E. B. MUKRAY, Editor. THURSDAY MORNING, AUG. 14, 1879. The Nihilists are giving to Russia con? siderable trouble, and unless Russia changes the inhuman treatment of these misguided fanatics ?she will array the civilized world against her and create a sympathy for those she' would crush. The organization of the Nihilists seems to be secret and powerful, and the right of Russia to adopt adequate measures to suppress it must be conceded, yet, in the execution of those measures, humanity demands that she should not inhumanly torture these miserable people. M0RM0SIS3L The Mormon question has now become one of international importance* In a Cabinet meeting held on the 8th inst., the Secretary of State presented for con? sideration a letter protesting against the conduct of European governments in al? lowing their subjects to leave for the United States as Mormon emigrants, which letter was approved by the Cabi? net, and copies were Bent to the diplo? matic representatives of the United States at the Courts of Great Britain, Germany, Norway, Sweden and Den? mark. It is understood that the letter sets forth that bigamy is a crime in the Territories of the United States, punish-' able by fine and imprisonment, and that the penalties of the law will be enforced. It is to be hoped that the action taken by the government will in the future pre? vent emigrants of this kind from coming to this country, and the enforcement of the Act of Congress in the Territories will settle forever this festering social question. Should emigrants still persist in coming to this country, it is the in? tention of the government to refuse them entrance into our our ports and to forbid vessels landing them. THE COITON CBOP. Reports from the Boards of Exchange of the States of Virginia, North Caro? lina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas and Arkansas, are favorable to the pro? ductiveness of the crop of the present year, equaling, if not exceeding, that of the last. The crop everywhere is repre? sented as formic g, blooming and boiling well; and although the plant is generally reported as smaller than last year, owing to the July drought, yet the crop com? pares favorably with that of lust year, in many instances is better. The drought during the month of June and July en? abled the farmers to keep their entire crops in good cultivation; hence there has been very little, if any, abandon? ment, and no damage of consequence to them by the boll-worm or caterpillar. In some localities of the South the crop is earlier than usual, owing to the dry hot weather, while in other sections it is ' from eight to twelve days later. The apprehended danger of shedding from heavy rains has not been real zed, and the prospect for an abundant harvest is at present most promising. There is, therefore, no reason to believe that cot? ton will command a high price this Fall from a diminished production of the ?taple. _ SOUTH CAROLINA SEWS. Gleanings Crom oar State Exchanges. Abbeville Press and Banner: Nearly half the town has gone to Ctesar's Head on a tramp.Seven prisoners are now iu the Abbeville jail.The cotton crop around Greenwood is seriously threaten? ed with rust, some fields being already blighted and the prospects of anything like a fair yield destroyed. The forms are also rapidly shedding from the stalk. Abbeville Medium: New crossties have been put on the railroad from this place to Hodges. The telegraph line has also been repaired and new posts suppli? ed.Typhoid fever is prevailing in the vicinity of Due West and Donn&ldsville. No fatal cases have yet been reported, and the sick are improving.Erskine College has received a splendid gift of nine boxes of books from Col. D. Wyatt Aiken lor the college library. The freight on the boxes to Donnaldsville amounted to forty dollars. The books mil make a very fine addition to the li? brary, which has not received any gifts of this sort for many y aars and has not kept up very well with the new publica? tions iu any line of literature. Barn well Sentinel: There are some cases of chill and fever in various por? tions of the county. Earn well People: The work on the Barnwell Railroad is progressing. Mr. Woodward has hired a large extra force and is pushing the work rapidly forward. By the last of the week over a mile of the track will be laid.A committee of the grand jury of Barnwell County is now sitting at Barnwell during vacation. There is no authority for such a body known to onr law, and we are sorry to Bee the valuable time of the gentlemen composing it thus wasted. Chester Reporter: Chester had two companies in the regiment which enlist? ed in 1861 under Cants. Culp and Beaty r.nd surrendered at Appomattox in 1865 under Capts. Edwards and Stevenson. These companies lost ninety-three men during the war. The survivors will have a reunion at Chester on the 13th inst. About one mile of track has been laid on the Che raw and Chester Railroad, be? yond Fishing Creek, and the work is go? ing on steadily. Edgefield Advertiser: Our colored friends are to be highly commended for the spirit and liberality with which they build and sustain churches. The Baptist Church in our town, "Macedonia," has been very much elaborated of late, and is now being painted within and without, while the Methodists are building a large and comfortable church edifice, which, wo understand, is to be plastered and painted before being used. Greenville Enterprise and Mountain? eer : The house of Mr. James West, son in-law of William Goldsmith, Esq., sit? uated a mile or two beyond the city lim? its, was destroyed by fire last Wednesday night. Loss about $800, which was cov? ered by insurance.The municipal election will take place on the 11th in? stant. There is out one ticket in the field?the Democratic. The Independ? ents, under the name of "workiiigmen," attempted to get up an opposition, but most of their nominees declined. It savored too much of radicalism. Lexington Dispatch: We learn that a white girl 18 years old eloped last week from Sandy Run section with a negro and married him in Columbia,., where they now are.Mr. Spires, living on Congaree Creek, killed on last Thursday a rattlesnake 8 feet long and 5 inches in diameter, with 27 rattles and a button. It bit his dog which died in five min? utes. Newberry Herald: In 1853 Newberry paid a total tax of $ir>,006.90. In 1879 she pays $22,737.49. Spartanburg"Herald: There are about one hundred guests at Gleun Springs, in eluding about twenty from Cbarlcston. .Dr. Christopher G. Becbtler, who had been living at Gaffney City for several months, was arrested last Thursday, a few miles from this place, on a charge of counterfeiting United States coin, and was committed for trial at the nest term of the United States Court at Greenville. .Notwithstanding the large number of new dwellings and business houses erected during the past year, the demand cannot be supplied. They are rented be? fore they are completed, by new citizens, and the cry is "still they come*" Spartanburg Spartan: Mr. Coleman Wingo died at the advanced age of eigh? ty-four Thursday, the 24th of July. He was a soldier of the war of 1S12. He quietly passed away with the esteem of all his neighbors. On the same day Mrs. Pleasant Wingo, wife of Paschal Wingo, died. She was a daughter of Capt. John Ballenger. These two persons were both buried the same day at Mt. Zion Church. Walhalla Courier: After eight days of wet weather, the sun is again master of the day, and the weather is very warm. Crops are greatly revived, and promise better.Dr. Smeltzer is papering the recitation roomB of the Female College. They are much improved by the Doctor's taste and industry..The County Sun? day school Convention had its second annual meeting on the 1st, and elected the following officers: President, John S. Verner; Vice-Presidents?Revs. E. L. Sisk, T. P. Phillips, Wm. McWhorter; Recording Secretary, Wm. G. Neville; Corresponding Secretary, C. E. Watson; Treasurer, D. A. Smith. Yorkville Enquirer: In June last Mr. ?. G. Whitesides had a yearling which was bitten by a mad dog, On the same day the eame dog also bit a cow and a goat belonging to Mr. Brown, and later in the day bit a gentleman in the same neighborhood, making a Blight incision in the forearm. The yearling of Mr. Whitesides showed symptoms of hy? drophobia in a month after it was bit? ten, and lived only four days after the symptoms first appeared. Mr. Brown's animals ,'also died of hydrophobia on the fourth day after it appeared. The gentleman who was bitten was pro? tected, to some extent, by his clothing, though immediately after being bitten be resorted to the best known remedies. It is to be hoped he will escape the dread? ful malady. About thirty dogs in that neigborhood, supposed to have been bit? ten by the one in question, have been killed. Lancaster Ledger: Mr. J. F. Kenning ton, while out hunting on Flat Creek, in this county, one day last week, shot and killed what some suppose to be a pan? ther. His dogs chased him for several miles in a circle, when the animal final? ly came in gun-shot distauce. His weight was about seventy-five pounds. His stomach when opened was found to con? tain two squirrel heads and seven feet. If it was a panther, bow he came to be in this section of the country caunot be so satisfactory explaiued. But for his enor? mous size we would class him as a wild cat, numbers of which inhabit the swamps of the Catawba River, but we have never heard of one weighing over forty pounds. Beaufort Crescent: The regular Re? publican ticket was elected in Beaufort on Monday last. Intendant, Alfred Williams. Wardens?J. P. Boyce, R. M. Rutledge, F. W. Scheper, J. W. Col? lins, J. Robinson, Hamilton Robinson. .Cotton is opening finely on St. Hel ena Island and some has already been picked. Rice will be marketed from Beaufort within four weeks. Caterpil? lars are on St. Helena Island, but no damage has been observed as yet. Edgefield Monitor: We learn just as we go to press that Rev. Dr. Furman is lying seriously ill at his home at Ridge Springs.The late freshets have done much damage to corn crops in the creek bottoms, especially in Turkey, Big Ste? vens and Cloud's Creeks. Georgetown Times and Comet: Bird minders are busy shooting over the rice fields. The rice is nearly ripe.It is a pitiable sight to see the white woman confined in our jail, charged with living in adultery with a colored man. She seems lost to all sense of shame.The rice harvest will commence in two or three weeks. And then we'll have my? riads of rice birds.The workmen at the new rice mill dug up the remains of a child on Tuesday, but it was so far de? composed that it was impossible to iden? tify it, or say whether it was white or colored. An Incendiary Fire in Laurens County.?The Columbia Register of the 12th inst. has the following communica? tions: It is reported in this village that the stables and barn of Mr. James Epps, of Laurens County, were consumed day before yesterday by fire. Four mules, one horse and several calves were de Btroyed. Mr. Epps lives near Maddox's bridge. The statements about the burn? ing are very conflicting, but it was evi? dently the work of an incendiary. Sus? picion rests upon a young negro boy named Sam Mattison, who lormerly lived here and who is regarded as a mean fel? low. The latest news is that he has con? fessed, implicating another negro, and that he bos gone to jail. There was strong talk of lynching him, but I hope that there is nothing of this. Surely our good people are more law-abiding than this. We have courts of justice, and be? fore these every man should have a fair and impartial trial. ? Gains. Donaldsville, Aug. 8,1879. another account. Honea Path, S. C, Aug. 9,1879. Editor Register : Mr. James Epps, who lives about ten miles east of tnis place, in Laurens County, lost his barn ou the night of the 6th instant, by an in? cendiary fire. Four mules, one horse, five calves and one hundred chickens were burned. A colored boy named Sam Mattison has been arrested, and has con? fessed that he did the burning. He tied the mules together to keep them from being saved. He also confesses to have burned 200 bales of cotton last winter, which is supposed to have been the lot burnt at Newberry on the Greenville and Columbia Railroad. It is rumored that he also admitted that he had burned some house in Abbeville County. Filius Deloris. A Miracle in Georgia.?William Langley, a cotton planter, of Gwinnett County, was standing in0 a field on his farm. Around him were several men, a woman and three children, all breaking the soil for cotton. The sky was clear and the air quiet, there being about both a hint of sultriness. The children had just stopped work and thrown themselves, tired as tired could be, on the top of a pile of guano sacks, when a peculiar roaring was beard in the field. The sound Dore some resemblance to that of an approaching train, but as no railroads were near, the workers looked at one an? other in amazement. In a moment they saw a small column not larger in circum? ference than a barrel skim rapidly along the ground. The wind column or spout appeared to bo filled with dust, and in the centre contained what looked like a ball of fire. The mother rushed towards the children, who crouched low in fright, but before she could reach them the pile of guano bags, children and all, were scattered right and left. In its course, al? ways eccentric, the column struck a stump fairly from butt to roots and tore it from the ground, the wood splitting into three pieces, and dropping twenty or thirty yards away. Mr. Langley was sucked in as the whirling thing bolted by and throwu into a ploughed gully some dis? tance away. In the next instant the strange visitor had gone, passing up ever the tops of the trees. It was seen plainly by tho ladies at the Langley House, ap? pearing to them like the smoke that rub? es up in circular volumes from the smoke stick of a locomotive.?Augusta Evening Newt, THE SOUTH CAROLINA RADICALS The National Itudlcnlx, Forccufttlng a l)c fe.it in South Carolina, Preparing t Show a Largo Decrease in Population A Bait thrown Out for Disaffected Dem ocrats to Put Up an "Independent' Ticker, CorrcponJcnt of the Xav Yurk Timct. Greenville, S. C, August 2. The condition of the Republican party in South Carolina is deplorable. Tue leaders, with few exceptions, are utterly dejected. Mauy who, in the palmy days of the Scott and Moses administrations, were reveling in luxury, are actually in want of the common necessaries of life j their worst enemy could not devise a worse fate than has befallen tbetn. The only members of the Central Executive Committee who still cling to the planks of the old ship are R. B. Elliott, 0. C. Bowen, E. W. M. Mackey, Thomas John? son, Dr. Ensor, Cochran and Wilson Cook; but even these few are divided by discords and jealousies which lessen their influence and usefulness. The masses, especially the colored portions, seem less despondent. They complain of the de? sertion of their leaders at a timo when they wcro most needed, but they are hopeful that wrong can never be more than temporary. During a recent tour through portions of the "State, a Times corrrespondeut sought the opinion of a number of the most prominent and trust? worthy Republican politicians regarding the talked-of reorganization of the party. They seemed anxious that their "tales of woe" should reacbrthe public, but, fearing annoyance and possibly prosecution, they begged in almost every instance that their names, unless specially demanded, should be withheld; One of the most intelligent colored men in the State, who Was one of the Hayes electors, and is at present a member of the State Executive Committee, and whose veracity is not doubted, even by Democrats, in the place where he resides, said: "We"?meaning the Executive Committee?"have had no formal meet? ings since last summer, when we refused to endorse the Hampton administration, but some of us have met an odd times and exchanged opinions regarding the duty of Republicans in the future. We have as yet no fixed plans when or how reorganization can be accomplished, but I am confident something will be done Bhortly. The colored people are, how? ever, not so entirely unprepared for an election an you may think. They have well-disciplined organizations in every county, which meet periodically and dis? cuss the situation. They ure also collect? ing funds for a last resort?emigration. If they are not permitted to enjoy the rights of citizenship peaceably in South Carolina, they will seek homes elsewhere; and the scenes recently witnessed in Mis? sissippi and Louisiana will be reproduced in this State on r. much larger scale and under more favorable auspices." Re? garding the conservative utterances of the Charleston News and Courier, he said: "Sweet words cost nothing. I was brought up among these people, and know them better than most men. I have been one of the leaders of my party since 1868, and I have not forgotten the lessons taught me two and fouryears ago. we will not be molested, but if we make efforts to regain what wo have lost, and there appears the slightest prospect of success, the 'red shirts' will hunt us down and shoot us as heretofore, and such journals as the News and Courier will si? lently acquiesce in the bloody work, while others more outspoken will laud it. See what the Kingstree Star says about Swails," [alluding to the following ex? tract from that paper:] "It is currently reported that Swails contemplates returning to Williamsburg County. If this be a fact, it is incum? bent upon the Executive Committee of the Democratic party to find out what is his purpose in returning. If it is to take up his permanent residence among us, it is their duty, as good citizens, to warn Swails that he will do so at his own per? sonal peril. The white people, if true to what has beeu pledged in their behalf, will not permit Swails to return here to live. If he proposes to come here to arrange his private affairs, so as to leave permanently, the Executive Committee should have him so state, in writing, giv? ing the exact time within which he will leave for good and beyond which he will not be allowed to stay. If he declines to state his purpose, the public should be made aware of the fact, and he will have been made aware of the fact that his res-' idence here v. ill be at personal risk, and his permanently remaining here will not be permitted by the whites of the county. If, after this he makes his appearance, he can take the consequences ol his past. From what we hear, he will likely nave a lively time, and be glad enough to re? tire to more quiet and profitable scenes. ' We do not see what induces him to re? turn, if, indeed, he intends doing so. His property is all in the hands of Sheriff Jacobs, by whose intervention alone it has been kept from being sold at public outcry long ago." "I was one of the Hayes electors," he continued, "and as such I stood in con? stant dread of assassination before we crossed the State line. According to the State laws, we were entitled to the same per diem and mileage a? the members of the Legislature, but we never received a copper. We employed lawyers and appealed to the Legislature, but, while they did not deny the legality of our election, they rejected our claim, and merely because we were Republicans. As Republicans we have no rights in this State. We can neither talk nor vote as we please. Our only hope rests in our Northern friends, and if they desert us, God knows how it will end ?I am afraid to think." Another of tho old colored leaders, who bears a good reputation for hones? ty and veracity, said: "Our only sal? vation lies in the election of either Grant, Sherman or Blaine. Grant is our man, and he is the most feared by the Democrats. I heard some of the latter say, a few days ago, that if Grant were nominated he would be elected, but they would kill him before he could reach the Presidential chair. They also said that they would sooner kill every nigger from the mountains to the seaboard than per? mit tho State to fall into the hands of the Republicans again. These assertions might have been made in jest, but they evidently had the desired effect. The aged ex-leader of his race seemed to be most thoroughly frightened, and he firm? ly believes that a total annihilation of his people will follow any attempt to wrest the State from the Democrats. A prominent member of the bar, and late aspirant for one of the principal Federal offices in the State, expressed views which may not be approved by many Republicans, but as he is consid? ered one of the best informed up-coun? try politicians, they are worthy of pe? rusal. He believes that the Republican party can never again achieve success, or even a partial success, under their old leaders, and that they must look to libe? ral Democrats to ro-orgauize their shat? tered ranks in the next contest. He be? lieves that available men, equal to the task, can be obtained after the next Democratic convention, which he thinks will be controlled by the worst elements in the party, and which he believes will nominate candidates unacceptable to the liberal Democracy, lie expressed him? self utterly disgusted with the men who still claim the authority to control the actions of Republicans in the State, and asserted that they c'o not represent either the intelligence or the honesty of the party. "Think," said he "of a set of del? egates to represent us in the next nation? al convention who are chosen through the instrumentality of such men as R. B. Elliott! Could't they be bought by any? body? We must wait," he continued, "until opportunities favor us. Nothing can bo gained by ill-considered haste, and So loi keep in the background much may be lost. Republican triumphs in New York and Ohio this fall will in? fuse new life into the Republicans iu the Southern States, and kind words from our Northern and Western friends will restore confidence.'' Another member of the legal fraternity who at one time exercised much influence among up-country Republicans, 6aid: "If I thought we had the slightest prospect of success, I would pull ofl my coat and start in, but I can't see what good I could accomplish in my own behalf of for any? body else. The Democrats have every? thing their way; they arc in possession of all the election machinery, and how can we stop the ballot brigandage, or bow can we prevent the hordes of 'red shirts' from voting at every polling pre? cinct in the county on election day when their managers allow it? It is only surprising to me that they do not go one step further and abolish elections alto? gether. I labored foil the Republican party until I was almost ruined finan? cially. My practice, which is gradually coming back to me siucc I minded my own business only, was taken from me, and old college friends would pass me by without recognition. Everybody knew we carried the election in 1876, and yet our Northern friends deserted tin and consigned ub to the tender mercies of our enemies. No, thank you! I have enough for the present."^ The United States District Attorney was busily engaged at his office prepar? ing cases for the United States District Court, to be held at Greenville on the last Monday in August. He expressed his views without the least reserve. "I believe that the Federal administration will enforce an honest vote in 1880, and I am confident if the vote is honestly counted, that the Republican Electors Will be declared elected. Should chi? canery prevail, however, I am equally confident that the Republican nominees for President and Vice President will be elected without our assistance. I believe that Ohio and Maine will go Republican this fall, the former by at least 10,000 majority, which will give us new strength. I believe wo will have a working majori? ty in the next House of Representatives, and I further believe that we will have a majority of one in the United States Sen? ate in 1884. Much depends, however, on (he ne.vt census, and (he government ought (o appoint none but the most trustworthy Republicans as census takers." From close observation, and from con? versations with the most intelligent pol? iticians in the Charleston) Beaufort and Williamsburg districts, with reasonable chances, ought to elect Republican Con? gressmen at the next general election. In the Fourth and Fifth districts Republi? cans are powerless, but with proper or? ganization and the necessary protection, they could be induced to poll a full vote for electors. Recent appointments to subordinate positions in Federal offices have aroused considerable dissatisfaction. It is claimed that friends of local politi? cians were imported from adjoining States to fill offices which could have been more creditably filled by deserving Republi? cans of this State. The Charleston Cus? tom House appointments especially are severely criticised, and from several coses cited there seem to be some grouuds for the complaints. Yellow Fever Reports. Chicago, August 9. In answer to a telegraphic request of the Daily News of this city, A. D. Long staff, President of the Howard Associa? tion at Memphis, has sent a telegram giving the particulars of the condition of the city containing the following points: The total number of cases of yellow fever to this hour within the city limits officially recorded is 330 ; of this number 90 have died. In addition there have been about 20 cases and 5 deaths of Memphis refugees located within six miles of the city. The disease has not communicated to any of the surrounding towns on account of the rigid quaran? tine. The fever has increased in Mem? phis very perceptibly in the past ten days and is spreading from its original centre. We cannoi; hope for a discontinuance until frost. At least 30,000 persons have left, of whom 12,000 are located in camps Father Mathew and Marks, situa? ted four and Beven miles respectively from Memphis. There have been three coses in Camp Marks and one death. At least twelve thousand negroes are in the city, only 1,000 having gone to the camps. They have declined to leave the city, hoping to receive rations hero, which is in opposition to the views of all parties who are laboring here to attend to such as may be taken sick. Our only safety is depopulation. In consequence of the fever spreading among the negroes iu the past five days there is a growiug disposition to go to the camps. Should their appeal to the people of the United States for rations not meet with a favor? able answer, the negroes will no doubt move as soon as they get hungry. No one but a Howard visitor or a physician knows of the filthy hovels that these peo? ple live iu and in which they are taken sick and too frequently die. We have six physicians on duty and hove had un? der our charge 450 patients sick with various diseases. To these sick people we furnish nurses, medicines, stimulants and food. About 200 have been dis? charged. Our expenses are now &500 per day, and will probably increase. We hove on hand $18,000; this amount would have been sufficient if the negroes had followed the example of the white people and left the city. We hope not to be forced to osk assistance, but fear this non-actiou of the negroes will com? pel us to do so. The sanitary condition of the city is excellent."_ FOR SALE. ATRACT OF Li AND, containing One Thousand Acres, more or less, situato about .six miles from the Town of Anderson. All of it fresh land and well wooded. Will be sold in tracts to suit pur chasers and upon reasonable terms. Apply to E. P. Earle, Esq., near Townville, S. C, or to the undersigned at Columbia, S. C. WM. H. LYLES. Aug 14, 1870 5_4eow Valuable Information! All parties having Accounts with me are requested to call and sec me at once. If you are not prepared to settle what vou owe mo, come anyhow, and learn something to your advantage. Those fail? ing to come by the 1st of October will be given a receipt in full for the amount they owe, and their names will be advertised one month in the local papers. julius ropr-E. August 14,1879_5_4 CAROLINA COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE. (FOR GIRLS AND BOYS.) rpiin FALL TERM will open Scptem J. her 2, 187!?. Charges as heretofore, viz: Tuition, $4, $6, $8, $10 and $12 per term; and Board, without washing and lights, $'J per month, payable monthly. Entrance Fee, 2"> cents. Tainting and Drawing will be taught by Mr. George Drown at reasonable rates. Music by Mrs. Pinkind. W. J. LIGON, Principal. August 14, 1870_5_2 STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, ANnicnsoN County, By W. IF. Humphreys, Judge of Probate WHEREAS, Samuel Smith has applied to nio tc grant him letters of admin? istration, on the Personal Estate and ef? fects of Martha Harkins, deceased. Those are therefore to cito and admon? ish all kindred and creditors of the said Martha Harkins, deceased, to bo and ap Cear before mo in Court of Probate, to o held at Anderson Court House, on Friday, 20th of August, 187!?, after pub? lication hereol, to shew cause, if any they have, why the said administration should not bo granted. Given under my hand this 11th dav of August, 1870. w. w. HUMPHREYS, j. p. August 14. l.sW !> 2 REPOET Of Hie Town Council of Anderson for the Ycnr ending August 19, 1879. DR. To am't. ree'd. fronl former Cotincil.4193 94 Old lines collected. lb" 50 Old Taxes collected. 14 58 Received from Saloon Licenses.1741 00 Circus and Show Licenses. 130 75 Dray, Bossy and Horse Licenses. 54 75 Auction Licenses. 88 00 Amount Fines imposed. 242 85 Taxes on Real Estate.........409 05 Taxes on Personal Estate.538 85 Street Tax.. 534 00 Dog Tax. 44 00 From sale of old Market House. 11 00 From sale Jof manure and barrels... 7 10 Rent of New Market House. 40 00 O. &. C. lt. 11. for Hank's Ferry. 5ti 25 Hauling. 4 00 Sale Oil.. 3 GO Board in Guard House. 1 00 Sale old Stables. C 00 V $1174 22 CP. By paid Chief Marshal.$500 00 Assistant Marshal. 4nn 00 Extra Marshals. 52 30 Street Hands. 511 05 Clerk. 190 48 Com, Oats and Fodder. 138 93 Lumber..:.... 259 81 Oil....u. 77 23 Kails.ill.ii.iii. 22 53 Blacksmithing. 30 54 Advertising. G7 85 Iron, Locks, Files, &c. 12 97 Dieting Prisoners. 14 90 Tin Oil Cans, &c. 20 67 Gloss, and cutting and painting cans 13 10 Matches. 3 90 Hose and fixtures.?. 8 00 Blankets.;<. 14 50 Drugs. 5 80 Repairs on harness. 4 50 Repairs on pump;..<.i. 8 40 Printing Blanks...;. 5 00 Lamp Burners and repairs. 29 80 Refuse barrels. 8 20 Plow Stocks. 1 00 Sharpening Saws.:.. B 55 Repairing Wagon and Carts.;. 30 60 Sundries.|. 1 00 Assessors of Real Estate. 12 00 Expenses Town Election. 32 00 Board for poor woman and children. 1 50 Railroad fare of paupers. 7 10 Horse Racks and Benches. 20 00 Street Tax worked out. 76 75 Tax uncollected. 22 45 Tax remitted. 23 80 Fines worked out. 17 75 Fines uncollected.. 92 25 Costs in cases. 51 50 Rofundcd Saloon License. 50 00 Refunded Auction License.......... 5 00 Paid for Hank's Ferry. 400 00 Recording Titles to Ferry. 3 73 Wood work on Market House. 195 00 Brick work on Market House. 60 00 Painting Market and Guard House.. 73 95 Tinning Market House.i.; 71 41 Rock for Market House. 6 65 Plans for Market House. 5 00 Scales for Market House. 16 00 Bonches for Market House. 5 00 Wood work on Guard House. 114 00 Brick work on Guard House. 12 00 Wood work of new Stable. 109 75 Brick work of new Stable. 25 85 Half acre Lot.92 00 Pointing chimney. 2 00 By Balance. 104 65 $4174 22 STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, 1 Anderson County. j /. Thos. C. Ligon, Clerk of the Town Council of Anderson, S. C, do hereby cer? tify that the above and foregoing is a true and correct report of the Town Council of Anderson for the fiscal year commencing the 19th August, 1878, and ending 18th August, 1879. Given under my hand and Seal of the ,f?'?,, Town Council, this 19th day of I seal. \ August, 1879. I v_v^ > THOS. C. LIGON, _Town Clerk. THE GULLETT GIN, BRANCH WORKS AT AUGUSTA, GEORGIA. JOHN E. PEOPLES, Local Agent, - Anderson. S. C. WE, the undersigned buyers, sellers and shippers of cotton in Augusta, Ga., take pleasure in recommending the GUL? LETT GIN as being the best Gin known to us, for the reason that it turns out smoother and cleaner cotton, with less nap, and con? sequently, is worth more money: GARBETT A LAHMER, Cotton Factors. J. J. DOUGHTY A CO., Cotton Buyers. S. E. BOWERS. Sr., Cotton Factor. A. POULLAIN, Cotton Factor. W. F. ALEXANDER, Cotton Buyer. W. T. DORTIC, Cotton Buyer. E. D. KELLEY, Cotton Buyer. ROBERTS 4 MORRIS, Cotton Factors. J. T. ARMAND, Cotton Factor. FRANKLIN BROS., Cotton Factors. R. W. HEARD, Cotton Factor. J. J. RUSSELL & CO., Cotton Buyers. RUSSELL 4 POTTER, Cotton Buyers. NOWKLL 4 FRANKLIN, Cotton Buyers. WOOD BROS.. Cotton Factors. J. M. BUBDELL, Cotton Factor. WM. IL READ, Cotton Buyer. PORTER FLEMING, Cotton Factor. S. LESSER. Cotton Buyer. I 8. M. WHITNEY, cotton factor. If. P. STOVALL, cotton factors. GEO. W. CRANE, cotton factor. BENSON 4 HITT, cotton buyeri. J. K. EVANS.cotton shipper. F. V. UUREELL, cotton factor. M. O'DOWD, cotton factor. W. R. WATON, cotton buyer. R. A. FLEMING, cotton buyer. O. II. P. SCOTT, cotton buyer for Augusta Fac? tory. W. DANIEL, cotton fuctor. BENSON 4 MERCIER, cotton factors. Certificate of RICHARDSON A MAY, Cotton Factors, New Orleans, and largest Cotton Planters in the South : Okkich of Hifwi*1 Milks, Wesson, Miss., .luly M, 1876. Mr. D. D. Gullen, .Unite City, Im.?Dear Sir: Last season I purchased nine of your Seventy and Eighty Saw Gin Stands, which have given satisfac? tion, and I think make a better sample of cotton than any Gin St9nd I have used. I am ruuniug thirty-eight Gin Stands by sreara power, among them are E. Carver's, Eagle, Champion and Pratt's ?all good (iin Stands, I expect shortly to give you an order lor thrco more Gin Stands, believing them to be the best made. The four feeders you put in for mo on my Greenfield place, Lake Washington, give good sat? isfaction, saving two hands in ginning, besides making tho supply of cotton more regular than ?an be done by hand. Yours, very truly, E. RICHARDSON. August 14, 1879 5 8 Atlanta Medical College. THE Twenty-Second Annual Course of Lectures will commence October 15th, 1879, and close March 4th, 1880. Faculty?J. G. Westmoreland, W. F. Westmoreland, W. A. Love, V. H. Tnliu ferro, Jno. Thad. Johnson, A. W. Calhoun, J. H. Logan, J. T. Banks; Demonstrator, J. W. Williams. This well-established College affords op? portunity for thorough medical education. It is in afliliation with, and its tickets and diplomas recognized by, pvcry leading med? ical college in the country. Requirements for graduation ns heretofore. Send for Announcement, giving full in? formation. JNO. THAD. JOHNSON, M.D., Dean, Atlanta, Ga. August 14, 1879 5 MEDICAL CARD. HAVING associated with me Dr. Sam'l. M. Orr, we will hereafter practice Medicine and Surgerv under the name and stvleof NARD1N & ORR. " Office in Centennial House, one door East of Orr & Tribblc's Law Ollice. W. II. NARDIN, M. D. July 1,1.S79 51 New Advertisements. COFFEE ! If you want a cup of good, high-flavored and PURE RIO COFFEE ask your grocer for ROASTED ARICA. It cannot be excelled. Selected aid roasted by MOORE, JENKINS A CO., New York. ?mm We will pay Agciiwn Salary of ilUU per month an l rxnrMM, it silaa i? o*imi?t<?, to.wil our now and wonmrftil invention a. Hr nramte; wi-r.v, Humrle Irr?. AUilrPtsSncmus&lo., MnrduU, Mn:li. (jTiWTi TO F. G. RICH A CO., Portland, PJaXH IJ Maine, for best Aseney Business in the World. Expensive Outfit Free._ a Month and expenses guaranteed toajrents, I # Outfit free. Shaw A Co., Augusta. Maine. (hwWM A YEAR and expenses to agents. Outfit 3) / / / Free, Add ran P. O. VICKERY, Angus ta, Maine._ LIST OF NEWSPAPERS with advertising rales, luu pages, 1<*. G. P. BOWELL 4 CO., N. Y. EXECUTORS' SALE. WILL be sold at the residence nf Mr. James T. Busby, [Prevest Place,) on Tuesday after Saleday in September, tbe Fersonal Property of the late John Cox. deceased, viz : One lot of Corn, Fodder and Household Goods. Also, one Mule, and one Dugerv and Harness. Ac. J. WILLEM PREVOST, > JOHN W. DANIELS, J ^x Any 7, 1S7!)_4_4 SHERIFF'S SALE. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, ANDERSON COUSTT. BY virtue of an execution to nie directed. I will expose to sale on the first Mon? day in September, 1879, at Anderson Court House. South Carolina One Lot of Land, in the town of Belfon. containing two acres, more or less, hounded by lots of Charles Gambrcll, Mrs. Toland, E. B. Rice and others. Levied on as the property of Thomas Brown, in favor of B. D. Dean against Thomas Brown. Terms of sale Cash?purchaser to pay ex? tra for all necessary papers. JAMES H. McCONNELL, Sheriff Anderson County. Attg. 7, 1879 4 4 SHERIFFS SALE. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, Anderson* County. BY virtue of on Execution to me di? rected, I will expose to salo on the First Monday in September next, (1879.) at Anderson Court House, S. C, the following Real Estate, to wit: One Tract of Land, containing fifty-two (52) acres, more or less, bounded by lands of Allen Cothran, Jasper Poore and others. Levied on as the property of Anderson Brock in favor of J. B. Rogers, against Anderson Brock and K. B. Poore. Terms of sale Cash?purchaser to pay ex? tra for all necessary papers. JAMES H. McCONNELL, Sheriff Anderson Countv. Aug 7,1879_4_4" TAKE NOTICE. ALL NOTES AND ACCOUNTS due N. K. ?fc J. P. SULLIVAN and V K. SULLIVAN A CO., must be sottled on or before 1st November next; or if not paid by this time, we shall certain? ly place them in the hands of an Oflicer for collection. We mean just what we say. All settlements can be made with either of | the undersigned. The Accounts and Notes will be found at the Store of J. P. Sullivan ?fc Co. till November 1st. N. K. SULLIVAN. J. P. SULLIVAN. July 31,1879_3_4m ELECTION NOTICE. PURSUANT to a resolution adopted by I the Town Council of the Town of | Anderson, S. C, at a meeting held on 22nd July inst., at.'! o'clock p. m., the amount of | ' the subscription to the Savannah Valley Railroad was fixed for the Town of Ander I son in the sum of Twelve Thousand Dol? lars ($12,000), to be paid in three equal an? nual instalments, without interest. Notice is hereby given that an election will be held at Anderson Court House, in the Town of Anderson, on WEDNESDAY, j THIRD DAY OF SEPTEMBER next, be? tween the hours of 9 o'clock a. m. and 4 p. m., at which all qualified electors of said Town will vote?those in favor of the Town I subscribing the above amount to said Rail? road will have written or printed on their ballots "Subscription," and those opposed to the Town subscribing the above amount to said Railroad will have written or printed j I on their ballots "No Subscription." The following are the managers appoint I ed to conduct said election: L. P. Smith, I J. D. Maxwell and J. M. Payne. At the closo of the election the managers [ shall proceed to count the votes, and the chairman of the Board shall certify to the result in writing, and as soon as practicable transmit it to the Intendant of the Town. G. F. TOLLY, Intendant. Thos. C. Ligo.v, Town Clerk. July 24, 1879_2_5_ STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, COUNTY OF ANDERSON. COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. Anron A Dean, Conimitteo of RobertB. McCarlcy, a Lunatic, PlalntUr, against tho said Robert B. McCarlcy, a lunatic, and his wife, Stacy McCar? lcy, Elua McCarley, LIzzlo Davis, James Mc Carlcy, Mary McCarlcy, Sarnautha Bryant, heirs of John McCarlcy, deceased, names and number unknown, heirs of William McCarlcy, and'of Elizabeth McCarley, and of Elijah McCarlcy, to wit: Joseph McCarley, James McCarley, Wm. McCarlcv, Martha McCarley, and other names and number unknown, R. B. Dean and A. B. Towers, Defendants.?Summons for Ittlirf?Cont plaint not served. To the Defendants above named? YOU arc hereby summoned and required to an? swer the complaint in this action, which Is filed In C o ottlce of the Clerk of the Court of Com? mon Pleas, at Anderson C. H., S. C, and to serve a cony of your answer to the said complaint on tho I suWriber at his olficc, Anderson C. H., S. C, within twenty days after the service hereof, exclu? sive of the day of such service; and if you fall to answer the complaint within the time aforesaid, the plaiutiir in this action will apply to tho Court for the relief demanded in the complaint. Dated August 2,1379. [seal] JOHN W. DANIELS, c. c. P JOSEPH N. BROWN, Plaintiffs Attorney, Anderson C. II., S. C. I To the Defendants James McCarley, Mary McCar? lcy, Saiuantha Bryant, heirs of John McCarley, deceased, names and number unknown, heirs of Wm. McCarley. and of Elizabeth McCarlcy, and Elijah McCarley, to wit: Joseph McCarlcy, James McCarlcv, Wm. McCarley, Martha Mc Curler, and others, names ami. number uu known:? TAKE NOTICE that the Complaint in this nc? tion, together with the summons, of which the foregoing Is a copy, was tiled in the otlice of tho Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas fur Anderson County in said State, on the 2nd day of August, 1S79, and the object of said action is for partition and sale of two hundred and live acres of Real Estate of Elijah McCarley. deceased, situate, lying and being in Anderson County in said Slate, ad? joining lands of It. B. I>ean and others, and for payment of debts of R. B. McCarley, and for other relief. No personal claim Is made aeninst you. JOSEPH N. BROWN, Plaintiff's Attorney, Anderson C H., S. C. August 7,1879 4 6 WANTED. ALADY, who desires a situation as a Housekeeper, and understands the management and care of childron. Address W. W. RUSSELL, Pcndlcton Factory, S. C. July 21,1S79 2 4 REWARD ?iSE? Bleeding,UlajrMt-d or Prntrud. ins PlXKM thnl DeBln?'n Pfleltcmedyfailstocnro. It absorbs tho tumors.gives immo* diato roliet, cores cases of Icnjr staadinB in 1 wook.and ordinary casoB in 2 days. CAUTION jv'on rnrnuine u n Um in flow if rn; ?!w. oir.Teath and Arch Sto.PtUl4,,fi Advice free.' FEED CUTTERS. &C. WE hove just received another lot of Brennan & Co.'s superior ma? chines?such as Dexter Feed Cutters and Com Shellers, Grain Fans, Cider and Sor? ghum Mills. The verv best. A. B. TOWERS A. CO, April 17, 1879 40 NOTICE TO CREDITORS. All persons having demands ngainst the Estate of 15. F. Low, deceased, are noti? fied to present them to the undersigned within the time prescribed, properly attest? ed ; and all indebted to said Estate to make payment. R. B. A. ROBINSON,) J. C. LOW, J LX rs July 31,187!) 3_3* EXECUTOR'S NOTICE. All persons indebted to the Estate of Daniel Brown, deceased, or the Estate of Mrs. E. StC. Brown, deceased, tiro required to make payment to the undersigned, and those having demands against cither Estate will present the same to W. II. NARDIN, Ex'r. of Will of Mrs. E. StC. Brown. Julv 31, 1S79 3 3 "VTCTICB TO CREDITORS. J-N All persons having demands against the Estate of John Cox, deceased, are here? by required to present the same within the time prescribed by law, else their claims will be barred. J. WILLST PREVOST, \ JOHN W. DANIELS, J ,jX re' July 2h_l87!)_2_ _3_ /& SURNXiAM'S t.bloLfrc?. Ohui, Yohk, Pa. Another Lot OF FEED CUTTERS, CORN SIIELL ERS, A'c, just received. If yon don't believe they are good get one and trv it. A. IL TOWERS A- CO. July 81,1879 3 ISAAC A.SHEPPARD & CO.^altimord^d. Manufacturer!! of THE UNSURPASSED MONUMENTAL COOK THE HOUSEHOLD FAVORITE Combining oil Improvements of Value, And Perfect In Operation* also a varied assortment of 8dpeai0r HEATING STOVES you a. TT- BY J. E. PEOPLES, Anderson, S. C. BARGAINS! BARGAINS! BARGAINS! AT THE IPAIRIS STORE. IN order to close out my present stock of SUMMER GOODS, I will from this date offer some STRIKING BARGAINS, All of which is New and Fashionable. The present Stock is large and varied, and THEY MUST BE SOLD, AND WILL BE SOLD. Ladies and Gentlemen will find it greatly to their in? terest to give the Paris Store their patronage. .A.. LESSER, PARIS STORE. July 17,1879 Spring and Summer Goods IN ABUNDANCE AT W. ?. CHAPMAN'S. HAVING just returned from Northern markets, where I purchased in person a large and complete stock of DEY ?0013?, CONSISTING OF CALICOES, MUSLINS, BUNTINGS, CASHMERES, And in fact, every description of Ladies' Dress Goods. LADIES', MISSES' and CHILDREN'S SHOES Of the latest styles and best qualities. I would call especial attention to my large stock of ZIEGLER'S HAND-MADE SHOES. LADIES' AND CHILDRENS' HATS Also kept on hand, together with a full stock of UOTIONS, ETC., All of which I am prepared to sell at the Lowest Cosh Prices. I am determined not to be undersold by any one. All I ask is a fair trial by the trading public. My Goods are of the best quality, and are guaranteed to give satisfaction. Call and examine my stock before purchasing. WAVERLY HOUSE BUILDING. March 20, 1879 11 _ ly HALL IMPROVED COTTON GIN AND OOltTIDIEIsrSIEjIR. IT is said that the HALL GIN is one of the BEST GINS manufactured in the United States. It gins rapidly, cleans the seed well, and makes a better turn-out than any other. Ask A. J. Stringer & Co., Bclton, S. C, Rodgers & Duck? worth, Williamston, S. C, and Dr. W. J. Mii.i.ford, Storeville, who are using the Hall Gin. CONDENSERS furnished to fit any Gin, and every man who has a Gin should have one. Also, agent for the SCHOFIELD COTTON PRESS, and can furnish you a Press to run either by hand, water or steam power. RUBBER BELTING, any size, furnished to order. Anybody wishing to purchase any of the above Machinery will do well to call on me before buying elsewhere, and see a sample Gin which I have on exhibition. Look out for my STOVE WAGON, as I have recently secured the services of James H. Bfavi.ey, who will call on you with Stoves, and take groat pleasure in showing them and selling to you. I am selling them on the Cotton Option plan or otherwise, and as there is such a small difference in the Cash and Time price, it will pay you handsomely to buy now instead of postponing until Fall. Don't let the opportunity slip while the wagons are al your doors. Every Stove guaranteed. June 19,1879 JOHN E. PEOPLES, Anderson, S. C. 49 3m STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, Anderson County. ?y W. H*. Humphreys, Judge of Probate, WHEREAS, B. D. Dean lias applied to nie to grunt him Letters of Administra? tion on the Personal Estate of Henry Shockley, deceased. These are therefore to cite and admonish all and singular the kindred and creditors of the said Henry Shockley, deceased, that thoy be and appear before me in the Court of Probate, to be held at Anderson C. H. on Friday, the 22nd day of August, 1S70, after publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the lore noon, to show cause, if any they have, why the said Administration should not be granted. Given under my hand, this 4th day of AuRiist, 1879. W. W. HUMPHREYS, J. P. Aug 7, 1870_4_2_ Prepare for Winter BEFORE it comes by getting your CAR? PETS readv. Prices great ly reduced, and the EXHIBITOR as attractive as ever. A. B. TOWERS it CO. I July 31,1870_3_1 Sugars and Coffees HAVE advanced, but we are still oflcr ing our friends good Goods in the erocerv line at low prices. A. R. TOWERS >t CO. July 31, 1879 3 Application for Charter. NOTICE is hereby civen that an applica? tion will be made to John W. Dan? iels, Esq., Clerk of the Court of Common Pleaa fur Anderson County, at 10 o'clock a. in., on Saturday, the lGth of August next, at his office at*Anderson C. H., for a charter for "The Anderson Presbyterian Church." pursuant to the provisions of an Act entitled "An Act to provide for grant? ing of certain Charters," approved Februa? ry 20th, 1874. A. B. TOWERS, Chairman Board Trustees for "The Andersou Presbyterian Church." July 17, 1879 *1 5 SHINGLES! SHINGLES! UST RECEIVED, 25,000 GOOD O HEART SHINGLES, which I am selling at 83.50 per thousand at the Blue Ridge Yard. Parties wishing to pur? chase would do well to call and examine. Special Inducement. TN order to reduce our stock by August ? 20th, we will make it to the interest of purchasers lo call within the next three weeks. Our stock is still complete and at? tractive. New Goods constantly arriving. July 81, 187!i JOHN' KAUFMAN. Anderson, S. C. 3 3 A. B. TOWERS & CO.
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