Newspaper Page Text
heU arrr..Li, r~n .
LOUIS APPELT, EDITOR.
MANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, SEP. 29, 197.
PUBLISIIED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One Year.....-. - - -.. --- - ...... $1.50
Six Months ...... ..-.......... 75
Fonr Months.. . ------------..... 50
One square, one time, $1 ; each subse
quent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and
Tributes of Respect charged for as regular
advertisements. Liberal contracts made for
three, six and twelve months.
Communications must be accompanied
by the real name and address of the writer
in order to receive attention.
No comimunication of a personal char
acter will be published except as an adver
Entered at the Post Office at Manning as
KLONDYKE GOLD DISCOVERIES.
There is much speculation rife as
to the probable effect of the recent
gold discoveries upon the silver ques
tion. As usual the goldites are say
ing some very foolish things. They
-iaim that it demonstrates the
abundance of gold and completely
overthrow the muain argument of the
silver men that there is an insuffici
ency of the yellow metal for mone
tary purposes. The goldites are
talking at random.
In the first place, no one knows
anything about the extent of the
"find." The Klondike region may
yield $5,000,000, or $100,000,000, or
$1,000,000,000. It may last one year,
or five, or a hundred. There is scarce
ly a doubt that the reports of the
richness and extent of the deposits
are greatly exaggerated. They al
ways are. One thing is certain: Work
in the region must be conducted un
der great disadvantages. The climate
is extremely rigorous, and the sea
son during which mining operations
can be carried on is short. In this
respect it stands in marked contrast
to California, Australia, and South
Africa. Of course no one can say to
a certainty, but the probabilities are
altogether against the Kiondike re
gion equaling any of those named
above. But suppose it should. For
4,000 years of civilization, in greater
or less degree, has existed among
men, and mining for the precious
metals has been prosecuted with all
human energy. Every additional
discovery, on a large scale, has lifted
mankind higher and higher, both in
material prosperity and i'ntellectual
development. It can be s.afely af
firmed that there never .aas 'been
too much of either gold or silver and
that there never will be. The world
is constantly increasing in population,
immense nations, heretofore back
ward and semi-barbarous, are enter
ing upon an era of industrial im
provement which will increase their
volume- of business at an enormous
rate. This will make necessary vastly
increased amounts of money for the
transaction of that business
There is no practical limit to the
world's capacity for the absorption
and use of gold and silver. Their
employment in the arts is rapidly in
creasing, and so long as they be free
ly used as money, there is an unlim
ited demand for that purpose. Of
course the more there is of them in
proportion to other things, the lower
will be their exchange value-the
less they will buy, the higher prices
will be. But whether prices be high
or low, there is always a demand for
money co-extensive with the demand
for all other things combined.
It is amusing to note the noisy
welcome with which the goldites
greet vast discoveries of the yellow
metal upon the theory that it will kill
the "silver craze." An immense pro
duction of silver makes that metal
unfit for money; "debases" it, "de
grades" it, and even makes it "dis
honest." A great discovery of gold
instead of "debasing" and "degrad
ing" gold and making that metal "dis
honest," simply has the effect of mak
ing silver still "baser," more "de
graded," and more "dishonest." Truly
gold worship has a great effect upon
the mind. This comes from imbib
ing the "intrinsic value" idea (if it is
worth being called an "idea").
Of course, if the value of gold is
"intrinsic," it can make no difference
with that metal whether there is
much or little of it. But let us wait
a few years and watch the Kiondike.
Let the deposits there come any
s-here near equaling some of the ex
travagant estimates, and the financial
mountebanks who are now worship
ing at the shrine of gold will very
quickly find some other idol.
Our judgment is that the Klon
dike "find" will have no perceptible
effect upon the silver issue either way.
It will take a tremendous output to
6ver keep pace with the world's in
creasing demand for it and hold
prices where they now are, much less
~ ~1'~man upward tendency.
- en frequently stated in
ns, the world needs both
none It must and will
Governor Ellerbe has issued a
proclamation removing the Metro
politan police from the city of Char
leston. It has long been evident that
it was the desire on the part of the
Governor to place Charleston on an
equal footing with all other cities
and towns in the State, by removing
the Metropolitan police and allowing
her absolute self government; but
there has been a certain amount of
"stiff-neckism" in that city which
brought a division among the peo
ple on the police question that pre
vented him from carrying out his
wishes. He has now seen fit to re
turn to Charleston what she should
not have been deprived of-home rule,
and while his reasons in detail
are not given, yet his actions but
confirm the fact that it is the
desire of W. H. Ellerbe to be
the Governor of the whole people,
fair and impartial to all and unjust to
none. Had Charleston been as sin
cere as was Governor Ellerbe, and
instead of impugning his motives
thereby bringing about a condition of
affairs which gave the Metropolitan
police system supporters good
ground to work for a contin
uence of the system and allow
ing their prejudices to overide
law and reason, had they held
up his hands and rendered assist
ance in the e:.ecution of the law, she
would long since have been relieved of
this system which she justly consider
ed a curtailing-of her liberties. When
Governor Ellerbe was elected and
before he was inaugurated he made
the statement that he intended being
the Governor of the whole State, and
that it would be his highest aim to
nmaintain a fair and just hand in ad
ministering the affairs of the high
office to which he had been called,
and we have yet failed to see any
action of his, that revealed other
than the purest and noblest motives
which should characterize a chief ex
eutive officer. This somewhat de
layed action on his part will now
certainly be appreciated by the
people of Charleston, and it but adds
one more act to his list of many
efforts towards bringing all the peo
ple together and promoting genuine
peace and unity throughout the State.
In dealing with public affairs we
should be neither pessimists nor op
timists. In order to prove that bi
metallism should be restored it is not
necessary to claim that.the country
is in any worse candition than it is
in. Neither should wve be blindly
optimistic and jump at the conclusion
that we have a grand era of pros
perity before us merely bpcause
wheat has gone up, and some fac
tories have resumed work. We should
look at the situation exactly as it is.
Wheat has risen because crops are
short in other countries. Factories
have resumed partially to replenish
stocks exchausted by a long period
of idleness and partially in anticipa
of a demand which may or may not
But there is nothing in the situa
tion to prove that the gold standard
is a good thing or that bimetallism is
a bad one.
SENATOR JOHN L. McLAURIN.
Yesterday in Charleston. He Discussed
Governor Ellerbe's Proclamation Re
moving the Metropolitanu Police Sys
tem. He is Wined and Dined.
Senator John L. McLaurin spent
yesterday in the city, receiving visits
from his many warm friends and
supporters in Charleston. Many of
them called upon him either in Major
Mowry's office in the postoffice build
ing or else at Major Mowry's home,
where he is a guest, and every one
who saw him took occasion not only.
to congratulate him upon his victory
in the Senatorial race, but likewise
to express warm appreciation of the
service that his friend, Governor El
erbe, has rendered Charleston in dis
continuing the metropolitan police
system. Every one knows that Sen
ator McLaurin has always been un
alterably opposed to the system on
principle. He denounced it upon
the stump, and he lost no occasion
to advocate its removal at the earli
est possible date. If he had never
had a friend here before, he would
have still received an ovation yester
day when these things were remem
bered. Charleston has a way of re
membering things which is pleasant'
or inconvenient just as the case miay
b . Her people hate well, but their
g titude is both lasting and gener
erously given. John Gary Evans
proved one of these assertions, and
the welcome extended to Senator Mc
Laurin yesterday was evidence of the
correctness of the other. John Gary
Evans placed the metropolitan police
on Charleston and Senator McLaurin
did his full share in having the
system removed. Charleston's vote
against Evans in 189G was large
enough to defeat him; the city stands
ready to support MicLaurin in the fu-,
ture, just as it did recently. Senator
McLaurin had friends here before his
fight for flome rule; he has hundreds
of them Dow where he had one then,
and they are the kind of friends, too,
who "stay put," as the North Caro
Yesterday morning a representa
tive of The News and Cor'riez c'illed
upon Senator McLaurin at the post
office. He had a number of engage
ments to fill and callers were con
stantly dropping in, but he kindly
granted a few minutes to discussion
of several matters which will be of es
pecial interest to the people of Char
"I believed," said the Sen ator.
"that I was as much delighted as
though I were a Charlestonian when
I heard that Governor Ellerbe had
issued a proclamation removing the.
metropolitan system. I was as bit
terly opposed to the system as
record will bear me out in that state
ment. In private and on the stump
I have not lost an occasion to de
nounce the Act which took from the
largest city of the State the right to
govern itself. Home rule was a fun
damental plank of the first Demo
cratic platform, and the old party
will never abandon it. The principle
is too dear to the heart of every self
respecting citizen for it to be violated
with impunity. I have long felt con
vinced that it was merely a matter of
time before Governor Ellerbe would
right the wrong done by his prede
cessor. He was opposed, as I know,
to the system from the outset. He,
too, is loyal to the home rule doc
trine, and while all of his course may
not be fully understood by some
people, his proclamation once and
for all time places him on record as
the friend of self-government. He
took more time about it than some
people may think proper, but those
who are disposed to criticise him un
justly should remember that vast
responsibilities rested on his should
ers. It would not have been the
part of wisdom for him to act with
out first weighing well all the circum
stances. He went into office con
fronted by many grave problens;this
police business was one of them. Had
your people been a unit in demand
ing the removal of the system Gov
ernor Ellerbe would not have had to
hesitate in following his own inclina
tions; he would simply have vindi
cated his loyalty to the principle of
local self-government by doing away
with the system at once. But your
people were divided. It should not
be forgotten that your ministers and
other leading people were insistent
in demanding the continuance of the
system.It will not do to say that these
gentlemen represented nobody but
themselves, though that may be true.
Governor Ellerbe was in duty bound
to give them a hearing, and he would
have been recreant to the high trust
reposed in him had he not have
paused to consider before throwing
to the wind the words of these gentle
men, and the representations which
they made to him. It may or it may
not be true that they were actuated
by personal motives rather than a de
votion to the principle involved, but
that was a question which Governor
Ellerbe had no right to decide on an
ex parte showing.
"I have gone thus fully into this
matter from no desire to rake up old
scores, but because now that we are
all rejoicing over the act of justice
done by Governor Ellerbe's procla
mation, something should be said to
vindicate the Governor's course from
the criticisms that have been made
upon it. He, himself, no longer needs
vindication; his proclamation is a de
fence against any and every charge.
I believe he has acted always with a
high regard to his duty and a firm
determination to do justice to every
man. By removing the metropolitan
police he has shown himself to be
fearless and to possess a determina
tion to do right for right's, sake, and
I believe that his proclamation will
ultimately be accepted in that light
by the people of South Carolina. both
in and out of Charleston.
"Before leaving this subject I wish
to say a word in recognition of the
eminent service which the News
and Courier has rendered the people
of Charleston by the magnificent fight
which it has made against the metro
politan system and for home
rule. The policy of the paper has
been characterized by entire fearless
ness, but at the same time much wis
dom has been displayed in handling
many delicate matters. People need
not, of course, be reminded that it
was through the columns of the News
and Courier that Governor Ellerbe
said his first words to the people of
South Carolina after his nomination.
At that fit a he placed himself on re
cord as opposed to the metropolitan
police system. Since then not one
step has been taken by the real
friends of home rule, but thbe News
and Courier was advised of it. The
paper was their stanch supporter, and
upon it they relied in a large measure
to aid in the accomplishment of an
end which was dear to their hearts.
"I have no hesitation in saying
that without the aid of The News and
Courier success might never have
been achieved, for it was through the
columns of that paiper that Governor
Ellerbe was informed of the real sit
uation existing here. I say this much
as a matter of simple justice. Often
in my life I have criticised The News
and Courier and its course sharply,
and now that I can conscientiously
commend them I do so with equal
emphasis and frankness.
"I wish also to say a word to the peo
ple of Charleston in regard to another
matter which I deem of great impor
tance. WVe all know that certain po
itical prejudices have at times di
vided the people of the State. There
was a time when Charleston was re
gaarded with bitter feelings by the
people of the np-country, but I am
devoutly thankful that that day is
rapidly passing or has passed. The
people of South Carolina are getting
together. The love of this old city,
which .wvas almost forgotten in the
sharp strife of factional politics, has
once more asserted itself. Charles
ton's welfare is once more a pal-a
mount consideration with every South
Carolinian who has the good of the
dear old State at heart, and, hence
forth I hope to see us all working to
gether for ends in which our- interest
is mutual. I know that the best peo
ple of Charleston unite with me in
this feeling, and wherever I have ex
pressed my views on the subject in
the countr-y they have met with an
ap~probation far too enthusiastic and
spontaneous not to have been gen
uine. I have long wanted to see the
people of South Carolina a united
people, and I believe the hope has
Last night Senator 3McLaurin was
entertained at dinner by MIr. George~
M. Trenholm, a number of prominent
gentlemen being present to meet
him. He leaves the city this morn
ing for Coluwbia.-News and Cou
1HlE BSEST 01F ALL.
"I was troubled with a humor which
aused me so much distress that I could
not estiat night. I was advised to try:
IIods Sarsaparilla and since taking a few
bttls I hare not been troubled with im
pur bood. I believe Ilood's Sarsaparilla
t be the best of all blood puritiers." L. S.
PettewA, Williston, Fla.
Hol's PiP-s arec the only pills to take
HOWS THIS !
We offer One Hundred Dollars Rewaid
for any case of Catairrlh that can not be
cured by Hall's Cafarrh unre.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned have known F. J.
Cheney for the last fifteen years, and be
have him perfectly honorable in all busi
ness transactions and financially able to
carry out any obligations made by their
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, To.
ledo, 0., Walding, Kinnan & Marvin.
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
iall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
actir.g directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces ot the system. Price 75c. per hot
t:e. Sold by all druggists. Testimonials
Clarendon to Have a Chance.
The give-away-hat-sale at J. Ryttenberg
& Sons' clothing department wis a great
success. There was a big crowd on hand
and they had to be placed in line, so that
they could be served in turn. For one hour
first class Alpine hats were handed out as
rapidly as possible to the eager purchasers
who had never before been able to obtain a
dollar and a half hat for fifty cents. When
the hour expired there were still a number
who had not been served, but the sale was
off and they had to go away without a hat.
Owing to our Clarendon friends not re
ceiving notice in time for the sale on Sat
urday. 25th, Ryttenber: & S ms of Sumter
will sell on Saturday, October 2nd, one hat
to each customer presenting a copy of THE
MANNING TDIEs between 12 and I p. m. one
of these s1.50, $1.25 and Si Alpine Hats at
Electric Bitters is a medicine suited for
any season, but perhaps more generally
needed, when the languid exhausted feel
ing prevails, when the liver is torpid and
sluggish and the need of a tonic and alter
ative is felt. A prompt use of this medi
cine has often averted long and perhaps
fatal bilious fevers. No medicine will act
more surely in counteracting and freeing
the system from the malarial poison. Head
ache, Indigestion. Constipation, Dizziness
yield to Electric Bitters. SOc. and $1.00
per bottle at R. B. Loryea's drug store.
Our stock is up to date in
QUALITY and PRICE.
Bed Room Suits at a great bar
Our Oak Safes are beauties.
Poplar Safes at $2.75 and up.
Poplar Beds $2 and up.
Oak Cab Seat Rockers are the
cheapest we ever had.
Chairs too numerous to mention.
Cooking Stoves are all marked
down for thirty days. These are
going at a bargain.
Undertaking Department al
ways ready for business.
M. 0. CHANDLER.
Store Below Bank.
MRt. EorroR :
Please invite the public to
call on me at my new place,
next door to McLeod's. Say
to them that I have a full line
of Dry Goods and Notions,
and a well selected stock of
Shoes. No one, perhaps, has
a nicer line of Stationery.
Also announce that I carry
Crockeryware. Glassware, Tin
ware. Cutlery, etc. I buy
only first class Groceries, anld
keep a line line of Tobaccos
I reresent two of the best
tailoring estabjishmuents in the
country and will be pleased to
take measures for Suits, and
I do a straight business
without tryinlg to set the world
on fire, and promise honest
and fair treatmnent.
J1. H. LESEsNE.
SOUTHERN FRUIT CO.
W. IH. MUXS0N, Mlanager.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers In
FRUIT & PRODUCE.
Mail Orders Solicited and Prompt
-217 EAST BAY,
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against the es
tate of R. H. Cox, deceased, will present
them duly attested, and those owing said
estate will make payment to,
J. RI. COX,
Vox, williamsburg County, S. C., Sept.
Fall and Winter Stock
Is now in and we are ready for business. Nothing- in our store is higher,
and a great many things are lower than last winter. For .5 we can give
you a remarkably good Suit, sizes 3.1 to 42, and at S8 we are offering rea
nice Suits in Regulars, Stouts and Longs, sizes 33 to 41. They are equali
not superior to anything heretofore sold for $10.
Our line of
Fine Tailor-Made Suits
From $10 to $20 is larger than ever before. In Overcoats -we can suit most
anybody. For $2.50 vou can get from us a blue or black Macmntosh, with
cape, cut full length, the same kind you paid $3.75 or $4 for last year. The
Boys' and Children's Department
Is full, very full, and contains all the latest styles, including quite a variety
of Novelties for little fellows, with suitable Hats and Caps to be worn with
We hardly think you will. regret looking at our goods when you get
ready to buy, and we will certainly appreciate y our patronage.
D. J. CHANDL E~F
su te . -- .
Fall frnds intlaendo Shtock
and agreat wantg ar onunero th liter Fopa- e agv
you rearkalyroodg Suthes o peopl 4of andon S acofrigra
nic Suts n Rguas, alwas aondl ogbeswedt upon i.yar quli
notsupriorst an ndhing erthankongthem for desir
Ourhs linkeeo Smtrosfu
Pinte Taor- it Mde Swere
From $1to$ e ilare truay ehaer u bfor tIn Omrcats- a sims
anybody.For th2. r ood piniont fof us awith or backMcnoswt
cap, ut ul lngtohscaekn o ad$.5o 4frls er h
The seasonCis atehandfwhen goods
Is ul, eryfuland cotain Farmwll heae stoe inldigquto-rit
of ~~oevided for.litte nute as an Caps tobinr wt
one' intrestto ook areflly fte
ngrs ruh narvlto
We adly tinkeet y foulrge loton a our oo hn o e
readtouy, nerests, cerayapecite situratonge
Yss ons resetfu~nlcll ed
aur n d arfmen a trmndu S.ise
in HriE WurEd onaRE. mad
SOur friend conCarndo tha eut wes
t hav e arable so compyetoed upon an
husen in thaitei Dry Godsr,
Cltosthaagr heats and ofourthucess
we are aying eveyetth market utri u
toith peifopl wthomn.er
bouh Dres Gods whopartms et.
IW a pere ul tanfu fady t isai;~
thferstaio oil cofindaenec inde caf
ashe ewes Nories and waes igds
STheistre areood elsni of useaty; e
WTe ~erao pis turprisihngd low
athe arm trillphaover toigh pro-es
we vde forvTere nevwnAseamein
tionis coutr he it wacsar to
v inere cstoueokresfully vafter
eve Conred androughr an eltionr
SIn this lices of givefthedanufactur
ers butarnee, an when o~u uy s a
pitre of ou pfro s ayour solid
leanters. e~r~)d h iuto
Sanything abou Presden linlecaed i
knConrs togeter buy dietaordinry is
nosesion.le man it earnt Trfits
Sand ouri cutmecan gt amnoushiseg
Sin ph riceWryied omnu and made
~ htwe ware able to comee th any us__
wheyou comt the itDy ands we
note only paigeycnt the market bu
w w n o osll permitour cotton.__
LEVr D Res o aTEntS,
CIARIND(ON *. PRIJENDS
WHO APPEOIATE GOOD BARGAINS,
READ THIS AD.
We have never offered to the public a white unlaundried Shirt at 25 cents, because
we never found one that we considered goof euouh. We have one n)w whic'a is a
WONDER-never mind how much we lose or make on t'iaem. The y are good advertis
ers for us.
Item No. 1-50c. Club Ties and Bows...25c Tan Socks, fast colors, Manning Hos
Item No. 2-25c. Club Ties and Bows. ..15c ierv, 2 pairs for -.... ..... ......15c
Item No. 3.-15c. Club Lies and Bows. ..10c Item No. 5-Misses' and Chiidren's sam
Item No. 4 -For this week-Black and pie Caps, SOc. and 75c. quality.......25c
TTiii TT TTYTT TTT tTTTTIT T TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT
We have a line of
Ready Made Skirts,
ranging in price from $1 to $10. We have
the undisputed claim of being the first to
handle this much-felt want in Sumter.
They are a great convenience and are gcood
values for the price.
Our [lle 61 oMs ll1 Ces
Is now complete an1 will be one of the
strongest features in our store.
A few much needed things at this season,
of which we keep good assortments at the
very lowest living prices. Tam O'Shanter
Caps, Jockey Caps, Ladies' Sailors, Ladies'
Alpines, Children's and Infants' Silk and
Cashmere Caps, Eiderdown Caps.
We can show you new things in Ladies'
Misses'and Children's Underwear. Price
oh, that is the smallest part of it all.
-:- SHOES :.
Notice our display of Shoes. They are the
talk of the city, on account of their grace
fulness, beauty, quality and price. There
is nothing prettter than a well shod foot,
and we are the ones to land a reward for
Jackets and Ready-Made Skirts,
Clothing and Furnishing Department.
It is the same old story of good goods, well made. That gives the most satisfaction.
We have cheap, medium and fine goods. We have paid special attention this season to
our stock of Long and Slims, Short and Stouts and extra size Suits.
We Can Fit Anybody.
Our Line of $5 All Wool Suits
Are the best values ever offered at that price. We have others equally as good values.
for their respective prices.
A second lot of those sample
Alpine Hats that sold so well.
This second case is better than
the first, but go at the same price,
75c., $1.50, $1.25 and $1 Alpines,
all shades, 75c.
J. RYTTENBE~RG & SONS,
TH-E LEADERS OF= LOW PRIOES.
SUMLTER, - - - S. CO
Win, E. HOMES & CO,
.-209 EAST BAY,
Oc.az-leston3. S. C.
Lanterns, Tar Paper TH BAL
and Building Paper.
Headquarters for the Celebrated
Palmetto Brand of Cylinder, Plan- One car load HORSES
ing Mill, and Engine Oils and Grea- an
ses.and ULESjust re
ceivedthis 17th Sep
REGISTRATION NOTICE- tember, 1897.
The State of South Carolina. To arrive, one car load.
CLARENDON COUNTY. ~ b Wg~
Notice is hereby given that in ac
ordance with an Act of the Gieneral
Assembly, the books for the registra
tion of all legally qualified voters
will be open at the court house, be- A R Y
ween the hours of 9 o'clock, a. mn.,
nd 3 o'clock, p. m.,, on the first Mon-SU T R -- -S.C
ay of each month and for three suc
essive days, until thirty days be
fore the next general election. Minors
who shall become of age during that
period of thirty days, shall be en
it ed to registration before the
ooks are closed, if otherwise quali- SAEO OT AOlA
G. T. WORSHAM, I CUT FCAEDN
S. G. GRIFFIN,
E. D. HODGE, Pii .Tonpanif
Supervisors of Registration. . against
Manning, S. C.. January 1st 1897. Martha Elizabeth Walker, John F. Walker,
W H E YOUCOMEKate Walker, Judge H. Walker, Benja
W H EN YOUCOMEmin Walker, Leon Walker, Linwood
TO TOWN CALL AT Walker, Homer Walker, Mavola Walker,
GALLOWAY'S and Sinkler Walker, defendants.
SHAVING SALOON (Complaint not served.)
To the defendant Kate Walker:
Which is fitted up with an YUAEHRB UIOE N
eye to the comfort of his rqie oase h opan nti
customer . .... ac.n hc a enfldi h fieo
HAIR-CUTTING Cutadt ev oyo orase
IN ALL STYLES,'tthsadcplitothsbcrert
S HAV I NG AND dy fe h evc hro~ecuieo
SHAM P0OOING cse h opan ihntetm
Done with neatness and afrsitepinifntiiaconwl
rin e ose the complaintinth
Clek o CurtofComoPleas Atornsaid
isexened C oute dfant, serve alpyofyrase
A. B. GLLOWAY 'the nticeta h complaint in thesbcibesa
_________________________ his_ ofacetin anet.eC. witbimno twhich
thisys a copy ws ei theofecue ofth
Clher oa f h Courice; Carndo fount failt
ane the omain, tin the timeSut
arlin tothe outh fo th oef Spemer,1d7
Whoesae ad tai Comisio B.eco planRESS3LEY BARRON.
Dele in Plaintifi's Attorney.
A ordal nvitato lry (oaryng Pubc. Set ta.nD.87
ish pk ned- co - orer a Tpci he deednuae A gen
tyo arge for p GALLWA. WilTakentce thaie srncmpain Tin thLis
Sed ract.tiN togethNer wihChesmmns of whic
Conignent ofcoutryproucearere is andp, tle in theL ofc ofth
spectfull solicited. E PoCr.egs t. Oleans lof tepreent for le donCoun-a
Stals No. 1 n Fis Maret. f he twn Life Inuaning Cony e Sta er-ut
Wosle and Mret ast omfsso -a, Icoeo th. Pstretd BeARRompa
CiHARysESTO, Sam J.Caonm beor tangSOunsur
and Poutry, Na rynubiCan
Afinhped ore cb out ordes apa- OFFCSAT ranCC WAEnt-SE
ingatsen or Lit IEINUAC PANL of EC.