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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, November 15, 1883, Image 2

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e .er ald.
- - ' EDITORS.
1EWBERRt, S. C.
THURSDAY NOV. 15, 1883.
AWBRPM. WXE PZOPI$.
OWt Acuad the
annvl,andiasan
m nsd es sunriva0ed ad.
to the memory of "little
Eahone! What about Ma.
the South, now ? The
ter has been readjnsted,
Vtrginia as repudiated the
r and repudiation of this
very good thing for the
of Slates." Only a few
spedby since our North
" lienda spoke rapturously of
"brliant success of General
"his "consummate skill,"in
the independent movemeni
e South, and many well-mean.
northern Republicans, entered
?e1d of prophecy and informed
T Rhe"little Bill's" brilliant sue.
ewould lead to the oderthrow of
am. North Carolina was
ollow Virginia, and the solid
was going to pieces like a
not. Well, we somehow
:e impression that'something
gone to pieces-that something
had- a fall, and we are free to
,. tar that "little Billy" could
k_wht
he shades of the departed
revisit this earth, what delight
t1 the great soul of Benjamin
e are sorry that he did not
tlo see this day--that he did
witness the overthrow- of the
whom he scourged into
c linhis true character in the
''ted States Senate.
Wiat about breaking up the
id South now? The opening
. ade by the "entering wedge" is
ed, Virginia is in line, and
ttle Billy" the entering wedge,
?: where the "whangdoodle mourn
NO LICENSE.
The bseverhas declared i
v~or of jno license, as an experi
Niemt, for at least oiie year, and we
iiierfully strike hands with our
~egbar on this subject. The pro.
#1li= movement in various
~<was of our State has accomplished
geat good, and we feel that the re~
~forn is not less needed in our own
fiee than elsewhere in the State.
$We have seen, and we daily see, inz
Neer streets, touching, pitiful exam
.:eas of the ruin wrought in the
Mi&t of our-people by the whiskey
rafBec, and it is our duty to do
.eting, to abate these evil ten.
~cies. If we are our brother's
*irAeper, if we have social duties, if
.-e are in any degree responsible
ir the unrestrained indulgence of
?4kose around us who have not the
Ontal courage to resist temptation,
wis should put a sharp check upon
be liquor trafflc in our town. We
are in duty bound to do what we
ca to prevent death by strong
rinwk; and the HERALD is anxious
to see a prohibition, no license,
Scanvass opened in Newberry. Li.
eense does unmeasured mischief;
"no license" can do no very great
'harm-and the experiment should
be made.
-To those who fear that the town
Srevenue would suffer by prohibition,
*we commend this incident : when a
deputation of brewers. waited upon
Gladstone to remind him of the
loss the revenue would sustain
'by any further restriction of the
~ iquor traffic, the great Premier's
sreply was: "Gentlemen, you need
snot give yourselves any trouble
-about the revenue. The question
2of revenue must never stand in the
way of needed reforms. 'Besides,
hwith a sober population, not wast.
gtheir earnings, I shall know'
wrhere to obtain the revenue."
Why is it so many suffer from
rheumatism, aches, pains, kidney
ilse*ses, liver complaints, heart
dbctions, etc ? It.is simply because
thiey will not come and be healed.
11l diseases begin from a want of
iron in the blood. This want of
. ron makes the blood thin, watery
<and impure. Impure blood car
ries weakness and distress to every
yupat of the body. Supply this lack
mir Iron by using Brown's Iron Bit
~ers ad yor. will soon find yourself
a'joying perfect freedom from
acbes, pains and general ill-health.
The Democrats have carried Vir
agi,' Maryland, Mississippi, and
~$Iw Jersey ; the Republicans have
reaiedMassachusetts and New
outhern Dakota wants to be the
- n es hin the American Union.
WHO STRUCK BILLY 3AHONE ?
Special Dispatch to the New and Courier.
PETERSBURG, November 7.-The
Inde-zAppeal will to-morrow morn
ing publish a card from Mr. Wm.
Long, an old and respected citizen
of this place, in regard to the al
leged assault upon Senator Mahone
at the voting precinct yesterday.
Mr. Long says: "I saw General
Mahone and his son alight from his
carriage and go to-the polls, and at
that moment there occurred a diffi
culty about a Democratic nigger
voting, which caused great confu=
sion and a threat of serious riot,
during which there was a pistol
drawn and held up to the crowd as
hiaving been taken fr9m Gen. Ma
hone. At the moment, being press
ed by the crowd, I raised my hands
to clear myself of the crowd so as
to get out, and as I did so some one
struck me violently on my right
hand, which caused it to strike Gen.
Mahone lightly in the face, which I
hope did the General no serious in
jury. As soon as I got clear of the
crowd I went down to my residence,
and after staying with my family a
short time went down town, and to
my surprise heard that I had struck
Gen. Mahone a violent blow and
had given him a black eye, which
was not so, as the General said I
smiply grazed his cheek, and I now
say that I had no intention or de
sire to do Gen.Mahone a personal in
jury, and asto his offer of a hundred
dollars to know the 'scoundrel or
assassin' who struck him, that I am
the responsible party, and hope the
above statement will be satisfac
tory." SELKE.
RACE TROUBLES IN VIRGINIA.
FEARS OF-AN OUTBREAK OF NEGROES
IN SOUTHAMPTON COUNTY.
NORFOLL VA., Nov. 9.-The
white people of Southampton Coun
ty are apprehensive of an outbreak
among the negroes. Telegrams
have been received at Portsmouth
asking for assistance in the event
of trouble, and the mayor has a
posse of citizens ready for sum
mons in case it should become
necessary.
Yesterday a drunken negro told
,sarvant of a white family in that
county that at 12 o'clock last night
one thousand negroes intended to
slay every white person from the
cradle up in Southampton County.
The white men at Newcomer,
Fraiklin, Perkins and Branchville
were well-armed, and sent out
scouts to learn what was going on.
It was noticeable that not a single
negro was to be seen at their usual
places. This gave color to the re
port, and the women and children
were taken to the woods and a
guard piked around them. The
telegrams further state that the ne
-groes who work around the railroad
stations have not been seen since
yesterday afternoon, and- the peo
pIe are preparing to defend their
homes. Thus far no intelligence
of trouble has been received here.
The New Short Route to Kansas and
the West.
Attention is called to the new Kan
sas City railroad line now completed,
and in operation between Memphis,
Tenn.,and KansasCity,Mo. By this new
route the south and west are brought
into close relation. Saving several hun
dred miles and many hours travel be
tween the two sections. It is in fact
now the only practical route from the
south to all points in Kansas, Missouri,
Colorado and all western states. A
through train with Pullman Palace
Sleeping car and elegant day coaches
leaves Memphis daily, running through
to 'Kansas City without change of
cars, where it arrives in time to make
connection in the Grand Union Depot
with all trains leaving Kansas City.
For emigrants to the Pac-ific coast and
the Northwest, or for home seekers in
Kansas and Missouri, time and money
is saved by this short route as against
the circuitous routes via St. Louis,
heretofore the only outlet. Special
low rates are made for this class of
business and all are carried through
to Kansas City in first class cars
*on first class trains. Rougd trip
Land Explorers' tickets on sale
at low rates. Send for the Emigrants'
Guide, an eight page paper, giving full
and reliable information in regard to
Kansas and Missouri-mailed free.
Address,
J. E. LOCKWOOD,
Gen'l Pass. Agt., Kansas City.
or H. D. ELLIs,
Tkt. Agt., 31 Madison St., Memphis,
Tenn.
C. N. WINNEE,
Southern Pass. Agt. 28 Wall St., At
lanta, Georgia. 46-It.
Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine.
The December number comes to us,
outwardly greatly improved by a new
and very tasteful cover- inwardly, we
think the magazine is scarcely capable
of improvement; the present number
brilliantly closes the fourteenth volume.
"Religious Denominations in the
United States" is continued, and
"What is Swedenborgianism ?" is ex
plained by Rev. J. C:Ager. There are
articles on "Buddhism and its Early
Literature," "The Episcopal General
Convention," "Sacred Musicians of
the XIXth Century" "The Shapira
Manuscript of Deuteronomy," "rhe
Knihts of the Temple," "Woman's
Work in Germany," etc., etc. Most
of these are admirably illustrated.
There are Sketches, Essays, Poems,
and a rich department of Fiction, with
the conclusion of the serial, "Mr.
Burke's Nieces," and short stories by
Eben E.ERexford, E. F. Gordon Cum
ming, and other celebrated writers.
The editor T. De Witt ,Talmage, D.D.,
contributes a sermon, a~nd indeed the
number abounds with interesting arnd
edifying reading. A single number is
sold for 25 cents, or $3 a year, post
paid. Mrs. Frank Leslie, Publisher,
53, 55 and 57 Park Place, New York.
The Hon. Jas. B. Campbell, of
Charleston, "the last constitution
ally elected United States Senator
from South Carolina," died in
Washington, last Thursday nigrht.
Mrs. M. L. Watson, Ridge
Spring, S. C., says: "A derang ed
stomach made my grandchild very
delicate. Brown's Iron Bitters made
her well, earty and strong"
3 .3
a
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds
Hoarseness, Bronchitis,Croup, Influ
enza, Asthma, Whooping Cough, In
cipient Consumption and for the re
liefofconsumptive persons in advan
ced stages of the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists.-Price, 25 Cents.
April 1-84.
Heroes and Heroines of the Border.
In American history there are no more in
teresting figures than the Her.es and Hero
ines of the Border. Bold, dashing. adven
turous and patriotic; loyal to friends, to
country and to the interests of society, their
work was singularly effective in the advance
ment of American civili'.ation. With seem
ing recklessness. their efforts were in tile in
terest of law and order, and the people owe
them a debt of gratitude they do not forget.
Tifeir page in history is as fascinating as it
is honorable. and there is a. peculiar pleasure
in reading the narrative of their wonderful
exploits.
The times which produced those heroes
and heroines mark a period in American his
tory of ab,orbing interest alike to old and
young. It is proper that it should be so.
These hardy pioneers coupled virtue with
courage, humanity and love of country with
the stern duties of frontier life and battle,
and the example of their lives not only in
terests but strengthens out faith and admira
tion In human courage and unselfish pur
pose.
In American pioneer history there are three
distinct eras marked as distinctly by three
geographical divisions; from the Alleghany
Mountains to the Mississippi, marking the
first; from the Mississippi to the Rocky
Mountains the second; California and the
Pacific slope the third. The settlement of
these vast regions developed great leaders,
whose achievements have made them justly
and widely famous. They havp a warm place
in the hearts of the people, and a prominent
one in their admiration. It is appropriate
that their.achievements should be recorded,
and we note with pleasure the forthco ning
.of a new book, now ready, from the press of
N. D. Thompson & Co., Publishers, New
York and St. Louis. Mo., called: Conquering
the Wilderness, or New Pictorial History of
the Life and Times of The Pioneer Heroes
and Heroines of America.
It is written by Col. Frank Triplett, an ac
complished writer, whose literary' qualifca
tions and great experience on the frontiers
are said to eminently At him for so noble a
task.
A special feature of the book is its apt and
profuse illustrations, embracing 220 superb
engravings illustrating incidents and persons
-the latter embracing nearly 100 life-like
portraits, of pioneer leaders, never before
given-men and women-which make it a
sort of picture gallery, as well as a book of
thrilling narstive, that will lend to the book
a charm and interest not to be resisted.
It Is sold by subscriptipn, through c invass
Ing agents, and presents an opportunity to
agents to make money, especial'y inviting.
We advertise in another column.
FATAL FIRE IN CHARLESTON.
CHARLESTON, S. C;, Nov. 12.-A
fire broke out in Wilbur's clothing
manufactory on Hayne street this
afternoon and spread to the estab
lishment of Robertson, Taylor
& Co., wholesale grocers, com
pletely gutting both buildings.
Leeding's bagging factory adjoin
ing was also damaged.. The loss
is estimated at $60,000. There
were eight women and boys em
ployed in Wilburs factory, most
of whom jumped from the third
story to. the street. Three of the
women received injuries from the
effects of which they have since
died.
SEND POE PRICE LIST.
McE L REE'8
Jewelry
PALACE
22d EING ST.
CHA RLESTON, S C.
LARGEsT STOCE.
LOWEST PRICES
IN THE SOUTH.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
SEND XE YOUR WATCHES.
Notice of Final8Settlementf and
Discharge.
I will make a Settlement as guardian
of the estate of' Mary Owens in the
Probate Court for Newberry County
S. C., on-Monday the 17th day of Dec.
1883, and immediately thereafter ap
ply for a final discharge as guardian
of said estate, November 12th, 1883.
J. W. HILL,
56-5t Guardian.
AGElNTS WANTED !
For Conquering the Wilderness, or New
Pictorial History of the Life and Times of
the Pioneer Heroes-and Heroines of Amer
lea, by Col. Frank Triplett. Over2)O Superb
Engravings. Covers the Three Eras of pio
neer progress (1) From the Alleghanies to
the Mississippi ; (2) From the Mtssissippl
to the ocyMountains ; (3) CalifornIa
and the Pacfc Slope. New. Combines
graphic, thrilling narratives with profuse
ness of elegant illustrations, by eminent
artists. Nearly 100 personal portraits, em
bracing all the Pioneer Leaders, besides
scores of incidents. A Picture Glallery of
are Interest. A true historical work of
thrilling adventure in forest, plains, moun
tain and stream; covers western progress
and civilization. Fights with Indians; Des
prate Adventnr's; Narrow Escapes; Wild
Lfe on the Border. A grand book for
agents. Out sells everything. 720 octavo
pages. Low in Price. In reach of the Mas
ses. Agent's Complete Outfit 75 cents
eWWrite at once for Confidential Terms
and Illustrated Description. Address,
N. D. THOMPSON & CO., Pubs.
St Louis, Mo., or Ne w York City.
40.tt.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
N. B. Davenport.
vs.
R. T. Reagin
By virture of a warrant to seize
cropi und'er lieu for rent, to me direct
ed, I will sell at Newberry Court
House on the first Monday, saleday, in
December next at public outei-y to the
highest bidder, eleven bales of cottons
more or less. Two hundred and
seventy-five bushels of cotton seed,
more or less, and forty bushels of corn,
more or' less. Levied on as~ the proper
ty of RI. T. Reagin covered by said
Lien. D. B. WHEELER.
Nov. 14th, 1883. s. N. C.
46--3.
NOTICE.
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR,
Newberry County.
The Board of Equalization of New
berry county, will meet at my office on
Wednesday, Nov 21st, 1883. All per
sons having businiess with the Board,
and especially applicants fo? abate
ments, will appear before me on that
lay.
J.K. NANCE,.
NEW STOCK--New Building
On the Old Spot.
WHEELER BAOS.
Are pleased to announce their opening
-of a new stock of
CONFECTIONERIES, FRUITS, I
NUTS, CANNED COODS,
CRACKERS, CIGARS AND
TOBACCO,
Together with a variety of other
CHOICE AND SEASONABLE
GOODS
--Which will be
SOLD AT MODERATE PRICES.
Call, see, and we are sure you will buy.
Satisfaction Guaranteea.
SWHEELER BROS.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Samuel A. Hunter. Executor, vs. Sarah
F. Davis, Admninistratix.
-By order of the Court herein dated
Nov. 7, 1883, 1 will sell at public out
cry, before the Court House at New
berry, on the first Monday in Decem
ber, 1883, the real estate of Wm. C.
Davis, deceased, situated in the Coun
ty and State aforesaid, as follows:
All that tract, containing one hun
dred and thirty acres, more or less,
and'oufei by lands of F. H. Domi
nick, estate of George Miller, and the
Home Place of the said W. C. Davis.
And all that other tract containing
seventy-four acres, more or less, and
bounded by lands of F. H. Dominick,
lands of Samuel A. Hunter and lands
of the estate of George Miller, de
ceased.
Terms.-The purchaser will be re
quired to pay in cash one half of the
purchase money, and to secure the bal
ance payable at twelve months with
interest from the day of sale, by bond
and mortgage of the premises sold.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master, N. C.,
Master's Offee, 9th Nov., 1883.
46-3t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Lee H. Sims, Administrator, vs. Fannie
E. Andrews and others.
By order of the Court herein dated
7th Nov. 1883, I will sell at public out
err, before the Court House at New
berry, on the first Monday in Decem
ber, 1883, the real estate of John F.
Sims, deceased, and of Louisa Sims,
deceased, situated in the County and
State aforesaid, as follows:
The Shell Tract, containing two
hundred acres, more or less, andboun
ded by lands of D. R. Phifer, Jno. A.
Abrams and the tract below mention
ed.
And all that other tract of land con
taining eight hundred acres, more or
less, and bounded by lands of Thomas
Abrams, D. R. Phifer, John A. Abrams
and others-this tract to be sold in two
or more parcels-plats of the same
will be exhibited on day of sale.
Terms.-The purchaser of the Shell
Tract will be required to pay one half
of the purchase money in cash, and to
secure the balance payable at twelve
months, with interest from day of
sale, by bond and mortgage of the
premises. The purchasers of the other
lands will be required to pay in cash
one-third of the purchase money and
to secure the balance payable in one
and two years, with interest on each
instalment from the day of sale, by
bonds aiyl mortgages of the premises
sold.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master, N. C.,
Master's Office, 9th Nov. 1883.
46-3t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Samuel A. Hunter Executor, vs. Sarah
F. Davis, Administratix.
The creditors of the estate of WVil
liam C. Davis are hereby required to
render on oath and establish their re
spective demands before the under
signed at his office on or before the
fifteenth day of December, 1883.
SILAS JOHNSTONE. Master, N. C.,
Master's Office, 8th Nov. 1883.
46-3t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Win. Ross Johnson, er. al. vs. Eliza
beth E wings, et. al.
Partition.
By order of the Court herein dated
7th Nov. 1883, I will sell, before the
Court House at Newberry, on the first
Monday in December 1883, at public
outery, all that tract of land the prop
perty of Stephen H. Johnson, deceased,
in the County and State aforesaid,
contaimiug seventy - acres, more or
less, and bounded by lands of William
Dorroh, B. F. Goggans and Daniel
JTohn son.
Terms.-The purchaser will be re
quired to pay in cash one half (or more
if it be desired) of the purchase money
and to secure the balance payable at
t welve nmonths, with interest from the
day of sale, by bond and mortgage of
the premises.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Master, N. C..
Master's Office, 8th Nov. 1883.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
NEWBERRY COUNTY.
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate .Judge.
WHEREAs. Thomas V. Wicker hath
made suit to me to grant him Letters
of Administration of the estate and ef
fects and of Orlando W. Wicker, dee'd.
These are, therefore, to cite and
adlmonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Orlando W.
Wicker, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Newberry Court
House on the 26th day of Nov. inst.,
after publiec.tion hereof, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, to shew cause, if any
they have, why the said Administra
tion should not be granted.
Given under my Hand this 10th day
of November Anno Domini, 1883.
J. B. FE LLE1RS. .i. P. N. C.
48-2t.
WiANTED.
COTTON SEED!
COTTON SEED!
I will pay (15e.) fifteen cents cash
per bushel for, 10,000 Bushels SOUND
DRY COTTON SEED delivered to me
at this place before the first of next
November. Will exchiange Cotton
Seed meal for Cotton Seed.
J. T. TAYLOR,
Saluda 0. T., S. C.
Sep. 26,..30-&m.
LABOR V& GENIu!
The men who have-attain
ed the greatest success in life,
and who have arisen superior
to the mass of their fellows,
are the men who have la
bored the most diligently.
When an - insignificant Shoe
Shop onee stood, a massive
factory now sends forth its
thousands of pairs of Ladies
Fine Shoes ; and to-day
ZEfiLER BRO'S llOES
ARE THE STANDARD OF
THE WORLD!
Using the best materials that
can be secured; employing
only skilled workmen ; and
knowing that when a Shoe
leaves their factory "that a
better shoe cannot be made,
is the secret of their im
ence sales, and their great
success. Those who have
bought shoe3 with trifling
elastics in them, are advise.d
to buy Zeigler's shoes, and
you have the remedy. You
who want shoes-and every
one should want them--which
will keep the feet dry and
free from dampness during
the coming winter, see to it
that you get
ZEIGLER DR91.
PEBBLE GOAT
AlVD
CALF SKIN
SHOES.
Ladie;', when a dress shoe
is wanted tall and see what
wve have for you in Zeigler's
French Kid button shoe, the
neatest and pleasantest wear
ing shoe inade. You ca'n get
Zeigler's shoes only from us!
No other House has them!
No other House can buy
them ! In order to increase
our sto; k of Fine shoes, we
have determined to close out
our
PLANTATION
BOOTS AND SHOES
AT AN
Come everybody, and see
that we mean exactly wvhat
we say. A large and mnag
nificent stock of
at $2.25 and $2.75. Now is
your time to invest your
money wisely and will.
We are under contract to
res-hip by December 1st, all
cloaks we fail to sell. Rather
than run the risk of not sell
ing them, we have determin
ed to re-ship them promptly
at that time, but from now
until December ist there will
be the gandest opportunity
offered to the 'people of buy..
ing a handseme Cloak at the
lowest pric~e ever known.
Come then befcre December
1st. It will pay you! It
doubly p ay you!
AUTIN THUNE BOLTSIj
--IY IT READ !URERS AND SAVB O1EY
ONE OF THE LARGEST STOCKS
In the COUNTYto Select from.
Rememnber the adage, money saved is money made. In our terrific
struggle we have followed the hard, straight and unbending rule of ag
gression and progression, that has always commanded prestige, popular
ity and prosperity. Every man, woman and child, panting for the ear
liest and greatest measure of success in the shortest space of time, will
gravitate to that spot called head quarters, avoiding high price competi
tors, striking direct at rock bottom. And we appealing tQ the' sensitivo
nerve of the pPpie, the pocket book, propose giving the verg best value.
for money down. Our stattling quotations for November must coin
mand the careful attention of close buyers. Here are values that will be
appreciated when compared with prices of others. Here are the sledge
hammer and corn and cob crushers that will please and astonish buyers.
Standard Granulated Sugar 11 lbs. for $1
Brown Sugar 12 ? " ?
Choice I c Coffee 6 K K K
Good " " 8 K " K
Rice 14 "
Pepper 20c. per
Soda .c.""
Kerosene Oil.(Standard) 16 K gal.
Choice Cream Cheese 16j lb.
Leaf Lard 10 4
" C. R. S. (Meat) 8 " ,
Ball Potash 5 ball
Matches 10 E oz.
Powder 30 per lb.
Lucy Hinton Tobacco 50
Cotton Rope 2 . 2
2 lb, Bagging 104 a yd.
Perfect Arrow Ties 1 "
Pierced "8 1.35
Plows 6 "lb. .
A Good No. 7 Stove for . 18.00 6implete
Sewing Machines cheaper than in any othfer market in the Stteembraciug
all the Popular and reliable Kinds.
Standard Prints 2c. per yd.
Calicoes, Solid Colors 61 ." ..1
Solid Black, Mourning . 61
Oil Table Cloth, (Latest Patterns) 25.? -
Checked Homespun. 8
Fruit of Loom Bleaching 4-4 . .9 K u
Spool Thread_ (Coats) 6 for 25 Buying in lots-of One Thoasando.
(Clarks) ? ? 25 enables us to sell at the"e figures.
Hoyt's German Cologne 16 per bottle
Cuba Jeans (A Ratler) 121 " yd.
Jeans Kentucky Home Made ba
Dress Goods from lOc. to 1.00 "
Our Low Prices in this line produce a smile of satisfaction from the
Ladies.
A great Variety of Dress Tmmings. Velvetines in all the new, pret
ty and fashionable colors from 50 to 2.26 per yd. Large stock of Bay
State, Hess and Zeigler's Shoes for Children, Misses, Ladies, and Gen
tlemen at a rednetion from 10 to 25 per pair, from 'our usual low pricel 9
44 Sheeting 5c. per yd.
34 S C " "
oi4 Bleached Sheeting 30 " "
Cese Jackespu - 8 " "
Waoln Jaea(ts) 2.00oro25
Cloks ClautIArtment 2.0 25.0
Tab damas (Ad Tol) imne uniis,a eyo Pe.
Ourdeprtent o Hae ad aps Tunks ndtso Valiesh, Hardw10,
of Yakee Ntion, Hosery. eringallsu te nelw atd etsegues.
i rsG od from -re a,t 60'Bia Boc.eto.0 -"
ThOurLwPestin isinewprode sl of sap,facnsero the
Buyingie agsosan.o ahol, n nEpreceo ite er
eyadsinable knolostwa fro buy to 2.5bet ad.age ande o Bpay
stees ng copraieiler' nohoes, o Childrents Mises paie, and do Gren
portmon of ou rkctou rom1te5pelai,fomoresas.wprcl
PRO PERTY"S.4
104 Bleaced SheeBrgi 3le",
Tabl damsk ad Toelin,im e e. uniis tvr lowsta Prees.
Inry Goodtens BofoHts hoes Cas,Trnsad aie,Hrwr,
Crpces r, lthng war'e-c, Tnwe, Ld ms C.,ET coplte alsS uln
Asfwrits wc illnery-be aret bure or be renced fllner-ust
afrigh thi,u Norhereano plae sure andeer La in thatine pries glu
tfind h fr o ds5c Stre a to ecrr.0Bia ont
inThye qusnd aris es howualiy we se god cal bheap,ourcaswrg.
haven sen myLargtnficen Cstoc onfy POLITnExprec ofFiftenyer
Mynales hstoowr have been go bua obsnavnag,:dorEpn
se beno complainrtakie nohng thigh ret mopy n ed ra
score,ibutoi orr o oulves.dtoa V.~ 1fAT
HIHIEELER&IOSEY
-BARAINS OSERYITETZ.
Pn rtcly ioodepartmots, efe, It,ndWolsleDalri
Cats, othing,verisemen, i:toma'sl
bet reay Stat Shoues at the.2an
woh 1.0G e'oodss2.5 o forel oeg
sol for 3.00nos bol ots .am,ssolobuy
1.0 rihs hiuyer you made sure
iseyle and oChden' ses qaity po
angoo terargestta vr anti
fort1.0 The 2.00 poor yrops has oCas- TOSOIN,.
moees Satinh coan adll ess.d
Myslswvrhave been regoodnprce haveCBAGd
th ares ocplintokon th~ artn
thaet hs oder ee eitedinalw . ORE ET
L IGS L INCK TES TING1S & A KT TEE8
OPartichlarly in eatifntslieferred,CiA IaSO ,Si
wil sel thisaviemnat, ami:l own's,45
pbies. loaksBa tate sod fo .,1
wilsowlel for 3.00,ot and0 oll er
in5 ;roCrhio. Hesr.'h mackes ait- .
redrse g.0frely' l price. Ladys',ete.
tin.I-ef Ca meiio & n th Shoe las oe o*a
I canbeat ~ inP ii h setl th eing aeowenthane
CANT AN. RUg,Sae
Mens Suitsmfrom.$5.00toc$30,rreducedussels
thatn Is seld. $,no 9e- obe
9 To be .ne feHe e?
Themeeat stokboforenturky singe
thdPoLouTE -AESE
And~ nouneesaysoiittont by
"7 ' 1
r
F A
OOd Otth5 Yeaet : ' _:srr;.,
hinig, and we bne~
lett-beabrmsr,tis
nra:recotise"
mndoozEteti
Threfrew
Mat wil ntser t
IPIare ofth a ncttoe e.
EII i. Rt. de
ID
COLUI3BIA
-DOL*
ma r
- -4 -,- . 4
DAU p1ernsei
ebaracoteCut o~
GyoTueda te 2the
day De3emaed
orpl fore & nsas e
Sto tof o81
fare ofl~ Dores% ebr.Yt
ber1883.~ and meat lt
ladinOm ataf trev
o thes mikt.S lls
Stocek e enwa
Shome, a aonce,nI ii~Mlis
thbesdat'tdedo of
Oc-t.15,18. i
whesre ohf
Bagyen Nat enee k&
ktemF attease
Oec t. h 1883. wda
A4....gt
Bune Ir a -
You iVll Sa.
Byb-rl
Oal ea WEntra

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