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"Do thou Groat Liberty Inspire our Souls and make our lives in "thy possession happy, or our Deaths' Glorious iu thy Just Defeuoe.
CHARLESTON, SUMTER ANS K9R?HRRH ft R
CHARLES ?. KIMBAL, KuOEiVEn.
IN EFFECT OCTOBER 17, 1892.
Train No. 2, Dally Except Sunday.
Leave Charleston, 6 50 a. m.
M Pregnalls, 8 00 ?.
" Harleyville, 8 01 *.*?
*! Becks, 8 25 "
Holly Hill, 8 28
" Connors, 8 34 "
" Eutawville, 8 41 "
" Vanees, 8 52 ?
" Merriam, g 07 "
" St Paul, 9 19
. " Summerton, 9 25 "
.f Silver, 9 34 "
Packsvillc, 9 43 "
** Tindal, y 55 i!
** Sumter, io 15 "
V Oswego, io 28 "
M St. Charles, 10 41
" Elliotts, io 50 "
V Lamar, 11 06 "
" Syracuse, 11 20 "
" Darlington, 11 34 "
41 Mont Clare, 11 49 "
.? Robin's Neck, 12 00 noon.
Maude''I Ile, 12 15 p. m,
" Bennett .'lie, 12 30 "
" Alice, 12 45 "
Arrive Gibson, 1 00 "
Train No. 1, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Gibson, 4 15 p. m.
11 Alice, 4 20 "
" Bennettsville, 4 35 M
Mandeville, 4 50
" Robin's Neck, 5 05 "
*' Mont Clare, 5 15
.* Darlington, 5 30
" Syracuse, 5 44 '*
Lamar, 5 58 "
41 Elliotts, 6 14 .'?
" St. Charles, 6 23 M
'* Oswego, 6 36 M
M Sumter, 6 54
" Tindal, 7 09 "
" Packsville, 7 21 "
*. Silver, 7 30 .*
** Summerton, 7 39 "
.* St. Paul, 7 45 "
" Merriam, 7 57 M
Leave Van?es, 8 12
" Eu ta'.'" Mlle, . 8 24
.? Holl, xilll, 8 37 "
. M Pecks, 8 40 "
?' Harleyville, 8 55 11
Pregnalls, 9 05 ?.
Arrive Charleston, io 30 M
Close connection made at Gibson lor
all points reached by or via the Scabord
Air Line System; at Bennettsville lor all
points via the Cape Fear and Yadkln
J. H. AVERILL, E. D. KYLE,
General Manager. Gen'l Pas. Agt.
Atlantic Coast Line.
North Eastern R. R. of S. 0.
Dated January -Ith, 1892.
No 78- No 62. No 14. No 00. No. CO.
Dally. Dally. Dally. Daily. Dally.
1.20 am 6.60 a m 7.01 p m 4.29 p m 9.47 a m
3.26 a m 7.26 a in 8.38 p in 0.36 p m 11.46 a m
4.46 a m 0.66 pm 8.16 p n 1.10 p m
No 27. No 01. No 63. No 23. No 16.
Daily., badly. Dnlly. Dally. Dally
1.36 a m f ,06 n m 10,84 p m 7.42 a in
2. n'y a m 10.00 a m 11,44 p m 12.14 a in 0.08 o m
. Arri vo Charleston
Flvo a m 11.69 a m 1.14 a m 240 a m 10.62 am
NoTRfl.-Nos 14 and 78 stops at Lane's and
Kingstrto; Nc/CU stops nil nt cition H botwoon
Aahloy /?notion and Floronoo on signal] No
tifty-t.fo Btopsnt Monck'? Corner, St Stophon'e
and Lano's. No 00 stops at all elations on sig*
nal oxoopt at Oourdin'e
Nos fifteen and 27 stop at Lune's, No 01
stops nt all stations botwoun Floronoo and
Charleston on signal. No fifty-throo stops at
St Stephoh's amt Monok's Cornor on signal.
No 23 stops at Lako City, Kingstrcc, Lano's,
St Slophen's, Monok's Cornor and Ashloy
Junction on signal.
Darlington and Wadesboro
DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.
North bound. South bound.
Charleston 4 18 p. m. Wadosboro' 6.00 a. m.
Lano's 7.04 p. m. Darlington 7.26 a. m.
Floronoo 8.36 p. m. Floronco 8,02 a. in.
Darlington 0.00 p. m. Lano's 9.66 a. m.
Wadosboro' 11.20 p. m. Charloston 11.60 p.m
T. M. EMERSON, Gen. Pass. Agt.
Tonn F. DiviNK, Qon. Supt
~Tj mil AititA^afiMa^
Arrives-Southorn mail via C. S. & N.
Railroad daily at 5.20 a. ni, and Leaves
daily at 10.05 p. m.
Arrives-Northorn mail via Greensboro,
N. C., daily at 10.20 p m.
Leaves-Daily, at 5.40 o'oloek, a. m.
Leaves-Bonnottsvillo to Lnurinburg via
Pearson, Btlghtsvillo, Adams
villo nnd Nowtonvillo, Tuosday,
Wcdnosdny nnd Saturday.
Arrives-Monday, Wednesday nnd Friday
Bonnottavillo post-offico opona at 8
o'clock, n m., nnd closos at 7 p m.
All mails oponed aud distributed upon
tiiO- Monoy Order buRlnoss olosos on Sat
imlays, at 12 o'cloon, m.
K. o? SAWYER, P. M.
CAFE FEAR And YADKIIT V.'LLEY Railway
IN EFFECT OCTOBER 1st, 1892.
NORTH BOUND-NO. 2-DAILY.
Lonvo Wilmington, 6 00 A. M.
Arrlvo Fayottovlllo, 8 02 "
Lonvo Fuyottovillo, 8 27 "
u Sanford, 0 48 "
? Climax, ll 44 "
Arrlvo Groonsboro, J2 16 P. Af.
Lonvo Groonsboro', 12 26 "
? Stolcoodnlo, 1 22 "
ArrivoN A W Jmi.W Covo 1 66 "
Lonvo N A W Jun. W Covo 2 33 "
" Kural Hall, 3 02 ?
Arrlvo Mt. Airy, 4 25 "
SOUTH ROUND-NO. 1.-DAILY.
Lonvo Mt. Airy, 12 00 noon,
" Rural Hall, 1 22 I?, M.
Arrive HAW Jno. W Covo 1 62 "
Lonvo HAW Jun. W Covo 2 30 "
" Stokes Julo, 2 67 "
Arrlvo Groonsboro', 3 40 "
Lonvo Greensboro', 3 45 "
?? Climax, 4 13 ?'
" Sanford, 0 00 "
Arrlvo Fayottovlllo, 7 20 "
Lcavo Fayetteville, 7 40 "
Arrive Wilmington, ll 00 *'
NORTH BOUND-NO. 4-DAILY.
Lonvo Honnoltevillo, 6 40 A. M.
" Maxton, 0 30 "
" Hod Springs, 7 02 "
? Hopo Milla, 7 13 "
Arrlvo. Fayetteville, 8 02 "
SOUTH BOUND-NO. 3-DAILY.
Lonvo Fayottovlllo, 7 45 P. M.
" Hopo Mills, 8 02 "
" Rod Springs, 8 43 "
" Maxton, 0 13 "
Arrlvo Ponnottsvtllo, 10 06 "
NORTH BOUND-NO 12.-MIXED.
DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Lcavo Ramscur, 7 00 A. M.
" Climax, 8 60 "
Arrive Groonsboro, 0 35 "
SOUTH BOUND-NO. 11.-MIXED.
DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Lonvo Greensboro, 8 35 P. M.
" Climax, U 20 "
Arrlvo Ruinacur, ll 00 M
NO?TH BOUND-NO. 18.-MIXED.
DA IL.' EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Lonvo Groonsboro, 2 00 P. M.
i*. '* keadnlo, 3 40 " -
Arrive . udiaon, 4 30 U
SOUTH BOUND-NO. 17.--MIXED.
DArLY EXCEPT BUNDAY.
Lonvo Madison, 6 00 P. M.
*? Stokosdalo, 6 60 *'
Arrlvo Groonsboro, 7 00 *'
NORTH BOUND-NO. 16-MIXED.
DAILY EXCEPT BUNDAY.
Lonvo Qteonaboro, 7 00 a m.
u Stokcadolo, 8 15 "
Avrivo Madlaon, 9 05 "
SOUTn BOUND-NO. 15.-MIXED.
DAILY EXOBPT BUNDAY.
Lcavo Madison, 9 55 n. m.
" Stokesdnlo, io 50 "
Arrlvo Groenaboro, 12 00 noon
Train No, 2connoota al Sanford with Seaboard
Air Ltno for llaleigb, Norfolk nnd all points
North, and Fast, and at Walnut Covo with tho
Norfolk A Wostorn Railroad for Winston-Salom,
lloanoko and all points North and Wost of Roa
Train No. 1 connects nt Wnli.ut Oovo with
Norfolk <?. Western Railroad for Winston-Salom,
lloanoko and nil points North and Wost of
Ronnoko, uni at Sanford with Seaboard Air
Lino for Monroo, Charlotte, Athons, Atlanta
and all point6 South and Southwest,
Pullman Palaoo Stooping Car on Seaboard
Air Line trains North and South from Sanford
and on Norfolk A Wostorn traine North und
Wont from Roanoko.
Passongors from Wilmington, Fayottovlllo,
Maxton, Ronnottevillo and all points south of
Sanford will arrlvo at Raleigh at 11.15 a. m,
and havo 6 hours in Raloigh and roaoh homo
Ampio time ls glvor. passengers forbronkfast
and euppor at Fayetteville, ami dinner at Walnut
W. E. KY LU,
Qon. Pass Agent,
J. W. FRY,,
TOWNSEND & HAMER,
At tor noys at Law,
HHNNKTISVILLE. S. U.
?6T Omeo ovor J. F, Evoiott's Store
Attornoy at Law,
lonnottsvillo, S. O'
J8Q?*Oflico on Darlington St., west of
tho Court House.
Attorney nt Law,
Bonnottsvillo, S. C.
Ofiico in tho Court Ilouso first door on
tho Right. _
?WTON & SHIPP,
Attorneys nt Law,
Bonnottsvillo, S. C.
Offices in tho Briok Row North of tho
January ! , 1891.
T. E. DUDLEY. . L. E. GASTON.
kUDLEY & GASTON,
Attorneys at Law,
HKNNETTSVILLE, S, C.
Office on public square, west ot the
Is what wo hum ?nil hustle for. Why
Should wo not, so long ns wo hovo
thcabovo object in view, nnd
Wo oxpect to got n d?se, ved run of pat
ronage I Wo carry tho
BIGGEST STO0K !
Wo bavo tho biggest, assortment, and
ohallongo ANY OK li to dispute tho
fact that wo moko tho
LOWEST PRISES !
Lot us show you ? Tho acquaintance
will bo a valuable ono on both sidos,
but you will looao inoro than
wo do, if you do nob onll I
LET US SHOW YOU 0U1?
now wiuter stock of Dry Goods, Dress
Goods, Clothing; and, in foot, any
thing you want ?
Sopterubor 13, 1892.
rnilE ABOVE OUTADVERTISES TUE
I well and favorably known IloiserShoes.
1 I recommend thom. For stylo, finish,
comfort, durability they can't bo beaten.
In Ties, I hayo thom from?l.GO to $5.00.
In Congress, from $1.50 lo $5.00. Nothing |
cheaper, I don't buy shoddy shoos
BOY'S 8?XO?I8. I have thom in
Congress and Ties from $1.00 upwards.
Nothing chcapor. I don't liny shoddy shoos.
RABIES' 3XXQE?K. In Buttons
and Dals, from $1.00 upwards. Nothing
cheaper. I don't, buy shoddy shoes.
WEISSES SHCOEJS. ?From $1.25
upwards. Nothing cheaper. 1 don't buy
OHlXiimXSXIS SHOES. From 50 I
cent? upwards. Nothing cheaper. 1 don't I
buy shoddy shoes.
As a Shoe Alan 1 have rapidly pushed my
solf to the front and I mean to kee]) my place
In tho procession. Glvo mc a call. I can
do you good. Don't you buy shoddy shoes,
J. IP. CAMPBELL,
Tho Reliable Shoo Man.
THE DEMAND MET.
TILE WHOLE WORLD HAS FOR THE
last few month? boon discussing tho
havoo dono L>y tho Asiatic cholera, lt now
failed to do its dreaded work in our nativo
county I como boforo you in a modert woy,
minus tho huello of oxoitomont, with a full
which aro arriving daily in frosh condition
and willoh I proposo to sell yon on excood
ingly closo margins.
MY OYSTER SALOON.
My oxporienco iu tho Restaurant business 1
having boon very satisfaotory, I now opon |
for tho whiter better prepared than
ovor to satisfy tho appot.ito of tho most fas.
tidious epiouro. Just oomo to ROO mo and
.I will provo it, and for less money than any
other houso in town, I can OIRO fill orders
for any quantity at lowest priooB. I intend
to control tho market,
:-: FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. :-:
I will koop foreign Fruits and Vegetables
nlways on hand, Call and eco mo and learn
J. M. BWAWN.
?optombor 27, 1892,
Acoplo'? a*ni?ty Add i'Wfi.
To tho voters of South Carolina :
Tho closing years of tho nine
teenth century seem destined to bo
tho most fateful of our country's
history, wo might say of the world,
for the lowly and oppressed in every
hitit j] have their eye fixed on Amer
ica as tho battle ground whoro the
last great fight for human liberty
is to take placo. Fearful forces of
antagonistic cloments aro being
cen to rod hero ; hut a just God has
never yet mocked an individual or
a nation by imposing a task that
cannot bo performed if met iii a
Tho old time, n ?col y-balan eccl
relations, and well-nigh even
strength, that once existed bctwoon
labor and capital are no more, for
while one has shrunkto a pigmy,
tho other has grown to a gidnt.
Wlien autocratic kings granted
monopolio? to their favorites it
taxed their despotic authority to
tho utmost to defend them against
tho competition of surreptitious
traders. While under our new
commercial regime mighty monop
olies aro evented thal nut only crush
all rivalry with case, but dominate
tho government, where their sol
fish in te ros ts aro concerned.
Tho curse of our land is partisan
politics. It is time for us to vote
tor pur best, interests. Tho wily
politician, by playing upon sec
tional and raco prejudice, keeps
thc solid North and tho solid South.
10 vc ry year in Congress tho battles
of tho war aro fought, over and over,
while issues of tho utmost impor
tance to tho welfare of our people
aro ovorlooked or lightly dealt
with, Wo cannot long romain in
different to the conditions that
confront us. Tho volume of monoy,
hasjeen contracted until business
.ia ^ifvVy/.cd -and tho pvicc of tho^
products of labor has been reduced
below tho cost of production. The ,
conspiracy of fouigu cnpiti?'iats to \
control American labor hy controll
ing, tho valumo of money has been
successful. Corporations, wielding
tho'power of aggregated capital,
control tho government and so di
rect our finances that all save a
bare existence is denied tho pro
ducers of wealth. Both Demo
cratic and Republican parties, na
tionally, are controlled by tho same
influence. Tho judiciary has be
come tho bulwark of this formidable
and growing power which, unless
checked, will bo the destruction of
tho democratic principle in govern
Thomas Carlyle said many years
ago -that we would have our period
of trial "when health is intact,
crops abundant and tho magnifi
cent land open. Then so-called
statesmen will cry overproduction ;
and then tho man of tho ballot, the
self-reliant, tho self-pliant, will go
to the bill lot box, amidst hunger
and destitution, (but surrounded
by the glitter of self-rule) and rat
ify by his ballot tho monstrous
falsehood uttered by mis-stntosmen,
and Vind?cate by tho samo ballot
the infamous lie thrown upon tho
breezes by a senile editor through
a corrupt pres9, thus bringing ruin
upon his country and serfdom upon
This period is upon us, Reform
?is of South Carolina. Will wo
.ratify by our ballots a system that
we know to bo wrong and that is
bringing ruin upon our country
and serfdom upon us and our chil
dren? Lot us filo our protost in
thc sacred form of a freeman's bal
Our demands havo been either
ignored or shamelessly trifled with
by both Partios, The fate of tho
silver bill in a Democratic llotiso
is tho last act of treachery.
Tho day for sentimental politics
is past. Sontimontal politics has
cost this country rivera of blood
and billions of troaaure. Tho sen
timental politician is a fraud, a
snare and a delusion. .Practical
politico and common sonso ia tho
pcoit of tho hour.
Why should wo vote for Grover
Cleveland for a mero sentiment?
Our State convention in May do?
claret! that the nomination of Gro
vor Olovoland. would bo "a prosti
tution of tho principles of Dcmoc
raoy, a repudiation of tho demands
of tho Alliance and a surroudor of
tho rights of tho peoplo to tho fi
nancial kinga of tho country."
Ho ia not tho ohoicoof our people.
Is tho party lash to be again crack
ed to force us into lino? Is senti
mental or practical politics to gov
ern ? Will wo volo for a mau
wilpee policy is totally opposed to
our host interests ?
Grover Cleveland represents
Wall street and monopolistic power
Weaver and Fiolds represent
the farmer and laborer. The prin
ciples involvod aro tho samo that
our people havo endorsed in Stato
politics, and their support is the
logical result of tho decision of the
people as expressed in tho May
convention. Wo shall abide tho
verdict of tho peoplo as expressed
in tho recont primary upon State
issues and Congressional candi
dates and will givo tho nominees
our cordial support, but wo aro in
no manner bound by that action
to violate our obligation to ouly
support men who aro in favor of
Citizens, farmers, laborers, breth
ren ; Yo who live by tho swoat o?
honest toil ; think well, cast your
boll?te, freighted with tho destitu?e
of nations yet unborn, for tho man
of your choice. Let the politicians
anti fi plutocratic press rave, but
carefully consider the question and
vote for tho ticket which beat rep
resenta your intoreats. Thia is due
to your God, your country, youi
Be not di8COiiraged by the ap
parent defeat of tho peoplo'e cause
in recont elections, as it is wei
known that our political enemies
having tho election machinery ir
their hands, encouraged tho vilesi
corruption at the ballot box to do
feat the principles wo advocate
Tho naruw i h at. wo. maintain . livoi
in tho hearts of tho toiling million
and when wo force from our adver
sarics a free ballot and a fair coun
victory will perch upon tho ban
ner of "Equal rights to all an<
special privileges to nono."
In support of Weaver and Field
for President and Vice Presiden
of tho United States we ?ubmit tin
following ticket of electors: A
largo, Joseph L. Keitt and J. W
Bowden ; First Distriot, P. I. Kawl
Second, W. II. Duncan ; Third, W
A. Hamilton ; Fourth, R. B. Ligot
Fl a, W. W. MoElweo; Sixth, ?
J. vne ; Seventh, B. H. Taylor.
(Signed)-B. J. Johnston, J. I
Borroughs, W. H. Thomas, W. 1
Field, J. T. Looper, J. T. Bogg
A. . Zimmerman, J. A. Johna, J. (
Novillo, G. W. Kay, J. B. Sander
John M. Gillison, A. II. Elliso
J. B. Dyer, W. T. MoAliator, V\
T. Dickson, J. P. Johnson, S. <
Major, G. M. Pack, L. 0. Welbor
F. A. Daniels, John F. Banks, <
It. Peder, Benjamin Halfacer, J.
Nichols, Frank Moore, S. P. Ore
well, J. 0. Tnrnipseed, D. J
Humpy, E. H. Hughes, A. ii. Ro
bins, Charles S. Eagerton, A. \
Wcathorly, J. M. Baylor, lt.
McMakin, C. J. Taylor, John
Eagerton, J. L. Napier, D. S. Joh
J. VV. Graham, W. P. Lester,^
B. MoLaurin, G. W. Hoarse
Thomas Bennet, D. C. John, Stu
ucl Hickman, W. P. W?odham,
Wilson Warr, lt. IC. Charlea, ^
A. Dowling, John W. Soay, J
lt J. Prico, P. H. Crapo, T.
Ilawla, lt. A. Barr, J. F. H?rmt
J. J. Leaphart, J. L.Kaiser, J.
Fulmer, J. M. Oaughman, Edv
King, John H. Moot-zo, W.
Duncan, J. M. Cano, H. Munn,
Dychco and others.
A progressive far mor ia ono v
pays moro attention to tho mnki
of monaro than to nny thing oleo
tho farm. It is not tho adding of
kinds of materials to tho mani
heap that makes it valuablOj 1
tho preeorvation of tho matorial
that will not dotorioratoor loso (
portion of ita plant food.
Tho most aonftiblo peoplo of \
country aro clamoring, not for
incioaeo of choap monoy, but foi
inoroaoo of good monoy, for yt
good monoy is abundant tho poe
will lind eomo way of gotting tl
aharo ol it.-Thc Alliance Trihi
Dois from Hebron.
Our community lins been saddened
by tho death of ono of its promising
young men, Mr. Euclid lSvorott. How
end to seo tho young and hopeful so
suddenly carried away I Prom this
object lesson may wo all l?arn tho im
portance of "redeeming the time" so aa
to be prepared when tho summons
comes. Tho bereaved family havo tho
sympathy of all.
Misa Mattie Covington leaves soon
for Cottageville, whore she will bo en
gaged in teaching. She will ho greatly
missed in tho social and religious cir*
oles o?' Hebron. She has, almost from.
its organization, been president of tho
Woman's Missionary Society here, and
under her guidance it has been and is
doing a grand work. May her mantlo
full mi another; Hebron has a Mission
ary Society second to none. Tho Ju
venile Sooioty is also doing a fine work
under the presidency of Miss Luoy
Tho I. O. G. T, is still booming.
New members each meeting. Costly
lamps havo been provided, badges or
dered and wo now meot weekly.
Our school is growing. Instruments
have been procured and telegraphy is
taught by MISS Payno. Columbus Day
was observed at tho school by a short
talk ou Columbus by the principal, and
a general holiday. Wo hada practi
cal lesson iu astronomy during the re
cent eclipso. Ho who is indifferent to
tho education of hts child is indifferent
to his own aud his child's eternal in
A movement is on foot to purehaso
a new organ for tho church, aud turn
ing the present one ovor to tho school
and I. O. C. T. Au excellent move.
Wo were dolighted to have Misses
Lid Woodley, Lillio Kirkpatrick and
Macy Calhou u call on us recently. Oh,
what a b&on to a hashlul mau leap year
sometimes brings 1 We would like for
our friend J. T. Covington to introduco
a bill in tho legislauro to havo tho
Tho "Rain-how party" at Dr. Wood"
loy's was delightful. . jTour soriho won
a prize. How these bachelors can
On yesterday we had tho pleasure of
dining with Mr. H. K. Covington. Wo
saw some of the finest hogs Ave have
ever behold. Ono has to he assisted to
his feet, and then he can't stand. Mr.
C. is a model farmer. Ho goes at it
with a vim, systematically and scien
tifically. We saw also a watermelon,
which wo forgot to eat, but know WOB
?Mrs. Easloy, of Halifax, N,,C., is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Willie,
Hebron, S. C., October 23, 1892.
Abnsc of Colnmlma.
DETROIT, October 12.-"Columbus
was a liar,'* said Albion W. Tourgco in
a lecture before 3,000 people assembled
in the Auditorium to celebrate tho dis
covery of America. Nor was tim the
most surprising sontouco in tho hitter
invectivo Tourgco delivered against tho
navigator. Every act of his lifo was
one of egotism, he said, aud intended
to satisfy his greed of gain and fame.
Everything he sailed on was wrong
and ho discovered America because ho
was lost und could not do otherwise.
I His every act was one of selfishness
and ho stolo tho credit of first seeing
laud from his faithful sailor who was
on watoh. Ile kopt two logs in order
to deceive bin crew. He was lavish in
promises ho nevor expected to keep,
prayers always concerned himself. His
parents were thriftless, and are known
to history only through tho ovidonccs
of indebtedness they left. Ho was,prob
ably a Mediterranean pirato in his
early days, and not a singlo act of his
life up to tho timo he was 60 years old
was worthy of recording. These aro
only samples ot Mr. Tourgeo's conclu
sions concerning Columbus. Tho peo
ple who heard him woro nonplussed.
Tho sentiments aro those which ho has
ora bodied in his now book. This lect
ure and an Italian parado constituted
tho day's celebration.
Coal "goos up" again. Not be
cause there is a scarcity of it, but
becauso tho "combination" orders
it. Tho combines of capital havo
brokon opon tho treasury vaults of
nature, seized upon the geologic
troaeuros where tho mighty foroste
of antediluvian ages aro storod away
as a roady-mado providence for man,
and thoy havo said, oven this bounty
of the Almighty wo will dolo out,
not according to tho ncods ^f man
or to tho cost of productit . but
according t,o our extorting powor.