was a ilagrant out
rage, and ini our opinion will not
for an instant bear the scrutiny of
the Court.
And this is E'lliott, the patriot
wvho heft a position worth six thou
sand a year for a paltry six hund red
dollar effinco and thme oppor'tunity be
so ardently craved of rescuing his
statn from degradation and infamy,
l)iring the pendencey of proceed
ings against Cardoza, tbo Union.
lierald charged that the coi-serva
tive in voting for the preparation of
an : ddross were actunat d biy pa'rtian
mnotives bocaumse they saw ini the re
mioval of an honest republan, eVil.
ei I, an openinig for the return of
do,infoeratic rule. T1his assertion was
a2 unwarranted as lingernerous. T1hec
conservatives ha-d supported 0ev.
Chmambem lain in all his good measures
and had on several occasions saved
hin from those very rascals whoso
a cendency mocnmns death to republi.
canism. They had rmanifeted an
utter contemnj,t for mere party mecas.
uires, nmd had place themuc.
8quarely on the high platform
honesty.and regard for tie pd46
And now despite the maligna
charges of one who Mid htMsblfjj it
taxpayers' convention been lionimi
by the conservatives for merely u
tering a few words of honesty at
fairness, (almost the first ever hoas
from a South Carolina r6publica
the conservatives nearly to a mai
rallied to the su pport of Cardoz
(who has been one of their bittere,
enemies,) and avoed him from ti
clutches of that vile horde whom i
declared to be the apostles of freedo
and whose election he labored .
If Cardosa and the Union Herald hai
any spark of magnanimity in the
breasts, they will forevermore ceat
to maligu the conservatives of Soul
Carolina, who have exhibited a se
abnegation and a desire for the we
fare of tt'e people at the exp,nso
party, which is without a parallel
The Tax Levy.
The taxes this fall will be largq
than ever. The following is olippe
from the Phonix : -
"The following table will show tt
rate of tax, and the speciio obje
for which it was levied
P pases of Executive and Ju
dicial Depurtmeuts, 4 mi
Penal, charitablo and eduoation.
al iIsLitutiols,
Public schools
Expeiisei General Asrembly '74
and '76
Public printing '76 and def
ciency for '74
Interest public debt 2
Clairus passed at regular ses
sion '74 and '74
Unpaid appropriations for print
ing for '78 and '74,
Balaaies of unpaid appropria.
tions for the year ending 8 st
October. 1874 1
Past indebte<dneas for Lunati
&Ayluni and Asylum for Deaf,
Dumb and BlInd, 3-6
Interest on bonds held by 8tate
Agricultural College and Mo
ahanica' Institute 1-6
Appropriations duo Stato Or.
phan Asylum and State Nor,
nial Selesol. 2-6
Deficiencies on unpaid appro
priations of fisoal year cum
menoing November 1, 1874, 1
The amount estimated to be pa
by this tax is $1.560,000. Add tl
three mills for County purposes, at
it will mount up to $1,920,000. Ai
then there is the bonanza, a half mi
more. 'I hat, we . ojuse, will hal
to run the gauitlt of the court
Add on the enormous levies in nea
ly all the Counties for past indobte
ness, and-oultivate the virtue
pationce. Job found it ubeful, ai
Horace tells us that hard things b
come lighter by it.
The tax for Fairiold County wi
be 44 mills a litional, or 174 mii
in all. Thin is outrageou4 taxatio
The millenium is at hand. T1
lion and the Iamb are quietly repc
ing aide by side. Senator T,r.
Dunn was on Tuesday elected Coin
trollor-Genera. of South Carolina 1
a vote of 127 members out
143' He was supported solidly 1
the Conservatives and Indei-endel
Riepublicans and received also almoc
the entire regular republican vote.
This election marks an era in Sta
politics. There has been a gener
burying of hatchets. On the 4th
November last, no two parties in ti
Unuitoed Btates were more diametrica
ly oppoRed than the regulars am
independents of South Carolin
H armony seemned an utter im pose
bility. But Gov. Chamberlain h
proved himself to be far differel
from what he was thought to be bol
by his enemies and by his pretend<
friends. is course conciliated tl
Conservatives and their cordial au
port of his measures naturally cc
ciliated him. In his wars again
the corrupt of his owo party
found the Conseryativ6. his ehi
The election of Iteed was os
step towvards harmouyb Thu ole
tion of Shaw was another, and the a
quittal of Cardoza was still anoti
When Senator Dunn was 'nomina
ed for the Comptrollership, part
prejudices had evidentay coted dow
lie had been the hread and front of ti
opposition to Chamberlain, and
had been engaged in person
altercations with the Treasurer at
the Attorney-General. But ho w;
elected by an almost unanimoi
We do nrot prend -to .ay tha
everything is altogether lovely. ?i
do we pretend to explaia t'b- seers
motives ofthe lions and the lamb~
R ut we do rcjoioe t.hat pa'rty barrie
tre 'breaking down .; for .i tj.is y
see a peromise -of thme conly p0ermanet
solution of our dilfaculties, a coalit a
of all the l'est elements of the te
existing parties.
As Senator Dunn opposed Ciardos
to the last, we presume these te
functionaries will watch each odi
well. From all we hknw of n
fDun hg will dake a first ra(e
I- Coiptrokr WGie?l
i Andy Johiiod and the Third Term.
re The-lgreat' commoner" -Andy
i Johnson made his first speech in the
t. new Senate on Monday. it was upon
d the question of the recognition of
d Kellogg by the Senate. The great
1) oommoder hoetveta coold not conflue
39 himself to Kellogg or even to Louis..
a, lana. A governor tnd a state are
st beneath the consideration of a self.
o made man and an ex-president. le
c was in pursuit of nobler quarry. His
m eagle eye pierced the vista far above
o pWdbeyond Kellogg, and spied an
eagle perched on the sunimit of the
,e capital. And then ho went for it.
ir Using no name$, and dealing only
ie with official records, he proceeded
h remorselessly to pick every feather
If froth the gorged and pampered bird
I. that had uburped his purch. Ile re.
f viewed the Logisiana and Arkansas
n embroglios and attributed the'notion
of Grant to no other motive than a
desire to crown himself perpetual
dictator. le warned the people that
)r there exists a deep atid determined
d plot to secure the re-election of
Grant for a third term, and prophe.
e sied that this would prove the death
t knell of republican institutions in
Amorion. Hid remarks were hard
l by an immense audience who throng.
ed the floor, corridors and galleries
of the senate chamber, Prnd the pre
siding officer found it difficult to sup.
press frequent applause.
This vexed question of the third
term is looming up to formidable
proportiona in American politics.
'he course pursued Ly President
Grant cannot be logically explained
except upon an acceptance of the
theory that he desires by every means
fair or foul, to secure his re.election
to the Presidency. At one time,
when Sheridau was enthroned in the
vice royalty of Louisiana, when the
absurd pretention of Brooks were fos.
tered by an executive niessage, and
when the force bill was being forced
through congress by Butler in the
very teeth of all decent republicans,
id this third term cloud- assumed angry
le proportions and threatened ,to burst
id iu its fury and sweep away every
id vestige of individual liberty. But
1 thjereaction that is now taking place,
r the firm stand taken every where by
r. republicans and democrats against
I. Grant's pretentions, and the manifest
DI desire on the part of the people to
e- return to the I riuciplcs of home rule,
are robbing the anticipated tempest
of its fury and giving fair promise
s that any attempt of Grant to establish
n. a diotatorship will prove a miserable
fiueco, on a par with Burr's attempt
Sto establish a southern empire or
s. with the F"enian invasion of Canada.
I. It is probaulo that Andy Johnson
P- will find a balm of Gileadl for his
>y ruffled spirits, in witnezsinzg the final
of stepping down and out of President
y Grant on the 4th ofNMarch 1877.
st The Settlemet'oTtIhe State Debt.
at -
Gov. Chamberlain has exercised
te the divine right of veto once more,
adisapproving a bill to declare the
of meaning of the funding bill settling
ethe State debt. By the original
Ibill all qonsolidated bonds were to
dbear date January 1st l1874, and
.their coupons to be paid in money
on vte blt July following. The
vodbill proposeod to alter this by
declaring that all coupons or inter
heat ordern which shall become due
id "prior to the day on which such
ebonds or certificates of stock shall
be tendered for funding shall be fund
ed or exchanged by the ho'.der there
*t Gov. Chamberlain objects that by
e the proposed act the time of settle
tmeet would be cotistantly varying
lie claims seeer.dly that the pay.
ae ment of a little interest is a much
0- needed spor 'to imnpol creditors to
'accept the settlement, ie insists
that some effort must be made to
restore the. State credit. And to
t-prove that this rest..ration of public
3' credit is essential to the success of
a. private enterprise he says as follows
ie "I fear there are some whIo feol
i. that this subject of our public credit
al is remote and uniuportant in its re
d hations to the interest of the mass of
our oitizens. No mistake can be
' greater. Thlere is not, a man in
Sou th Carolina whose pecnniary wollI
being is not largely t>ound up with
at the condition of our public credit.
>'r Our vast natural ad v:ntages of oli
at are waiting for the coming in of eapi
5. tal to -develop -them and enrich all
ra our peop-le. iWhat capital must-come
re from abruad. Why does it tarry t
No one -cause 'is so potent as thme utter
wreck 'which has -been made of our
in public credit. Men who have sur
ro plus funds will allow themi to lie
idle rather 'than invest them in a
ta State whose public credit is the sport
of the in difference or pasasion which
.rules the'hour. Public credit is like
rpersonal honor, It fools a stain like
'I. a wound. li cannot ie tiflmd w."
Gov. Cham borlain replies ku an
swer to the argument that soia %
respects the fundling not is ambignous
and should ho interpreted, that the
proper interpreteis of the !aw-oie.-the.
Courts, and that both the State and
her creditors should abide by regular:
judicial decisions.
There were certain features in the
vetoed bill to which Gov. Ubaiuber/
lain did not object, but they mup-t
fall with the obuoxious features imn
tioned above.
The veto was sustained.
We presume the veto was wise.
It appears to its however ttat the
effect of the vetoed act would have
been i o accelerate the funding. As
ti law now stands, tio buid holder
knows that, at whatever tiLue he may
exchange his bonds,ull o upons due
since July 1874 will be cashed upon
presentation. le will therefore take
his time in exchanging. But under
the proposed net tLe interest accru
ing from lt January 1874 to the
time of funding would be incorporat
ed iith.he principal and would' hot
be paid within twenty years from the
d te of the exchange. This, upoll
a mere oursory glance, for we have
had no time to consider the question
seriously, would appear to be of ad
vantage to the Stato in postponing
pay day to some futuro date. And
the e.editor to prevent this and in
order to realize as much cish as pos
aible from what, has in many cascs
proven to be a desperately poor spet.
ulation, would luse no time in accept
ing the compromise.
The Goverror in his message how
ever, draws an entiely different
conclusion from thG same premises.
He says
"la addition to the fact of this
ohance, the it,fluence of such a c ar go
on the particular execution of the
"consolidation" act imt st be consid
ered. I cannot doubt that such a
chnnge will greatly retard, if not
wholly airest, the piocess of the ex
change now going farward with such
gratifying rapidity. A, titma paes
and tie holders of our unobanged
bonds and Stocks poerceive that no
interest is received ol their bonds
while unchanged, and that there is
an accumulation of interest on the
b tids and stocks to which they
would be entitled under the "consoli
dation" act, it is muanife.'t that a
constantly increasing inducemient is
held out to them to exchai,ge their
bonds and stocks. W'hen the acci.
nulation of iterest shall hive
amounted to twelve or fifteen cents
on the dollar of the new bonds, the
most reluotant of the holders of the
unchanged botods will find himself
compelled by regard to his own ad
vantage to mahke the exchange.'"
WeO feel sone .sitancy inl running
tilt against the Governor's keen logiv,
but it appears to us that under the
funding act, thme question of receiving
cash is merely a secondary question
of time, whereas, under the vetoedl
act it would have been a vital ques
tion of cash or no cash. To clothbe
the question in homely language,
when .John Doe holds a note on
Richard Roe on which lie canl at an',
time collect hpa.t, due interest, lie is
not half so urgent for a settlement a's
when lhe knows that all the interest
a bcruing up to the date of set tlenmnt
will be tied up in a new "twenty
years-after-dato'' instrum.,ut.
The strongest groun: for the veto
seems to be that the settlenient of
the debt should in no way he d istu b
ed. IIowecver objectionable it may
have been at first, it is mtuch better
than the miserabile chaos in which it
found the finances.
In conclusion, we hi ghly commend
the boldness of the Governor in no't
hesitating to interpose his veto piower
whenever lhe deemed that inteiposi.
tion necessary for the public welfare.
And at the elose of this first session
of the Legislature, we take pleasure
in saying to him, " Won doiie,
good and faithful servant." And wo~
are the more willnug to say this be
cause we h,ad gloomy foreboidinmgs of
the results of his election. We find
in him, thus far, one republican who
ftulfils his promni.ses.
.irs. Why born, of England1, hasi.
lhved 100 ye..rs without, liuding it
TJhe Prince I iperial is to he at.
tached to tho l"mfthi or Roy 1 Irish
laancers in the Iai t ish army.
Ice formed at .Jerusalem this
year, imneha to t ho asboini h men t of
the Arabis, to whomi the phenomnen1,n
was 4fnti-rely noew.
The Tt.alia.n Govemnment is serious
ly considering the adoption of a radi
cal measure for the suppressioni of
brigandige, murder and other erimes
in that eounitry, whieb have hi thertou
been treated so very leniently.
OIn the .5th orApriFne~xt, there is
to be a tiot-al echmpse of thu sun,
which will make Atrieca darker than
ever., but it will not at all effeot this
part of the world.
The tailor relics on "measures,
not me.,''" when garments are to be
fitted, but when tlie bill is to be paid
tLen he gocn fr tli man.
t ow
HAY &c.
Where we constantly keep ou
hand a fully supply ofgood,
Horses em IMules,
09-AMAE p3tz
in a r i 2
0.'I T IE OUTE. J J.11LLS.
TlE RY S1,
Still they coineP to lDannenClbtrg
& Cos Mlamioth Estab
ieceivin g danily New 000:1ls. We have
he lurg.st seock of 01,0Oil NG and
GentLs Furnihieineg Goods ini Town.
L ar& o New Cloth and Cassimere
Suits Made to 01der!
Gents' Yoke Fitling Siis. WVaumasutin
Mllis, Wa,ranted 1
r DON'T 1FAtL TO SEls~ US!
t'nnreh 27'
ALA DINa!fE C -t 'Y1
Wa'rranted 150 Degrees Fire Test.
WAnnI: wir r isi cIoL.on. ruL,L. I)Ionoizn.~;
,It .buirns~ i.n all Coael Oil and
Kerenecn Lausps. Try Ir. Ask1
-fer "IAldinSeceuity," and lake no
' ili WV. Lonrba'rd si., .LBaltimole,
.( N sales.tay in A pril next, fts.\ttorneyc,
of Wilianiu K. abe & . ai
mioreC, we w ili sell ai fin p'an, ~iIl~ wIIiih gas
purchasedl 'y Mrs. E. E,* Moor'o from,
William Kn.abo & Co.
TIhis piano wasp delivered to us to be
sold to pay the balance duo of tho ynr.
chIasodlnoney terQof and to account for1
tihe b alan-co. under her directions. The
pianfo is at. t.he honse of Capt. 8. 1$, Cloew.
ney, *11nd will-be sobl by description, for*
cash, at Fai rile)4 court Jjotuse.
inar 20-tU A..b... '..
Dress Goods, Clothing,
Cassimers, Hosiery,
.Shoes, Hats
At prices which must secure
their rapid sale.
We invite an examination of
goods we are offering.
We have just receiv
ed a new supply
A. F're 'a%-L:pp I y
Sugri, C ,N. 0. Molasses
&c. &c.
W. H. Flenniken & Co.
iarch 11
7z:(( STABLE, gg
- AVINO disp'sed of m3Livery inter
est to II. T. Terrill, I will keep
t0nstntily.on itind i-osem an les for
sale. 'airtiem in want of good Bteok wil
-1 Well to give me a call.
I have also opened a Carriage, Buggy
and Waggon i Po(ry. All work ratly
Oxecuted and warranted. Give ile licilp
T. It- Rtf01l TSON,
OFFleCE IN lt \lt O- 1UUllT IIOUr,,
Miy All bunsincess* utruste,l to himt will
receive prompt, ttntion.
Thle Stute .of Souithl Carolina,
In -the Probate (Court,
II*t JNO. .4 NAJhl, J-,'q., P~robat,e Ju'dge
\, lER EAS, An t Wl~ . hiacit hath~
made suit to mie, to grnnt bor Let..
ters of Adininaisirations of thle Esitte and
effeelIs of Ntlory' D. l'htcot, dCcOIeue.
'Thesec are th erefore Ico cite atmi admotnisht
all aind singuilnV t hekindred nndel redit ors of
the paid Mlary D). lat~c, decceased.
hat they boei nd asppear' before mec, in the
Court of Probate to be hteld at Fairfield
Co"tr.rEl Hotte, H. U. on the 8th tany ot
A pril niext, atter publlienition hereof, ,it 11
o'clock ill thea forenoon,, to show contte it
anyl itheyae, whty thet said Atttintistrin.
G iven unditer my hatnnd, thtis 2.'d dlay of
Marnreb, A I). 1875.
JOllN J. N EIr1.
mar 24-ftx2 P'. F. C.
Muck Ey~e BeoJ.'yoy
And Moth Trap.
('1NNNOW C LOW N iv 9 O,prp',
'..'tas for thUe 00u.ntit s of .i atfiei c0d1n'n
'h nste t', nffttr .FaIa aRItiIt o mnakre
ntti -nsc .tr samea *ith Isampls e hive for
$10( 00. A pply at once atnd be ready to
hscutso t he fir.st swarms.
mar11 10 11 lusl,oro, H. C
Western Ditriot of South Carolina-.85
at 8p etanburg t he lithI ay of March
A. 0 18763.
/ 1 l sader-igned'( hereby gives notice
Iof his.rpitutment, ns Assigneo of
or . 1 . Elkmns, of alston, in the conty of
F'airticl d l tato of soutthIi (ni'oli na,
.within said Disttict. who hats been ad
.indlgedl a Bnnrk rupt upotn Itis owtn peitos
by t he :Distt. Coturt of said Di1st r'ei.
J1.. H. Rt. T IIO' S 'N.
, mnaroha 17..x3 Assign e.
(L h Ts' Iin lOuth tiny -of
Apid, i0 Mrhe Itoue of on
F. Ca melon, lute of' Firfti eld -Countty,.
odased, the personual property belolng
to sanid -,state Tertms cush.
. A-dm'tr. with Wrill anlntex'e(l
(Col. F. J. Camern-ils authtorized to sel
the ahove properly. AlIt persons hlavin
claims.again t said estate wHi present
thte same properly attested, and all per s
sonts due said e'StInto wil Itmsake pn mont t o,
me in .0olumbnia, 5. C.. on or befor o te f1
1st dayi of may next. -
Admn'r, with Will nantxdt
Colutmbia, S. C., March 18th, 1875.
nrarch 2.I-v 2
3Y virtue or an exeouion to ne
directed, I will offer fo .sale for
cash, at puuilo auction to tho hi ghest bid
der before ithe court, kouse door in Wints
boro within the legal hours of sale on ih
firob-, Monday., In. April next tie follow
ing deso ibed real properiy, pt chser
1i0 pa 0'a papers, Ono Iract of lantd
1iiitiv ifll Fail fiVld baunty containing fifty
acres more or ltoss-, belonging to t,o estaio
of David .lohlt y Renior. and having such
-lhapps marks and battaiduries a nar rep
retentted (pn a plat. of tilvey (1t-. reof mt11ndo
ly A. MePuttaid on the 25th diy of Feb.,
A..'. 1876. Levied up11on1 as tile property
of UIl t.W ni-or; deoeased. at the
s"it of Lucy A \lohley, vs. Edwaid D.
mobley. et ll Executots of D. \lobley
L. W. DUVA LL, S. F. C.
Sheriff's Office,
Winnushoro, S. C.
march, 11 1874.
tmchI lIxtIx2
B Y virtue of tan execution to le
dire,-i. . I wiil offer for 'ale 10 tle
highest bidder before ti e Court liongo
door in Winnsboio. vat tio ti 1at Notley
in A pril text, within th leg-al turs (f
sale, for onsl, iie purotaser to) ,ty for
all necessary papers. the foilowing de
scriled property to wit.:
A tract of land coaitithing three hit.
deed: acres, More Urtet4. belonging to the
estale of Johln E. l'uay, dellsel, anaid
bounded by luads of aiJ. M. E. Mlyers,
E. W. Iaynes, i. I, Elliott, Jael Ea tir
anad o'lers.
Levied tpon a,4 tlie propnrty of .lohn B.
Peay at the stait of it. Y. flarrison (f. a.)
gainstJohln E. Pleny.
1, IV. DU'ALL, S. F. U.
She.if's Office,
WilnnEbr-ro. S. U.,
Mar. 6. 1875.
mar D-x2tt
School CIallis.
ARTIES holding school clains dated
P prior to Noveaiber is-. 1873, are .e.
Ituested to present tCm imttiott dliatcly to
alte for regi.t4rattion ns 1 amt compelled to
make a report of the same to tie Sisto
Superintendent in a short timte.
Selool Comnisioner.
mar 20-lxt2
State or South Carolina,
In Re
Levi D. Smith
against f
Isaito W. hmith. J
et al.
N pursuance of an order or tie court,
of Probate tiale in I it above stated
case, I will offer for sale at public auc.
tion to thte higlest. bidd at', beforethe court
door in Winu1,1sboro, witfihin the legal hours
of sale, oan t.ie first Alonday in April next,
th.i following real property to wit : :l1
that cetrluin piece, parcel or raet of land
lying, being and sitUatte itn the cotanay
.knd State aforesaid, cotataititg threo
hundred and 1wenty acres, more oi less,
aid bounded on the Norilt by lands of
It. 0. Dukes, oan the Eat by Ellipon
Clouid, on Lthe South by landat of ('loud &
1ioffmanai and , n tihe Wet by lands of
lIogan and Walts. Termas of sale : So
mtch cashl its will pay co-tts of I he ation
and expetes of sale. and balanee on a
credit of on year, seertaeed by bond and
inurtgage of tle rem't a.
L.. WV.DU' F..
SherIff's Oflice.
Mairch lIh, 1875.
The State of South Croliaill,
Ini the Probate Court,
IY ).10JlN J. NElis, Ruj., I'ro>att .Iawlyr.
-rTif Eli E 4 Ptie,arr Biatat fathli madte
suista to mae to ge-tat hian laiatear oat
Admaaiisttratiaan of Etatlmtue ntad efferts
..f J/aray I. fhacot detceaseda.
'Ift.abes tate I here'f.re to cite anda tadmnat- se
isha ai sanda sinagair t kiandred fant credai
t's of t hei a.ai,d .111 ary I). f!aeoj, ale.
cei sedl.1 t hat tIheay be t ai nd apar beifotre mae, ain
fthe Couaart of l'robatto. to bef helad at Ft ir
field Coturt iil,use. 8. C., ona thei 31st day of
\l arel. nett. afteor lpubbenact tiota Iore
af', at I I o'clock int th It orenaaoo:s to shte wv
OatanSe. it atny tfhey ftazve, why ao snida Ad.
tmitaan istatin shfoulad naot be graateda.
Givena undter mty htatnd, aIha flah (lay
of Alarcha, Anuno D)otaini, l8-5.
JOhlN J. N EhL.
atht 6-- I 3fIx2 .1. P' y
Th'Ie State of South Carolina,
COUNTY OF F'AtttyfIl.t).
C. AcCteranghana.lJudith .MoClonngha n
atnd Thomianas Pla;eor vat. Jch iTttI., Hall
a otai herfats.
[N patrwantce of an or dler of thae (' u
.1. of' Proabatema detil itt tho ablov
sinted case I will offer for'
sale to thta highe(st bider,
before fthe a'oarf h-ttuse door ini
WVtansbotro, wii h a the legal htours of salia
oat the first .% alondiay in A pail texa
late waintaWtg ee-cribed prtoperfy, 4aa w1i
MIl'1'hat. piece, paarcsl or traet of lanada
fyinag, beinag anda sittuafe itn thea couutty
tad State afor'eada, cantaaitning ailXty
moceot moraae otr ss, boundited by I.nds of
Efi.a foodI. A. Rtiaaers, A. Brown, andi
landsi lately belontging to thte estate of
Ill; anda Itavinag sachf shapesa atar ks anad
baatufnarieua as are repr'tteeted on a plat
oaf sutrvey' thoreof taaade by Wmt. B. lIkinm
D). 8..oan 3rd .Lecembetr 1874, lay whticht
plat the lantd will be soad atndi title oxecat.
lTermst of sale CAShI Pueaert a
ra Lpaar. W, ~ . U ArL,lts to a.
mchef. Ii 1875.
3rd(er ror General ]MeetIig of
fthe D)ig' rict Coutrt.of' .the Unitedl Stat.eas
-for athe Westernt Distt'jot of 8outha Caro
nt thte .tmater of Chaarieos in
Cathlcart. Baankrutpt. ( B3ankrutpbcy,
OiTCEi'''''rol','given tItatm o ner
al metoc iog of:ite creditors of syid
fatnkrttpt wilb eda h lioof heao
Iota. WV. I. (Iawson, Rleglitter in Ba k.
a.ptcy, in Yorkville, South Carolina, in
lt2d disr'ict on thlo 9th day of A pril,
atnno Domtini orae thoustand eight hundreda
ndl seventy fin, for the puttpostee niamied
i thte I Wentty-sevetlh sectiont of ibe Bamnk.
uPt -40t of Mlarch 2, 1867.
8A.\'L. B. CLOW NEY,
Aasignee of Est. of Charles Cathtonrt,
mlar 28-1a.w2w n..,1,....a

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