Newspaper Page Text
D. F. BRADLEY, Editor.
PICKENS C. II., S. C.:
URSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1881.
For subsoription, S1.50 per annum, for six
months, 75 cents; strictly in advance.
Advertisements inserted at one dollar per
;:quare of one inch or less for the first inser,
Ion and fifty cents for each subsequent. in
ertion. Liberal discount made to merchants
and others advertising for six months or by
Obituary Notices and Tributes of Respect
charged for as advertisements.
Announoing Candidates five dollars, in
On last Tuesday, County Treasurer
tribblo settled with the Treasurer of
4ho Atlantic and French Broad Valley
Railroad Comnpany,G. W. Taylor, Esq.,
;)y order of the County Commissioners,
As follows: Amf~ount collected by form
or Treasurer, less expenso, $753.71;
amount collected by prosont Treas
urer, less oxpones, 8808.73-making
a total of 1,562.44 turned ovor to the
Treasurer of tho Itailroad Company.
It is with much gratification that
we find from our exchanges that tho
law against carrying concealed wea,
pons, is getting stronger, as it grows
older, by its being rigidly enforced.
We heartily unito with others in call
ing, not only upon Trial Justices and
every cificor of the law, but upon
every good oitizon-every man who
prefers law to licentious liberty to see
that the law is observed.
The Work of the Winds ad Rains.
Accounts from the Gulf States show
great destruction from the wind and
and the rain last wook. Every build..
in Pass Mancha was overturned; five
hundred blocks of the city of New
Orleans wore submerged by the over
flow of water from the lake, and the
dostituto inhabitants wore depending
upon the charity ot their more for,
tunato neighbors for food and shelter.
If the Democrats maintain the ors
ganization of the next Senate it is
now understood that Senator Davis, of
Illinois, will be given the Chairman
ship of the Committee on the Judi
ciary. Three Democratic donators
who will be in the next Senate are a
bovo Senator Davib on the lidt of the
Judiciary Committee, and wvould,
therefore, under the ruleof promotion
be entitled to the Chairmanship bofore
the claims of the Senator from illinois
would be considered. Those are
Messrs. Bayard, Garland, and Lamar,
but all three of them have chairman
ships5 that, it is said, they are willing
to retain), and thus leave the wt~y op.
en for Senator Davis to become chair
man on the Judiciary Committee.
Mr. Bayard prefers to remain at the
head of the Financo Committee, Mr.
Lamar is satisfied with railroads, and
Mr.Garland with territories. One of
the ambitions of Senator Davis, of Ill,
inois, is to becomo Chairman of the
LARGEST BOOK PUuLm~InED.-Tho
edition of Webster's Unabridged
Dictionary recently issued, in the
quantity of matter it contains, is
beleived to be the largest volume pubs
lished. It will surpriso many readers
to know that it contains eight times
the amount of matter contained in the
Bible, being sufficien t to make 751I2mo
volumes th~at usually sell for $1.25
each! Its vocabulary comprises over
118,000 words (4,600 of which have
recently been added). It has a now
Biographical Dictionary giving brief
Important facts concerning 9,700
nioted persons. There is a Memoir of
Noah Webster, a brief history of the
English language, Principles of Pro.
aunciation, Lists of 4,000 Scripture
Prope r Nauzms, 10,000 Geographical
Names, 760 common Eniglishi Christian
Names, soveral pages of Proverbs, &c.,
a vocabular'y of Names oft Noted Fio
titious Persons and Places, and many
other valuable features,--..all of which,
in a volume of 1.928 pages, embellishm.
ed wilh 8,000 Engravings, go to make
up a great ~Store-.houso of useful
.ft is calculated that the 10,000,000
barrols of boor reported iny the brew
ers congress as having been sold last
year would have filled a oanal five feet
deep and t wenty'one feet wide, ex..
tending -from New York to Philadei,.
phia, and that'itawould take a pump
throwing thirty gallons 'a mninute
twenty-one yearasa topump ,dr...
-A. irth Day Festivale'
MR. EITOR: There were assembled
at the residenee of Rtev. W. B. Single..
ton on the 20th January 1881, by his
request, all of hi. brobbors now living,
and their wives, and all of his sisters
and their husbands. Also all of his
wife's brothers and their wives, there
being 9 of his including himsefi, and
10 of hors, including hersefl, but there
was one of hers absent, and four of
his on account of sickness or other
wise. Also there wore all of his sons
in-law and their families and his fam
ily present, making in all 52 prosent
for the purpose of celebrating his 60th
birth day, which was the 28th and
his wife's the 30th, and also Rev. J.
C. Singleton's birth day the 27th,
who was present from Dixon, Ga.
There were throo preachers of the
Singleton family, and the entire as
sombly aro professors and members of
a Christian church, either Baptist or
Methodist, who have come to the
years of maturity, and there were only
two persons present except the near
relatives, one a very worthy preach
er, the other a respectable young
teacher, professor and church mem,
bor. There was the singing of some
choice pieces of music and perform.
anee on the organ, which carried all
minds back to their youthful days.
Bringing to remembrance the Inther
and grand fathers of the Rev. W. B.
Singleton and wife, being strict old
fashioned Methodists and Presbyte
rians who endeavored to give their
children good instructions. But the
present generation are principally
Baptist, notwithstanding all seem to
be striving to enter in at the straight
gate, and while all was passing off so
delightfully dinner time came and
there was a bountiful supply of good
things for all and plenty left. All
seemed to be in perfect harmony and
each trying to make each other hap'
py. Even the little children had their
pleasure without a wrangle and, all
was quiet and well ordered, and while
it is not expected that they wvill all
over meet again in this world, it is
hoped all may meet on the' banks of
final deliverance. OBSERVER.
Ma. JAB. T. BURDINE,doar Brother,
I noticed in your last article that you
wished to hear from me, when I should
be able to get proof from the Serip,.
Lures to queries No. 1 and 2, and your
1st. Why do churces ordain min,
isters? Mat. 28 chap. 10 V. "Go yc
therefore and teach all nations, baps
tizing them in the name of the Fat hor',
and of the Son, and of tho Iholy
Ghost:" and as Christ chose and or
dainod his disciples to preach the Gos
pol and to baptize; so the church ors
dains them for the anamo purposo; and
the church that has p~ower to Met
apart a man, and onll a presbytory
and ordain him, has tho power'i, if he
walks disorderly, or teachcs doc tri ne
that is not according to the toaching
of Christ, to stop him from preaching.
1. Tim. 6 chap. 3-5. "If any man
tench otherwise and consent not to
wholesome words, even the words of
our Lord Jesus Christ, and to the doe
trine wvhich is according to godliness,
from such withdraw thyself.''
2d. The power of' ministers. Mat.
10 chap. 1 v. "And when ho had
called unto him his twelve disciples,
he gave them power against unclean
spirits, to cast thorn out and to heal
all manner of sickness and all manner
of diseases. We find that the minis.,
ter had power to do great wonders
and miracles, and we find that Ste
phon had power, and did great won
dors and miracles and ho was only a
deacon; so we find that ministers were
not all that received power from
Christ our great Ruler. I. Peter 5
chap. 2-83 v. "Feed the flock of God
which is among you taking the over
sight thereof not by constraint, but
willingly; not for filthy luero, but of a
ready mind; neither as being lords
over God's heritage, but being examp-.
les to the flock."
We understand by this that they
are to feed them on the Gospel of
truth, anid that they are not to rule
thoem, but to be an example to the
church. I could give you more scrip
ture on the subject, but space will not
JOHN ED. GIELESPIE.
Senator Hamlin did not wear an
overooa t during the oold snap.
Neither did Represenative TilIlman.
Maine and South Carolina mqet a..
cross the Icy chasm. Tillman says hA
avoids taking oatarrh by disoarding a
wrap and Hlamlin rises to remark
that he has worked in his shirt sleeves
withi meorcne 2n do....- beo e.
Lettr ann Waahington.
[SPECIAL CORR2sPONDENOu OF TBN SUNTINRL)
WASizxntof, Feb. 7, 1881.
Owing to the opposition manifested
in the Senato, as well as outside influ..
ence, it is rumored to day that Mr.
Hayes will withdraw the nomination
of Stanley Matthows for Associate
Justice, and substitute that of Attor,%
noy General Devens. Mr. Hayes is
of the opinion, whether well grounded
or not, that the Judiciary committee
is inclined to make no report during
the present session, on Matthews no
mination, or if reported at all, an ad-.
verse one. Ho is very anxious to have
at least one Justico confirmed before
his term expires, hence, the rumored
withdrawal of Matthews.
Senator Pendleton's bill providing
that the heads of the Executive de
partments of the Government may
occupy seats in Congress, has receiv
od the nearly unarimous endorsement
and approval of the select committee
to which it was referred. For a year
or more past this committee have
been carefully studying the subject,
and the report they have submitted,
recommeiding the passage of the
measure is signed by Senator Pendle
ton, Voor-hees, Butler, Ingalls, Blaine,
Farley, Platt and Allison-four Re
publicans and four Democrats. The
report maintains that Congress has
the constitutional power to pass this
bill; that the head of a Department
reporting in person or orally to Uons
gross upon matters relating to his Do.
partment becomes no more a Member
of Congress "than does the chaplain,
or a contestant or his counsel, or a
delegate."1 This is.not a now ques
tion, as the committee show that in
1789 the Secretary of Foreign Affairs,
Mr. Jefferson "attended (in Congress)
agreeably to order and made the ne
cessary exlainations:'' that in the
same year the President of the United
States, attended by Gen. Knox, So
cretary of War, entered the Senate
while in executive session and laid
before the Sonate a statement of' facts;
that up)on two other occasions in 1780
the Secretary of War entorod the
Ilouse during its 6ssions and deliver,.
od certain paperM, "togetibor with
statements of troops4 in ser'vice," &C.
The committee state that instances of
this kind cou'd bo indef~initely multi-.
plied. Tfhe report, con tains an able
argument in support of thu bill. TIus
nienasuire will be caLlled up thuis week
fo)r action, ul it is 1 understood that,
besides Sonator Ponudlet on, Mr. B nine
aind other Senators will sapeak in it~s
The report of' the select comnmittee
of the'ILousie, on inter-oceanic caunal,&k
as adopted by a vote of fivo to fouur. in
favor of the shi Ip rail way project of
Capt. IEadM, will not be queIstione~d by
the .lluse0, aIlhough~ the ruinor was
curront on Sat~uurdaiy that somne absent
memnber' of thbe commnittco desired, by
voting in the negativo, to cause a tie.
The bill, which by it~s title is "to in
corporato tho Inter-oceanic Transit
Company" authorizos the issue of
stock to the amoun t of $70,000,000,
and gives the guarantceo of the gov,.
ernment for fiteen years after the
rail way is cornplted,f'or the payment of'
semi-annual dividends of not loss thban
threo per cent on $50,000,000 of' stock.
This guarantee, however, is not to
take effect until the entire practica,.
bility of the railway shall be demon.
strated by transporting a loaded vos.
sel, weighing with her cargo at least
2,000 tons, at not loss than six miles
ain hour. The bill also provides for a
test of the railway by a board of en-.
gineers appointed by the President,
whenu ten miles have been complete~d,
and if successfully made, the guaran
too of the United States to the ex-.
tent of $5,000,000 shall at once attach
and a fur'ther test as each ten miles
are constructed, the test for the next
five sections being increased to trans
porting a vessel weighing 2,500 tons,
ur,til the final test, which shall be the
transportation of a ship weighing 4,s.
000 tons. The guarantee of the gov,
ernent to ain additional *5,000,000
is to attach upon successful exper'
ment up to the. maximum of $50,000,-.
PENsA00LA, Feb. 7.-The heav lest
gal, known here for years has been
blowing for twenty-four hours. Sev
eral vessels have lost their moorings
and fouled each other in the harbor.
One large barque broke through three
wharves and is now ashore flying the
signal of distress. It is impossible to
obtain partiaculars untill after the
storm abates. The Havana steam
ship Admiral did not sail last night,
but awaits fairor weathe,
An not to collate into one act the modes
prescribed for tbe Probate of Deeds
and other instromente in writing,
which are by law required to be
Be it enacted by the Senate and
[louse of Representatives of the State
>f South Carolina, now met and sit
Ing in General Assembly, . and by
he authority of the same:
That beforo any deed or instru
ment in'writing can be recorded in
.he proper office within the State the
3xeoution thereof shall first be proved
)y the affidavit in writing of a sub.
icribing witness to suoh instrument,
taken before some officer within this
State competent to administer an
:ath, or before a commissioner or coin
missioners appointed by dedimus,
issued from the Court of Common
Plans of the county in whieh the in
Btrument is to be recorded; or, it
taken without the limits of this State,
and within the United States, before
a commissionor of deeds of this State,
or before a clerk of a Court of Re.
cord, who shall certify the same under
his official seal, or before a notary
public, who shall affix thereto bis of.
ficial seal, and accompany the same
with a certifieate as to his official
character from a clerk of a Court of
Record of the county in whioh the af
fidavit is taker; or, if taken without
the United States, before a consul or
vice council of the United States of
Nothing heroin contained shall be
construed to affect the law in rela
tion to the mode of proving deeds
provided for in Chapter XXIII, Soo,
tion 5, Title VI, Part I of the General
Statutes, in cases where the affidavit
of a subscribing witness cannot be
had, by reason of death, absence or
removal from the State of such a
Approved Docenbor 13, 1880.
An Act to amend an Act entiled An
Act to prohibit the sale of seedl cot
ton between the time of the sitting
and tl~o rising of the sun, and to
reguilato the sale of seed cotton"
A pproved Jane 8, 1877.
Be it enacted, &c., T~hait Section 1
of'an Act entitled "An Act to prohib
it the salo of seedi cotton between the
Lime of the setting andl the rising of
the sun, and to regulate theo sale of'
aced cot ton," alppr'oved June 8, 1877,
be, and tire ame is hereby, amendied
by striking out in the last line of the
section the last three words, theroof,
to wit, ''of any daiy, so that, snad see
Lion shall re'ad: ''That on and after
the passago of't,his Aob it shall not he
law ful for any person to buy or sell,
or receive by wny of barter, exchange
or traffio of any s.ort, nny seed ootton
hetween the hours of sundown and
A pproved December 24, 1880.
A new 10,000 spindle cotton factor'y
is being tailked of in Atlanta
.The finest specimen of' gold andl
silver ore yet received by the comnmis
,ioner of attriculture came from Mr.
II. W. Kuhitman, of Walhalla.
Give one day out of sovcn to the
LAND FOR SAAE.
I WILL ell at public outcry to the highest
.bidd er, on Alonday, the 7th of Marcha
next, at Pickens Court House,
That VA LUABLE TRACT OF LAND, be
longing to the estte of John 8. Walker, (10
ceaeed; situate on the Eighteen Mi'e Creek,
and known as the "Walker Plantation," con
taining 287 Acres; a large proportioD of
which Is fine Cotton Land in cultivation, 50
acres of Biottomn Land in cultivation, a good
porton of fine Timbered Land, a fine Orch
ard, and a good Dwelling House, contufTing
Any one wishing to see the place will call
on lIr. WV. W. KNIGHT.
F. M. GLENN, Acting Att'y.
feb 17, 1881 22 3
BY order of Olin Li. Durant, Esq , Judge of
PLTrobate for Pickens County, I will sell
for cash to the highest bidder, on Friday, the
25th February, 1881, on the premises of the
the late Ftephaen D.. Keith, deceased, the fol
lowing Property, belonging to the estate of
the said deceased, to wit:
The Hotel Furniture, consisting of Fifteena
or Sixteen New Bied steids, Mattresses, Beds
and Clothing; Household and Kitchen Fur,
niture; about 400 bushels Corn, 4,000 bundles
Fodder; 3 Yoke Stears; 1 Horse, Hoegs, Cat
tle, Sheep, Shueks, Plantation Tools, &c.
Now is the time to buy what you want. Terms
J. C. GRI1FFIN, Adm'r.
Sfeb 10 1881 21 8g
OTICE OF FINAL SETTLEME~NT
'NotIce Is hereby gIven, that Iwl
ins Couty, on 12th March 1881, for leave to
nake a final settlement of the Estate of JOHN '
PINDLEY, deceased, and ask to be diucharg- a
4d therefrom as Administrator.
T. P. LOOPER, Adm'r.
feb 10, 1831 21 .6
-MIRACULOUS PowR..-The Forest
and &aream has it: 'To preserve health
use Warner's Safe;Romedies. These
are almost of miraculous power in re
moving diseases for which recom
mended. The wonderft~r curative
qualities they are *possessed of is
vouched for by tene of thonsands.'
HUGH SISSONS & 9011S,
Importers, Dealers and Manufacturers of
Furinitae Slabs, Altars,
140 West Baltimore Ssreet,
AND CORNER NORTH AND MON11MENT STREETS.
Drawings and Estimates Furnished Free.
feb17. 1881 22 ly
GET THE BEST.
If you intend some day to geo
"DO IT NOW."
THE NEW EDITION
Contains over 118,000 Words,
1928 Pages, 3000 Engravings,
Four Pages Colored Plate@,
4600 NEW WORDS and Meanings,
of over 9700 Names.
T h no~t x1utirl and compfWt Eng
H" 3000 Engravings, near'y threeH
ti mes as M msany ot'er Dict'ry.
very IlhooM andl family should have it F
E for constant reference.
GET THE STANDARD.
Sare of Webster's is over !4 times the C
sale of any other serics ox Dictionaries.
he "highest authorit of tho Courts in
T einition."- Chief tice Waite.
nalmost universal anthority in decid
ig the meaning of words.
o other Dictionary has been bought by
NIany State to supply its Schools. N
ictionarv on which nine-tenths of the
SchoolBooks of the coitntry are based. ID
A uthority in the Government Printing
Office at Washington. Jan. 1881. A
ecomended by Sttito Supt's St hools in
36 States, and 50 Collego Pres'ts.
ictionary that has been placed ki more
than 32,000 pulice schools in U.S.
IS IT NOT THE STANDARD?
Published hyG. & C. MERRIAM. Springfield, gas.
Also Webster's National Pictorial Dictionary.
i040 Pages Octavo. 0 Engravings.
THlE MOST WONDERlFUL. S1IOW EVER
seen in Pickers has1 just arrived. Among i he
various A ii iles in this Show and whichr can
be prchased ait the LOWEST CASh1 PIl
CES, are n'I kinids of
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
FANCY ARTILES, LATER
IIARDUW.\RE, CUTLERY. anrd all kinds of
GrPoceries nieeded for. tfamily use. Iu faict
every n hig k e'pt in a F'irst: (lass GJeneral Mei -
chansd ise Fx.stabish ment cain be :ound here at
FlmEslI (:ORtN MEA L will alway be~S1 found
0on handi~ for sale.
TI'l IS 11W ea be found across the street
opposite thle G onrt IIlouse, at lie
Griffin & Newberry.
AGENTS ALSO FOR DIXIE GUANO.
jan 6i, 1881 15
Apply to IIAGOOD, ALEXANDER & CO.,
or L. B. GRAVLEY on the place.
feb 10, 1884 21 if
Thne State of South Carolnna
COUNTY OF PICKE:Ns.
1r 0. L. DURANT, JUDoE OF PROBATE.
Whereas, Johmn Tr. Cantrell hsas made suit
to me to grant him Lotters of Administration
on the Estate and~ Effects of Wmn. M. Can
T1hecee are theref'ore to cite and admonish
all a,] singular tho kindred and creditors of
tho said Wm. M. Canarell, deceased, that
they be and appear before we, in the Court
of Probate, to be held at Pickens C. HI., on
the 3(d (lay of March 1881, after publica
tion hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
shew cause. if any they have, why the said
administration should not be granted.
Given under my hand and snal this, the
14th day of February, A. D., 1881.
OLIN L. DURLANT, J~~pe
feb 17, 1881 22 ?
TRIEASURER'S 0 EICE.
PICKENS C. H., 8. C., Jan. 81, 1881.
B' ""'"t' hor"t frot-omtroller eneral,
notice is hereby given, *l-0t Ihe landsl
heretofor~e advert ised to be sold as Delinquent,
will not be sold the 1st Monday in February,
instant, but in lieu thereof all parties Owning
r having an interest therein may redeem ti e
lame on or ty the 81st day of May 1881, as
provided in the A. A. approved De
sember 24, 1880.
B1. F. MORGAN,
Treasurer Pickens County.
feb 3, 1881 20 8
WIotice to Debtors & Creditors.
ALL persons having demands against the
.estate of STEPHI EN D. KEITh, deceas.
d, will present them at once properly proved,
o the undersigned, or be frever barred of
I1 claim against the said estate; and all ptr
ons indebted to said estate will please come
orward and settle the same.
J. C. GRIFFIN. Adm'r.
feb 10. 1881 21
F. W. DE& CO.
MAIN AND AVENUE STREf TS,
Greenrville. S. C,
EVERWTHING MARKED 1K
PLAIN .FIGURES AND
One Price to All!I
Wo do niot ask our customers 405.
f'or a SU1T' that is only Iworth 15$
thinking that all we can get
WILL BE SO MUCII
EXT RA PROFlI,
BUT OUR GOODS AREMARKED
And bei' thoronghly posted in our
business weconfidently assure onV
customrn t~ hat~ onr pri-es are~ asFw
Ii- XV- 1 OE & COI.
decc23, 1880 14 Saa
STATE OF SOUTil CAROLINA.
COUNTY 01' Pical.:s!.
13Y viieo an xeciIon to me diuecede~,
ens CourtL lluse. $outh t'arobIua, on ihe first.
alonday in March~l, 188,J, io the highest bad
All of thbat Tracet or larie'l of Ler/di, ons
which .Al bl T1. iphens~ zhow in~ i, ki.t wn~ a
iihe lJlhenger 1'hbie, con I taig (Ine IIlundred1
:Lmd Eighayty-Oe A a.res, mo1.e1 or* less', at tI.e
ni of Jamenis A. BS-Llleaig.-r* againtst Abl T
Stephiens, for the paucaso mu.>neya thereof.
.JOI.131. MUL..DIN, a I?.0..
feb 10, 188I 21 4
i j~Q J~~ G ENTS W.\NTED' s
- Mea want a limitedl
numtobet ot aie: ive, enerc get ie bu~sm e.s c:1n Vass
C's81 toi egilCn ini a leIas ;ut nta pro11 fitabl ~de
basmesiC. (1 od menc w i.l naid this a rarw
To iYake Mlontey.
Such will pleas~e antswer'I lasi adver isemnent
by letteor, enecoing stam1p for reply. tating
what busine'se theay have been engaged a'n.
None but those who mean buasiness nteed ap- '
FINLEY, liARVEY & CO., Atlanta, Ga,
T HE SUN FOR 18Y
,Evorybody reads T H lE SUJN. In the edt,
tions of this newspaper throughaout the year
to come eve, y ,odly wviII find:
I. All the world's news, so presented thai
the reader will get the greatest amount of In,.
formation withI the least unpr. fitable expes,
dit ure of timre and eyesight. Tun 8ux ncg
ago discovesed the golden mean between re-.
dundant fualness and unsatisfactory brevity.
Ii, Much of that sort of news which do,.
pendls less upon its recognized imiportan..
than upon its interest to mankind. From
morning to mnorning Tax SUN prints a eon.
tanued story of the lives of real men and we
men, and of their deeds, plans, loves, hates.
and troubles. This story is more varied and
more interesting than any romance that was
Il[. Good writing in every column, and
freshness, originality, accuracy, and decorum
in the treatment of every subject.
IV. lionest, comment. THE SUN's habit Isg
to speak out fearlessly about mnenand things.
V. Equal candor in decaling with each po.
litical patty, and equal readiness to commend
what is praiseworthy or to rebuke what le
blamable in Deomocrat or Republiean.
Vf. A bsolute independence of partisan or..
ganizations, but unwavering loyalty to tree
Democrat ic Frinciples. The Sun believe. that
the Government which the Constitution gives
uts is a good one to keep. Its notion of duty
is to resist to its utmost power the effort. of
men in the Republican party to set up anoth
er form of government In place of that whisk
exiets. The year 1881 and the years 1mm..
diately following will pt-obably decide tii
supremely Important contest. The Suu' be-.
lieves that the victory will he with the peo
ple as agdinst the Rings for monopoly, the
Rings for plunder, andt the Rings for imp..,
Our terms are as follows:
For the Daily SUN, a four page sheet ef'
twenty eight columns, the price by mail, post
paid, is 66 cents a mona h, or $6.60 a year
or, including the Sunday paper, an eight nate
sheet of fifty-six column., the price fa
cents a month, or $7.70 a year, postage paid.
The sunday edition of Tux Suw Is a so furn.
Ished separately at $1.20 a year, postage paid*
The price of the WEEKL.Y SUw, eight pages,
fifty-aix columns, is S1 a year, postage paid.
For clubs of ten sendin g $10 we will send an
extra copy free.
-. Address I. W. ENGLAND,
-Publisher of Tna 8uw, New Yrk UCNy
dee 16. 1880 1n8d