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The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, January 05, 1876, Image 1

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VOL. XT.] . WINNS13OROS. C. WEDNESDAY MORNiNGS J&NI _ ---"."-fir - - -- - r r rsr. wn .rr " r + n "7 '71'G '!""lrT3 !! n_ 1
1F 1?1 I i t 1 '1l1l DI
W.fI L. 1r A J?3S 9 R. AV ,y
7.anms.-''hb I4R4LD l/$lblittied Week
y hil 'lho T btn of' Witthsbofo, a $.00"
s t uaribly in advanec.
tom All triasient. niotertieonit\ tote
Oninuary Notices and Tributes $1.00
per i quiro.
Honorably Adjusted.
Irom the Augusta Chronicle and
,Sentinel we extract the following,
which explains itself :
Yesterday morning the following
dispatch.was received at the Mayor's
office :
Wurisnono, Dec. 20,9:50, a. m., 1875.
To Mayor Aietes, A ugusta, Ja. :
I havo reason to bbliove that S.
13. Clowney and T. W. Woodwata
have left here with their friends for
the purpose of having a hostile met
ing near your city. Please take
stops to prevent a ineoting.
Intendant of Winnsboro, S. C.
' The telegram was imeinodiately
turned over to Mr. Christian, Chicl
of Police, who at once took stops tc
prevent the duol. He went before
Judge Claiborno Snead, and mnade
the following affidavit
State of Georgia, Riclhnond Coun
ty. Prsonally caLuts John A. Chris
tian, who, on oath, says that, to the
best of his knowledge and belief, i
is the intention of Samuel B. ('low
ntoy and Thomas WV. Woodward t<
fight a duel with dedily weapons il
said State, and this deponent nake
this aflidavit to prevent said dul b
requiring the parties to give bon<
to keep the peaco.
Jons A. C:1Rtsm.N
Sworn to and subscribed befor
me this 21st day of December, 1871
County Judge.
Upon this affidavit Judge Snea
issued a warrant for the arrest of tl1
Officors were sent to the differor
hotels to look for the principal
The name of Mr. Clowney was four
registered at the Planters' and thl
of Mr. Woodward at the Angus
Hotel. At the Planters' the office
- proceeded to Mr. Clownp'
No. 10, and knocko-l at the doo
Mr. Clowney, who was writing a le
ter, supposing that s&mlo one of te.
party was outside. F:iid "come in,
and was confron"1 by the oliceri
The litter inftmed hin what wa
their errand-. wlhereu1pon lie asked t
o the anturned t their
,linani anuo e, u otds
gacemay And safen it h con
dttion impovemeaon is abemttera
cownsec ofan temobilieviofs sn
tihaet ad dayha Apomasof theno
the sn of the Soutih cobanded
cirledes, aquishedibu, no feel
gracifed tAtdw it s onsideredt
tat is imovementay as exponrat
ofet the ares of otion pof
ploeha ofsedb the Sotwicbomned
theatpeo thefr wnomie and
atinat withbe wayna the exoment
ofteaatof afoomo n ar portio ho
thils peop Incceeddin asdio by
myr frihnd my regre ate pang i
tricpto winthme ing'hs enoyment
Military School, who has had
experience as a contributor to joun
alism and has soveral times already
assisted in the editorial manage
motnt of the Nilws and hInnu
Whatever reputation the News and1
HEAan have enjoyed, he wiu sus
tain, and' I bespeak for hime the
gpo(d will of the. people of Fairfield
Roping again in the future to
meet mey many friends,.' I now bi
them adieu.. i
I. Mas. DAvE. t
In assuming editoi-ial charge ofj f
the NEWs and the [INREAD, I deem itd
necessary ?o, say but little. The C
principles upon. which the papers h1
,hatve for years been cond'ucted, are '
settlement was arrived at, a hostile
meeting was to take place at Sand
Biar .Ferry this morning. ; But as Ti
previously stated a complete settle.
ment was effected, perfe tly satisfao
tory to both ,parties.
Mr. Olowheyj is &asllfr pA Jhe
Winnslord National Benl an Ml1 r.i
Woodward was for several years
President of the South Carolina Ag S
ricultural Society. Both occupy p
high positiOU i1 spcety. p
Great credit-is due to fie'authori- C
ties for their action in the matter, li
and especially to Chief Christian. it
They were warmly commended by A
citizens, yesterday for thoij notion tl
Chief Christian is. dotot.iIned that S
no niore duels sha1l take place here h
if he can prevent it by arresting the A
parties. ?.___
Detroit Free P.tessinigs. 1l
In a breach of promise case tried
in Iowa the other day the judge said
that once in four weeks was often
enough for lovers to sit up and C
spark. .
The Sandusky Register has dcci- a
ded that writiu two .poen pet, year v
and catching fish the rest of the t
time cannot justly be called alitera-y ii
Kansas has still another castor oil
factory-stillh ann~ther inducemnent
for children to be good.
The New York Times has struck
-another libel suit. They make good
')vercoits to kee) a paper warm
through cold weather,
China is getting ready for war.
Her pre)arations consist in march
ing soldiers around the towns and
Liowing horns.
Liars do abound in Arizona, or else
tiat is a heap of a country. It seems
imp1ossible that one man killed nine
ty wild geese at one shot, but an
e Arizona paper says so in good black
The vital statistics of this country i
prove that a woman will spend more I
d tino to hide i pimple on her fore
e head than she will to take care of
.s3ven children.
The man who doesn't read the ad
vertisenents in a newspaper is like
t a traveler who passes along a strange
Lroad without consulting the guide
2 C 4fPOI4,iPU EUicveros.--The Com
p'ulsiry Education experiment is
gn-iig rise to considerable trouble
in Poston. The public schools in
tha- city are kept open ol St:LIurdly
out I noon. The newspapers report
tha some time since a little girl of
a bnImhamie descent w s arraigned
nly as
gen defiance of
mob compllosod of
of hisi own party is a
.moral spectacle. Many of
those who two weeks ago were en
tirely opposed to Chamerlain are
now his most deternmined supporters
im the present issue.
An Amicable Adjustment.
The Judicial emb~roglio) isI
difmcult of solution. Should the
Supreme Court dlecide that the clec
tion of WhiIper and Moses wasI
legal, there appears but one peace
ful solution of tile problem.
Whipper and Moses aro both a!
loged defaulters. Let the Attorney
General, immediately p)1rocuto
them in the courts. *While these
prosocutions are pending or after
conviction, these muon cannot be.
elevated to the bench.
The radicals, likeo drowning men,
as they are politically, are catching a
at straws to save themselves from c
utter submersion next fall. They m
now hop1) thmat the supreme court v
will decide that Judges Reed and s
Shaw wore elected for a fulln
term of four years, thus p)ostponin~g Ig
the mnatallatioln of Moses and Whip
per. Bunt it is too late.. Tho f ir
'anmus of the party wasR platinly h)
ihown in the election, andi it mat- 'o<
ters not when these twvo arch t
eillains attempt to take their seats .j tI
~he- radical party must h~ear the i
ust odium of what they have dlone. jp
L'hey are only "wiso. after the fact,"1 h<
bnd it will avail them nothig.. m
Eheir doom is sealed- ni
Some-men are fond of nice die- c
inctions. Many members of the k(
rigislature ,oted for Whipper but.
ot for Mosos---doubtless taking to at
hemelves great credit for their S
iserimination.- Senator Cochran
f Anderson is an example. H e
as always claimed to be a nioderato e
>publican, and in general~ ho has en
nLd~~ssetywt 4~poo~
Public .Opin6n.. -
(.from the Nation.]
Les- than eighteen months ago,
Bnator Morton was engaged in a
aiblic attempt to extenuate the
alitical demoralization of South
arolina, and to :clear the repub
aa party of all responsibility for
At about the same time, the
dministration, beginning to fool
io mecubus. of this pet republican
outhern State, was sending down
mnts to get rid of Governor F. J.
Loses by impeaching him. This
'as aftor the failure to get tried for
rand larceny, his defence being
iat a Governor of the State could
ot be indicted before he had been
npoaohed. Shortly after that lie
>st a renomination, and was suc
oded by Chamberlain, and the
eneral impression was that reform
ad been begun, if not already
chieved, "within the party." It
cry soon became evident, however,
hat the Legislaturo had not been
icludod in the reform, and that the
reatest service the now Governor
onld render the State was to watch
11 its proceedings and veto what he
ould of them. He had enough in
uence with them last winter to
irevent their appointing the noto
ious W. J. Whipper to a vacant
udgeship in the Charleston district
nd his appeal to them to preserve
lie party from such a disgrace
cally seemed to have some weight.
vith the Assembly. They have
town wiser, however in the in
erval, and on Thursday, by a
strict party--vote-- and- on strict
arty grounds, actually elected
Vhipper to the identical judgeship
-the most important in the State
-and ex-Governor Moses to an ad
oining circuit, the third. Whipper
s a black man, a politician o the
owest order of morals and intelli
fence, and shares with Moses the
eputation of having been an em
>ezzler of State moneys. The latter
tot only robbed tiae treasury, but
is Governor abused the pardoning
power in a way which has never
econ surpassed for cool defiwee of
justice and unconcealed personal
ends. Judges at last refuse: to go
through the farce of giving long
4entences to condemned. riminals,
-md in his court suitors would
loubtless soon learn the folly of
niying counsel instead of bribing
the bench. Governor Chamberlain
:as once more effectively thrown in
himiself in the l)eoch, by refusing
" isnue CoinlissionS to these
4:Con and in tho nlati.
tits chlief depeindan(ce. Nor can11 it-d(o
ifythingr, beOtween this tiiuo and
next No'vember, to atono for~ itsi
Wourso as to) thme jud~gos. That is be
yonfd recall, and beyVond r~emody for
The Prosident' View.
The p~residen't is re-preseted as
>ming decidedly dlisgustedl and
;omewhat distuirbed at t ho election
>f Moses andic W hippler---mro par
iculairly the formerm, of whomi ho
spoke, in an interview with Senator
tobertsoni, as5 a "'uani who hnad madei
I imiself notor iousi be-foro the whole~
:ounitry." - ie likewise asked,
'Wh~at enn be done ini tihe ma11tter-.
vhait can the Jegislature do towad
ndoing, its o wn action ?" P.resi
lont Grant may well. ho dis turbed,
or, as5 Senator Robertson samys, "the,
lection of Whlipper- and Moses has
Lonc rmoro inljury to the repub~licn
alty, both in tile state andm out of it,
me10 reconlstru1ctin." liut notiin'
an be (1ono.. Thmo Odlious pair
lay withdrawv, yet such a course
rould1 effect nothinlg--for we con
ier it already a fixed fact that
ei ther will ever wear is judj~ill
own ini South Carolinam. What
ill injure, and. whait has already
juirod tho re'publicanl parLty, is tile
ire fant of thle Olectionh or attempt
1 olectLion of two infamous rogues
the beneh. It is the spirit of
eo action and( not thei action itself,
at ow numakes S)outh Carolina reJ
iblicanuisxn justly odious to alI
mest mfenl.. The choice of such
01n to such positions, on1 im
shies anm additional proof of that
rXIuptioIZ which, thiough at tinmos
pt, beneath the surfer' by an
nusunl force of cir~cumstatnces, mftti
last Show itself. Tho party imd
uth Carolina is hopelessly r-otten
the elements of honesty. beirsg
rely per-ceptiblo and utterliyf
wer-less. There must be an early'
dl to their caror-.
non on'constitutional grounds. It is
o be hoped that he will be able to
old hig own in the interests of the
eople against the birds of prey
which are seeking to fatten upon
what is leftof the lifo-blood of South
(From the Joston .Poet, Dem ]
The judicial appointments recent.
ty made by the South Carolina Leg
slature are so thoroughly disgrace
ful that there should no longer be
my hanging back on the pqrt of
those who have a vestige of self
respect or a single spark of patriot
ism left in the. i. The hour has
struck when all the elements of
popular honesty and all the forces
Df self-preservation must be united
in the redemption of the Common
wealth. Corruption has not been
(lead, but sleeping in South Carolina,
and now it wakes up livelier than
ever. The citizens of South Caroii
na who wish to avert social and po
litical ruin for the State must no
longer be governed by shades of dif
ference in opinion. There can
henceforth be no half-way work
in the struggle between good and
bad government in that State.
[Flom the Washington Chronicle,
Grant Organ.]
The election of the notorious
Moses, of South Carolina, to a posi
tion on the bench has caused quite a
flutter, not only among respectable
people who are desirous of seeing
unsoiled ermine, but among the
gamblers and other doubtful charac
ters throughout the Palmetto State,
who also take an active interest in
his elevation for peculiar reasons of
their own. Their glee is likely to
be of slort duration, however, as
Governor Chamberlain is strenuous
ly opposed to the Legislature's
choice, and will interpose every ob
stacle he can to prevent Moses from
iceupying the seat to which he has
>een called. Governor Chamber
iain's efforts to preserve the charac
ter of the judiciary of his State, and
.o protect its inhabitants from the
lepredations of a class preying upon
the vitals of the whole community,
leservo the heartiest commendation,
Lm( the moral support of the whole
Oharleston Has spoken.
rhe News and Courier contains a
'ill account of the mass mouting
eld the December 28 in Hibor
nien Hall to protest against the
e ection of Whipper and Moses to
he circuit bench, and to give ex
pression to their hearty approval of
the wise and firm conduct of Cham
berlain. It was large and influen
,ial, and was presided over by
George W. Williams, Esq., with
nearlyforty of the first citizens as
"sidentp. It was addressed
General James
- a1Y
much good'work
at.t c. NA platform of prin
pies was1 atdopted, denouncing the
recenl)t action of theologisLpturo and
p~ledging to Glovernor Chanubrlain
lunsworving supp)ort in the stan lihe
huas takeon. A commnittee of fifteen
was a~ppointed, whoso duty it is
made to organize Charleston 'county,
thoroughly &nd efhhiatly, fojJ the
a ic'comuplishmentfl~ of the ends pro
po)0s0d. In Edgefleld, Sum tel- and
other counties me ing ewro an
nlounced for the first Mouday in the
present month, and we have no
doubt thcir proccodings wero the
sanme m spirit as thoso- of the
Chaurleston people. -This is
a good be0ginhiing and the
work should "g > on, till . very
iontm the state hats put ini tangi
hle and umphimtic shape the enuti.
.u~l,(fte hllonst peOple in .ithe~
piresenit juntumro-o~f affhurs. In this
good work, Fairfield 'muat ilot b~o
t:ardy. S3ho hats too good a name
to let if be imjurod by ingetion tha t
nuI ght tbe conistrueldi to indiffei'enco.
Lect us by all meng havq a mneeting
ats earuly as practicable, and let that
metiog be0 yo snm gaithering of
tOwun People or itteidentalu visitors,
Imtt a commifg together of All the
best and1( strongesele ~ments in the
comuity. Who will sot th& ball 'in
'notin ? Wh6 in iFairfuold will take
thlo first step forward in this ' new
upnismg of the, confsorvativ'e people
of South Cu-olmna ?' We hIope to
find( ant ansrwer in the early action of'
the peopl)1 themuselves.
The Impoumdedj Fund.
Omrr attention has more than once
been called. to- thQ fact that the
couInty mnoney dhpositod twvi years.
lgo (n .the Winboo National
lamk, to awauit a, distribution ac
Dording to law, is..stillI. there, with
. Hdeinglf prolbability of renmaining
there indefinitely, There arc many
fl'cditors of' the county whlo woul
ec mititled to p pro rqta share of
~he funds, and who havp been, kept
uL of their money a very botg time.
t would therefore be nn net-.of sim
lo justice to tlftn that all the
egal questions be dottled as Aon
~s possible, and - dia..bun b
An Alleged Third Term Conspiracy.
The New York herald of Tuesday
ontains what purports be to be a
'nil exposure of the plans, purposes
mnd organization of the "Order of
American Union," of which it assorts
President Grant, Postmaster-Goner
ii Jewell and ex Speakor Blaine are
nembers. The fundamental princi
los of the order or society are
learly defined and asserted in one
>f the printed "synopses" aneilg the
nany al-eady issued by the Sonato
wsupreme body. These principles
read as follows :
"We oppose a division of the
ichool fund for any sectarian pur
poses whatever. In a word, we are
>ledged to maintain our republican
form of government and its institu
bions as inherited from our fathers and
to place all men jointly in a position
to defend themselves against the
iggrossions of Romanisn."
The Herald says the Order was
organized in the year 1867, with the
wvowed purpos to "disfranchise
Roman Catholics, and to provent
them from holding political ofilce."
Its national government is called
the Senate, while the State organi
nations of "governments" are styled
"State Legislatures," and these lat
ter are divided into lodges or subor
dinate organizations, known in the
union as "councils." Candidates
for admission to membership are
subjected to numerous questions,
all showing the anti-Catholic cliarac
tor of this new political organization,
after which the candidate is blind
folded and required to repeat the
following, uplifted hands : "To
perpetuate the American Union ; to
oppose the power of the Church of
Rome ; to sustain our freo, unsecta
rian schools ; to oppose appropria
tion of public money for sectarian
purposes ; to oppose the the election
of Papists to political office-to all
of which I pledge my life, my for
tune and my sacred honor. So help
me God."
The total membership throughout
the country at present is said to be
76,811. The largest number in any
ono tato is found in the State of
New York, the strength of the order
being 21,217. Now York State has
forty-three councils; Ohio, twenty
one ; New Jersey, nineteen ; Iilinois,
sixteen ; 1'eunsylvailia, thirteen;
Connecticut, seven ; Maine, four ;
Vermont, two ; New aimpshiro,
three , California, five ; Michigan,
seven, and the order is increasing
rapidly in every State. Hundreds are
being initiated every day.
The national deputy, State or
county deputies can initiate any
person privately, and secretly assign
them to a council. This is done tt
get into the order "hig guns" wh<
do not care to be initiated in th<
presenco of many w' 'rs, so thai
if you charge thc m1em11
hlrti of the or'
" lb l1
O.mis--White & Red 'a " Ro?.
Foua-Hupr6' sack 3.75 14.
Choatco Family 'I 6 4
"kog 4.50@c.
Late Arrials !
Oi RANG4ES, Apples and Bananas.
600 lbs, French and Americnn Candies.
2,0 0 gallons old and puroflod
Kniokerbook'or Rye is of all, the best.
Bo sure tq pairchase some for th<
Dry Goods,
at Reduced Prices.
UG Desportes.
doc2~ u 8-Gw
Double Tftino W7atr 1Ghei,
. Embutactnrefnf by
~Iill, straig. BDllo
Things We Have Noticed.
We have noticed, in the beginning
of every year, that the farmers are
going to plant more grain and
loss cotton. In the fall we notice
that there has been just about as
much grain planted as there was the
year hofore.
We have noticed overy year that
the farmers are going to make pro
visions eoW11ugh1 to supply them
solves ; but notwithstanding this,
we notice that about the same nui
bor are engagod in hauling provis
ions out of the towns, which they
buy at ruinous prices
We notice overy :year that the
country in next year going to be
self supporting ; but when next
year cones it is* pain fully evidont
that the country gets its support
from the far West.
We are told overy Spring and
Summar by the farmors : "Publish
in your paper that the cotton crop
is going to be a failure," and when
we smile incredulously, they toll us
of the caterpillar, the boll-worm, the
drouth, the rust, the had stand, and
numerous other indutbitable iroofs
that the crop must turn out a fail
ure. We su.;pect at the time that
they are trying to crbato an im
pression through the- papers that
the crop will b) small, so as to in
dice a ris in the price. But how
futile is their effort. The price of
cotton is never affected by news
paper reports, and it always stays
dlown. At the end of each year we
notice that the crop reaclhes away
along toward 4,000,000 bales, and
the farmers 'soil for less than it
We notico that the farmers try
every means--except the right one
-to. raise the price of cotton.
We notice that the policy of
raising a great deal of cotton and
very .little provisions causes the
country to languish, and spread
bankruptcy throughout the land.
We notice that some of the
Grangers are wofully false to their
profession of raising their own
provisions and buying for cash ;
and we believe that they are, the
truest Grangers who live at home
and do net have store accounts.
We notice that fariners get more
advice than any other class of men,
and apparently pay loss attention to
it. But we notice that the advice
still !lows on, the supply see-us in
exhaustible ; and as we belwlovo it
is good, we propose to continue to
do our share as long as the types
hold out to print it.-Te Family
Dsm.Awans.-Governor Kemper has
applied to the Secretary of War of
the 'United States for information in
regard to the graves of Confederate
prisoners who died at Fort Delaware
during the late war, and received a
response to the effect that most of
the bodies of the Confederate pris
"'s of war who died at Fort Dela
'io two thousand five hun
are interred in the ol
"Mind at Finn Point
~ shore, opposite
closed by al
hilo not ii
. old and young,
2mnostly made to order
and warranted to he
r .free from sh->d:1y.
we ask is a call. We will con
inee you that wa mean busi
'n All good1s must be paid for o1
o deivery.
3. S. Eldeor & Co.
N. B,
Goods cut in quantities to suil
AUl persons indebtedtoheub
rcrib~er by nmota or open account will
please come forward and settle, as
he needs money to carry on his
Anid aHl persons owing him on
LIENS will save costs by coming
forward andc settling on or before
Decemb~er 15, as all' IE'NS nmot
settled by that date will bo given to
the Sheriff for collection.
I of'er my entire Stock 'of Cloth
One car oad Wheat Bran and
Shorts for c'ow feed
150 lbs. Freshi MonanBte
oct 6 FELDERS,
meor purchaser, on1 the1tMn
da n Jnuay est to Chnrch bu it n
Oak stalion on thec. 0. & A.h, near.it
chaser to pay for all necessRI ar -r ft.Pur
* 10.so~l J. . CALIl* d.
Maaroni at the lowet tash p'riesr Itala
1004 ortwn propert y n
Fatal Fight of an Old Hunter with a,
Huge Catamount.
A correspondent descbos theo t -or
riblo fate of Jackson Fraily, a
veteran old Pennsylvania' hunter,
who started out from Martinsville
on Wednosday of last. week with
two comrados on a hunting expedi
tion. The Welch Mountain in the
vicinity is heavily, timbered and
surrounded by great swamps And
ravines, in which boars, catamounts
and other wild animals are plenty.
The hunters did not return on Wed
nesday night, nor was anything
heard of them the next night, and
their friends determined to do
stpatcl searchers to had them. On
Friday morning twenty stalwart
woodsmen stalrtod to search for the
missing mop. At about 10 o'clock
the body of Fraily was found nearly
covered ip a in snlow drift near the
foot of the nountabbi,. His clothing
was torn off from his, throat to his
knees, fnd his . face, Beck, .breast
and abdomen were terribly laceetatod
seeniingly by the' eltWs er teeth of
a wild animal. Nothing : further
was found until ithe party ro bed
Tamarack. swamp.. While going
about the swamp one of the men
found Frailoy's rifle -sta ding
against a tree. Both' birrels were
empty. A short distance to the'
right, in a hollow, was ,ho .body - of
an enormous catanomint. It was
covered with woinds, one being
made by'a rifle ball, nmd the rest
plainly by a knife. The snow hav
ing been scraped away about the
tree against which -the rifle stood,
the hunter's knife, ka long clasp
knife with a buckhorn handle, and
pieces of his clothing were found.
it was evident that there had boen
a fearful struggle, for the .,ground
was covered with blood for.. several
feet around, and the underbi-ush
was bloody and broken. The search
was resumed, and the othei' two
missing hiunters were at last dis
covered alive and well, though they
knew nothing of the fte of Fraily
until now, ho having separated from
themi on the fiu'st day out." Fraily
was known throughout . Pennsyl
vania as the Nimrod of the State.
He had followed hunting and trap
ping for thirty years, and had
killed over two thousand door, two
hundred and forty-three boars,
twenty-five catanounts, three
panthers. and unnumbered wolves
and foxes.
Eleotlons Last Year.
Sixteen States held elections
last year. 'Thie aggregate vote is'
1,923,111 Democratic and 1,907,293'
Ropublican, a Democratic majority
of 15,818. A comparisonof 'this
vote with that of 1873 in the same
States shows that in that -year the
Democrats had 1,716,487, and the
- R1epublicans 1,830,36:3 votes, thus
evidencing a Democratic gain of
129,(i94. The official vote of Missis
- sippi gives the total Republican vote
at (7,000, which is but 3,472 loss
f than the vote for the Republican
a candidate for State Treasurer in.
1 1873, when an exciting canvass for
,iGovernor was in progress. The pro
:tense of intindhtiofjmfbi
sept. 4
~~~~~r theprbi 'ee
borm .( 0., profesusionally, the 14th dao
D~ecomber, andl remain dtU '.crm
(sh. bSatisfaction G 78. Terms.~
do0o 7
T. I. Ion~It'om,
Tr'ing JIgttfe.
OFICEt IN nI-..it Ofb CuiRT lIOUSg
3& All binesic nflergl him wit
r(ai*P'OH)PL aigenge,5
Hi. A (I Anj a... 1.D '
WISloR 2e 1NAf ?4~
brca ist wlm~orsl low for thle ennha by
EiPRnug BAcCo,,
JtdV O 2w ~A gent.
' la eerra b(- in haghno est eaf"e
ar lten. I leaset ad

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