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Fr-'l Com(I Deoe to Litera tre x.celay Nyws, vAO
'u~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~AY i9q:'~ ,4~;J sj" cV~;L 1~
r $ .i''T G J ,N'U
EVE&RY %VEDNiL,DAY --,101NING)
ut Newberry, S. C.
B3y TH1OS. P. GHMiTKKIR,
C I. p i s:~ i to oc al till" x iI1u
tj e for ridh IIt is p :tii..
00-1-JMBIA, S. C,
Men,- Youths and Boys,
LARGEST AND THE CHEAPEST
CL THN HOUSEtvwrtire'd
1" 008 11."0OR
CHARLESTON, S. C.
OFFER THEIR NEW FALL STOCK WHOLE
SALE AND RETAIL V
At Lower Prices
Than are paid by customers for inferior old I
Worth of the finest and best selected stock
A R P E TS,
Shawls, Blaukets. Flannels, Alpacas,
Casl!ti,res, First and Second c,
MourningGoodl. Kid Gl(,ves,
Notious, Hosie2ry, hib
bons, Silk Ties, La
dies' and Gen
U n de c wear, b
Linens, Table and
Piano Covers, Towels,
Table Damask, Naphius and 0
Doniestic Goods, and thousands g
of other goods too numerous to uien
tion are now piacd befre our old tj
customers of the State of
South Carolina, and we
cuarautee to the f
public and the
people of this State es.
pecialy, that through our
IjjiVIIENN -ACILI I
And long established reputat.ion with buyers
and sellers where
Of dollars have been exchanged through
or house, that we lill giWe better satisfac- t~
tion as rega:-ds b
Quality and Prices
In goods purchased from us than any other jt
house South. ji
rP SAM-LES SENT ON APPLIcATION.
N. B.-Charges prepaid ou all goods over
and above 810, sent C 0. D. or for Post Ot
fice Order. Dr Please name this paper in
Furchgott, Benedict & Co.,
275 KING STREET, CHARiLSTON, S. 0,
Oct. 30, 1878. 44-ly
STATE F SOUT CAROLINA,
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, James HI. Aull and William B.
Aull, hath made suit to me, to grant themt
Letters of Administration, de bonis non,
with the will annexed, upon the Estate of
Harmon Aull, deceased.
These are therefore to cite aind admonish C
all and singular. the kindred and creditors i
of the said deceased, that they be and i9
appear, be!ore me, in the Court of Pro- (
bate, to be held at Newberry Cou'-t House,
S C. ox the 4th day of February next, t
after pub'ication hereof, at 11 o'clock in ']
1the forent:n, to shew cause, if any they ~
have, why he said Administrationi should '
nat be gra. ted. Given under my Hand,
this 20th day~ of January, Ann o Doin'nb
JT. B. FELLERS, J. F. s. c.
Jan. 23, 4- :t'
STATE OF .SOUTH CAROLINA,
NEWBE tRY COUNTY.
By Jacob B. F&lers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, James U. Auli and William B.
Aull hath made sid: to me, to grant them
Letters of Admilnistr ttion, of the Estate
aid eff.ets of .Johnx I. Aull, deceased. -
These are therefore to cite and admonish
ll and singular the I indred and creditors
of the said deceas;d, that they be and
appear, before mei, .n the Court of Probate, 1
to be held at Newb'rry Court House, S. C.,J
on the 4th day of February next, after
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the
forenoon, to shew catuse, if any -they have,
why the~ said Administra:ion should not be
ra~nted. Given under my hand,' this 20thI
day of January, Anno Domiini 1879.
J. B. FEL LERS, J. P. N. o.
Jan. 23, 4-2t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
NEWBERRY COUNTY. I
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Adam B. Gounts hath made
suit to mue, to grant him Letters of Ad
miniitration, of the Estate and effects of
anie L . Counts, deceased.
Thse are thecrefore to cite anid admonish
Hall n.i rinzgular the~ kindred and cred.tors
of the setd deceased, that they be an'd
appear, before mei, in the Court of Probate,
o be held at Newberry Court House, S. C.,
on the 4th day of February next, after
publiation hereof, at 11 o'clock in the
furenoon, to shew cause, ji any they havo,
why the said Administrationl should not be
ra~nted. (iven under tmy hand, this 20th
day of January, Anno D)oninxi 1879.
I J. B. FELLERS, J. r. s. c.
Jan. 23, 4-2t.
TO MVAKE MONEY
Pleasantly and fast, agents should ad
1i;SFINLEY, HARVEY & CO.,
-.. Z-l. ' Atlanta, G .
An Excellent Medicine.
SemsonGEIw. 0.. Feb. 2j. 1877
This is to certify that I have used VEGE
'F. mmllacttured by 11. R. 6tevels. Bos
i, .ass., for llheuh1atisii and General
iostration of il Nervous System, with
)od luess. I recommniend VEGETINE as
excllent medici~ne or such compianints.
Yours very truly.
C. W. VANDEG RIFT.
Mr. Vandegrift, of the firn of Vandegrift
IIntiall,1. is a w(l-4.nown busielCsS Man
this plaic!, having one of the largest
Ores in springield, 0.
Our Minister's Wife.
LoUISVILLE, KY., Feb. 1, 1877.
i. I. I. STEVENs.
Dear Sir-Three years ago I was suffering
rribiv with Inltiimatory Rheiumatismu.
L1 niinister's wife advised me to take
EGETINE. AIfter taking one bottle, I was
itirelv relieved. This year, feeling a re
rn of the disease. I ngain comnenced
king it, and am being benefitted greatly.
also greatly improves my digestion.
Respectfully. M1S. A. BALLARD.
11 West Jetferon Street.
Safe and Sure.
R. Il. R. STEVENs.
In 1672 your egetine wa recomended
me, and. vielding to the persuasions of a
iend. I consented to try it, At. the time I
as suffering from geiieral debility and ner
mus prostration, superinduced by over
ork and irregular habits. Its wonderful
regtening and curative properties scee
I to a.feet eMy debilitated system from the
-st dose; and under its persistcnt uase I
pidly recovered, gaining more than usual
alth~and good foeling. Since then I have
>t hesitate'd to give Vegetine my most un
iallied indorseient, as being a sate, sure
i( powerial agent inl promoting health
id restoring the wasted system to new life
id ellergy. Vegetine is tihe only medicne
ise; and as long as I live I never expect
find a better.
Yours trulv. W. 11. CLARK,
120 MQnt.cy treet, Alle-hany, Penn.
The following letter from Rev. G. W. Mans
ald, formerly pastor of the Methodist Epis
)pal Church, Hyde Park, and at present
ttled in Lowell, must convince every one
ho reads his letter of the wonderful cura
Ve qualitieS of VEGETINE as a thorough
ea!iser and pui'itier of the blood.
11YDi IARj%, MASS.. Feb. 15, 1876.
R. II. E. STEVENS.
Dear Sir-About ten years ago my health
.iled through the depleting effects of dys
Lpsia; nearly a year later I was attacked
v typhoid fever in its worst form. It set
ed in ny back. and took the form of a large
e'Cp-!;eated abs;ces,s, whAichi w lsifteen.
onths in gathering, r had two surgieol
>erations by the best skill in the State, but
ceived no permanent cure. I suffered
reat pain at times, and was constantly
eakened by a protuse discharge. I also
st small pieces of bone at different times.
Matters ran on thus about seven years,
11 May, 1874, when a friend recommended
i tG go ge your office, and talk with you of
e 'virtue 'of VEGE ,NE. did so, and by
mur kindness passed through ybur-ianu
Ltory, noting the ingredients, &c., by
hich your remedy is produced.
By what I saw and heard I gained some
)ltidence in VEGETINE.
I comnnenced taking it soon after, but felt
'orse from its eftects; still I persevered,
d soon felt it was benefitting me in other
speets. Yet I did not see the results I
sired till I had ;aten it faithfully for a lit
more thani a-year. vWhen tule diu%1;ty i
ie back was cured ; and for nine-moniths I
ave enjoyed the best of health.
I have in that time gained twenty-five
unds of fiesh, being heavier than ever be
gin my lite, and I was never more able
pefarna labor thla4 nav;
During the pasti few weeks I had a~ se?:oIl
,us swelling as large as my fist gather on
nother part of my body.
I took VEGETINE faithfully, and it removed
level with the surface in a month. I think
should have been cured of my main trou
c sooner if I taken larger (doses. after
vig becomie aco::oe to its effects.
Let your patronis troubled wimh spromtl.
n kidney disease understand that it t.akes
me to cure chronic diseases; and, i.f they
'ill patiently take VEGETINE, it will, in my
nigement, cure them.
W ith great obligation s I am
Yours very truly,
~G. W. MANSFIELD,
Pator of the Mc>thodist Episcopal Church.
. . STEVENS, Boston, Mass.
YEETINE IS SOLD BY ALL DRUB6iSTS,
Jan 1, 1-5t.
We cate iyttenutlIn of our frieis and
eC pu>lie generally, to our stock of SUf
EROR READY MADE WORK on hand
DOUBLE AND SIN6LE SEAT BUS6 ES
fthe best se!ected seasoned material.
[ADE FOR HOME USE, and at such
rices as cannot fail to be satisfactory.
ivc us a call, all who want good work.
We WILL BUILD TO ORDER any of
'me latest styles of BUGGIES or PiLE
ONS, with all the latest imiprovemnents,
nd if not built acrigto order parties
'ill be under no obligation to take the
-ork when completed.
PRICES TO SUJIT TRlE TIMES.
Old Carriages and Buggies RENOVA
ED and made to look as good as new at
Repairing done with neatness and de
A share of the patronage solicited.
J. TAYLOR & CO.
Opposite Jail, Newberry, S. C.
The subscribers inform the public that
he have Onl hanid EMBALMINGr CASES,
md are prepared~ to EMBALM'i Ia stitisfac
> ~v I hminer. By the use of these cases
dirs call be keCpt throughl all timei wjih a
ererct preservtion of featureCs. Those
ho wish ouri services w!!! c dil on us. These
m ab;ing cases5 are beamun ful in tileir
iike and'we guaVrantee the~~m to be all thlat
; said of themIl, or takte back amnd refunmd
1, 0, CIiIMIN & SUN.
Dec. 11, 5a-ly.
Tenessee Pork Sausage.
Tennessee Beef Sausage.
Together with imany other seasonabi
~or ale by
. N. MIRIN& 00,.
Dec 2, . -1f
The woman was old and ra-gged and gray,
And be:t with the chill of the winter's day;
The street was wet with a recent snow,
1 Ant tbe woman's feet were aged and slow,
She stood at the crossing and waited long,
Alone, uncared for, amid the throng
Of human beings who passed her by,
Nor heeded the glance of her anxious eye.
Down the street with laughter and shout,
Glad in the freedom of school let out,"
Came the boys like a flock of sheep,
Hailing the snow piled white and deep.
"ast the woman so old and gray
Hastened the children on their way,
Nor offered a helping hand to her,
So meek, so timid, afraid to stir
Lest the carriage wheels or the horses feet
Should crowd ice down iu the slippery street.
At last came one of the merry troop
The gayest laddie of all the group;
le paused beside her, and whisp'red low
!11'lf help you across if you wish to go."
Her aged hand on his strong young arm
She placed, and so, without hurt or harm,
He guided the trembling feet along,
Proud that his own were firm and strong.
Then back again to his friends he went,
His youni heart happy and well cnntent.
"She's somebody's mother, boys, you know,
For all she's aged and poor and slow;
I And I hope some fellow will lend a hand
To help my mother, you understand,
If ever she's poor and old and gray,
When her own dear boy is far away."
And 'somebody's nother' boyed low her
In her home that night and the prayer she
Was, "God, be kind to the noble boy,
Who is somebody's son and pride and joy."
THE OLD UE3M JRG
"Oh mother," said Ruth Wallis,
"how 1 sh -uId like tp go out and
get a fe w apple-blossoms5.
"Stuff and nonsense," said the
Widow W li,austerely ; "haven't
you got work to do-milk to
skim, butter to work over, dishes
to wash, and two dozen shirts just
sent in from the laundry to finish
off before dinner-time ? ~ Go about
it at once and don't let me hear
any morie folly about apple blos
Por Mrs. Wallis belonged to the
working brigrade of the world and
did not believe in msthetics of any
Buttercups and red sunsets and
many tintedi rainbows had always
been a standing proQblem~ to her,
and she could not under'stand how
a man of sense could possibly pre
fer golden hair to red, or a daisy
pink comleiCon to honest freckles.
And her two cIder daughters,
Naomi and Miranda Ann, agreed
with her en tirely on this as on all
But Ruth was different. Ruth
treasured up half-open rosebuds in
surreptitious glasses of water,
sowed flower ~seeds under the
dairy window, read poems in Ler
own room, and cried when thie
honeysufkio vine was raped from
before the porch pillars.
"Rotting all the posts and har
boring earwigs and spiders." sa'd
the w ido w, severely.
"But the flowers are so pretty,"
"Pretty," snorted the widow, as
if the term were a synonym for all
absurdity and weak-mindedness.
I do think, Ruth, you~ are ailmost
So upon this golden' May morn
ing, when the lilaes were nodding
their pu'rple plumes and the apple
blossoms spread their sheets of
billowy pink over all the orchards,
Ruth was condemned to milk
skimiing in the dairy and the
finishing of 'the shirts in the
She was staniding ini front of
te milk-room window, busy
wvith her shining panis-after all
there was a certain poetry in the
occupation-when all of a sudden
'a whiskered and mustached fatce
presented itself, all framed in the
"Goodness me !" cried Ruth,
with a violent start which had
~erly upset onec of the vessels,
1..d tlue recuVvrior her presence
of mind she added : I b,hat do
"I beg your pardon," said the
appri tion-and Roith begzian to
perceive that it had rather fine
eyes, and was no longer a very
young -appfarition-1I am afraid i
"Yes, you did-rather," ad
mitted Rth. "But if you're a
traI p, l)ICasc go on, for we never
give to trai ps. And if you're a
si n g machine agent, or aiy
thing of' that sort, ii's of no usc.
"You are mistaken," said the
owner of the dark eyes, -with a
comical eurl of his lips. "1 a1M
Ione of these. I imi-in Lhe china
"Oh," said Ruth, beginning to
comprehend, "Vases, and little
doos and parrots, for cast-off
clothes. But we wear all our
things out, and mother makes rag
carpets of thon afterward."
"Very laudable of her, I am
sure." nodded the stranger. "But
-may I ask what you will take
for that twisted cream-pot on the
shclfjust over your head ?"
Ruth glanced with startied
was my Grandmother Cro
cus'," said she ; "and it's so old
fashioned we nevei. use it. Mamma
keeps radish seed in it."
"Exactly," said the stranger.
"It is very old, and that is the
reason I wgnt ii."
Ruth thought 0f the meil who
had been reported as traversing
the country in search of antiques,
old furniture and articles of vertu.
Could this be one of them?
"It's mine," said she, coloring
deeply. "My grandfather Crocus
left it to me in his will."
"Wouidn!t you rather have ten
dollars to buy yourself a new
hat ?" said the stranger, coaxing
"Oh, a thousand times," cried
'Then it is a bargain,'' said tbe
gentleman, taking out a pocket
book whieh seemed to be perfectly
apopiectie with bank notes.
"No, it isn't,'.' said Ruth. "I-I
couldn't sell it, indeed."
"Ab," said the stranger i".r
haps here are old family associa
tions connected with it ?"
"Oh, no. I never saw my grand
mother Crocus," Ruth replied,
"Say t wenty," said the stranger,
"It's no use," doclared PRuth;
"I cannot sell it."
"You are devoted to old chiina,
The face came nearer, the pyem
sparkl as if their owner was
convinced that he had found a
"I hate it," said Ruth.
The dark eyes recoiled a pace
"Then you'll let me have the old
cream-pot for twvepy dollar.s ?"
said he, persuasively.
But Ruth would only reiterate
with downcast eyes and deepening
"4 cannot sell it,"
MIr. Wynfield .Napier walked
away, pulling his long mustache,
and pondering over the piece of
old English ware which had so
attracted his fancy.
"I'll sit dlown formally before
that cream.pot," said he. "I'll
besiege it. It shall be mine, or
P11l know the reason why.":
For~ Mr. Napier was a connois
sur in cer-amics, and the moment
his idle glance, cast upward
through Mr's. Wallis' milk-roomn
window as he drank a glass of
water at the well, had fallen on
the piece of old English china, his
soul had coveted it.
"I've just a month to stay here
before I mnu.?. be back in my dingy
old law otfices again,"' meditated
h. "A man can do a great deal
in a month.''
And he set hiimself regularly to
work to win the ti'easure which he
yearned for so deeply.
Day after day he strolled to the
old farmhouse, now with this ex
cse, now with that, a handsome,
courtly, middleaged man, whose
winning manners would have at
tacted any one, and who was as
much at home under the whites
.ashe ceilng of' the Widow
\Vali is' best ruon as in a man
One day he. spoke of the old
"Ruth's cream-pot!" said Naomi,
the C11der bister, a lard-featured,
loud-voiced spinster of nineti-and
1 biiLy. "Wasn't it a strange pro
vision"of G-randuioier Crocus' will
that Ruth never can part with
that old picee oferacked absurdity
'Naomi, hush !" and Ruth had
spru) across the room and laid
hcr hand oil her sister's lips, with
blazing eyes and color as deep
as one of her own scarlet geran
iums. "Our family affairs shall
not be talked of to strangers."
"4Am I a stranger ?" said Mr.
Napier, gravely. "I am sorry for
"1-1 didu't mean quite that,"
faltered Ruth, "only - only -
Naomi, please to rempember that
this is never to be spoken of."
"I1ear me !" said Naomi, bridling
u). "IIere's a pretty how-do-do
about an old cream pitcher."
That self-same evening Mr. N
pier followed Ruth out in the gar
(en, n\ here she had gone to Nater
"Ruth," said he, "are you de
termined not to tell me the secret
of the cream-pot ?"
"Yes," said Ruth, resolutely.
"Not to let me have it on any
"Tlease, Mr. Napier," said Ruth,
"Dou't ask me. I cannot."
"Well, then." said Mr. Napier,
here is yet a third demand. If
I can't have either secret or cream
pitcher-can I have you ?"
"Yes," said the sid ia.vyer,
w'th Qtrangely -softeuing eyes.
"Dear little Ruth, I have some
how lost my heart to you these
last three weeks. I can't go back
to the old life without you. I am
not a young man, but I Laye never
loved beforo, and"
".But," in terrupted Ruthb, w ithb
mantling cheeks andi t quiver in
her voice, "am I good enough ?"
By way of' answer he took her
in his arms and looked tenderly
into her face, and to Duth Wallis
it seemed as if a whole paradise
had opened to her in that mo1
"IIere it is." said S'ith, with
glistening eyes and smiling lips.
"The old cream-pitcher, dear Wyn
Thbe core maniae fo'got even true
love in the faiscinations of the
piece of old English. ware that
Ruth laid in his lap.
IIe took it up with a loving
'-But 1. thought It was a decree
of' the Medes and Persians that
you were not to part with it ?"
"You didn't understand," said
Ruth, colorig~ radiantly, "I was
gyeA' to p)art with it-so grand
mother Crocus' will said-except
to my husband."
"Why cUdu't you tell mo so be
"so that you might have taken
mec for the sake of the old;creami
pitcher ?" said Ruth, a little
lie drew her gently to his side.
"My own daln,"si he, "I
love you better than all the old
china that is in the world."
Which was a gretdn;ssion
for. W~ynneld Napier to make.
A month later there was a
wedding in the village eburgh, and
after the wedding came the wed
ding breakfa~st, and not a few of
the guests wondered that the cen
ter ornament of the table, on
such1 an ausp)icious occasion, should
be an old cream-jug..
2Chicago paper believes that
Mlie Fancher, the New York
~iri, who has subsisted fourteen
yers without food, is an~ invention
bA corespondent explains why
hehadn't written before by say
ing he could not "get money
enough together to buy a postd
Orange flowers are a cure for
sleeplessness. In France they are
made into a tea, and successfully
gi-en to j,roduce sleep.
ACTS PASSED BY THE LAST
AN AcT Alter and A iend the I
Law in relation to the Payment of
Debts of a Decedent.
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the State (
of South Carolina, now wet andsittinlg t
in General Asseibly, and by the au
thority of the same : L
SECTION 1. That in the adwinistra- a
tion of the assets of a decedent. t
mortgages shall not be entitled to a .
priority over rents, debts by simple a
contract, except as to the particular
parts of the estate effected by the Q
liens of such mortgages. I
SEc. 2. That after tEhe property
covered by the iiens is exhausted the a
arae of the demand shall be deter r
wined by the nature of the instra
went which the ,mortgage was given
Approved December 14, 1878.
AN ACT to appoint a Fish Com
wissioner and increase the Propaga
tion of Fishes.
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the State t
of South Carolina, now met and sitting
in General Assembly, anq by the au
thority of the same ;
SgTIQN 1. That the Governor is
hereby authorized to appoint a suitable <
person to act as Lish commissioner of
this State, who is to receive no coin
pensation for his services. I
SEC. 2. It shall be the duty of said
fish comwissioner to introdwe from
other States and places, into the
watera and rivers of this State, such
fishes as he may think best for the in
terest of the State, and also to make
and use such means or modes as he I
may think best for propagating the
native fishes of this State ; Provided,
That in no event shall the expenses
and expenditures exceed the amount t
herein authorized to be appropriated.
SEQ. a. That said commissioner isJ
to be paid for his necessary and travel
ling expenses while acting as fish coin
missioner, and be require~d to make i
to the Governor of the State, on
or before the 1st of November of each I
year, a full report of all his operations, I
showing how many and what kinds of I
fishes have been put in the waters of
the State, and designating-the streams
or bodies of water into which thei
same have been introduced, with such t
general recommendations as he may I
SEC. 4. That for the purpose of
carrying out the provisions of this act I
the sum of eight hundred dollars is
hereby appropriated, if so much be
necessary, to be drawn on the treas
urer in drafts, sigued by the said1
commissioner, and countersigned by <
the Governor of the State. The fish I
commissioner is hereby required to I
file with his annual report a statement,
under oath, of his account of expenses
A pproved Decembher 23, 1878. j
AN Ac'r to Alter and Amend the
Law in relation to Appeals from the
Circuit Courts to the Supreme
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the State
of South Carolina, now met and sitting
in General Assembly, and by the au
thority of th;e rame :
SECTION 1. That from and after
(the passage of this act excep.tions for
the purpose of appeal to the Supreme
ICourt may be taken to the rulings of
the presiding judge in all cases tried
in the Circuit Courts of this State at
any time within ten days after the
rising of the Circuit Courts at which
such cases are tried, by furnishing a
copy of such exceptions to the pre
siding judge and by serving them on
the attorney of the respondent within
tbe time shoye limited.
SE~C. 2. That in every appeal to the
(Supreme Court from an order, decree
or judgment or other matter from
Iwhich an appeal may be taken to the
supreme Court, the appellant or his
attorney shall, within ten (10) days
after writteu notice that such order1
has been granted, or decree or judg
mennt rendered at Chambers, give
notice to the opposite party or his at
torney, or if made, granted or ren
dered during term time, within ten
(10) days after the ribing-of the Cir
cuit Court, of his intention to appeal;
- an within thirty (30) days after
Advertisements inserte,d at the rate, of
,-1.OO per square (one inch) for first insertion,.
:id 75 cents for e.-cli sambscq!ient insertion.
I)ot-!e! column adverticnieuL. t;:n per ceut.
Notices ofl meetings, oliitui,tries and tribut s
of'respect, same rates per s-qrare as ordiuaiy
Special Notices in Local colunin 15 ce;!ts
Advertisemenits not nivimked niith the numn
'er of" Insertions %-,Il be kept in tiIl forl,
Spc~nai z ui .Ade . hrge ::dvc!
d.ii .eildeziVIISm m .Oil YaLca,
UCIILiuntice the appellaut or his at
orney shall rrep)are a case 01' excep
ioijs or a cast; WAIth exe4tio-as and
erve fhli11 uless the Judge before
Fhoin the cause was heard last, ou
IU) days' tiotice tu L-c upiositepar
y, upou ,ufuien;;,t and rt~asuuable
ause shown, S ma:l e.xtend the time.
SEC. 3'. That thle case shall be
laced on teduck-0t of t1ic~ 8uprerne
ourt at such Uia: W ay be fixed by
hie rules --:f said Supreu.e Cut
ft,c. 4. 'I"ht whOnever the a*ppel
WEt S1-ll fii to perfect hsis appeal
ccorig to the provibious of either of
he foacoguia-, sectiou, his faiure to do
D shall anuwunt to a waiver of the
SmC. 5. That this actl shall take
fiet ou aud after te first day of
, chi uary, A. 1D. 1879.
SEw. 6. That all acts and parts of
ots iucotisistent herewith are hereby
Approved DeceLuber 19, 1878.
rO AMIUSE TIHE CHILDREN.
Eureka! I know just the nicest
ay to keep your little folks
Jue hl umr ysse
~'ould soon be nothingness, and
,ho inhabitants would soon go to
to devil. rp~ noor. not the rich