Newspaper Page Text
~S M T W T F Si
1 31 41 51
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43 14 15 16 ,17 I8 191
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
127128 29 30 a1l- -
All land on which clover or the
grasses are grown must either have
lime in it naturally -or it must be
artificially supplied in 'the form of
stone lime, oyster shell lime or,
All improvements ofid must
look to lime as itsrasis.
.o land can be preserved in a
high state of fertility, unless the
clover and the grasses are cultiva
ted in the course of rotation.
All highly concentrated animal
manures are ircreased in vali*d
the benefits prolonged by the mix
ture-of plaster or pulverized char
Deep ploughing and subsoiling
greatly improves the productive
powers of a variety of soil that is
not wet. '
ll etIauit siul be draine.
All gram crops should 1e har
vested several days before the
grain is thoroughly ripe.
Clover aswell as other grasses
intended for hay should be mowed
The chopping or grinding of
gain to be fed.toestock effects a
saving of at least twenty-five per
JTeadrainage of wet laud adds
to their value by making them pro
duce mnore and better crops, by
producing them earlier, axd1b5f7t0
- ~ig the health of the-nighbor
m~iii-~ or lime wetr fande is
to throw manure, lime and labor
Shaflow ploughing ~oprates to
impoverish the soil, while decreMs
, Bystling apshedig stock
anatheewinfr at savg of one
fourth of the food required is made,
more; than if,they were exposed to
Ah cAlemency of the weather.
Abushel of plaster per acre,
sown broadcast over clover, will
adtfromi 10 to 100 per cent. to its
Thorough preparation of land is
absolutely necessary to the success
igpend uiuiant growth of crops.
MAbdahaosCF cannot begrown
an.i scesio, n
Si equidenit properoI on
tlgse taken away..
x.O T ULTURE OF CABBAGE.
-The question is of frequent oc
entrence-why cannot private fam
ilies have head cabbage as early as
the market gardener ? Simply be
cause of the imperfect culture and
instficeient manuring. The mar
ket ,gardener feeds his cabbage
crop without stint, and with the
rankest food; frequently ploughs
in the manure in the autumn, turns
it up in the spring, and thoroughly
imorporatesit with the soil-plants
early, cultivates deeply, not simply
tickling the surface with the hand
hoe, but uses the plough and the
horse -oe; that cannot always be
done in the comparatively small
family garden, but the spade can
be used, and that is the next best
thing. Use it freey, dig deep, and
the result will surprise those who
have heretofore relied upon the hoe
GEL.mIN AmPLs.-Peel and
core your apples and cut them in
halves ; .p.w in a kettle with a pint
of water, sugar, slieed lemon, and
green ginger, a little whole mace,
and si whole cloves ; boil until
they are tender ; then remove the
apples, and put into the sirup one
tablespoOnful of gelatine, and al
low it to boil down about three
EcONOMY ON THE FARM.-.L the
3ndeavor to make the farm pay, it
ihould be remembered that the
,ost of conducting a farm unskill
Fully is nearly as great as to culti
rate an equal number of acres in
a skillful, paying manner. Many
do no, know what thorough culti
Vation is, nor do they seem to
know. how to utilize labor to the
best advantage. Good manage
ment is the key to success. In
cheapening the cost of production
we would not sot an able-bodied
man, to whom we were paying
high wages, to work with a single
double-shovel plow in a cornfield,
where. he could just as well do
more than twice as -much work
with two horses and a double
A fast walking team that would
go over one-quarter more ground
a day, would in a short time
save enough to the farmer to pay
the additional cost of such a team
over a slow walking one,. Aither
advantage in fast- ialking teams
and impyoved implements is, one
can get over the ground oftener,
and thus keep the weeds under,
when they would otherwise get
the,atart and ruin the crop. It is
poor economy to do without the
Thomas smoothing-harrow in corn
culture. This -should be run con
tinually until the walking cultiva
tor takes its place. The profit in
farming lies in the production of
heavy crops with a small amount
of labor, and this result can be
secured by that system of economy
which contemplates tb utilizing
of- labor, not only in the way i o
have indicated, but in hundreds of
other ways, which are c6ntibual
ly suggesting-,themselves to the
thoughtful-and progressive farmer.
OATS AS A FRiLZ&a.-A Ken
tuacky_farmer writes to the New
York News, on the subject of oats
as a manure, as follows:
I have seen frequent inquiries
how to reclaim ol and worn out
lands. A quick and cheap plan is
to sow the land in oats early as
you can in the spring ; u.s-soon as
ripe plow under, keep off all stock,
and -you will have a-tremendous
-fall growth of oats ; plough them
.uder~a jnOctober-or, if South,
-ihe first- of -Nof6'mber ; then sow
rye, graze in'the sprin-g, and feed
down ; --.hen ripe plough uDder,
and you 'viflsee one of the' finest
rye fields you ever saw ; or if you
wish,) sow elover'on the-rye the
first spring-it is effecfual and
j,~~p X saw the above tried in
Tennessee when I was a boy; the
land was so worn out that the oats
did not exceed knee high i: tey
were ploighed ndsr Wihtii rfij>e,
and again in November. The land
was planted in corn the next year
and made a large yield.. It was
before the days of clover. I have
tried it repeatedly since with good
1} pounds of clean, melted gre~ase
to eadh gallon of Ifis roogaiu
to bear an egg.' Mix them to
gethp'ir a barrel in the cellar and,
stirit% for a few minutes every day:
until the soap is made. If one
prefers. to use condensed lye (or
potash) take 12 pounds of stone
potash and - the same- quantity of
cleani grease. Put the- tali i a
piece- of old carpet-anid break it
with a hatchet into-pieces the size
of an egg ; put is in a lai-ge-ketatle,
with a gallon or more of waters1
When dissolved add the grease,
and when thoroughly melted pour
-into the soap-barrel, fill it with hot
water, and stir eH; and stir occa
sionally for a day or two -thereaf
FLowER POTS Ia Rooms.-Pots
which contain ornamental plants
in rooms are often needlessly re
pulsive by the exposure of the
earth in which they are planted.
We have found a -covering of an
inch of white sand to prevent
crusting the surface or soiling the
edges of the pot, and at the same
time allowing free watering. A
more ornamental appearance is
effected by procuring from the
seoge; the- handsome fakes of~
fresh green moss, found in damp
places or on rotten logs, and cov
ering the-earth in the. pots seatly
with one of these. . It serves as a
mulch, keeps the earth moist and
mellow, admits watering, and fur
nises a neat green carpet under
MEAT ILOAF-Chop fine what,
ever cold meat you havo) fat 44
leantg ,..r add nepner. salt
0 ALLTHINGSARENOW READY
Having just returned from the Northern
Qties, and the National Photographic As
ioci6-tion at Buffalo, I feel better -prepared
to do good work than ever before, by the
advantages of the latest improvements, and
the prettiest styles.
My stock is larger than ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of
Pleture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to take
Copying and Enlarging Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call n hile the pretty weather lasts; re
member that delays are dangerous, and do
not put it off.
A proof is always furnishe.e-insertion
before the picture i--pinfed.
The surest wav is to come at orice and
get9"piires at. the Newberry, Gallery of the
nver ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40-tf.
N01V --ig TIE- '1MME
Fr a large 32 olumn Papei,
Every man in the County of
dTti BE A 6UBST1IBRR
Evry man who has ever
lived here and has
SHOLD -B1 A SUJBSGRIBKR4
ALL THlE IJMNY NEW8
All Over the State !
.AND IS, THEREliOR1 .
A (food ledium for~ Advertising.
or the Newberry Herald !
In the Newberry Herald !
T. F. GRENEKER,
TO THE WORKING CLAS.-We can for
nish you employment at which you can
mke very large pay,rnm orf eocater s
take subscribr for Th entennial ecord,
the largest publication in the United States
-16 pages,6~4 columns; Elegantl Illustra
isdeote -to whatever is o interest on
Ehbitin at Phiadelplna is fully illustra
ted in detail. Everybody wants it. The
whoe peop fee r eat seet i tir
know all about it. An elegant patriotic
sented fre to ech sesriber. Itis entitle
n rmmrance of the ne Hundreth An
States." Size,23O EInche.' Ay one can
ae aituce and hundreds of subscri
r$areasiytained ever.ywhere. There
is no business that will pay like this atpres
ent We have man agenitswho are makhg
i the time don't dela. ~en entr osts
nothing togive th buiess a tria.l, Send
f pr, which ar sen free to al ho apply
doit to-day. Complete out fr ee to those
h o decd to engage. armrs and me
thTvrybE C ENNIA RECORD,
Jiane 14, 24-2ng* Portland, M&ine,
N NOTE] PAPE1RS.
Together with other articles in Stationery
Just received at the
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Mar. 29, 13-tf.
m 1ENVILLE HOTEL
GREENvILLE AND COLUMBIA RAILROAD,
GOLUMBIA, Jan. 1, 1876.
The following resolutions having been
adopted by the stockholders of -the Green
ville and Columbia Railroad Company, at
their annual meeting in Columbia on the
29th of April last:
Resolved,- That for the more satisfactory
arrangement of the Company's bond and
general debt, authority is hereby given to
the Board of Directors to create a First
Mortgage on the road and property of the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad Company,
subject to the following conditions and re
That the amount of the mortgage, shl
not exceed three niffion dollars.
,That not more than- two millionsfive hun
dfed thousand dbllars of- the bonds, iade
under the mortgage, .be used for. the ar
rangement or settlement of the debt. And,
That the balance, five hundred thousand
dollars, be held in trust, applicable only to.
such acquisitions and additions to the_pp
erty as have bieen authorized and ipproved
by the stockholderg:
The Board 6f Directors, in the exercise
of the a'uthority given to them by these
resolutions, have executed a First Mortgage
on the road and property of the Company
to 1he Farmers' Loan and Trust Company of
the City of New York, in accordance there
with, and now offer for sale the Bonds made
under the said mortgage at 75 per cent.
cash, or the equivalents of-that price in any
of the Company's outstanding obligations
in whole or in part. These Bonds.are dated
July 1st, 1875, bear interest at 7 per cent.
and mature in twenty years. The Bonds
and Coupons are payable in the city of New
Their superior claimds to the confidence
of.vapitalists are sufficiently established by
the fact that the past exceptionally unfavor
able year to Railroad interests exhibits
The gross earnings of the Green
ville atid CoWumbia Railroad.. .$540,000
The current operating expenses... 295,000
Leaving applicable to interest. ...$245,000
The confident expectation of the
Board is that the $2,500,000 of
Bonds no' offered will absorb
every obligation of the C:mpa
ny, and leave the net earnings as
-hown.above, subject only tothe
haregeofinterest on theseBands;
which, at seven per cent., would
Balance of earnings over expenses
and interest.................$ 70,000
Provision has also been'made in the ir
rangement of the Bonds of this issue for
their Registry at the option of the holders.
Any further information which may be
desired will be furnished on application to
the Treasurer, at the Company's Office, in
this city. - W. J. McGRATH, Pres.
C. H.Kaisox, Treas. G. & C. R. R.
Feb. 9, 6-tf.
THE FALL SESSION
WILL COMMENCE ON THE 15TH SEPT.
A. P. PIFER, A. Ei, Principal,
The advantages afforded by this instite
tion for a thorough and complete educa
tion, are second to no other in the State,
Tuition' igrI,.is fromn$2.50t4ei2.50
in adva' 'oron ssactoryecuritids.
Boarding in private families at moderate
For -furtlfdi particulai's enquire of the
Secretary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Boozer,
or of -.AIFR
Aug 18, 38-If. Principal.
harnt ahd Fli Drsng
One Door Below Baltimore Crner on Adams
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean shave, .a
neat cut and polite attention.
.Obtained, Best and Cheaes,by
LOUIS BACCER &t COd
SOLICITORS OT PATENTS,
Omees% ederal Baildings,
WASHINGTON, 0. C.
aW send stamp for printed pamphlet, con
taining complete i.nstructions how
July 7, 27-tf.
FOR SALE BY
Apr. 19, 16-tf~
GNERAL SUPEINTENDENT's OFFICE,
GREENVILLE .& CQO.UMBIA H. R. Go.,
COLUMBIA, S. C., June 2, 1876.
The Accommodation Trains Nos. 2 and
8, on the ANDERSON and ABBEVILLE
BRANCHES, viz: Between Belton and An
derson, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur
days; anid between Hodges and A.bbeville,
on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, will
be DISCONTINUED, on. and after Thurs
day, the 8th of June, until further notice.
June '7, 28-tf.
NE WBE RRY, ~S. C.
SHOP NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE.
A clean shave, a neat cut, a.nd polite at
$5 t $20worth $1. free. STINsON &
Co., Portland, Maine.10y
Q~N 25c. to G. P. EOWEL2L & CO., New
D Yor, for Pamphlet of 100 agscnan
Ing lt ofna e~ ,ad g. 10-1y
$12in sitn fdver free. TiosaC
g $1t2 aine. S~Sfl. Out
REESE & CARROLLj
statiossery and Dinding.
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
iome building immediately opposite the
Phonix office, on Main street, a complete
3omprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
ill sizes, qualities and of every description;
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
flam, Royal, 'Super-Royal, and Imperial
iizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any size,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
style, at short notice.
[n endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
BLANK BOOKS .
Of every variety, Mejd6rwndui-'and Pass
Books, Pocket.oWks, Invoice and Letter
Boolks3_ipt Books, Note Books.
~iRCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Peneils, Water Colors, in cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, s. most elegant stock of Gold Pens
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Baek
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept In a
First lassStatioery lonse,
With thsubsirr$teifds this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
has been in successful operation for over
thirty years in this State, and to which he
will continue to devote his own personal at
tention. His stock will be kept up fall and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E: R. STOKES Main Street,
- Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phwnix Office.
LABELS1. ITI OKT
LETTER HEADS, ILEGAL BLANKS,
B ILL jED jINVITAfIONS,
PAMPHET HAND BILLS,
DODGESI jL CA D&
Ana elegant lot
Inviation and Wedding Pers,
WITH ENVEEOPES TO MATCE.
LETTER ALBUMS, .
PAPER DOLLS and
- For children,
-A c., Ac., Ac
.PAPER of all kinds,
HERALD BOOE STORE.
- ORDERS -FOR
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds ot
BOO -or any article in the STATIONERY
T. F. GRENEKER,
ditor TrAW a.naid Proprietor Book Store.
Jan. 27, 4-tf.
Something New, Beau
tiful, Durable and
Cheap for Cov
Nothing has come before the public in
our estimation so practical and economical
as the Abrams' Metall'e Lirave,0over. * It i&s
ertainy 'just the thing; jiat the people
want, and we ar,e~now introducing them;
ror sale single.or.club rates.
Also, Territoria11RightS.for isale .of the
following Counties, viz:
Spartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Abbeville,Anderson, Oconee,.Pickens and
Call and see specimen-at John B., Mar
sin's Buggy EmporiumD.
Any further information wanted will rr
aeive prompt attention by calling on or an.
ressing, W. H. WISEMAN, .Agt.,
May 5, 1 -tf. Ne wberry, S. C.
DR. He BAER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
NO. 131 MEETING STREET,
Im A RLTON.IR S C.
.Doers, ash and Rinds.
EncD ua~e ilDiie people
GEO. S. HACKER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
The only DOOR,- SAS and BLIND
FACTORY owned and managed by a Caro
linian in this city. AU work guaranteed.
Always on hand a large stock of DOORS,
SASH, BLINDS. MOULDINGS, BRACK.
ETS, SCROLL and TURNED WORK of
GLASS, WHITE LEADS and BUILD
DRESSED LUMBER and FLOORINI
delivered in any part of this State.
Mar 8. 1876-10-1y.
Hatness and Saddles.
F. Ne PARKER,
SUCCEMOR TO WER JONU& PAlR1M1;
(Between Pool's HotelAndthe Post Office4
Having bouhttie I NT RE STOCK
of7the Harness and Saddle Manufactory. of
Messrs. Webb, Jones,& ParT,er,, am - pre-r
pared to do all'kiiii'of worki this libe.
Also will keeo 6n lind forsale, HARNE S,
SADDLES, &e.- H&RNESS LKATRER:
:SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER,.&c.,
of the bes' and cheapest. REPAIRING
and allork done to order
At Cash Prices and at Skortest
Greenvlfle -A VoluNbIa Railroad.
up and down. On and afterXEoday, May2,
the following will be the Schedule:
leave ... .~ -----
" A n..................... 9.8 0 m
" Newberry.................10.50 a a
" Cokes bary.................... 2.17 p m
Arrive Greenville...,........6 .5 p m
Leave Greenville........~... &5 am.
" Belton....................-.9-55 a.mn
dz" toktbay..~..............l.........11IS a m
:cAiston.. :......-.... 242 pmi,
Arrive Columbia......... ....-.#9
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Leave WaJballa at....-.......u4K
" .... .......70 m
~" Anderson..................850 am
Ar rire at 3oton. :.............. 9.40 a mv
Leave Belton at. 4,00 p m
". A.ndersn '-.m . 1.c .00 p ID
" Pendleton 6.00 y at
" Peuiry#Rile....-.';. 6.81-p a
Arrive at Walhulna.... 7.15 p
Acconnmodation Trains run on Abbeville
JABEz NoxToN, General11icket Agent
South Carefa asilroad Company.
on the uhCaroa RalRad KLp
DAr PABsUGE .BA1N-UND)AYE: RZO2U9E.
Leave Columbast.....................-. 8.40 am
Aive at Charleston at.................... . 4.20p m
-(9 3mRIEh :AOo3DODATrON-,TEit
Leave Columbia at..................7.15 p a
Arrive atCharleston at...............6.4a m
Aryseat Columbia at.'~ .............6.0 a m
Camden Train wiHT u t iho Coliuilis"
on Mondlav ,Wednesdays and Sat.rdays
LavwCo sat..1 .....'-. - 1sO pm
Auive at Columnb!a at,......-.....11.5 Spat
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. ProcKENs. General Ticket Agent.
SPARTANSRUIMIOU10 RALl ROAD,
Thefollowing P'are Schedule will be ope
rated on ahd anev, Jdhet6th,876:
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave.
Sprtanbrg.... - 9.80's. m. 8.10'p. m.
Paost............... 10.20 10.25 2.25 A2SD
Jonevlle... .55 11.00 ~ 1.55 2.00.
Unionville......11.46 12.15 p.m.12 55 . 129:
Santuc........12.56 1.00 12.16 12.20
Fish Dam......20 -1.25 .50s.m1155
Shelton. ..........5 200 11.15 11.20
Lyles' Ford......... .2.25 2.80 10.-47 10.80
Str oters........246 2.50 10.25 10.80
Alton. ........ 8.45 - *- 9.30
.0C1s connection made with Greenville and
Columbia Trains-Sfages at Trains on arrival in .
LlMINGTON, COLUMBIA AN AUGUSTA R B.
- GEnEa&I PASsENGR DEPARTREat,
:CoLuaA,:S.C,Jbe 4,386. 5
The following Passenger Scedule will be ope
rated on and aiter this -ate .
Leave Columbia, - - - - 9.00 p. m.
Leave Florenoe,.- - - - .. 215a.m.
Arrive at Wilmington, - - - 7.88 a. m.
Leave Wilmington, -. - - 6.25p. a.
Leave Florence, - - - .. 11.55p. m.
Arrive at Columa,s - - - 400 a. m.
Makes through conne to8,Urail, North and
Sot,and werline oonnet vis v~Pr
mouth.Thog ticketssoltand cek
ed to all prncfpal points. Pulnann.
A. Pora, General Paisenger and TicketAgent.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta EB. B
GENEREL TICEET DEPAB5?XENT, 1
CoLUXEIA, S. C.,June 4, 1876. 5
Tl.e foling Passenge Schedule will be ope
rated on and afer this ate:
. AIL, aRPEEs-GollQ KORTE.
Leave Augup$0 ......-.....4.80 P. M.
Arrive Columbia................ 9.85 P. M.
x ola....E..EE ..-G .. 9.65oPT M.
LAv Charlotte......,...,......6 .1 A. M.
m ia.................. 8.85A. M
LaeChottia............. -.. 3.4A.M.
Ariv olna................8.85 A. M.
~LLavuaIi$m,, 3~Of%'h7 tl Q,w~'~
these rniinstruees possess cap-ftm o
Adapted forAmateur and Pafio*nda on
GEO, WOQPS &.-CQ
WARUMS: 6081 Waasten t., Bostn; I
m'A . e2njgti ca J
M, YOu I[ I A IPW e
jktoG$ worth of the finest sAcmuic.
- Apr. 5, 1876-14-8m.
PEERY ' SLAWS
Every merehant who.is ispoe- to I
egequested . give vs -sample order.
We will ship?in a.y qua.titypo20
-:2uET6baceOi 10: acb;5tob
PlugTobacco ini toIb.
P14g-racO -.U~,4~ b
Plug oae, i b tlb
Plug Tobacco, 11.inch, 4 to lb.
Plu Tobacof Sine .tolbrm
Plug Tobacco, 2 11 , to lb9
3 ounce Twist, (verybgt,Y
6 inch Twist...........12'to lb.
Cinch Twist. -... .. ...1 talb.
6 inch Twist............... 12 to 1b.
- D u rb 8M ,7. .- ' * . . . . - - .
Perr O Triumph ,m.1 b
amut to r eso~a, yu OUlIf
t writhe gire you anasrmnth
1siTmpSousetopVnAi IO O ""
ao urnte to 5ornish yoal lund.
- Wemnfacure alo thaADDY
P.RBVED yoWATer.tHEE wie re
.cnmnand e Iksimbte?;sapesruc
M. (LDM.TH WARRTKXR
caToUanMadBihn40 orer Be
Foei1d1rinds m n e
fASinmadetoEoer idn aIsotnoie,asa
ata- o ate sUB I bas canbe n eiz
Wehand-afactrme,n.lo, theadv GADDYoM
OfVED owiTie WHEE', which epre
W furnsat or rkadesurtep, it
poness and espasch.fngodes
AHarseila on hand and will baet ree
STtankf, oes &cs.pasng,te
sreoiber setaly tersk. fora L,i aio
ofte sa,and asswod urspubli tha
heartmse s aid co.
PROSPEB~RITYR -b S cosa;1~
Paa seso thenG. & bC.Rarn appoe
oed, 20mnf o diffnnpterns atPserfity.
of cordian inv~e 1itat io is exen eatedai
AeHeerseh ill always ofibnd anod wille
poldit ttentio and moderdare. '
sTermrs--iper, 5l a nsk Boo-ard per
Day,he$sam0. G.d a s .e CHA pPELL,
n o eohiat w vlbsan' o er
Passengers on the G. & 0. L R, are ~
lowed 20 minutes for dinner at Prospenty:
A cordial invitation is extended to traY. I
oilers, who will always find a good table,']
polite attention and moderate cherges. '1
Terms-Dinner, 60 Cents. Board per I
0. a CHAPPELL, 1
Feb. 23, 8-tf -~ Proprietor.
nn sa =o Bx. c .
I s. I
or0t cms. a t m e n
30 Os .o B , a --:Or
r doen. nerEc
~ay ifenet kinds.!~c
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