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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, December 21, 1882, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1882-12-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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- - -- - -2- - -- .. ..AsysatisI. - -
1.0per square (oeic)fulmur Ios
& ad 75 costs for eaeh se)beoentS~3
sI)zzosaab - M cdus k'i*mas
rs-- on above.
RY THURSDAY mooc tnG, All,
- \~-7IE!7- dEof respect,-same rates per iaMorba* &
-'-o--s rdverOisemen.
__ar__ a sseo* '
*~ab * A Famil- y Companion, Devoted to Lterature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
~~7r~~.p a ,; topped eth exirstioll , 01_ _ _ _ _ _JO ~ P fJvi(
jime rw it ispaid. O OA ,-D CM
- -k denotV6x -XVIII NEWBERRY, S. C4 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1882. IJNo.51 -raS C
T X msrt denotes exWrs.t9Onk OfO Ia . - .
crsptuOa. -
*-~~~ -D~
ery ticle i the Line of
-'M ERWEAR a Specialty.
If you Want a good sait, a fne suit, a
plain sut e,a cheap suit, at WRIGHT & .
-W.. CO.POCK's you can be suized
4fl line of ShirLA, over and under,
rsSock*, Su-penders, Gioves, Hand
Boots, Shoes, I1ts, CLps,
-brel4s, Trunks, Yahses Canes, or any
'hoe aiwaya ooad.
s. &IV
:Wo 2 , Z'--t -
je Appearance
aes7ia -New York, is with me, and with
oreman, Mr. Hagg, will be able to
o'us_of my qzstomers.
W-11 4 rlBrassO S*ats,'- Un
deh- D~ .MIc costi nothing
lheseefuyeall the attention of
5denA3 and perons to my cowpfete
&c., &c.
Bagigg the largest stocit in the County
agasllis>at Tery close prices I .ask a call
and- examination of my large stock.
Iwould also call the attention of the'.
mnedical profession and public to my Pre
scription Departwerat, iIich is under the
suevision of Mr. J. GARD\ER, a thor
P#~harmacist We make a specialky of
dispensing Pbysicia' Prescriptions at rea
sonable price.
- F. FANT, M. D.
irs Oranges Every Week.
Northern Fruits.
- Cux-rants.
SOrders fided with dispatch.-..
C. BART & Co.,
Noa. RO, 41-8m
I ~ e41-iou fo - t4% -Be
- VU' Owd Iboeter! .
if you havesa -bad taste in your mouth,
.7ellow color of skin, feel do
spondont.st& iend drowsy. apoetite un
steady, irequent headache or dizziness, i on
bilious." . will arouse
to act on at hen up yo
UaI to
S Mdt&N
O ran1d 1 ny Cure.
119 TB 0VZLS
ekept erf I' hea5 any cIl- I
tuate by tazing an occasional Jose of
Andin Newberry by Dr. S. F. FANT.
Nov. 2, 4t-ly.
mkry she- p q- r peeoerry
and -8urroundi!g-coAntry can -raysfind
fresh r
LOAF BREAD--Wheat, Rye
an( ''ham1- a
I make my Bread from the best quality
:% Canfi.W .kiirctrc ayself, and
metft re w ih" Wig made to
order on'short notice and neatly iced and
he sa~
Oct. 6, 43710t.
Bighest cash price paid for Cottoi Seed
delivered in c4r load lots at any R. a. D
pot or Steamboat L4uding in Sonb Caro
liina,G(egia.9,r North Carolia. S4hs
as. pride paid ;fo l oe ee -nd
Whiskey Barrels.
stock ,A the ch es,and best fertiizer
2 the nar4; W,irelr pamphlets con- t
ini:jnfyis bjt g C. U. Sheppard,
rate Chemu't, an ieuu for use, to
-: 2 j BroadSt., Charlertoni S2.t0
bec. 7, 49-3m.
(Direct importation.)
(Dir et from the Agent of the Peruvian
'(65 to 8 yer cent. Amnmonia.)
Nova Scotia Land Plaster.
Fine ground and of hi;;h grade.
For sale -by
D-c. 14, 5n-3tn.
be rtol men mns
~l1yto arkt G'-~-sri. S tafr et i
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Ebenezer P Chalmers, Clerk of'
Court, hath made suit to me to grant him
Letters of Administratio'n of the derelict
Estate and effects of Warren Russell, de
These are therefore to cite and admonish
all and singular the kindred and creditors
of the said deceased, that they be and
apear belore toe, in the Court of Pro
b'ate, to be held at Newberry Court House,
S. C., on the 3d day of January next,
after publication hereof, at 11 o'clockc in
the forenoon, to shew cause, if any they
have, why the said Administration should
not be granted. Given under miy Band
this 22nd day of Novembei Anno Domini,
J. B. FELLERS, J. r. s. c.
Nov. 23, 47-5t.
The patrons of the undersigned are r
speflly solicited to sell a small portion
of the KUNG, and settle up at once.. I am
iuch in need of -money, and know that
my patrons will relieve me.
The inpe. does not shed its leaves
In one tempestuous scarlet-rain, bi
But softly, when the south wind grieves, his
Slow,wandering over wood and-plain,
One by. one they waver through
- The Indian summer's hazy blue, an(
And drop at last ou the forest mold, sall
Cyral,-and ruby, aod burning gold. the
Onr-destb is grsda-like 4hese, fro
We di''with every wanin; dny; aw n
There UY6 *aXt& orib'rio%V1 treeze
B nt r ot a s- m o
Up aud-on to: 1e vast wT.h
-Qjar .ifejs goinZ eternalyA He
Less of ifeithanwe had.last.year
Thtobtiyonrveins,andthrbsin mine,
Butthe way t6 beaven-iS groingclear, hil
And th,e gites of the city fairer shine, sq!
AnTiheday that our latest'treasures flee drL
Wide they will open for y6n and mae.
- - - - - it
Correspondence New York San. ho
COLUMBIA, S. C.-To-day the
streets of this town have been well hil
filled. eThe corry people have cot
been heie in force. Noticeable gir
among the crowds of blacks.aud bu
whites were the sand hillers.
.The sand., hiliers are a race of
whites who live among thesand Tb
hills' of South. Carolina. They
seem a distinct type. From whomn
they descended' no one knows. de
Morally they are wrecks beyond sh
redemptiou. They are miserably 1tc
poor. They are despised by whites
and blacks alike. They have no
ambition, no hope, Do thought of
a higher life. No effort has ever ou
been made to elevate these de
graded people. -The treatment
they receive showH plainly the ed
utter indifforence. of the Southern hi
gentleman to the welfare of all So
whom he. ihinks are below bim. no
socially. de
Before the -war these poor ch
white& were: treated worse than
slaves. .. They had-the ballot, anld u
when election day drew near the bii
Soutb Uarolina gentlemen used to sh
herd them'in corrals, called bull i
ptns bor'6, and, supplying them bu
with whiskey, kept them drunk .
until they were ready to have er
them east their votes. Incredible ar
as his 'tory soinds,-ii- has been. th
ny persons -ar
bat I believe it is true. d
-A sand biller -is -a raw-bone,-g
sunt, cadaverous mian. H9 -a at 1
at. together loosely. He sbam- lie
~les in his gait. He is humble in b
iit, sa lophs: downward as thin
oighjsearc-hing' for lost coin. of 1
bere is. a peculiar. side glance' nev4
-om the c-orners of his eyes, a' era
rtive, timid, abashTed glance that, sigh
oroughly expresses the craven. r
pirit.: of. the. creature. His wife farni
s generally a depressed looking mac
male much given to pipe smok- f.
zg, tobacco chewing, and occa tion
ioally to the .pleasure of clay Leni
~ating. *His childlren are simply g.
~ounag sand billers. Some of-th'em, 'vle
ft tender years, are slaves of thie giro
slay habit. These people live in so
qalid hovels hidden from the fu
ight of passing travellers by nop
res. Many of these wretched day
welings stand in ravines where as
here is a little level land fit for met
,griculture. A few chickens stalk b ad
adly atround the yards. A pig, s.l
ean, active, straight-tailed, walks bat
with hungr.y briskness about theha
ouse. TVhe sand hiller- who does :
DOt own a dog does not.live in s nu
outh Carolina. They gener-ally Hit
ave more than one-mean, and
neaking curs, mangy, flea-bitten, the
nd always tired, l;tti
There has been a weak effort at nea
griculture around the houses of san
he sand .h.illers. ^A .4ew acres of hai
he sandy soil have been scratched ed,
with a light plough, having a
wooden moulboard, and draw a by
a smngle rn-ule, steer, or cow. AI
ew vegetables, home curia,.t nd
occasinaily a ie p:0Cl ch ofct
ton, a very smadi patch -this, as pr
the true saud biller is not gi en hr
to working the soil, are platated.te
They raise enough to feed their
-families, generally. If they do
not, they .supplement the supply mpe
by stealing, or by selling wood.H
~They hunt-, they fish, they sit in
the suin. When they. are tired of e
resting they cut a Little wood, bysr
preference the' resinous, heart of. (
the nitch ne clled lieht' Iwold dea
Vakes a long ime 4'or a sanU
er to cut the eigh..h of a cord
t bis wood, jd6y2b.!kr
ek. When $aturdAy morning!
3es the iorpid animal dresses
iselt in his "est clothes, Iitenies
single animal to bis cart,
icnh is loaded with the wood,
1' siRwly travel,, over miles of
d1 roads to. mark eL Am.vwg
re he .ie s his, wood, receiving
mI titv ventm to a dollar
iy he prompdly intests in
i.ldey, svEiich hie carries home.
do-, not vlinvr. in ! -yn, >re.
ingtib t i'tde of..-he dand
S. where. aron -Y Iy.is
'eid t-rily, be can quietiy get
ink and thortighly enjoy sand
NIis p:LrL of South Caroliua is
-ountry of one lorse agons.
is rare to see two horses bar
sed and hitched to a' farm.
gon as they are in the Western
-icultural States. One mule or
-se hitched to a wagon or a cart
the prevailing rig. The sand
[or has soberly burlesqued this
iveyance. He, finding, or beg
g, or stealing, or it may be
ring, though the latter is high
improbable. a pair of wheels
I an axletree, builds a cart.
e cart is a rough affair pinned
.9ther with wooden pins,. and
pressing the Northern behol
with the belief that iL will
rtly fall to pieces. I have
ipped on the street oeveral
es to see those carts Lumble
o kindling wood, but they hang
,ether, and creakingly rolled
L of town 'in the direc;ion of
) sand bills. To this eart a
all:bull. cow, or steer is Litch.
Three-qUarters of the sand
lers have but a single animal, a
)er, sad-faced animal Lhat does
t chew the cud of content ; in
ed, I have yet to see them
ewing any cud, either of con-'
it or discontent.. The harness
ed is home made, consisting of
.s of leather.n straps. ropes. and
rt' chains. Many of tbe ani'
ils have collars made t.f corn
sk.s, and are harnessed as horses
3 in the North and WcsL. Oth
i, -have a single yoke, such as
s used on self'-uckinig eows in
e Northern States. T i,e cattle
D weli broken and remarkably
-e. I tey stand stanchly when
ethey are
he :end of m. heir j.r
own and bikkindly at theJ
assers. That. the.re is any-I
geiudierouis in the appeaiance g
bese teams and their driversr
~r seem's to strike the South- P
inen. I thought that the ~
i, of these people and of the ne- C
as who cultivate the 'one~horse ~
is,' on the rstreets might have
e the dominant class thought- ~
and that Lher tremendous ques-t
s xiperativefy; demanding at- 3
ion arose befci<,hemn. Not
T tiey ai-e used to the specta
and- carelessly damab,oth ne
s 'and .said hillers, when
ten to about them. One af- C
t sand biller, a haughty mo
opolist, came to town yester
with a team that struck me
eing exceedingly absurb and a
sure of utncivilization. He
three uninmals bitched to his
on. The nigh-wheeler was a2
mule, grey with age, and1
ing deep pockets above his,
s. The off wheeler was a
alI brindle steer, fat and saucy.
ched to tho end of the pole,
soberly pulling his share of
half cord of wood, walked a
e red bulL. Riding on the
r-wheeler was a tall, gaunt
d biller. He was shaggy of
r, round shouldered,.loose-joint
dirty, and silent. -He never
ke to his team, simply jerked
rope that guided the lead ani-'
L Going down tbe main street,
grey mule met ano'ther snd
ad mule, an old acquaintaace
bably. She Uh'rust Out her
d and brayed harably, the lit
red bull bellowed rumblingly,
I the brindle steer bellowed
rnfuliy. The tall sand biller
ke not, neither did he smile.
soberly drove to a cotton
reouse, dismounted, and stalk
off, leaving his team in the
)ne thing that imipresses mue
mpiy here is the silencee of the
men, both black and white. I
mean the men from the country. o
A, day in a Western town when
wheat or corn is marketed is a je
noisy day. Men laugh ; they call ;
loudly to each other; they joke ;,
Lhe banks ate crowded ; the ma- e
loons filled to overflowing; the jE
levators aro filled with good: a
natured men, and there is the loud i
bum of human voices, everywhere; d
the horses are driven rapidly; ti
the strong, beavy wagons rumble 81
loudly.- Here -all iS silent,
iilI 1* slow. T h* :peope aru t
sedute. There , seems to ek*ino
humor among tliem. Gravely b
they Sel1 their cot.ton at.d other
Farm produce. - The sales over, the
streets rapidly become deserted.
The teams that came.froni_a dis
tance do great as to fbrbid re I
tarning that dny are driron to
corrals. ML of tha teamsters
bring fodder for.their anintails and
blankets 'and food fur themselves.
These farmers are much more
economical than Northern men.
The teams are fed- and watered,
fires are built in the c:,rra!, and
the teamsters, many of whom are
small farmers, gather around the
blaze and talk in low tones while
they eat. I [eard no . DO
laughter, around theme fired. The P
talk is earnest and generally about
crops, but frequently they talk of
politics. I have yet to hear any
talk among the comparatively rn
educated white-men about the ne
gro question. That it is an active
and probably dangerous qnestion
they do not seem to believe. At
any rate tbe common people of
South Carolina do not discuss it. a
Purs and lowers-Wove*-Boy and BridsU
maids-The Lp Sucoms of the SmaUl
A fur cap is the badge of young
lady-bood ; as munch so as the fur- 9
lined cloak is the mark of mama
or aunt-hood-yet the young lady
often wears the cloak, but aunt.or t
mama wears the cape never, or at t
least hardly ever. -Cloak' is h6re t
used in a ureneric sense, and umade
to include the fur lined circular,
.the long cloak with sleeves, .com
ing ta xftriLy of shapesiwelf t
as the cloak of- seal. or beaver. t
Few are' the lUttegbecause few .1
can afford them. .Now contrast
as a beauty-producing element is
.bInDerfll pwerful. What I
~ronger con t raat. tl, b'iDtr3 r
ay blossoms (ntatural or- artificial) pr
isting on shaggy -fur ? Wbat g.
rettier ? So we wear them; every- see
ody, or almost everybody.. Not ne
ny on fur, but on thick winter e
iterials of every kind are these
owers effective, and thus with
I1 they are worn. Bachelor but
ns are extremely fashionable.
ellow or reddish brown, in
unches sometimes actually huge- hji
~ut sizeS are all or anyting from th
modest rosebud -to many full ca
lown roses, looking joyfully forth
n the snow and mud urapped Cl
treet s. Yet bachelors may exult to
n J.he fact that even a button a
amed after them stands high. ry
r in the world of fashion than let
he loveliest flower called by as
nother name. Peeuliar effects fo
re produced by costumes where th
he fur capue gives room for a dis SC
lay of the longT
.caing over th1e tight sleeve to
,be elbow, such as a society belle
ore recently. Tne dress of olive c
reen nonpareil volveta3en, (thieB
age because of its velvety ap- th
earance, deep pile and rich col
>ring), made plain skirt with sat- 0
n ruchings around lower edge.
'erra cotta gloves to the elbow, tb
black lynx cape and broad brim
med black felt hat trimmed with
reen ostrich plumes, among
w bib- nesUes a a hite pigeon. t
iloves in general are tan or terra
xtta, unless' straw or flesh color
are seen. in ebape, Mousque- to
aire. The Harris Seamless, known _
everywhere friom its great su- tI
periority, is now Mousquetaire,
but has lost nothing ofHthe elegant t4
fit and durability which causes it fa
to be sought after. The Harris t
Pique Derby is of thicker kid and tc
stithed in black, but stands high ~
as a first-class glove. Then we
have undressed kid, while also ini
deman are te n'
r fine woven merino in shades to
ateb dresses; the piles of red
rseys givirg evidenc of the red
)stumes worn. Little girls look
jnning .vith their tan cr terra
atta .mousquetaires, or :olored
rseys, and .gentilmen'. gioves
re of tan or terra cotta in COn
,rvative shapes; dog ekin foi
riving, etc. Tehese Christmas
mes wLat nicer preseni. t6-your.
-If or someone else tbau a puir of
loves, the.more so as yo cain get
hese sty.las either at a leading
tore in your toivn oi by sending
Boys are extremely stylish as
ridesmuidi. - Dressed in page's
ostumes,'they seem to have step
ed out of old-tine.b. tks or pie
ureg ; poetical, pretty, and proud
a peacocks. Young lady brides
iaids are 'no longer restricted to
nventional white; now they
rear not only colored dresses,
at very bright colored, such a
d, green, deep blue or yellow.
'his too, a copying after old pic
ares, ahd with which doubtless
,sthetio Oscar has had something
a do, insomuch that we may ex
eeL -stained gi&s au1 .a
be next stop in progression or
otro-progression, wbicbever may
e the right phrase. But colored
resses are by no means the rule.
ndeed, it is the escaping from
ule which brings about these
hings although our cold snows
ave reduced Mr. Wild to the ne
essity of wearing-pantatons
ad an overcoat, just like other
,eople, except a large round col.
ar which causes the passer by to
top, sa,re and say to himsef
rhat must be Oscar Wilde.' IL
ias to be acknowledged also that
ie looks out the window attired
a a purple-faced dressing gown
ade just like anybody else's
There is no greater success than
he little capote or cap shaped
onnet that having first appeared
bree years ago, oaght, according
o all the proprieties, be uttedy
one and forgotten, yet it is al
nost moretban ever -worn. Some
imes so very far back of t,heead
hat it amounts to nothing at all.
?erhaps it is the desire to seeMs.
Sangtry, for easy 'tie to see that
>ne cannot see it soruebody'a
vents somebod;behuindyouI
umtseeing. AL, all events we
.searce other than small bon.
t, .many so small, that' they
rce are seen, even by
The Doctor entertains and instructs
many young readers as follows in
3 December number of the Amneria!
a Agriculturist :
But how will' you have a 'Merry
ritmas?' ] know of but one way
find the greatest enjoyment in such
olidsy, and that is-to make it 'mier
,' or pleasant for others. It is a
sn that we are slow to learn, and I
k you to take the old Doctor's word
rit, and begin young. Celebrate
is coming Cbristaas by making
e one, old or. young, feel happy.
se methods need not be expensive,
d parents will be ready tot help.
rls will know of some old man or
>man to whom a pair of mittens, a
forter, or some little thing they
ld make, would be very acceptacle.
Dye cannot knit such things, but
eycan ask their father for a basket
those nice apples, to take, on
britmas morning, to some poor peo-.
e who have no fruit. The value of
te gift is of no importance. It isto
ake such people feel that they are
>t forgotten. The day will not pas
ithout being a 'Merry Christas,' if
ey feel that some human being'|
inks of them, and all the better if|
at being is a child. Now, having
ken this serious view. .of Christmas.
-What are we to do for fun ? In
ese holiday times, we make and go
parties,* or gatherings of the young
k of the neighborhood.. This is
e time of all others, for youngsters
come together and be worry,anod
lese- children's parties, Ilam glad to
atie are becoming more and' more
.,..an eah year T sa that I am
glad to notice this. It is because
it is a useful lesson for boys and-girls r
to meet each other, to get acquainted. z1
with, and learn how to entertainone c
another.. At this holiday,tiwe many
of you w..ill eithr, make.or.go to such
p'rties. If you give a parWg to your el
young friends, be sure to:pr-vide for, a
their enitertainnien. 2any older t
persons think that to entrtn4 a pa"..,
ty, &hey .ueed uoy to havo awme t
freshnt-soU1khing to ea . That ,
is well- enough in its wsyAut it is ,
vastly mqre important to provide a
some amwuemeui in which all 'an
take. a part. ;.A -*herig ofgrowu
persons who are straugera to one
another is bad enough, but one ol
children, until some rompinggame '
has .brokeu the ice,' is still.worse; so v
if you have a holiday party.i .ure f(
and provide ia advance something to C
amuse the boys and girls.
-__ - - - p
The PresIdent's 3fessage.
(Concluded from last week.)
The foreign commerce of the Uni
ted States during the last fiscal year,
including imports and ezports of
merchandise and specie, were as fol- e
lows: Exports merchandise, 9750,- 1
542;257; apecie, '849,417,479; total d
$799,959,736. Imports-merchan
dise, $724,639,574; specie, $42,472,
390; total, $77L1L964. Excess of
exports of merobandise $25, ',683.
This excess is lezs than it h&*-been
before for any of the previous '4ix
years, as appears by the following
table: Year ended June 30th: r
Excess of exports over imports of (
1876. % 79 118n, 151MOM92
11878, %7 , 2= M I"I t
1880, 17,683,912j1881, 219,719,78
During the jyeir there baye been
organised 17LNatiopal banks, and of
these institutions thure ar nowin op
eration 2,269; a iarger nimbr-thb
ever before. The -alue i'f their note
in actual circulation; onJuly 1, 1882,
wa& .6324,656,458. I commend .o
your attention the Secretary's views e
in,respeci to the likelihoodof-a serious
contraction of thiefirttatIion ad to
the modes by which that resu t may,
in.hisjndgipent, be-avertd.
nrIN Ar1eI 3f1ROVEMfENTS. -
It sQuot advisable thatgrats of L
ousiderable sums of moneylot diveem.
1nd independens s8hemes of internW.
!iiprovement shoul&be me the su1
jeets of separate and distinct legisla
tive enactmnen;s? It wiJascazcely. ae
insaid, even by those. who favor.ibe
100 - : 'for sueb ~
arposes is are souttto. .. . n
pisd by what is al led
he River and, Barbor bill,' that the, th
>ractices. of grouping. inanch:* bil4e the
ppropriations fo' a-great diversigo f.
bjeets, widely e'parated , eisiier fin. t
heir nature~ o in~ the l,obaIity withe a
which they are concerned, or in bothr h
s one whieh is much tobe-depre- 3tg
ceted unless it is unremedial. It ic- co
evtably tends to scure the. success of pa,
the bill as a whole, thouib"niany of ho
the itemns, if separately considered. fja
ould. searcely fail of rejeetton. By ~
the adoption of the course I have se
recommended every member of Con
ress whenever opportunity should ri,
rise for giving his influence and ,
ote for meritorious appropriations, fm
would b& enabled so to do without be se
ing er .. upon to sanction others n an
deserving. his .approval. So would sh,
the Executive be afforded thereby wi
full opportunity to exercise his con. w
stitutional prerogative of opposing
whatever appropriations seemed to.
him objectionable without impe-il. Si
ing the success of others,.whieh con
mended themselves to his judgment. e
. It is provided by the constitutions '
of fourteen of our States that the Ex- i#
ective may disapprove any item or P
items of a bill appropriating money, iP~
whereupon the pari of the bill approved| h
shall be law, and the part disapproved| bt
shall fail to become law, unless re- Il
passed according to the provisions s
prescribed for the passage of bills over
the veto of the President. The iti
States wherein such provision as the j e
foregoing is part of the fundamental at
law, are Alabama, California, Colors.- Si
do, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mii.a
nesota, Missouri, Nebraska, New Jer. eg
sey, New York, Pennsylvania, Texas. Lil
West Virginia. I commend to your te
careful consideratin "the question o*
whether. an .amendment ofteFed.
eral Constitution in thepartclar in- d,
iented would not afforhe best yam, ia
for what ceftenaj dve eb
soment both .&a* mamaaof 0e
The -epot of d[e?ct 'seGI
Algives evi4ioith N ia 4
ins aany valdable%f sei ~coO.
nidy auggeidas wbi aitRl
hich w it 64 0tos
8pts- the ihca -
oy gricitj in",e tw i1t
MUpIM -LfT tPe'ft.
A t s ai
sabit of 4etter.
c fonr6h togaeY
m oto: ,e ou g a Eau as
ot im portant
At heas --was
[ouse of nate
uction of letter psa~
recent* pet.fc p4
lo bae wo h
e for the best iterestf e
I trassth the
U-JpAW. it fe-tie
fretiv.g to oe t beos -
snbrmpt law.
1810D8 ot bde OOI a
ortbe extended bythe'
trinmea for -upeeat1g b.u
lou. .m g iehtgeli
la Jlypty.I gihedsj4 mg
~overnment should fegarduloe
tributions and.thes.thesr
aprd~ WAiSM is no a o
ricia atostas
lgtill maintain, that a publie AEse
til bef.s at4fnrass
er ci tiz ggivew er isol., -
tribution for the aid of the political
am urged, and dablsowlsar'
udatibo ia fact, that biy sokeit6tioas
nii-sorapeirdby otel indi
Ii contributioas have~ adia&Z
;ained from persoL.s whoe olyie
e rgvinglhas .been the eiF
at might befall them if theyre
ed It goes aritbout saying thM
ah. cootributions are not voluotaty
3 ia my judgenet -their edHei6a
mld beprohibited bylaw. k&i1S
ieh will effectually suppress them
Il receive my cordial apjroval.#
An old getlIemnaa. resdig is
umoon' Gap, in Georga,4ik
out aswidiari.and.fuaan
perienCe of dlomestiC4ty aaW7y
to since the days ofLsig&T.
sLn8 II. of',F0land. This b4' -
inan, who has attaideed
triarchal age of foursegre yeaM,s
,s had the supreme ?elicity e
ing married nine 0 tisreer asur
the ninth wife wlho-ist presens
lacing-we caen't say his deeha
g fears, .because there 'is all
owing what are. the poteeitli.
e8 of. a IDan .wh has-displayedt
ch hardihood-bas who is, as
y rate, the osent iistrs f
mmons' Gap. No to iws
ano has this fine oLd gpadIefa
en well and extensivly.ndowr
.Fifty-three personsanre.
,led to eall him 'p,nn4.
cent famnly hun oerIO
his desendantsi ar
He thatVtiHs amat~ i a
unk, mustbewe

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