Newspaper Page Text
THE SENT!N EL.
D. F. BRADLEY. Editor.
PICKENS 0. 11., S. 0.:
THURSDAY, NOVIM=2 3, 1881
For subscription, $1.50 per annum, for six
months, 75 eents; srny h advance.
Advertisements inserted at one dollar per
square of one inch or less for the first inser.
tion and fifty cents for each subsequent in
sortion. Liberal discount made to merchants
and others advertising for six months or by
Obitnary Notices and Tributes of Respect
charged for as advertisements.
Announcing Candidates five dollars, in
The Legislature meets on'the 29th instant.
There will be a good deal of work before it.
The code, as prepared by the commission ap.,
pointed for that purpose, will be presentod
for consideration 'and adopltion. The consti.
tutional amendments as proposed by the com
mission, and the lien law will also come up
for consideration. Besides these mensures
such legislation as ordinarially come before
the body, will be presented, and if a i these
menurtes ire properly considered and dis
posed of, the session will necessarily bu longer
At the Atlanta Exposition Inst week, the
Willimantio Company had cotton picked from
the field, after sunrise, ginned, spun, wove
into cloth, dyed, out out and nade into two
snits of clothes, one fur Governor Colquitt, of
Ga., and one for Governor Bigelow, of Con.
necticut, before sundown the same day. The
Governors wore their suits at a reception tho
Mr. Windom, Secretary of the Treasury has
resigned and been elected to the United Siates
Senate by the Legislature of his State, Minl.
nesota. Ex-Governor, C. D. Morgan, of New
York, was appointed by the President to sue
ceed Mr. Windomn, and was promptly confir,
med by the Senato. Mr. Morgon as prompt
ly declined to accept the ofice, on account of
old age and business connect ions. The Pres
ident has appointed Judge Folger of New York
to the position and lie has also been confirm
ed by tlhe Bona'Th.
Our farmero, we believe, are sowing more
oats this fall than usual. They will also sow
more abundantly of wheat. Many of them
declare that. they intend to plant more corn
sand less cotton next year. Some of them may
carry out their declarations; bait many of
them, especially those who have been giving
liens, will cenclude next, apring to try cotton
again and see if they can't get out of debt.
The lien law has been a hard task master t o
some of them and it has held their noses close
to the grindl stone ever since they availed
themselves of its provisions. They will try
just another cotton cr-op tunder its operations,
and if they don't, succeed in getting indepen..
dent of it, then they will quit both it and
cotton, strike out on a different, plan the next
year. The end of the year will find them
just where they are now, or a little wvorseo off.
if the lien law was repealed they would then
be forced to commence doing just what they
say they ought, and intend to do at some fu-,
turo time-abandon the lion system and
commpnee farming as practical and sensible
Another Dead Lock.
The Senate has another dead-lock over tile
confirmation of the appointment of Clifford
8tratham, by tile President, to be Post muast er
-at Lynchburg, Va. Stratham is a follower of
4the Readjuster Mah one, and a Union soldi er-,
wrho lost an eye in the late wvar, and who is~ a
Republican, Is to be turned out to make plhice
for one of Mahone's repudiationists. The
giving of the Fedoral patr-orao in Va. to
Mahone, is evidently a part of thme bargain
between him and the Republican:;. The Dem
ocrats are opposing the confirmation and seem
to have the Republicans on the hip, inasmuch
as they are defending a Union soldier, agai nst
a Virginia repudiationist. They say they
will stick until after the Virginia election,
which takes place on the 8th inst., rathler
than the Federal patronage shall be used for
base political purposes. The Republicans, as
a party, profess to be opposed to repudiation
in any form, but when any polil icol advan
tage Is to be gained -they hesitate
at nothing, and now all the patronage of
the government, and.the Republican party in
Virginia, is to be used in aiding Mahiono to
repudiate large amount of the debt of Virgin,.
ia, which is acknowledgedi to be honest by
everybody. "Oh Consitenoy, thou art a
Since writing the above, we learn through
later dispatches, that the Republicans gave up
the fight for Stratham, and the Senato has ad
journed aine die.
Governor Perry's letters in the Greenville
News, on what he saw at Yorktown, are, like
all his writings, very interesting. His facul
ty for describing individuals is so great that
one Imagines he would recognize an Individu
al described by him on sight. He saiy Han
ock is a noble man and will be President in
The irat'Conneoticut Regiment, Governor
Bigelow, Staff and State officers, Ex-Governor
Jewrell and other distinguished citizens, visit
ed Oharleston last week. Charleston spread
herself and gave them a right royal reception,
which was fully appreciated by the visitors.
We are glad they came and learned what real
prenina Soith Carolina hasnitallty 18,a
The Cotton Worm.
Some time ago we forwarded to Commis
sioner Butler some worms, which wecolleoted
from a corn patch in this place, and stated tc
him in a card that they were doing injury to
the fodder, cotton, grasb, etc. The worms
were put up'ln a glass vial,and were stopped aW
the Post dflico at Easley on account of it be
ing contrary to regulations to send glasi
through the nmail. Commissioner Butler re.
quested us to forward him another lot by ex
press, and Mr. Jae. K. Kirksey collected tht
last lot from the cottom stalks wbioh wor4
expressed to Mr- 'utler by us as requested
This last lot dre the worms examined by th
entomologist, which he pronounoes to be th<
notorious cotton worm. The first lot we sent
to which our card referred more partiou
larly, and which did not reach the Department
for reasons above stated, he says must be th
army worm. The following is the letter o
Prof. Riley, o1msifying the worms:
WASHINGToN, D. C., Oct. 26, 1881.
ion. 0. B. Loring, Commissioner Agriculture
Washington, D. C.:
Sin: In reply to the favor of Mr: A. P
liutler, Commissioner of Agriculture of Souti
Carolina, dated October 20, 1881, and enclos
ing a card from Mr. D. F. Bradley. of Pick
ens Court Ilouse, 8. C., in regard -to som,
worms which are doing injury to fodder, cot
ton, grass, 'etc., I have the honor to stati
that the specimens sent by Mr. Buler. an
tiho notortuts cotton worm (Aletia argillacca.
This speies feed's orily on cotton, and th
worms reported to injure fodder and gras
must, therefore, belong to another speciel
which, in all probability. is the well knowr
Fall Army Worm, (Lephrsna frugipcrda
which during the past season has 4)en par.
tioularly numerous and injuriors.
Very respectfully yours,
Signed. C. U. 1ivY, Entomolgit,.
A correspondent of the Chicago Inttr-Ocear
has recently hunted up the brother of Presi
dent, Garfield, and forrid hi-m living obsourely
in tir bavckwoods of Michigan, sixteen mile
from Grand Rapids. Thomas Garfield:-foi
such is his name- is the eldest brat her of th<
late President, and lie settled in Michigan iii
1867, where he has si-ce0 resided. lie purch
ased forty acres of land, and, by the help ol
his wife, cleared it for farming. lie said
that'his brother James had frequently helped
him in various ways, and twelve years agc
iurchased forty acres of land adjoining hi,
farim and gave it to him. It is now occupiet
by his oldest. son, thirty one years old, wh
is nated after his uncle, James Abram Gar.
fi(ld. In speaking of his crly life Mr. Gar.
"I was a child betwoen (en and eleven hlien
father died, and James was tle bahy of eight
een monthus. Mot her was often tged to finl
places for her children among neighbor ig
friends, but she always refused, mand sot in,
our humble home spinning and weaving for
such ),eople as would give her emploay mentm
while I set out, working withI all nmy muighl
among the neighbors to cottriblaie wat. ni
child co'uld for the f'amaily sitppoirt. I used t c
earn twventy five cents a cord for chopping
fifteen foot wood, anid from nay slender earn
ings paid nine shil lings a bushel for mecal,
which I packed two miles and a half from th<
mill, and this largely formed our diet. An.
that winter mother wove a lar'ge piece of clot I
for thme children, and I paid for tho (dyes h<
color it.. James was seveni years youniger thmar
the next oldest child, and was teaching schoo
when we were married. I well remjembear
carrying hinm on my back to the school hious<
when lhe was a child. His mind se amed oc.
cupiead with his studies, and, if I say it may
self, Jameis was a good andl smtn~ man."'
Mr. Garfield said that, lie wvas too poor to go
to Watshington to see his brother duinmg his
illness, but lhe at tenided the ftunerail at. Cle ve
land, lie gives the following accoutt of t heir
"'I can never forget thie last time I met him
It, was at, Mentor last. New Year's, when we
held thie family meeting No money couhld
buy of me the rememibrance of our p'irtinag.
lie took mie kinidly by thle hand and said
'You aro goinig hack to your pteac~efulI Ina lae,
whbile I must. encounter trouble anil an xiety
A LoNG F AsT.--The 19t h of October was the
one hundred and seventh day's faat of Ter
rence Connolly at Newton, N. 3., and he cele
brated the event by taking for the Erst time
since July 4 food in any quantity. Mr. Con
nolly, who Wvas suffering from consumption,
conceived the idea of effecting a cure of lh
disease by fasting, no on the next (lay lie reo
fused food, and for forty three (lays not a
mouthful of anything sate water touched hisi
lips. .On the forty thirud day, at the earnest
aolicitamtion of' hiis many friends, lie took a
little brandy in the water lie drank. As the
brandy did not. agree with him, ho loft oil
that, anld oin the sixty third day took sonme
heef tea and( wateor, atnd finally gave that up.
too. On thao 19th October, however, lae con
chdded to ry solid food again and has sinice
taken his nmeals regularly. liis consunmption
wais greatly helped by his fasting.
Th le Democrats of Baltimore city made a
lcan sweep in the municipal election last
voek, electing their candidate for Mayor
vithout opposition and the ent ire-boards of
ildermen and Councilmen,
The Suprouie Court has decided that when
lie poll1 tax is not paid the party is liable t~o
mprisoumtont or a fino of not more 'than ten
John Seawrighit, a highly respectable citi
r~en of lonea Path Township, Andersen Coun
ty, (died suddenly of heart disease, while re
turning home from Anderson Court House.
an last Saturday week. Four sudden death's
have occurred in the same township within
t~he last two months.
DRUGGISTS A TTAcKE--Informat ion was for
mnerly lodged with the Clerk of Council yes
terday against a prominent drug firm in the
oity for retailing liquor without a license,
and a summons was issuedl. The case will be
investigated by the Mayor. The informeations
were filed by the saloon keepers, and the
druggists propose to retaliate b~y prosecuting
them in the city court for selling liquor on
Buindamys, and in (lie circuit court for selling
to intemperate persons. There is music in
the air.-reeniville News.
BOSTON, October 28.-Adjutant Goenal
Berry has Issued a special order commanding
a detail of one staff and I line officer from the
First Bri gadle to visit Wilmington, Deleware,
Richimon d, Va., and other places, to investi
gate the charges made against the Ninth Mae
sachusetts Regiment on their late visit to
It is the impression still that the President
intended to have Mr. Conkhing in the Cabinet
sooner or hater, and that the Treasury Do.
partment would be kept 'warm for him, simply
ava temporary annointment
Vhe Orops of thle at&se.
COLUMa:A. October 18--The following is a
coteolidation of the report of crops for the
month ending October 15. 1881, from refer.
enoe t6 the. South Carolina Depdraitidiit of
Agrioultuio. The estimate of the yioeld f the
various crops are based upon ninety eight
replies from thirty two counties, one county
alone not reporting. An average produo..
tion Is rated at 100. The weather has been
favorable for harvoting:
The worms have appeared in all but three
counties. Fifty five ovrr-spondents report
thut the crop has not been damaged by them;
thirty eight that some injury has been sues
tained. r'he loss is variously estimated at
from 5 to 15 per cent, and from one fourth to
the entire "top" crop. In northern aud mid
die Carolina the yield will be bettor than was
expected a month ago, while 'in lower Caroli
na the estimated yield is 4 per cent below
f September reports. The yield, as compared
to an average crop, Is in upper Carolina 52,
middle Carolina 66, lower Curolinh 60. The
entire crop will probchly be gathered by the
lt of November.
The yield of the corn crop will not vary
from september estimates. In some counties
it is reported better titan anticipated, but the
generaL estimate for the State is unchanged.
tho average from reports received indicates
that not over a half crop will be harvested.
Upland rice will not yield as well as ex
,pected in September. The estimated yield is
9 per cent lower than was indicated by Sep
tember returns, and not over half a crop is
now expected. The reports from the low
country are more encouraging and the plan.
ter-s expect 60 per cent of an average crop.
PIEAS AND SORoIUM'
The yield of peas and sorglium will pro
bably not exceed former estimates. The ro
ports show tittit a half crop of peas will ho
harvested and 60 per cent of an average crop
of sorghum. T OUTLOOK.
The farmers f thie State have had in,.
surmountable ditliculties to contend with dur
- ing the present year. The usual protracted
drought extending over the entire bLate prov
ed very injurious to all crops. This was fol
lowel by a devastating gale in the latter part
of August, which blew out and injured all
opeu cotton and caused "salt," in L.'e rivers
of the low country, doing considerable dam.
age to tie rico crop. The severe winter and
dry spring were injurious to all grain crops,
and the drought in summer, in addition to
the injury to the cotton crop, very materially
reduced the yield of peas. These -are all uu-.
ustaial antid utnavoidable causes for the partial
failure of otr creps. .
The tarmers have exerteti themselves to the
u tiiiomt to recover the losses sustained, and
by strong wills, stout hearts and steady hands
iave partially succeeded. They are now
prtc intg t he trictest economy in tihe muan
agemnent. of their far-am, -anati are housing hay,
pea-vines anid grit'ies to supply the dehiui,
ency in the corn crop. In a-Jticipaition of the
highi ptrices of prouvisionis they ar-e bowing
lar ge qutities of ontta, Wheat, and barley,
amt hope to realize cropls thant will enaublc
temt to "tide uver"' thle "hlta-d times"' ahead.
Thiese are encour-aging sigmns and shvow a full
Iceali-zation of tihe bluti~to-n. Anad, hlaving
this firmaly iuairessedti mpn t hem, we look
with conhdIette egenI thu future, knowing
ihat a pa:Matl tailur-e or one Crop cannot prove
disaist rous to the fatrnuing interests ef tihe
"Tho Star o!f Bethlehem."
.tt repliy to at c(Jorrspondut, who
aske-d to be' told what is thu largo
stari naow isibl n ear- the Sov-en Stars
andt which some )C~t pr o call51 tho'Str
of 13ethl('hemf," the N ow Yor-k Suit
Thom br-illiant twinkle Ir noar the Plo,
indes,~ or Se~vent Sta ri-, is thec p~lanttl of
13n1lled the "'Stair of flcthilloom" lis not
now v -is!ible, alithough, accord intg to
Libo calcculatlions of some astrononiers,
anotheor appearanco of it is duo, and it,
mnay blazo out at, any m~omnent.
This star Wats last, soon in 1572, in
the time of Tycho Braho. It shone
out suddenly whero nio star WAS Visi
blo bofbreo, and was so bright that it
could bo seen at noonday. It gratdu
ally faded, assumning Vat-ious huos as
it did 80, until it disappeared. This
wonderful star- is believecd to haive
boen seen in the years 1264 and 945.
Its apparent period extonded baick
w~ar-d would indiento an appearanco of
this s-tar about tho time of the bith
of Christ; hence its name, Star of
Bothlehem. If you wish to know
wheroe to watch for it, look some for-ty
dogrees~ to the north west, of Jupitor,
and you wvill so a group of stars ar
* * *
These nro in theo constellation Cas
siopeia, and the dot marked "8" shows
where the great star is expected to
PntrA ItLrnu, Oc' ober 28.-Gien.- Boulan
ger, of thme French Yorktown delegation, sei,
red a burglar in his room at the Cont inental
Hotel last night, and held him until the arri,
val of the police. This morning the bmurglar
whose name is Win, Marston, was tried, con
victed and sentenced to three years' impris
Snow, Ice and a thermometer registering in
some plaees 10* below the freezing point have
been the very unstual features of October
weather era the Pacific coast. In Washington
Territory fruit has frozen on the trees.
A t a single term of the Supreme Court in
Portland, Miaine, last week therea were twenty
six applications for diiorce, and all except
one were granted. At this rate Maine will,
ere long, eclipse the reputation of. Indiana,
and vice with that of Chicago.
Allen Johnson, colored, formorly
of Greenvillo, 8. C., was hung at
Charlotto, N. C., last Friday, for the
murder of an old blind man for a
dritEElNVIY ~JE, ti4
Grand Gala Day
FOR TOWN AND COUNM'R.
WORTH MILES OF TRAEVkL TO 81
Greatest of oJl'the
Great Farepaugh Sho
Will exhibit, atternobn and evening at
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2.
Now making its 17th annual tour with
first, the only great herd of
20 Performing Elephants A
.1JO0 WILD BEASTS,
And In the Great CIRCUS in TWO RIN
A22 Trained Stallions
And two colossal cirouh comapanies, givin
different performance in each ring. One pr
and ticket to all. Cbming with
1000 Men ani& Horses
3 Special Railway Trains
All owned by the show. It has no equals,
rivals, exhibits the wonderful act of
Firing a Hunan Being froi
A CANNON Loaded with fwder. ZUII
the famious French eqililibrisis. rides a V
LOCIPE OVER A 8-4 INCH WIRE
ii et ranis ru
And heel he bab ove th sa e ig\ w
andfirt a peannc i Am ric ofthegr
act porforme inha ciu ring by risc
bAsnd gym~she nts rtesaehihw
ad.s*" ppene mricycoltesr
Gngh at a~rb of MuuSpeed. UrandleCongr<
fo s EANT l. DW R FV. A IN PA LIVIG WJ
Rhtnersits, *jpootmu, fSea Lions, ni
Tne~ ion. Igemr ClI, Lad o , et, o
ftc portoS i a ceparato ri ng.b Thdes Gre
Geogeou Siirect Piocesi
3ansof MusT.DWIS.A ic 4VIG
Tentry Erepants, mnii le ~ ofl Chrio ts hut
drreso 1100t*4 and Poics, an~jLd. the. beui
Orinda.1pageIan LA ILAU FR O S ogA?
IN rODLfladn yia fm
voous poizedetrescbe seniv
3oror ansbei oehu llter.Adm
Twnt asuul--ha~ ile oaf Crioce. h
ENGA RAIE'I I-edudd ariad o] ral
rod nexhibition d ay.!, l. iLte0clkinI
ADAM FORE:PA UGIT, Sole Prop.,
Great Forepaughi Show.
oct 27, 1881 7 2
The World Moves an<
80 do we.
M. .i. SMIT H & CO.
'IEREWITH ANNOUNCE TO THF'~ friomt
md the public that they have scourerd ti
arge and oonmodious 8TORE known as I
JOLCOMBE CORNElR, where they will 1
>leased to serve everybody with FIRST CL A
300DS at reasonable prices. We have ju
'eturned from market where we purchased
u11 stock of seasonable Gloods, includir
F'urnishing Goods, Faxncy G1oods, Hats Boot
Thoes, Conf etidnarics, lI ard ware, l'armir
[mplements, Groceries, and Gent'rai Mercham
lise, and we can safely assert that thei
Joods and Prices will compllare favm~ ably wit
those of any House in the up count.
We mean to sell Goods. Come and see ti
iargains in Shoes, Tobnoco. &o. Don't fa
to examine our Goods before making yet
purchases, for we buy and sell for cash, ar
aan guarantee bargains in our new and fret
Goods. lie sure to call. YIours respeotfull;
Easley, S. C.
oot 27, 1881 8
Boss Aililif Alli.
Here We Are Again.
WE HAVE SOLD IN T HE TOWN OF LIB
ERTY during last two months, more than
three times ais
As were ever sold during same length of time
before. This may be chance, but I think it
proves the old doctrine of the "survival of the
fittest," and Is an apt illustration of what
energy, low pricos and courtesy may do.
Merit wins. If GOODS were not sold here
cheaper than at other places, and people were
not better treated here, then I am at a loss to
acconnt for the vast amount of
W GOODS UtEI1VG S4k'A
Daily to men who were never here before,
and who are being made regular customers.
Car load of SALT just arrived at $1.00 per
the Read my NOTICE to Debtors in Local
E. It. IORTON.
3S Liborty, S. C.
22 nov 8, 1881 8
i0e GO TO 'THE
I hlAVE CO[PLElED MY BRICK STORE
h1OUSE and filied it with a large and select
SDRIUES AND CH~CAS
All of which I propose to sell Chea!p for
Cash, or exchanige for I oumntry Pruiano.
2.000) yardls tfinest fIrands of Pflhts.
2,0010 yaIrdsM1 .ens, from, Che este to hBes't.
10,000 yards Shirt ings, Jhbings and
(loaks, Booulevards9 uand Flannels, all kiudq
Aly stock of ISOOTG3 and tNIOE8 6an not
b e excel led in qulality 'di prideC.
The largest ands host s lec:i Mtook of R EA -
DY MIADE~ CLO.TIiNU ever brought to thi.,
-. A large nasortu'nt of flardware, Pocket
-e; andt 'J able i~tairv.
at Mdy stooak of 1O(dtUiiEs are complete, at
he prices t hat udefy comzpeilion-as car load of
ho Sall at $1 per snek.
l4, lie sure when you cAmie to Esaley to call
ry and eoO me0, for we areo lloadquarters for
The hiighest price paidi for Cotton, in Cash.
5..WLiaE QUILLIA N,
n, oct 27, 1881 8 l
BLUE GRASS SEED.
nRED) CLOVER SEED.
SOrchard Grass Seed.
e R[ERDItH 42A SEED.
White Clover Seed.
- LUCERNE SEED.,
P A IN TS.
P UT TY,& C.,
The Greenville D'umg, Sted
and rPaint Stored
a STAAN llfii
oct 6, 1881 4
8 NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
st Notice is hereby given that I will apply
a to 0. L. Durant, Probate Judge for Pickens
g County, for leave to make a final settlemenat
s, of the estat~e of 'I'. W. ALEXANDER, deceaa
ig ed, on the 3d day of Dedember, 1881, and
- ask to be discharged thel''dfrom.
I. ROBERfT STIEWART, Adm'r.
h nov 3, 1881 85
eNotice to Debtors & Creditors
rLLr'persons h1aving att claims aainst the
estate of OMORGO H~iEND* IX, de
lceased, will come forward and present thorn
* properly proven, within thhrty days; any one
indebted to the estate by notO or aecount will
copie forward and set t.e tife ham.
D). E. HIENLIRX, Adm'r.
nov 8, 1881 S
JUST .1?EGEIVED AND TO A1Id
A 0OM P LE T E N OON *
Fall and Wintei' Goods:
CAMIE AND sEEt
No Ti'b@Mbe to show Goodgs
W. T. McFALL.
Aun 25, 1881 50
Ne w Ativertisements.
Best Miethodist Paper in
BrightInd epondent. Religiomli
Pulblished4 Weckly at 15 Murraf
St.., NEW YORK.
No other paper of its size anJ chatrarter eo
be~n p. 20 to 2 1 pages in each :nber;
TWO DOL~LARLS A YEAR.
TPheab subshcr'ibinrg nand pavinog NE )# for
1882 wili receito theO paper fo:r the rest of thtad
PR.V. I1. II WlHJ.1 P9.i~ LL. 1). gdItor
RI':V. DA N l-'IllIuY, 1-11. D. Asso'ate Eedi'
Ass~iit hj an able sixti( o ontribusors.
Spl.cimrenr Joics Si'nti Free ont
get Tn seningai rundsI for seshleeripierts,
remaia by D)rn-', tchock, 1'. .0. Money Order
or legina ered Leuter.
Good canav.-ere watttl everywhere, so
whomi the highest eAshI comisi~ofns will be
No 15i Murraiy st.*. New York.
5,000 AU JTS~ WANTED)T vo L sasu
LIFE OF GARFIELD!
is early life and career as soldier and states
man; hisi election andl administratIon; his ae-: y
sassination; his8 heroic struggle for life; won
derful medical treatment; bloodl-poisoning; -*
removal to Elberon; death, etc. P'rofusely
ill usi rat ed. Splendid portrait of Garfield, hid'
wife anrd nmother; scene of the shooting; the
sick chamber; Giuiteau in his cell; t!. sur
geons, and the Cabinet. The only complete'
anid anrthentric work. There is a fortune fdi
agents first in theo flid wvith this book. Outfit.
500. Speak quick. Address IIUBBARID
BROS., Atlantn, Ga.
ANOT HER BOOM~ T H E
FOR AGENTS RI I N C Ed\
MAIRKTWAIN's rAND TIIP
NEW BOO0K. aA U PER
Will outsell all his previous works, and offers
you ihe best chanceoof your life to make money
rapidly. Old1 agents will aot prom ptly, andi
secure choice tideritiory, and we advise yen
to do tihe samre. Outfits now ready. Send at,
once for circulars and terms to
DOUG LAS88 BROS., P'ubs., Phila., Pa.
A DR I Agents wanted for Liff"
EL of President Garfield.
A comoplete, faithful
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