Newspaper Page Text
B S 1888.
wrinty Ued sd
~ -eu ~vInewmn
w Asppoa of the
- a or clubs shoul
'a~ A eas four ~xeig
ih igve men
x o o ~s ticet Now
Jai e r bemocrats, or
- ' w a - them
B e pri"o Ep 6O
2 r he r tinprain
Ri 18 Rn1
enisaeray ilf re
- e iaandathe' ews
- t .'esn r of the
hIieh we2engage.. We want
-nmeowte-rees of South
- ad have our -voters to
mt to enI~ l1ow the lead
Slea ers or are
-h b roo[. of our poli
uowplants a hladder against
ansd asis ustogoup and
f~zb ire. .We approve the end
-hatheKew# has in view, but the
Jt0Meir is too'short; it failsgto reach
berst story windows, and we re
e admit the importance of poli
ducation, but what has this to
with'fourmeetings in an off year ?
meetings thathave been sug
_ will not give the people the
- pi wti"alleducationtheyneed. Who
wil be -the teachersr How does
the Greenville News' propose to
teach the people Democratic princi
Sormake theamore Dlemoaratic;
1 what pinciles would it teach ?
~~th tarif .question. One
Daortfavors a protective-tariff;
taiffor revenues with
~?~~tal rotection;"- another,
frevenne.only; and still an
;asluta free trade. Barrow
i-ic cotton ti*e on the
list; Butler and Hampton op
soflis motion. One newspaper
advocates free trade. Senator
&ufwn, with an able following of
newspapers, seems to oppose it.
All Jeffersonian Democrats !
Take the Civil Selce Reform
question, and you find the same
state of affairs. One Democrat
advocates it; others denounce and
oppo'se it. All Jeffersonian Demo
When Congress, after scuffling
Swith these questions for years, can
~.not make up itsimind asto the cor
reetness of principles; and when
our political leaders disagree on the
wty questions that distiDguish our
party organizations, who will teach
the people correct principles ?
Yes, the ladd is altogether too
algart.there, but our
which we can
Uae~ adis always
re deetsion; but
hr~t hat the deci
~xo~ till eel that
aa'ea fr i eles.
i~b~n ay uedIss~and
may demad his
The Idividual s . latit
The Keowee e'A.eP ing of
the recent troubles of Adger Col.
lege, says: "We desire to preserve
the college, and so far as we are
doncerned, no one shall stand in
the way of its preservation." The
Courier is now on a line of action
that may give displeasure to in.
dividuals, but which will lead to im
portant realts for the college. We
heartily-iprove its sentiments, for
the evil that called forth their ex
pression is not peculiar to Adger
College. Those who control anc
direct our institutions are too mueb
inclinedb let individuals stand in
the way of their success; and it ie
time for them to realize that th<
course which they have been purse
ing is fatal to .the interests they
pretend to protect.
A maniscalled to a chair in 8
college. He proves to be a mistake
The students cordially hate him
-and he loses the confidence of hii
patrons. The ustees recgniz
his unfitness, and privately con
demn it. He is too dull to see hov
matters stand; or too shallow-natur
ed and striigwilled to yield. Th
college stoops under the weight an
shows that without a change, it mus
soon fail. But no" officer has th<
moral courage to tell the unpopula
professor in_ a manly, straight-for
ward way, that the preservation o
the c6P ge demands his withdrawal
A msatef is called to a church
He wbithe& ifvor oethe corn
i'anity, and for its the confiden
of is congregation. By his indis
cretion jie cripples his usefulness
and indifference begins to creep in
to.-his c-rch. All feel that hi
usefulness hae gone, nd the gooc
of' the. churel demands that h
shouldfIloU t Yet no officer o
the.church has the- courage to sacri
8ee the feelings of the individua
to the good of the church. Mis
A judge stands for re-election
He has brought-suspicion upon the
judicial eniune; and. the memberf
of the Bar have no faith in his lega
-acumen. The Legislature despise
his weakness, and feels that he wil
add no dignity. to the bench of
dignified State. But his connee
tions are high; his career has bee
honorahle; ad his removal woul<
grieve him and give-pain to hii
famly. So lie is re-elected. Mora
*So it goes. But this practice is
essentia#~y wrong;.it is weak; it ii
absurd and foolish. Institutions an<
principles should be saved harmless
If the good of an institution, o:
the p1-oper administration of ai
office requ,ires it, let the individua
give way. It may give pain to thi
member; but the body must be pre
served. Let no one stand in - thi
way of the success of an importan
The editors and proprietors of .4
Home and Abroad, the new South
ern monthly miagazine, have sold i
to Mr. Charles RY Jones. In thei:
valedictorf they make the old plei
in behalf of Southern literature, anc
complain that they have not beex
supported by the S6u.th. For oun
part, we thinikthat the growth o:
literature" mnust be spontaneous
and we see no need of a distinctive
ly Southern literatuie. We canno
appreciate the fine senitiiient whicl
woutd -support a literary venture
merely because it breathes Southerr
air, and lives in Southern sunshine
The magazine that has intrinsic
merit and supplies a literary want
will receive support; otlterwise il
does not deserve support, be il
Southern or Northern. When thE
South 'wishes to -compete with thE
N-orth, it must offer as good warea
at as low pt%es. And when thc
South writes as well as the North
it will catch the ear of the public.
Several weeks ago, when three c1
our dailies were fighting a triangu.
lar duel, the Carolina Spartaa~ said,
"Editor&.Wilson and Holmes will
please take the Register and News
and Courier in hand, and stop the
war between these two journals."
Now, we suggest thkat, editor Petty
should take the Register and Press
and Banner in hand and stop the
war between these journals. There
may be, no danger, but editors
Pope an&Wilson have said naughty
things about each other, and are
beginning to use the English lan.
guage in a way that is altogether toc
The people oi~ Columbia have
voted a special tax of oiw mill up.
on all the taxable property of the
city, for the support of their schools.
In doing this they adopted the only
course by which the schools can be
made efficitint and prosperous.
6 DraRrnh - has refsigned the
paidnylrNot paoia Col.
ghat institution ilil be
M. rst of April. for the
The State Psess.
As Already -indicated in our
telegraphic news Mr. R. Means ,
Davis has severed his connection t
with the Winnsboro' News and
Herald, of which he has had editor- j
ial control for nearly ten years. ::
His-arduous duties. as a Professor%
in the State University at Columbia .
prevent him from actively engagingo i
in journalistic work. -A forcible i,
writer, possessed of great resources, c
and always identified with every
movement bearing upon the politi- t
cal and -material welfare of the. I
State, he has for years rendered i
very valuable services to the public. c
The News and Herald will here- c
after be conducted by Mr. John S.
Reynolds and Mr. Charles A. 1
Douglass, both of whom are prom
ising young lawyers of the Winns
boro' bar and excellent writers.
They will doubtless 'keep our con
temporary well up to its high
standard in the past.-News ad
Mr. Brown, of Georgis.
Brown, of Georgia, voted with
the Republicans in the Senate -to
day to protect iron ore. Had he
voted with the Democrats, iron ore
would have been placed on the free
list. Brown is pleased to give an
explanation of his vote; in whichhe
takes-occasion to say that Mr. Beck
and other extremists did not repre
L sent the Democratic party. 3f.
Brown should know that if men
entertaining his peculiar ideas of
Democracy represented the. Demo
cratic party, is would have gone to 1
- the demnition bow-wows years ago.
r the truth is that four out of five
votes that'Brown cast are really
against the cardinal principles of
the Democratic party. In the last
smonth he: has voted nd- spoken
directly 'against the principles of
the Democratic_party as enunciated
in National Convention in 1876 and
- The.. News and Courier says :
"Defalcations by public officers are
growing far too common, State
Treasurer Polk, 'of Tennessee, has
'hardly been- dragged back to the
-ene of his robbery when the pub
-lic ear is startled by the news that
'the State Treasurer of Alabama is
in the same plight. In both cases,
the immediate cause is said to have
been reckless speculation and the
- consequent loss of money. Polk
fled to Mexico with what public
money he had left. Vincent, ac
counts say, went in the opposite
direction. They ought, both of them,
-to go the same way in the course of a
I very few weeks, and take the
straight road to the penitentiary."
LouisvnLE, Feb. 2.-By Gov.
Blackburn's orders, about four hun
dred State troops will attend the
second trial, at -Grayson on Tues
day, of Neal and Craft charged with
outrage, murder and arson at Ash
land about a.year ago. The troops
are furnished at the request of the,
presiding Judge. There is no pre
sent indication of trouble, but as
Grayson is near the- scene of the
outrages, it was deemed prudent to
be prepared against another popu
The Columbia correspondent of
- the News & Cotnier saya.-"An of
ficer of the :Columbia and Green
- ville -Railroad estimated that not
more than 50-per cent. of the cot
ton crop along the line of his road
has yet been shipped."
It is given as the opinion of the
:Comptroller-General that those who
have claims upon the State for arti
ficial limbs would better hold them,
as te ioney to. pay them in full
will be in the treasury in- a few
The United States Supreme Court
has decided that colored men can'
not be excluded froma juries. It
has also decided that The laws of
Alabmina prohibiting miscegenation,
is not in conflict with the constitu
tion of the United States.
Having used Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup in -my family for the last
three years, I .find it is the best
preparation I have ever used for
Coughs and Colds, giving almost
immediate relief. B. WALKER,
Gen'l Corn. Merchant; 118 Light
St., Balto., Md.
THE 253,852 manufacturing es
tablishmients of the United States
have a working capital of $2,790,
-272;606, pay- $947,953,795 annually
to 2,738,895 employees, use mate
rials to the amount of. $3,3964813,
549, and turn out products to the
value of $5,369,579,191,
It is said that the shortest editor
ial salt'iatory ever written, is the
following in the first number of the
Tarboro Guide: "The trouble be
gins with this issue.
The oattcrop in the bottom lands
below Augusta has been greatly
damaged, and in some cases com
pletely destroyed by the recent
The wife, of Sims, the Aiken
criminal, joined in application to
the Supreme Court for a reduction
of his bail from $2,000. The Court
It is said that the four negroes,
reported by the Laurensville Herald
to hare .been poisoned by eating a
goose that had been bitten by a
mad deg, died of meningitis.
Fox THE H=Isn.
Messrs. EDIrabs.-Anything said or done
> promote the interests of our common
:hools, is apt to be read with interest by
te people. here are evils attending our
rstem, which appear. to be irremediable.
erhaps some person or persons may see
ght, if so, it would doubtless be received
iankfully by the public.
Over the signature J. A. L., in your issue of
te 25th., It Is asserted that our free school
rstem, as now conducted,is "simply a farce."
his assertion is rather sweeping in its na
ire to be received without some eildence
i Its proof. That there is room for improve
sent, there Is no doubt, but I think there
te very few who are willing to admit thai,
is nothing more than a farce. It Is true
rat.ur schools are, some of them, too full
i-tho:winter montas, but this feature -is not
eculiar to the present form and adminis
ration of. our system. It results from the
ondit ion and pursuits, of the people of our
ountry. Farmers are not -able, (most of
hem) to spare their children, during the.
souths when their labor is most effective.
'his, of necessity, causes the schools in some
actions to be crowded in winter. Thirty
upils to the teacher is a vep pretty theory,
mt It is alvo a first class pructical absurdity,
a ibis country. Ia proot of this, appears the
act, that It is difficult, if not Impossible to
:et assistant teachers-for only two, three, or
our months in the year.. The kind of.teach
rs we need are employed. Those who are
to! employed are noit commonly the kind
re want in our schools. Besides this, our
chool-houses, as now constructed,:will not
ilow us to make assistantteachers the.sc
as they ought to be. Two recitations go
og on- at the same time in the same small
chool-room, it appears, would be rather an
tnnoyance. There appears, therefore, to be
ray to avoid crowded winter' schools, 0 s
re submit to some great, probably greater
vils. Although a school of 60, 70 or 80 pu
>ils, is rather unwieldy, yet experience has
hown that a great deal of good has been
tnd may be done, even with 60 or 70 pupils
o the teacher.
The writer ; efe rred to above, thinks the
tppropriatlon .s:>uld be "more universal."
suppose this nneaus-it should be madecom
nensurate.to the keeping the machinery gg
ng all the 'time, or at least a longer time.
his plan would be more objectionable than
be, one pursued at present, because it would
nake the;poorer class pay for the tuition of
hore jnore able to pay, and would also
:ause schools to be going on through the
ommer months, with 6. to 10 pupils, In
nany places, or else deprive some sections
if summer schools altogether. It would also
brow upon our responsible citizens the bur
len of educating a class, who are- non-tax
aying, and opposed to their political inter
Now, like. my friend, In your Issue of the
15th. I have shown the way into the difliculty,
will some one volunteer to show us the way
nt?. I can see where some improvement
night be made in the distribution of the
mblic funds, but no farther. If so much
were allowed per day, for each pupil, some
emuneratlon would be made the large
schools, for being overcrowded in the win
*In conclusion, permit me to state, that
whenever I have alluded to the article of J.
L. L., It has not been in a spirit of criticism,
mt rather with a view to stintulating the
nterest already taken in schools, and pro
noting a free and full discussion of this im
sortaut subject; for as my friend says, the
tnlightenment of the masses, is the hope of
sur contty and the sheet-anchor of all free
FOR THE HERA.D.
Can Newberry Afford It?
Massas. EDITORS :-I tske the opportunity
: write a few lines for your paper regarding
!iewberry as a cotton market, and to call the
nerchants' attintion to some facts that may
ause them to open their-eyes to their inter
sts. We farmers in the lower part of the
toanty buy, as a general thing, our supplies
it the Court House. .If we borrow money out
>f the Bank, we spend It with the merchants
it Newberry; if we go on lien we get the
nost of our supplies there, and thereby help
he merchants again. We-pay them from 40
0 60 per cent. on these goods. Well, about
sow comes cotton selling time, aind what Is
;he result: Peak'sstation gives 3-8 of a cent.
o 1-2 cent. more for cotton than'Newberry';
Pomaria 14 cent. more; Prosperity 14 cent.
nore; and all the markets above Newberry
nore. Now I ask, can the merchants afford
his thingsand keep up at it. Two years ago
til the cotton below mue went to Newberry,
Sow more than-half that'I gin, and some two
niles above mne are going to Pomnaria and
Peak's Station. Two.vears more at this rate,
ad Newherry as a cotton markct will be
ead in the lower part of the county. Every
sale of cotton sold at Newberry puts one
lollar clear -In the buyer's pocket, besides
s commission, and the farmer loses that
lolla. Say Newberry buys 20,000 bales.
:he buyers make 620,000, but the farmers
ose 620,000. Can we farmers stand It? I
ay no, the mierchant that liens me can give
ne 1-2 cent. more for my cotton--than any
ether inan, and then wDake 30 per cent, clear
in his supplies. A shame to Newlerry to do
is so, to say nothlng about thse sin of the
hing. .A FARtMER.
Governor Butler's message, ac
:ording to the Boston Advertiser,
:ontains twenty-nine recommenda
ionsl,. eighlteen insinuations. -five
nisrepresentations, fopr revelations
nid one promise.
BRowN'S IRON BrrrFRnS
is one of the very few tonic
medicines that are not com
posed mostly of alcohol- or
whiskey, thus becoming a
-fruitful source of intemper
ance by promoting a desire
BROWN'S IRON BrrRS
is guaranteed to be a non
intoxicating stimulant, and
it will, in nearly every case,
take the place of all liquor,
and at the-same time abso
-lutely kill the desire for
whiskey and other intoxi-.
the American Christian Re
view, says of Brown's Iron
Clin., 0., Nov. z6, z88r.
Gents:-The foolish wast
ing of vital force in busines,
pleasure, and vicious indul
gence of our people, makes
your p .-ai'on a neesity;
and'i applied, will savehbun
dreds who resort to enlame
BROWN'S IRON BrrrERS
has been thoroughly tested
for- dyspepsia, indigestion,
ity, overwork, rhenmatiim,
liver complaints, kidney
troubles, &c., and it never
fails to render speedy and
~A bw88 J4deetialueIseUs
You are earneslly requested to attend
a regular meeting of your Company to
be held on Tuesday eve., Feb. 13th,
at 7j o'clock, in baggage hall of Opera
House. Business of importance will
b4- transacted. Members will come
equipped with arms and accoutrements.
By order of Capt. O. L. Schumpert.
JNO. W. TAYLOR,
Feb. 7.6-it.. 1st Serg't. N. R.
ThMs nodiOus and spacious Hotel n o'
Tb.laritUre of every description is New,
rons patroaising the eusablishie at.s home.
The Rooms in this Hotel are-spacious, well
tel "l the up country.
One- the Best Saiople Rooms in the Bia
Anborses vntrusted to our care will be w4
BOARD BY THE MONTH, $30,.
STATE OF SOUTH GAROLINA1
In Probate Court.
Nancy C. Harris, as adm'x, &c., Plain
tiff, against Wm. H. Harris, et.. al.,
Complaint to sell land to pay debts, &c.
By virtue of an order in the above
stated case I will sell ai the risk of the
former purchaser at Newlierry Court
House, South Carolina, on Monday, the
5th day of March, 1883, within the
legal hours of sale, to the highest bid
der one house and lot belonging to the
estate of C. M. Harris, deceased, situate
in the town of Newberry, in said Coun
ty and State, containing 4-100 of an
acre, more. or --less, and -bounded by
lands of Wallace A. Cline, by. the new
cut road, by the C. and G. Railroad
and by lot of Mrs. -. Evans.
TER ms-One-third cash and. balance
on credit of twelve months with interest
from dsy of -sale. to be secured by 'a
bond of the purchaser with a mortgage
of the premises sold. The purchaser
will-be required to procure policy of
insurance at two-thirds of the value
thereof, and have the same assigned to
the Probate Judge of Newberry Coun
ty, with leave to pay entire bid in cash,
if desired. Purchaser. to pay. for
J. B. FELLERS, J. P., N. C.
Feb. 7, 1883, 6-4t
STATE OF SOUTH -CAROLINA,
In Probate Court.
Wm. F. Schumpertvs. Mattie Sehum
pert, et. al.
Petition for Partition.
By virtue of an order in the above
stated case I will sell at the risk of the
former purchaser at Newberry Court
House, SoutCa,olina, on Monday the
5th day x2farch 1883 (salesday) to the
highest bidder, that parcel or tract of
and belonging to the estate of Elisha
Schumpert. deceased, situate In
aid county and State, known as the
mill tract, containing six and one half
atsmore or less, and bounded by
lands of M. Wicker. J. M. Taylor, B.
F. Nichols and oi'hers.
TERMS.-One thirtd cash and( balance
on a credit of one and two years in
equal annual installments wir,h inter
est from day of sale, to be secured by a
bond of tihe purchaser with a mort
gage of the premises sold. Purchaser
to pay for papers.
J. B. FE LLERS,
. Feb. 7, 1883, -4t. J. P. N. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
John F. Glymiph vs. Thos. H?. Crooks.
Alfred Y. W. Glynmph vs. Thos. H.
By virtue of executions in the above
stated cases and of .sundry other ex
ecntionis to me-directed I will sell, at
Newberry Court -House, on the- first
Monday, (sak -tiay), in March next, at
public outcry to thze highest bidder the
following real estate situate, lying and
being in the County and State afore
said, to-wit: All that tract or planta
tion containing Four Hundred and
Seventy-six acres, miore.or less, bounid
ed by lands of Henry Renger, D. M.
Cannon, David Suiber and others. All
that tract or parcel of land containing
One Hundred and Thirty-nine acres,
?nbre or less, bounded by lands of John
F. Glymph, William A. Hlentz and by
the Columbia road. And all that tract
or parcel of land containing Two
Hundred and Fifty-Ive acres, more or
less, and bounded by the Columbia
road, by lTands of John F. Glymph,
David Suber a?nd others. Leviedon as
the property of Thos. H. Crooks.
TERMS-Cash. Purchaser to pay for
D. B. WHEELER, s., N. C.
Sheriff's Office, Feb. 7, 1833, 6-4t
Notice of. Final Settle
I will make a settlement on *the
Estate o; Pierce P. ?Langford, in the
Probate Court for Newberry County,
S. C., on Monday 12th. of. March 1883,
and immediately thereafter apply for a
final discharge as Guar dian, of saill es
GEORGE A. L ANGFORD,
Feb. 7, 1883, 6.-5t. Guardian.
All persons having .claims against the Es
tale of Drury V. Scurry decesed are hereby
reuired to present a sworn statement1here
cof, to the undersigned or his attorneyvs Messrs.
Moorman & Siwkins., according to law, or
their.cilms will be barred.
J. G. JENKINS,
Adrn'r of Drury G. Scurry, dec'd.
Feb. 3, 6-4t.'
For Exerybody, Young
and Old, Light, Brisk
and Airy !
MAKE YOUR CHOICE AT
For sale at
Feb 5.68 4
Sale of Fine Furniture.
I wHi -sell at the late residence of Mrs E.
K. K1nard; on Tbhe8iltiSday ofFeba
.rary.1883. the Household uudkheben Far
nitUre. Some very line. Kabogasy Bed
Steeds and ftrralture, Heivy Feather bedls,
The great superiority of DR.
8ULtL'S COUGH SYRUP over
all other cough remediesisattested
by the immense popular demand.
for that old established remedy.
For the 'Cre of Coughs, Colds,
I Consumption and for the reliefof
consumptive persons in advanced
stages of the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists.., -Price, 2',rents.
Ts More Atfractiv
Than Ever Before,
And Consists of
For thAtadies~, fii
Silks, Prints,. &c.
fomestic Gods a speciall
A Large Stock of
Ladies & Gentleneu
Of all kinds and Prices.
-Embraces a superior stock.
Do not.fail to call when in the cit
where you will ever liave courteous al
tention and get satisfaction, from m
clerks and.myself. -
Feb 12 tf
A SPE CIALT3
Is made by
CUT AND MADE BY-'FIRST
Fits gaaranteed. .A fine stock of
Gents Furnishing Goods
* Always-on hand.
Write or when in'city call on
Feb12 tf OLMMBIA.
THE AMERICAN FIRMER
Aptly and justly styled by its friends
band inhan and which he abls an
most. successful men and women . of thi
section contribute their .best thoughts i
every department of Farm, 1life and Wouk
Abreast of the times, alive to the discovet
jes of Science, yet testing all by the .ouch
stone of' practice, new acquaintances wil
soon prove it a trusty companion for think
lng farmers and ptanuers, fruit-growers, and
gardeners, stock-raisers and dairymen, whils
Its old friends will real ie thas; as during stb
lifetime or two generations, (since 1819),
continues to be the sincere and unparehas
able advocate and representative of t
farmers' interests and rights.
Special devotion .is paid ta. Fertilisers In
eluding those of commerce and of the formn
to Live Stock, :bc Dairy, MEnrkez Gardening
Fruit-Growing, the Poultry-Yard, &c..
Reports of Advanced Farmers''Clubs are
regular feature in each issue.
The Home Department is always attraetv
to the ladles of the country household
Flower and Ornamental Gardening, the ears
oWidw an ilona Plants, recev reg
at the head of their profession in the Unitec
The American Farther is published twici
every month, on the 1st and^15th) It Is
beautifully printed on 'white .aerIn cles
type. $1 50 a year. To clabs oAfveor over
Handsome, Valuable and Usefml.Pue
are given to all tho~e who wilt take tim. y
tror.s to collect s'ubscriprio.s
BA M'L SA NDS & SON. Pubishers.
128 Baiimore Sr.. S limore 4.
The HZZAa wl, nti e Amu r cm eu
will be clubbert together .iid *ent to ad
dress for 53,00 for one year. Feb i
-- w -m
Now is the wme for thoe who deferred buyin
greatest bargains ever ofered in Newberry.
obthe redgi -er of LOl " s -
flr he foaunde eh epsstin
dwieg ang ex y
that ifes they wirn be -ito ? ah
ta he rpac t hispoi
exhibited in + ewberry, or ui s op conWYY ein la "
many od rs to secres cbsrgaino, bY ag largely
slwcee he foud the eh mtoia-tlt
co calN and examine for-"soreltrm as 6000xsy rrs 70 d !U~4% re'
truth of theste assertion.", before iLis- too & ,i." At the- !ptti &k
marked iA. a guv rS14ee of e)t.e nmrsl. t r 'r ;,
and it behooves Ahc firmer to be eazeioaSsai e,ia~a :.n
where. 1ecs'F x6A k?idmn :good for. the least met
DRY GOO A
3OOTS, SHOES H
the NEW 'fORE standsjit the top of the wbeeT.
Iadies : Odoeks are offered at a great :asari6e, a sOS i
5 Me.he Rw 1.i Uex eert to
tt "-w _6 7m - . y a
.Sto u TIPopl n(
bl ar.j S ai t an
Cardwen Wheat and.. leaners '
so o nou "aras siides
po ns and Cbn
Nowa~a~jes e an d1
C Fitrbl hak Stn*delsasn and pC1ates s
reers sol aind. eprtlentd. Forq~ inehe -ntidal
W.NF AcLARD3 Ag t., o T
PrUBessN, highlywacrOw~ n moiat; -rp~,s
- IDPrEOPATH Compst n -r a
W~ F. G.iGEMRNE%EgPt., fbr Le Krr9t
GENUINE, FLOATS ofbihe ro e-e
SOUBEGUNO igl jntoiltD *EE FIBAD
DISSLVE BOE, hghet ga g
Sp cialld POetsPor cahores -onnui
. Fr ers; iatrted. lmnac ad aerasi tnh
Dec. 21, 51-6m. -
Spca omlamd oForde. . y
SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUII0,
- The5WGunes e Pe f te- rIC A'ndk D. PH SP
timan alseoh r c tantr for.the.ps 14 kjss ibot3a ~ oeat Si a
For terms, apply to Agents in the vari owu,ort
K H.aFROST&uo, Agents~
SAVE MONEY UY USINO TIlE
t..A heap and Reliable Manure for
CO'f01'N CORN, OATS, ICa,
-Madefkomi Green Slugte.ouse Bone stock, and'rioh inPpa.
m showin g uaranteed Analysis as printed on 0
Prlee $3M.0 per SS0 lbs., la ne Bg
14eepp, board cars or Batp,tWorke
Address BAXUGIH & solyg,Sot
PMlasdel MIa. Pa. o.
WILcox, GIBBS &s CO.'S
AdthebCAge $j thogheata~.~1~
Th & IdTanD