Newspaper Page Text
The rumor is confirmed that the
assets of Henry Clews will not yield
the creditors more thait twenty-five
cents on the dollar.
The Baltimore Sun says Gov.
Chamberlain is on the right track, and
if he steadily persists in the course
marked out his administration may
prove a blessing to South Carolina.
It is reported that by the fire at the
Western Hotel, Sacramento, January
12, twenty men were suffocated in
their rooms, and that the firemen and
police wete searching for -heir bodies.
We learn, says the Abbeville Press
& Banner, that Trial dustice Hughes,
on Saturday last, performed the mar
riage ceremony between Col. F. Brice
Houston. white, and Carrie Davis,
The New York Herald of Monday,
speaking of Southern State bonds in
that market, says: "South Carolinas,
under the new administration, are
actively dealt in by private parties,
and a better uadertone exists."
The largest in-door meeting eyer
held, was held at Albany on the 14th,
to express indignation about Louisiana.
Indignant utterances of orators were
wildly applauded. The resolutions
were emphatically denunciatory, and
adopted by acclamation.
A white man was sold at public
auction in Petersburg, Va., the other
day, because he had no visible means
of support. If the poor wretch had
been a negro, the northern heart
would have been fired clear to the top
of Mount Washington.
The pews in Plymouth church sold
on Tuesday for $60,000, against 858,
000 last year. Whatever and who
ever else it may have damaged, the
great scandal has not "beared" Ply
mouth church stock in the market of
New York and Brooklyn.
It is to the inteiest of missionary
societies to diffuse the statement of
M. Moca, a French savant, that "the
flesh of the Caucasian is bitter and
salty, while that of a negro is of a
finer flavor, and will keep much Ion
The time last appointed for the Mil
lerites to ascend came and went the
other day, and again the show was
postponed. We can see no chance
for these poor fellows to "go up" un
less they can each be persuaded to go
to Arkansas and steal a horse.
A snow slide occurred near Alta.
City, Utah, January 11th, bury
ing two persons to the depth of
thirty feet, and four teams, which were
engaged in carting ore. No particu
lars as yet have been receivd, but it
is feared that five mta have been kill
The Administration organs are very
anxious that Congress shall order a
new election in Louisiana, and thus
lift President Grant ont of his trouble.
They are already weary of defending
Sheridan's bulletins, especially since
it is so evident that the more the peo
pie think of them the madder they
Gov. Chamberlain, on the 14th,
says the News & Courier, signed the
bill to abolish the Inferior Court of
Charleston, which is now a law. Des
perate efforts were made to induce
Gov. Chamberlain to veto the bill; but
they failed, and Charleston breathes
more freely. One more stride towards
security and rest has successfully been
The refunding of the cotton tax, re
ferred at the commencement of this
session of Congress to the Committee
of Ways and Means,bhas been referred
by that committee to a sub-committee,
consisting of Fernando Wood. Shel
don, of Louisiana, and 3Mason, of
Iowa. Mr. Wood will have charge of
The Courier-Journal says: "The
Northern States may well look with
concern, if not with alarm, at the
action of the Radical returning board
in New Orleans. If this spirit of
fraud and oppression is allowed to
grow, their time will come too, and all
that they can expect is the promise of'
Polyphemus to Ulysses, that lie would
devour him the last.
A female justice of Wyoming was
married last week, and, true to her;
professional training, she previously
notified her friends to be present by a
printed form, as follows : "I. am
about to marry 3Mr. J-- D--, of
this county, and he will be qualified
and sworn in at my office on Wednes
day morning next, at 10 A. 31. You
are invited to attend."
The New Orleans Tiwms: It now
transpires that the Republicans, since
the retirement of the Democrats, hay
ing only fifty.one rmembers with cer
tifientes. have admitted three members
who occupied precisely the same posi
tion as the five gentlemen who were
ejected. The question arises, whyv
don't the military again interpose and
put those men out as they did the five
Sheridan teleg- aphed on Friday to
the War Department that he finds
himself misrepresented in the North
era papers, as their comments are1
telegraphed to New Orleans, and
smarts under criticism. He says he
was instructed to report the actual
condition of affairs in the Sonth, and
that he did so b'iefiy. If necessary lie!
will send the names of 4.000 persons
who have been murdered in the South
since the close of the war, and that lie
can readily give as nmany names of
murderers unpunished. When the
dispatch was read by the President lie
said: "Peace shall be maintained in
the South even it" it requires the econo
myi of blood."
BOSToN, January 15.-A mass meet
ing in Faneuil Hall, to protest against
military interference in Louisiana, was
held to-day. About 3,000 were packed
in the building. All parties, classes
and conditions were represented. The
meeting wans very orderly and great
symnpathy 'was manifested in the object
of the-eall, though oceasional dissents
from the speakers betokened the pres
ence of widely different political ele
ments. Hon. Wmn. Gray made ana
dress, denouncing,. the great outrages
committed against the people of Louis
iana in the recent act of Lnited States
troops. It was the duty of the Gov
ernument to entrust its power to clear
sighted, cool-headed oficeers, and if
such were not selected, the people had
the right to hold the Chief Executive
responsible. His remarks were fre
quently cheered, and when alluding to
Gen. Sheridan. hissed. Resolutions ex
pressive of indignation at the course
of the military in removing members
of the Leo'isiature and severely de
nouncing elknap for his telegam of
approval. we~o vociferously applauded. L
Hon. Alex. H. stephens on the
Usually congress does but little in
the first week of a session. It is not
until after the holidays that the real
work begins. This session, however
the carpet-bag element of the republi
can party outlined a policy toward the
south before the recess to which many
is indicative only of impotent malice,
while to others it causes the gravest
apprehensions. Among the latter,
Ilon. Alexander H. Stephens, of Geor
gia, is prominent. His long experience
in public affairs, close study of events,
and Keen intellect, which no infirmity
of body seems to have power to inipair,
certainly enable him to see clearly and 1
judge rightly in such mattters. Thus
far he has seen no indication that the
north will sustain the policy of pro-;i
scription, oppression and hate inaugu
rated by the carpet-baggers ; but he
fears that it will. The bills intro
duced in the house by White, of Ala.
bama, and Whiteley,ofGeorgia, to legal
ize repeating, and to place the entire
control of elections in the south in the
hands of federal officials, he regards
as the initiatory steps in the pro
grainme. and has little doubt but that
they will be adopted as party measures.
The democracy, he thinks, fail to ap
preciate the magnitude of the danger.
They laugh, he says, because they do
not see how dangerous and how likely 1
to prevail is this plot for placing the
south once more in fetters. Of
course, it is in the power of the repub- 1
licals of the north and west to prevent
the adoption of this carpet-bag policy,
but will they do it? Mr. Stephens
compares the present condition of
the republican party to that of bees
about to swarm-disorganized, buzzing
to and fro; but while the democrats
are beating on pans and kettles, they
will settle on some twig, which may
be represented by the southern out
rage policy, and thea the organization
will begin. Mr. Stephens sees brains
in this southern outrage policy-the
brains of desperate men nerved to do
anything and everything to maintain
their past supremacy. That the re
publican party will adopt and narry
out this policy is evidently his firm
belief, and when opportunity offers, he
will no doubt sound the note of warn
ing to all who are opposed to tyranny
and wrong, from his seat in the.house
The Indignant North.
HARRISBURC. PA., January 12.
Denunciatory resolations regarding the
proceedings in Louisiana were adopted
by a strict party vote in the House of
108 to 82.
ALBANY. N. Y., January 12.-Gov.
Tilden sent a special message to the
Legislature to-day, calling attention to
the Louisiana affair, and Senator Lord
offered concurrent resolutions con
demning all persons responsible for
the interference with the Legislature.
The resolutions were laid on the table
on motion of Mr. Woodin, who said
it would be wise to await the report of
the Louisiana investigating committee.
BOSTON, January 12.-The peti
tion for the use of Fanuiel Hall for
the Louisiana indignation meeting is
headed by Charles Francis Adams,
and among the signers are Mayor
Cobb, Henry Lee, Win. Gray, Francis
Parkhamn, Win. Perkins, J. Freeman
Clark, Alex. H. Bullock, Theo. Ly
man and Martin Brimmer.
As this is the season when owiners
of land are making contracts for the
present year, we publish for general
information the following extract from
a recent act of the general assembly,
and commend it to the special atten
tion of all concerned :
Section 1, Be it enacted, etc., That
in all cases where land is rented,
either for a share of the crop or for a
stipulated sum in money, or for so
much cotton, corn or other products of
the soil, the land so rented shall be
deemed and taken to be an advance
for agricultural purposes and the land
owner upon reducing the contract of
letting to writing and recording the
same. as provided in section 55, of
chapter 120) of the revised statutes.
shall have a lien on the crop which
may be made during the year upon
the land, in preference to all other
liens existing or otherwise, to an
amount not exceeding one-third of the
entire crop so produced, to be applied
to the satisfaction of the rents tipu
lated to be paid. In all such cases the
landlord shall have all the rights ac
corded to persons advancing money
and other supplies as provided in sees.
55 and 56 of the same chap., to the
extent of one-fourth of the crop, as
above stated: Provided, That the
provisions of this act sha-ll not apply
to contracts made and recorded prior
to) the passage of this act.
CAROLINA NATIONAL BANR.-At
tihe annual meeting of the~ Stocklhold
ers of the Carolina National Bank, of
Columbia, S. C., held on Tuesday,
January 1:2, 1875, the following
named gentlemen were elected Direc
tors to serve during the ensuing year :
C'ol. L. D. Childs. Dr. J. W. Par
ker, Capt. Richard O'Neale. Jr., Maj.
C. D. Melton, (solicitor.) Captain
John S. Wiley. Maj. J. B. Ezell,
Colonel RI. M. Wallace, Dr. T. C. Me
At a m1eeting of the Directors, the
same day, the following offieers were
Col. L. D. Childs, President ; Dr.
J. W. Parker, Vice-President ; Capt:.
C. J. Iredell, Cashier ; Mr. Willie
Jones, Teller; Mr. -Johu Bell, Col
lection Clerk:; Mr. John A. Metts,
EA-rING AND SLEEPING.--t is a
mistake to suppose that eating before
sleeping is injurious. Not at all unfre
quently does it happen that people
are sleepless for want of food, and a
little taken either when they first go
y bed; or when they awake sleepless,
will be generally found far more effica-1
ious, and, of course, infinitely less in
jurious than any drug in the chemist's
pharmnacopada. These are the physi
sl remedies for sleeplessness which
have the best recommendation. As
~or the moral ones, there is certainly
igood deal more to be said. Perhaps
:he most stringent of all rules is,8a
Avoid anxiety." Chewing the bitter!
mnd of a quarrel is a thousand fold
nore injurious to repose.than swallow- e
ag a whole teapotful of the very a
;reencst of ~rrecn tea. jii
rhe Lien Law--Importaut Ru
The Lancaster Ledger says: Up
)n a motion to dissolve attachmen
)n an agricultural lien in the case o
T. R. Kirkpatrick vs. B. F. Ferguson
pvhich came before his Honor Judg<
r. T. Mackey, at the recent ti*w o
he Court for this county, his lfouoi
.uled as follows :
"That it is esseutial to the validit
f an agricultural lien that the ad
-ances made should consist solely o
uch supplies as are essential to th
)rodu,-tioi of the crop. The advance
)f such supplies, however, do not operat
vithin theimselves as a lien, they musi
;e made pursuant to an agreement fix
ng their value in money and suc
Lgreement must be entered into ani
,ecorded before any of the stlpplie
ere furnished. The reason of the
aw in this respect is, that the lienet
hould be guardedagainst his own in
>rovidence by a fixed limit to his
redit and the record will protect
ithers against being imposed upon b3
"A warrant to seize a crop cannol
)e legally issued until the account foi
upplies furnished is presented to th<
)erson who receives the advances and
)ayment refused. Such account inusl
)e sworn to and attached to the affida
it upon which the warrant to seizt
he crop is issued.
"All costs incident to the seizurt
nd sale of the crop must be paid b3
he lienor, for the crop under the
itatute is bound only for the amount
Ldvanced, and not for the disburse
cents in enforcing the lien.
"The claim of laborers for service5
endered in the production of the crol
s a preferred lien and must be paic
>efore th- lien for advances is satis
ied. The rent is next to the laborer.
ien a preferred lien upon the crop.
"The advances for supplies can on
y bind the crops for the agricuhtura
Fear in which they were made. The
!aninot operate as a lien upon futur
,rops, The lien must rest solely upoi
he crop and cannot bind work animal!
md other property. A horse or mul
sold for the purpose of producing -
,rop will operate as a lien upon th<
rop, it being a supply within th<
meaning of the Statute.
"Contracts for the renting of Iant
,or the coming year will carry wit]
,hem a statutory lien on one-fourth o
,he crop, but if the contract to ren
xprcssly so provides the rental wil
be a lien upon one-third of the crop
provided, that the contract be dul:
recorded as in the case of advance
"The homestead exemption canno
be plead to protect a crop against th
enforcement of a lien for advance
made to enable a party to produce th
3rop, but no mortgage or lien can b
enforced against a crop raised on th
homestead, except in the case abov
"If a crop produced on a tract c
land, which together, with the build
ings thereon, does not exceed on
:housand dollars in value, no part (
the crop, however great its value,s
subject to execution for debt."
The Oream of the Question.
Great stress is laid upon the mar
ncr in which the Louisiana House
Representatives was organized and 31
WViltz elected Speaker; but it is
radical mistake to assume that th
use of United States troops, in unseat
ing five members of the Louisian
Legislature, can be justified by provin
that the members so driven out ha
no right to the seats they were occupy
In truth, the legal or illegal charac
ter of the Louisiana Legislature, or
any of its members, or of any of it
acts, is no reason, justification or es
euse for Kellogg's use of the militar
forces. The legislative hall wa:
doubtless. in confusion. Even hadi
become a scene of actual fighting an
bloodshed, Kellogg would have ha<
no constitutional right to use the Un:
ted States troops as he did. The pc
lice might have been used or the Stat
militia; but he could not legally emz
ploy the United States troops withou
making a formal requisition on th
President and obtaining the specia
authority of the President. This h
lid not do. But there was no blood
shed or riot; there was nothing t,
justify the intervention of any mili
tary bo.dy. The trouble was purely:
~ivil one requiring only civil reme
lies, and in the settlement of whici
the use of soldiers, under any circum
stances, would have been unwise an
malicious. As a matter of fact, Kel
logg had no authority to send Unite<
States troops into the legislative chan
ber, however pressing the emergene;
might have been, and his net, there
Fore, was unconstitutional, illegal an
absolutely without excuse or justifica
Nor can Kellogg's conduct be justi
ied by the alleged fact that certai
Conservative members of the Legisla
ture invited the troops to expel th
2rowd from the lobby and the Legis
ative chamber. Kellogg must pro;
that he made a formal requisition upoi
Lhe President for military aid, an
Lhat the President gave him specia
authority to use the Uuited State
:roops. That would relieve him an
transfer the responsibility to the Presi
lent, who has no power to authoriz
the invasion of a legislative cham~be
by the Army of the United States.
[Veu-s & Courier.
NEW YOR.K, Jan. 13.-The Tribun
bas a lengthy special from Washington
giving an interviewv with a leading re
publican congressmen. in which the lat
:er gives his views on the p)resent polit
cal situation. He looks upon the Lou
siana usurpation as a staggering bIov
lealt the republican party by the presi
lent, from which they can't recover is
:ime to make a successful rally in 187(
Grant, he says, is too heavy a load t<
yarry, and hie can see no way but t<
:hrow Grant off. He says the pi-esiden
s determined to provoke the South t<
esistance, if possible, and the republi
~an leaders lack cor-age to take a stan
gainst him. Grant believes he could ba
~e-elected, but thirty-seven states woul<
-epudiate him if nomninated for the nex
MtrsxC FOR THE NEW YEAR.-Fill you
omes and hearts with music and there wi'
e no room left for care and trouble. Ai
conomi cal way to provide music for homw
se is to snbscribe for the SoUTHEas Mrsz
AL JorRzNAL, and enjoy its eight page:
montnhly of Choice Songs, Duetts, Quartetter
nd Instrumental Selections. Only 51.2;
er year, post-paid, with valuable premium:
>r each subscriber. Specimen Copies with
rculars-giviag full informaion, sent free t
27 address. Send your name to the pub
shers, Lndden & Bate,ava nnab Ga.
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDITOR.
EW R Y,S. C. n
W WENESDAY, JAN. 20,18.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE. at
iThe Herald is in the highest respect a Fain- b)
ily Newspaper, devoted 1o the naterial in
terests of tie people of this County and the te
State. It circulates extensively. u1nd as ain.
Aivertisin- uiedium offers unrivalled ad- m
vantage or Terms, see first page.
The Carolina Spartan. s
With its last number, the )S'partan
entered upon its thirty-second volune- b
It is one of the oldest. bravest and eC
bet papers in th. State. The Spar- hx
tan has our earnest wishes that its
influence may -ruw with increasing I
Not Satisfied. se
The sub-committee sent to New Or- e
leans to hunt up outrages in Louisiana I
failed to please the committee who t
sent them; they therefore propose to
go themselves and aet the kind of ,b
evidence needed. The sub-committee of
found that the action of the Kellogg m
returning board was illegal. and that
the demvcrats were not guilty of any
attempts to intimidate.
Col. J. G. Gibbes.
The name of this native South Caro
linian, who has for some years past
made his home in Florida, has been
mentioned for some time past in con
I nection with the important office of
3 "Inspector of Phosphates." P
Some fifteen days ago the colored tl
population of Columbia held a meeting m
at which they passed complimentary ti
- resolutions to Col. Gibbes in this con- o
nection and appointed a committee to
urge his appointment upon the Gover- F
nor. As Col. Gibbes is well qualified
t for the position, this instance would v
1 afford the Governor an excellent oppor- L
tunity to call to his assistance some of S
the Conservative element of the State. ,
3 Few men carry more energy into busi- C
ness than does Col. Gibbes. F
A Cheering .Message.
s The message of Gov. Chamberlain
on the re-assembling of the General 0
3 Assembly is just such a one as we
were led to look for from him. It is
indeed full of cheer, and the prospect
f which opens for the future of our
- State government is hopeful indeed.
e The News & Courier says of it:
Them message is warmly praised by a
both Conservatives and Republicans
in Columbia; and well it may be, for we
can say of this message, what we could ~
not say of any previous message, that C
it contains not a single recomnmenda- ~
tion which is not, in the main, wise, L
a prudent and just. And tile tone of
e the message is as hecathy as its policy I
is sound. Our Republican Governor
tells the General Assembly, in plain
.words, that, in South Carolina, the ~
- Constitution shall be the highest law,
and.he places on record, before the .
.people, the manly declaration that,
swhenever the necessaries of any politi
-cal party shall require him to disregard s
V or abuse the public trusts, his alle-h
' giance to that party will cease.
There is a world of cheer and comfort
j in these words. There is reason for s
-hopefulness and for confidence. And
we say, once more, to Gov. Chamber- g
e lain, that, so long as he maintains his h
Spresent position-so long as he stands
e on the high plane, of his inaugural
1 address and special message-the hon-e
e est people of all classess will sustain2
-him and strengthen him, not as Con- d
servatives or as Republicans, but as
citizens of South Carolina, having one
-and the same interest in the present ~
1 and future of the State
Gen. A. c. Garlington. t
The salutatory, which we copy from g
- the Macon (Ga.) Messenge~r, announces
y the interesting intelligence that ourt
-distinguished ex-Newberrian, Gen. A. c
C. Garlington has removed from At- t
lanta to Macon, and has assumed the h2
-editorial control of the above named
2 paper. It is a role with which he is b
-familiar, having occupied a similar one
ein the days of the ancient regime. IIis
salutatory has a pleasant ring i'n it, P
2 and one which his friends will recog-~
I nize with satisfaction. The press of
1Georgia has gained an honorable and b
intelligent accession : a
- "In assuming the position of asso
ciate edit or of this paper, it may be
r expected that 1 would observe the s
custom of announcing a line of policy, ~
as to my share and resporeibility in
its future conduct. This I propose to i
do in very few words. The political
character of the e.esenger is well a
known, and it is hardly necessary for
mein to say that my connection with it
-will not work ainy change in its columns
-in that resnect. I will contin.ue to~
advocate the~great cardinal doctrines d1
ifof the Jeffersonian Democracy, the v
principles which un:derlie American I
constitutional liberty. and are essentialr
> to the maintenance of our system of
t government. To the defence of these g
3 principles much of my life has been 5
devoted, and from them I hope never
to depart. Political partizanshiip that
I is not founded on principle does not e2
t commend itself to my judgment, and et
will not drive my pen. What I be- tI
lieve to be true will be defended--the. bi
r false will be condemned and reproved.| et
lPersonalities are not congenial to nmy 'si
honor or taste, and will be avoided as ;fi,
far as they can be in the advocacy of| at
-Ithe right. I come amongst you comn- te
:paratively a stranger, and hope to win ig
your good opinion by the discharge of at
dt.On this line and in this spirit at
I make my bow to the readers of the ib
Messenger, and introduce myself to Ih
1this ~cemmiu6ity. '' ~~ ' ~~i. ~ U
A. C. GARLiseTox." tla
Tie General Assembly met pursuant
adjournimienit on Tuesday last. and
ti,fied with the holiday alreadv had.
e b)(oly p.rceeded to work at onee
ithout a frth' r adjournnent. whi
rziness of the session i1 not heinfg
ished, however, and the proh:ilay is
at March will be reached ere adjourn
ent. That the session wili he a long
Le-thirtV days having alr:dy beei
nsund-is very evident. We were
uch struck with the listlessnes- of the
-nate on Friday last. Senator
Ad the floor and that was all, fr wo
tention was paid to him; of the mm1
is presin-t only oin seemed to fe 1I
ning,. the rest wer stri4bblin-,
g. talking and mpromienading up and
)wn the eapeted hall. Whether the
bject was interesting or not we coul
>t tell from the confusion of sounds
hieh prevailed. If this is tile way
isiness progresses the session may
minue. until April. Certifir-ate grah
,rs are in the field. the Blue Ridge
rip is still on docket; Conversion
mdlolders are alive and kicking also.
s to the Bank of the State a bill has
-en introduced in the Senate which
eks to remove its affiirs from the
turts and place them under the care
id protection of the Suite. Among
e matters of interest in the House is
bill by Representative Boston to au
orize and require the Commissioners
Newberry to levy and collect a toll
1 1-2 mills, and other matters therein
In a late number of the Pein
folthly is an interesting revi'w of
"hiller's Journal. The joural of the
-eat German dramatist is publiAhed
his daughter and gives the details
the great and little events as well
his daily life, and embraces a
riod from 1795 to 1805. We make
Lo following extracts from the above
entioned monthly, relating to dma
e affairs, illustrating Schiller's style
living and expenditures
I want: Thalers.
>r honse-rent and housekeeping. .. 1
Igar, Goffee, Tea ................. 6o
In1, 6 barr ls................... 1f!
ood, lN cords............... ... 11
guts, 125 lb............. .......
-rvants' Wages and Presents ...... 0
IOLIeS for All....................17;
jr Myself and Extras............
Facit................ ... 1:;O.j
I receive : Thalers.
ilary ........ .................. 57 j
ne Play every year............. . 65i
iterest of 2,oou Thalers ...........
sud this, at seventy cents. would give
dollars just about the smallest sum
1at a poet would take as compensation
ven for Schiller's fame.
Curiosity is satisfied even as to
hat Schiller had in his Cellar :
wmxx os 1.AM), JUNs E: 3o, 1 914:
:alaga. . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . 6'
iirgunmdy.. . . . . . . . . . . .3
iite Port Wine................ 1
July 7. Ree'd from Ramnaun, 1 barre!
urgundy @ 39 thalers.
July 17. Half-barrel do., do.
September 29. Another brtrrel do.
A barrel of Frankenwine (wine from the
His wardrobe and his wash are sub
iitted, with a fair show of coats.
tockings and vests, and -swords, silk
ose and shoe-buckles in plentiful pro.
"33 colored hankerchmiefs, 37 shirts, 9
hole neckeloths, 4 half do., 8 cravats, 8
iff do., 14 white hankerclhiefs, 22 pair
ockings, 2 pair white silk do., 5 pair col'd
o. do., 5 pair woolen do., 1 woolen bed
own, 3 night-caps, 1 powder mantle, 3
ats, 'lpair shoes, 4 pair boots, 1 pair
aiters, 1 pair spurs. 2 swords, I111muff, I
bapeau-bas hat, 1 pair overshoes, 41 pai
loves, l0 coats, 3 overcoats, 1 fur cloak,
mnantle, ~3 black silk "shorts," I p)air.blacek
oth do., 2 pair Manchester do., I pairv
reen do., 5 pair Nanlkeen, do., 2 pair black
riving do., 1 pair leather do., 4 emlbroidt red
ests, I unfinished do. do., 2 b!aek dio.. 1
1k do., I red-lined do., 2 white do., '2 win
r do., 1 summer vest withIout pockets."
The steady precision with which
chiller from year to year, foer ten
ears, persevered in this Ihome and
ousehold diary shmows how bravely
be Weimar Court CounIselor lad out
rownI the "Storm and Passion" pe
iod of his youth. The author of the
Robbers" could not, in the days of
iat wonderful burst of geniuis. have
2l1nly sat down each day to record
ie petty details of his wardrobe and
is table. Ther little volume in which
ais all will be found is a real additioni
> "Sehiller-Literature"' in one waly at
atst, for in it-'"facta loquuntur."
"The death blow to tihe republican
arty" is what some of our democratic
*iend* call the receut affair in New
Prheans. If Phil. Sheridan had his
wn way, there would be several death
lows to certain parties down there.
ad we would have peace.
(National R?epbo la.
Their own way is what muany of the
uine stri pe as th3 XafionalR W
Un would like to have. kortLunately,
owever. thecy can't hIave it. Thley
ould raise the black flag. Alas, what
'WAsHuNros, D. C.. January 15.
-The Senate Republican canuls to
iy, took no decided aetion., but re
baled an intention to~ suport tile
resident's Louisiana policy, aind to
co.inize the validity of Kelz!'s
>vermulent and to se'at Pinclh.'rck :s
TIHE JAY- COOKE S..sH.-The
editors of Jay Cooke & Co., have- re
ived, by mail, the formad offer of
Ie trustee for a dividend and distri
itionl on the plan proposed by the
mmitte i of creditors. This propo
tion is five per cent. cash ; thirty
re per cent. in Northern Pacific bonds
seventy cenIts on the dollar; four
en per eet. in Oregon Steam Navi
tion stock at forty dlollars per share,
id six per cent. in Lake Superior
id 3Mississippi ten per cent. income
mnds at forty per cent. The creditors'
tve sixty days from the 29th of .This
ouTh with'whTeh to~adept or de~cline
'2 offer. T is TTIkbs'. ch.Len
Letter 'roia Rev. J. M. :oyd. .\
Wit,t iwu ing fir permilsssion we
nake a' :L w t i.tract.4 fnrlm an1 int.-recStill
Iu'r wrtenl I,y our friend :nd1 brother fro i
. ae. fee~linsg atftild ti:at h
xill ftr;jve the beech when we say
. !: 8Iman friends here will b7
piP:l that we do so. We oimit the
!.Zt 1:araAgrph, as it relate', to our-elf
in- the II F.A. Its kindly hopes and 1w
M tering expre n are hIighly ap- fr-:
e1iate. 1T letter reads:- e
WtNNSnoun. S. C., J:n. 1--0h. 1 ~>. Ilk
N1r. T. F. Greneker. Newbtrry. S. C.:
Wec are happy in b11einig rturned to
heirit. 1:ln1it:l2' ade ani stb
I : tial : evidence- : re V(! I- I I at .r
V-tirn is 1 eceptablec. ***
UM iabile evidenic's of the f:aet that 6. E
hey are willing to try as :iiotier vear. 0
TIm niht the old year expir'i. the
illiOr and friends of our Well con i
rieted Sunday School at Bethel _ave a On
New Year's tree, which bore precious SO.
5ru'. 'The young folks at the parsonage
-eceived valuable presents. Ju.st befor
'he joyons (;"eIsioln closed I. eVen I. was
?allel to the front, :nd Miss Anna
Kilgore, in behalf of the School pre- Ne
;ented me in a beautiful address a
splendid silver goblet. "with the affee
Lion of the Bethel Sunday School" in
;cribed. Of course this highly prized
present will constitute a silver link in
Already the board of stewards has At
Arralg4ed for our support, and the ttiis
,f the pastorate are entered into with
1-hperfulness and hope. May a gracions ,
Providence rain rich blessings on all
our people, and cause crowds of sub
cribers to find their way to the IIERALD has
olice. in which We h6pe radiant smiles o
and permanent prosperitv way take up
their abode. To
Kindest regards to Cousin , and
As ever your true friend, lob
J. M. BOYD. Te
Newberry College. ati
The friends of this Institution will Dc
be pleased to learn that it is in a high
ly successful condition, and its roll of
students largely increased this session.
The Lutheran i Vitor alludes to the
Colb.ge Library thus :
"A week or two ago we had the
artiication to state that the Faculty
and soine of the students of' Newberi. neI
Coll''e had organized and put in sue- nitt
C.'ssful operation an Athenaum Asso- Prol
iation ill connectionl with that Insti
tation. IL now becoues our duty to
inform our readers that the Library of j
sur Coleg0, so long neg!eeted and
Suiffered to renain in a confused state. r
has recently been fitted up, the books I il
cla1s1itwea :al A,roperlv nrranged0, and
1 vrything reduced to sy,stem1 and O
order. We are indebted for this im
p,rement, also, mainly to the exer..
tions o Prof. G. W. Holland. assisted I
by some of our worthy and obliging
students. Prof. Holland has now Art
charge of the Library of the College, Aa
havi ng beenm made L ibrarian byv the or
Facult V. Um ler sui table regrulations.e
the Library is r.pented at stated timesee
he s'.utlents, who have now acess 1
0 the books in such a manner as to '
-ceure the t'reatest benefit to the stu
nt 5. withouiit anyV ri.,k if Itosing the K
I';t. .\ nunitr of volumes l->n:a'- I
.to~ the Li brary are muissi ng from ti
h 'sts. and' we would respectfully
req1uest all persons who may have an
'tf these volumes. or any books be- di
louging to thle College library, or to tie
the Classical and Theological Libraries, TI
to send them without delay to Prof.~
IIhlnd at this place. It is believed
that some of these missing books may a.i,
be found in and about Newberry. AU
Friends, ptlease look them up andl let le
them be restored to their proper places.
We would be glad to receive dontions oa i
of books, new or old. from any of our tity
friende, for the Library." pre
--- .. ter,
Gov. Chiamiberlain on Minority ti
Representation and Registra- pho
tion of Electors. age
I c')iltommended to the considleration of me,
the general assembly the question of en- m
ating a law' app~lying the system of 1)1e
voting, knowmn as "'eumulative voting," l
otr "'minority representation," to the Ag
electionsi of incorporatedl cities and the
towns in the State. I do not feel pre- pr.
pairedl to -do more than to recommnnend er:,
that the system be tried on a small an]
~ele at pr'esent. -\s a matter of theory. the
lte thitem pIromises the best results. th
butI tinkour policy respecting it '
should be tentative at first. If its pIrae- '
tIc!al results are satisfactory when ap-: y
lied:~ to our cities and towns. pub)lic sen- e
iment will sustain its apldication to oth- i;ns
tr elections. A bill introdutced by Sen- its
:'er Cochr:. of A ndersron. is now b e- se
fore the Senate. which embiraces the me:
thatutre altmonlg its provisions, and!I comn- o
mtead it to the favorable action of the for
In my inauuural address, I recomn
nmendled that the provision of the state J
con-titution whieb makes it the duty --
of the general assemb)ly "to provide,.
irom time to time, for the registration of
all elections" should he no longer disre
gardled. I hiave observed the discussion wit
which the recommendation has occa- oF I
sioned, but I muu unable to feel the force (dir<
of any. atrguments draw.n frotm consid- (o
diratos of political policy, when op- nit
nosed to a plain requirement of the eon-t
titution. If it were demonstrable tha at
paty' advantage would arise from the
negleet of this requirement (of the co
ttuton, it would not have a feaither'
* ight in deterring ine from e::l-ryin
irto effect the constitution which I havte
-sworn to suptport. But itris idle to urge
nat a registration of electors will help
or hurt any party which relies upon
iropler means to) sustain its supremacy.
A registration of electors is an ob)vious y
mnea:iure of jaistice. It will not prevent sit
all election frauds. bmt it will go far to- ior
wardhs that end and will tendl to give a n. *
legc oCf confidence in the result of our Tj
'lec tons whic:h has sometines been alli
w:tting. of t
The. re 11vie.s very signifi- on,
antlv remarks in relation to the value
andt imnportance of cotton factories :a
The (7itr?,ed- &Snt;n,I savy the ~ r
A-QIneta factory only cost the stick
.4.rs 800,000. andi yet the comipany J
las patid ou'. since the wir 81 ,-'0 , 000 -
ai dividcnds; has spent a half n:illion
dollars for machiinery and improve- Ti
ments. and now has a property worth
a million dollars.
With these facts before the people, :
why don't they stait more cotton
factories ? T here is m unificent wat er si
ower in this section. an d any quantity vate
of cotton. The best country ever'y jot
way for cotton factories ini the world. 'i;
Cheap labor, fine climate. good water Fish
power, aind the raw material at hand. I
W\ho is next to start a 10.000~pnd' ro
F-wfore g Alst
\.pr'IN f L it di-he the t.f:
e rnt roi a I.;er r, ceived
i A i Itt 1 i (I iT: ;.I :e i
A I - e .:i-j r: I will
e neM ess.Isppost, you
i:, itn Tex:is. nd the
z t ni !uv0r h-ard
uI t h:, wNvcl
..d~ C: neelur
r-24:L.. 1S-74, by
Thura1iv tv' .rr;. lhoi. by the
-:,of .\r. i'. W . W lis : , byv thle
T. C. I.. " r. ...mt m. Gi.t:sN tid
M.Ir 1'IoBo. ab I' Newberry, S. C.
*he 24,h u;. v i v. foliver Rolert
.M:. C. J. 1OWLi!:, fit .;artantburg CO.,
3i ARTH t A. WEsT, uf f.ture'M Co.
Ve # .MIscelaeous.
Aherry to the Rescue!
NOT OF LOUISIANA,
BUT ( F
,. F. JACKSON,
No. 128 Main St.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
IC, dt1:ermiind to suslain hizi u,:itAiAh
e Leader of Low Prices,"
r1nee'I his larg andl weil selectedl
k of I.t..i tGL). KNITi-.E) WOOL
tDy s. L&DIE. AND GENTr,'
ries which Cannot be Surpassed,
ALL !N NEED OF ANYTHING
-foiun in a i! rst cas -: i):y Gootis ilouse,
.1 1;::n inl !I,. -i.-c:! ti n
hi i.m i v 1i:- i :it 1.- retil, ion is gen
v1. .-a e:Li .!- seml your orders
r::I.-Y -Vill reo,-i%o promptI) attention.
r't Furget No. 128 Main
St Irect, Columbia, S. C.
i t . 3-t r.
!he-r0by give notice that I will nake a
.:ttlemill&t on the Et3:e of James L.
tr,i d'eeisod, b)fore l is Honor, James
TIa1, Jug of Pro; .:e for Newberry,
VC.inesday, rhe 20th day ofioebruiary
,ill that after -1c1,h Zai'l fi:1:11 settde
t, th it I wilT 11pp; *to zaid Judig of
t.!e for letu-rs din;ssory as the Ad
-t'atrix of the E4raT.t of the said James
CORRIE V. CIOMER.
.I. 20), 3-5t. As Adn,'x., &c.
LY FORTY DOLLARS A TON
imortant nturai ii ano-a genuine
I.!i a I i; of . it tous now
a :t to ::2 p 0t ThsG.. gave
. nsaonn rgnaantd North
U'Ir ii 1w".' (e a ilar and
re .' Wison, 0 1.U:dit *re, Md. says 01
I0- in :h pe r-g h mo
: *u':ms aidE t1t p:odu.
r i. . .d , f 'hl.e. i, PIt
in.a.the in oe whltich w.ere
ure i i tie ..m- im !e..te that it i5
red<-itheJ.eayo:-bat, ick., &e
rpniiof org...nie matter whicihi
praetisaou:t I2 p..r centt., andti this
)i bn. 4 'itr een'. of at.nmonia. A
toon of the it:'ogen is present as nitri<
, ti hicabout :. per c.ent. were2 fo'mnd.
the nitrogien~ peet tw%ould be equiiva.
.1t ab)ou. 31. per cent. of ammonia.
phosphorie acid in the Guano averaged
tit i2, per cent., eq1ual to 27.8 per cent.
Sone Phosphate. A ennsiderable quan
uf the phtosphoric acid, however, lh
lent as so-calb-d neutral Phosphate o1
ILe, which, be'ing sligh:tlyv soluble in wa.
reniders the Guano as quick ini its ae.
tiaS a corre'.poni:mi qiuntity of Super
ephart.es wouldl do. The small percent.
of pota'shi which was found in analysit
- to it- valueC. Fromt all the e'xperi
its whicnh aIt havI m il.' of lie G,uaalii
to ito doubit can exist tha.t i . valua
rof. H. G. Wh'itte, of the Georg~ia State
ieustturai 'ociy, says : "As shown, 'y
Iii:I,yi-i-,th- isG.o contains, ini good
port.1ion, aiIi thl cleanis whieb are gen~~
ly consideredI as of vahue tor plant bood
th torn;'' ittitlC cminaion s in which
ui ar pr 'etiae uchi ais to rendei
.. I -h a ji i i. :ba ti he proper use
* he a 1-ne wt:r'at profit."
:o' . Ghri-s U . *he*p *l,r., in a re
t nM<o n m.o says: "T ii
'o (of aninl n ii * wou~ld appear fion
:.by:i li' :md e .-m:ca propries to an.
r verv rea-otnn: a:wetati of a com.
r.r. rived '. i mtiaitntmnts mad<
i L' th byii api'on:o
*J. N. ROB:tON,
El I6, I a::'! A Atlan;ic Wharf,
I. S, :.. Charleston, S. C
NTotice to Orphans !
oticet is hor,'hr given, in cotnformit.,
an order oi tI.e E:etutive Commnitte<
he G reeniwoodut Car FailIctory Company
etin:r a distiution oif ht fundis of sait
i patny amnig t he minor children of sol
80wh were ki!ed or diedl di;ng th<
J1. R. TAfMU.NT, Treasuirer,
in. 2", 8-tf. G re.:moOld, S. C.
T * P res in *he k.a w i.tig toai
orphaniiir. will ph:a:-e inisert tihe abov<
\lTEi OF SO Til (CAR1OLNA
er , Danici H. Wrts hath miade
:....e,......r.e Letter of Admtin
i r. 6- .d a::d fifets of Hiran
h *ear .h.:f :oi"' it and admonisl
md~'-10 sinur t .he t:ired adcredlitort
e - il M. i. a hbe and ap
h o(r -, i : or of Prchate
b -h t : :r- t. *ulrt IHo,le, S. C.
. 1.e ea' - *i any tim after
I A ha.ra hud rot hit
of January, Ainno D omit: , 1875.
J. C. 1 .i IiY a. . .c
SPAR TANBURS & UNION RAIL. ROAD,
e folowinig l'a'.nger .Schedu!e will be tops
1 on and auter Sunda'. November 1st. 1574:
DOWN TI IAIN. UP TRAIK,
A.rive. l.-:ive Arrive. Leave.
tainburg... ti.0 a. m. 7.45
sy ie...... c4 7 ii
let ......... 6.5) 7i 6 4 7 0
svi!!e.......7.32 7.4' 6.10 6.2i
tnville..... ./2' 5 45 (,e 5 3'
............. .28l 9.3o 4.15 4.22
D)am ......9.58 li..5 33-, 3.45
iou...... 1.W 1-1 25 ~ 3 7 1
, Ford ... 4'; 10.6 i -2.) '-2.4
h............11'1t 11.2 2 1: 2.20
wn .. .12., up. m. 1 00t
w w men:,.: uno,.intanaant
Just Pubi?jled. in a a0od Envelope. Price
A Lectulre ontie Nature. Treatment and
Raiikal elnr, o, *4-iin:i I WVeakne.,s.ocir Sper
tarv Eiezi.-nv 1:npotncy, ti vous Debil
ity. :il Il im -iets roMa 1:rrire general
Iv: Consbumaptioii. lepi and Fits; Men
taland Phlyslical hucanaciLt, &C -1y ROB
ERT. J. C LV El:WE L . M. authoril- o*th;e
.-Greeni :ool.-x '.
h1 . 1w1-cril- , n t athor,1 t i t hi am: -
expiriece tI th awf:l of
ou t ty.1 ho l o n ved wt
or : in out a miode!t* Cioe, C 1
Wnlvr:i : vfiefec-* C:.b wh very
'11a', - v
be, ..uy .:.r- - vv. i ' h 1 ,riv- : el a,no! o
.. II ~V'(it* S: L--: lalto o
CIf. .J. . KLN .: & ('..
. owr,Now Y'ork.
Po."t 0'll e I;ox. 4-ed'. .ji.ll ' 7 - --y
T~ Il E '-11' 1:! l.IN E SC!! EDT LE.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. R
11 14 13a 39
4 Ef1ERkL 1 C ICET .ARTM T,
0orLMBrA. S. C.. .Fannarv 11.1875.
Thit: fv!Howng Pisenger 7chedule will be ope
rated on and after Mionday. -January 11th:
No. 2 Train. No. . Train.
Leave Augusta..........9 a) A M. 4 15 P. M.
i Leave 6:ai:evi!le.......1 .23 A. .-1. 5 11 P. M.
Leave o!ubia -Juic-a 2.13 P. M. ?8.57 P. 31.
Leave Colutbia........ 2 47 P. 3. 9.0) P. M.
Leave cheiter........ :6 34 P1. -.
Arrive Charlotte ...... 9.00 P. M. - -
No. 1 Train. No. 3Teain!
I Leave Charlotte........ 8.30 .\. M.
Leave Chest-r ...........il.t2 A. m.
Leave colunibia........ 2.52 P. 31. 3.40 A. M.
Leeve('olumbaJilinc'.:.17 P. M. 4.15 A. I1.
Leave Granitevilie.... t7.1.5 P. 1. 67.48 A. M.
Arrive Auguta. 8.5 P. 31. 8.45 A. X.
*1reakfast: Zir.ner; tsupper.
Train No. 2. from Augusta. connects closely
via Charlotte only for all points North via Rich
luoud. and via Danville and Lynchburg. This
Train ruLs daily.
Train No 4. from Augusta. connects closely via
Columbia and Wilmington for all points North
via Richmond, all Rail. And via Portsmouth,
with Bay Line. and 0:d Dominion Steamers for
New York, Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays.
This Tralu runs daily.
Train No. 1. from Charlotte. connects closely
from Northern points with all Lines at Augusta.
This Train runs daily.
Train No.3. from~Columbia, connects closely
from Northern puints via Wilmington. with all
Lines at Augusta. This I rain runs daily.
JAS AND)Eli-N. 6eneral Sup't
A. PoP, Ge!n. Passenger and Ticket Agent.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
GENERAL PASSENGER DEPATENT,x
Cor.UXDIA. S. C., January 11, 1875.
The fvllowing 1Passen*er Schedule will be ope
rated on and after Monday, January 11tb:
No. 2 Train. No. 4 Train.
Leave Columbia.......... 8.3o a. m. 8 15 p. m.
Le,ve Forence. 1.1) p. m. 12.50 a. m.
Arrive at Wilmington.. 7.00 p m. 7.10 a. m.
No. 1 Train. No. 8 Train.
Leave Wilmington.... .. 49 a. m. 6.25 p. m.
Leave F:orence............12 5: p. m. 11 40 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia . . 5 10 p. rn. 4.15 a. m.
Train No. 2, from Columbia. Mail and Express
collnects cl. :!y at Florence with N. E. it. Rt. fol
Charleston. and at Wilmington with W. & W.
R. IL to all points North.
Train No. 4. from Coiamblia. is Fast Expresb
making through connections. a!] Rail. Norti ar.d
South. and N ater Line connections via Ports
mout,. and at F!orence for Charleston.
Trail No 1. from Wilmington. connects clo.e
ly at Florence with N E. R. IR. ir Charleston.
Traiu No. 3, from Wilmington, is a Fast Ex
press, connecting closely from and to all pointu
North and South.
A. Popv, General l'aIsenger and TicketAgent.
1In view o)f the4 Iow. pi!ces obtahi,Cd for
Co> th presen: s>on, an:d in orh.r tr
place our Guanos within th.- reach of every
p.lnt4)r, weII h:ve g:'.ir r.a:wed ouirpie
They will be sold as follow.-:
t ROLI\ FERTILIZER,
'Per Ton of 2,000 Ibs.. $40
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $53
Payable Nov. 1-t, 1975, Yiree of Interest.
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $40
Payable May, 1st, 1875.
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $52
Payable Nov. 1st, 1875, Free of Interest.
Palmetto Acid Phosphate
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $3(
Payable May 1st, 1875.
- Time Price
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $35
Payable Nov. 1st, 1875, Free of iuterest.
Freight and Drayage to b<
Call on Agents for Almnanacs and Inifor
FOR SALE B3Y
A. .1. McCAUGHRIN & CO.
NEWBERRY. S. C.
GEO. WV. WILLIAMS & C0.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
L. .LEONRD & CO,,
Wholes~ale and RM:iil Dealers iln
Imnported and Dbomestic Segars,
I If which1 Wv :ih. I. h 7.vC on h.a::d a lairge
anid superior -tock.
Imp1orted and Dlomestic
Wines and Liquors
OF BEST QUALITIES.
Ahvave ill sto- P I-e Northi Cairolina
CORtN WHlI.KEY, .\lTiLE and lE. iH
sJ& B. AIEON ARO -C;
vi.l . 4, 44-1a.u.
Dry Goods, Groceries, ic.
The unders:nhPed hve this day formcl a .
PATIIYEIi.li:11.4n wil contiuvne bu1,inCSs
at the Old stand Of J. 31. N ilsOL & Co., Un
der the nam1C and bty;e of
ie 1r-r GK;EAT 1INDUCEMENTS in
Boots and Shoes,
FOR TiLE NEXT SIXTY DAYS,
AND WILL SELL
L,%Dll - DU ESS GOODS, from 10-to l2ic.
MEN' IIO.E. from 75c. to $2.50.
31 E N S' FUCt H ATS, from 50c. to $3.00.
Our stock of
is 'i*6 :tnd will be SOLD AS LOW AS ANY
lloc.'E IN NE,WBEItY. We have on aud
an : - i keep.
PURE RED OATS, CORN, PEAS, &C.
We will make
Barter a Specialty.
We ask our friends and acquaintances
for the share of patronage that has hereto
"ore been bestowed upon the old firm, and
guarantee our cnobined efforts will be
to please all who will favor us with a call.
JUsis E. CHArxMN.t! JAES d. CRAWFORD.
January 1st, 1875-1-3m.
A FULL LINE
FAll ad SOF
[ALL and WINT[R GOODS11
(At Stewart's Old Corner.)
P. W. & R. s. clt"AK
Respectfully call at'ention to their elegant,
large and varied stock of goods, anong
which can be found all kinds of first class
Dress Goods, Calicoes, Hosiery, Gloves,
Laces, Collars, Ribbons. Homespuns.
Cassimeres, Cloths, Kerseys, Shirts, Draw
Splendid All-Wool Shawls,
For gentlemen and ladies.
Domestic and Staple Goods in endless vs
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CLOTHIN8,
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY,
A line assortment of
SADDLES and BRIDLES,
A superior lot of
UMBRELLAS, for hand and buggy.
FINE AND COMMON TRUNKS,
Among which are those convenient and ele
Ii .hor-t andn every article in our va
rious lines, all of which have been carefully
selected, and which we warrant to be first
class, and wi ch will be
SOLD LOW FOR CASH.
Wute are always glad to show our goods and
P. WV. & Ri. 8. CilICK.
Oct. 7, 10-tf.
Would respetfully inform his friends and
enlStOmerS that he~ is now receiving his
FALL AND WINTER
STOCK OF GOODS,
HE CAN SELL VERY LOW,
As h ha boghtthem with great care and
willbe ladto how them to all. lis stock
LARGE AND COMPLETE,
Embracing a very desirable line of
HITS, BOOTS .ID SilOES
All of which
WILL BE SOLD LOW.
Thankful for the liberal patronage hereto
fore receivert. he hopes. by strict attention
to business, to merit, a continuance of the
same. Sep. 16, 37-tf.
I J 10. ff8S N & 00O,,
Of ali! kinds, such as
>uga:rs, Coffee. Rice,
Baicon, Choice IIams.
|Flour. Lard, Molasses,
FRESH MEAL AND GiRIST.
Pickles, Canned Fruit,
Sheetings and Yarns,
An:0 thr article- 'o be found in aGR
MY XSTIORE, and i which will
BE SOLD CHEAP
Oct. 15, 4l-l y.
The uiuder-'igned, b;.:: provided with
the n:o:: improvei d U s'.;n , is prepared
to do all kinds. of . R X EYING with sen
racy and di-pAh.
ersa e:::b, & Cadw.e!!'s Law
Ciie,o .\ . Ge;'s:ore wi!. r ceive
I . WERBERt, .n.I
o~. ~ 4.....~ . Liepu~y Sur;c* or.