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/. C.ttA UL INCTdX, KUI Ti)li,
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J. V. CIAKIJINUTON A *.().,
Why "<Jo West?'*
At tliis Henson of thc year, peo
ple generally aro beginning to
think something about their ar
rangements for tim next year. Es
pecially ls tills so with yeing men
who have not settled down.
The first question a young man
considers is, "Cnn I not bet ter my
self I y going West ?" In seine in
stances men have gone from this
County ami been pleased with tho
West; but the majority have foll nd
the pictures of lids great country
over-drawn-only tho bright side I
presented-and a ft er t raveling from
one place to another in thc West,
ever seeking something better; lif
ter months of disappointment, ami
after exhausting tho money which
hurd labor ha's corned, they aro
conten? to return to South Carolina,
convinced of the fact by bitter ex
perience, that there is "no place like ?
liefere a man should determino :
to leave his native ?State and take
up his abode in a land of which be j
knows absolutely nothing, some i
valid reason should be assigned*
some cause given. The reason
which is generally given ls, that all
the avenues of Ufo are full; the
country is over-stocked, crowded.
It is true that no more erroneous
idea than this ever originated.
South Carolina offers ns great ad
vantages to-day to young men who
ure willing to accept them, as any
State in thc Union, Our country
is to a great extent undeveloped!
The tide of lltimigutiotl has not
been turned in this direction, and
yet we hear the cry of "erowdotU
Can it be that this State is pro
din dug more men tiltil) it can sup
;p?rf t, while oilier States, no larger
liban ours, can Und work for ten
?times as many? It cannot lie.
'The soil of South Carolina is mit
'barren, hut fruitful, and ever gives
a fair return for limiest toil.
The trouble is, our yoting mon
are afraid of work. The imagine
that away yonder, in thut undis
covered country, they can lind an
"El Dorado," wdiere, without work,
they can gather Holies, hence the
dissatisfaction as soon as soon as it
ls found that Arkansas and Texas
atl'ord no such places.
There is scarcely a singlo trado
or profession tlint is not remunera
tive ii" properly followed. It is
true tlie learned 'professions seem
to he full? Iva! these are not the
only honorable callings. The hum
blest blacksmith that toils for his
daily broad, if ho does his work i
well, basas much right to bold up
his head with pride and feel that
he is a benefactor, as the most dis
tinguished lawyer, or successful
physician. Honest labor is no dis
grace, and the time has come w hen
distinction of account of occupa
tion, is a tiling of the past.
hot us take a practical view of
tin; matter. How about agicttl
ture, is it crowded? Do you lind
men begging for land to work?
No; but you say it i-< uncertain, j
ls it more so here than In the West ?
Can you (amtroi lobor more success
fully In Arkansas than here?
Some men, WO seo, aro making
money farming, w ilde others are
gradually going in debt. Why
this difference! It is because one
pushes his business, and the other
allows Ills business to push him.
If you are not making money, you
may be sure that something ls
wrong in your mode. It ls not be
cause agriculture ls over-done.
Money can be made nt it, and that
tot?, In South ('andina.
A correspondent in the ridge
field Chronicle nominates Col. H.
W. Il ALL, of Laurens, for Lieuten
ant Governor in the "new deal,"
sind says: "He has won for him
self renown as a statesman und an
limiest and faithful public servant."
Col BALI, could fill any position
with honor to himself and t be State,
and we heartily endorse him for tho
position, though we would prefer
his name at the head of the ticket.
It would accord with tho "now
deal" ?entiment. He is a true
man and ono upon whom the peo
ple could depend.
An Action hus boon commenced
in tho -Coifed States Courts to re
voke the patent obtained by the
Holl Telephone Company, upon Va
rlohs grounds. This Company ls
tin' mos! complete monopoly of the
age. li the ?ult .is ?meces.'lui, we
?nay bu I, for wonderful pingie is ill
the use of tehphoii's throughout
Thc September Tenn of tho Court
of <!encrai Sessions convened on
Monday morning, his Honor Judge
W [TU KKseooN presiding. Soliel
(or DUNCAN and Mr. LAW. tho
stenographer, were present and
ready for bu si noss.
As tin'(?rand dury had already
hoon Instructed in regard to their
duties, at previous Terms, his Honor
confined bis remarks more particu
larly to matters which would prob
ably come before them al the pres
We have not been able to obtain
Hie charge in full for publication,
hut in substance it was as follows:
You pay taxes for the support
ol* government, and for this con
sideration the government guaran
tees to every eiti/.en protection in
his person and property. The laws
ol'South Carolina are sutHcieiit for
this purpose and it remains for the I
court and Jul les to enforce the laws.
You have la-en sworn to see that
every eiti/.en is protected ill bis
personal security, personal liberty,
and Ids private property, lt is not
our-province to question the wis
dom or policy of tin1 laws on the
statutebook. You and 1 itresWOl'tl
to enforce these laws as they stand.
I f anyone has offended against these
luwsj il is your duty to see that he ;
is punished If guilty, and it mat
ters not who it is.
In matters of taking human life,
it is always best to lind a true hill,
out ?d' Justice to State and also i<>
t he accused.
In regard the to carrying of con
cealed weapons, it ls highly impor
tant that you inquire into and pre
sent to the court any person w hom
you have cans." to believe luis vio
lated this law. I do not know how
it is in your county, but in other
parts of the State it seems that tills
law is frequently vlolatel. There
may be some now w ithin the sound
of my voice, who have upon their
persons concealed WOilpOlls. If the
weapon is concealed from ordinary
obser tioit, the law is violated.
If! n e.\a..'lining the Witnesses
who nave lioen s ."vorn in open Court
by the Solicitor, ?-woly,o of you
come to the conclusion ?hat upon I
these indictments for your con
sideration the charges agnins? 'be |
accused are founded in probability. !
you ought to lind a "true bill."
You are not to try the persons ac
cused, but to bear only the State's
side of the nh argea; and if. upon
hearing the witnesses in your jury
room, you come to the conclusion
that the testimony is sufficient to
put tho accused upon trial, you
should lind a "true hill." If there
is no evidence at all against those
indicted, or if the evidence for the
State is not SllHlciot to establish
what ls called a prima /aviv cane,
or to found the charge in proba
bility, you should discharge thc
persons indicted upon such charges.
Feeding- Corn to Horses.
Corn ls the bane of the farm
horse, as it is also of the horse do
ing any other sort of work, hot lie
cause of not being sufficiently nu
tritious, but because it makes too
much fat and not enough muscle.
The horse's muscle wears away by
friction. Fat also wears away un
der exercises, hut its disappearance
In 110 wise fessons the power for
either draft or speed. On the
other band, well-nourished and
vigorously exercised muscles, with
out a deposit of fat to keep them
company, are much more etlieiont
for any purpose for which tho horse
is kept than when there is a load
of fat to he carried. The trainer
acts upon the proposition, and
work s t be fut oil", experience hav
ing shown that the muscles, trained
down by exercise until fat accu
mulations are removed-fattening
foods being mainly abstained from
-give the best results in a case of
a -peedy bourse The same rub
will bold good with tho work
horse, though modified hy the de
gree to willoh tho movements of
the latterare slower than the for
mer. If the farmer has only corn
for feed, then be w ill he Wise to
make -ab - ol' his corn, or the greater
part of it, buying oatmeal instead.
If corn be used in whole Ot in part,
the effect should be carefully noted
ns to the extent V which fermen
tation -ets in, meeting this hy USO
of salt and ashes, at once lessening
tb" amount of oom fed. It will be
found thal horses feed freely on
corn will ea? earth when allowed
access lo it, a?, to a degree, this
neutralizes tho acid generated in
tho stomach, and gives relief.
Corn may be rated as the genera!
food for fattening stock-such as
are fed for their Mesh. All kinds
of fat toning stock are made ripe on
corn, with the addition of ?tn allow
ance of coarse feed for fodder,
lt I pe ness in tho horse is a very
dilierent thing from ripeness in
the fatted steer, for in the one case
it means full vigor of muscle w ith
an absence of fat. and in tho Other
an abundance of fat, no matter how
much j and as to the muscio, no
matter how inefficient tho work.
National Lire stuck J<m mal,
- Mrs. Kinma M ark ley, the cham
pion fat woman of tho country,
died in Philadelphia recently.
She was about <l?l years obi and her
weight ?oO pounds. At li) she
weighed only 1)0 pounds, and this
ought to gi ve some delicate, light
weights hope of respectable size
one ?d' these days, lier husband
weighed only j;ni pou nils, she took
the first premium for size and beau
ty last year at the Fat Woman's
"How much truth is there In any
one edition of your paper?" asked
Mr. Dubious, with ft fine touch of
sarcasm. "Well," sighed the ed'
tor, wearily, "There's ns much us
there was in your promise to pay
for it last August, anyhow."-/..>.
A correspondent saks: "Do poets
ever commit suicide?" Yes, but
md offen. Il is more generally the
Tho Proposed Chungo.
Mu. KDITOK:-I seo in your last
issue an editorial Oil the road law
and tho manner in which thc ro
piircd work is performed.
You assort in very positive terms,
that the road law must he changed,
yet in tho last paragraph of your
article you say the question is a
vexed one and full ol' difficulties,
which you would not attempt to
No doubt your article is written
in good faith and w ith u desire to
correct the evils of the present sys
tem of tho road law, hut I cannot
believe that every sentence of your
article is strictly correct, nor do I
believe, from the language you
used, that you have a very (dear
idea of the difficulties complained
of, It seems to he a metaphysical
impossibility that a man should
discover defects in a system and
not l>e aldo to conceive of a better
plan. How eau "we reason, except
from what we know?" There must
be some standard in your mind by
which tho evils were judged of, if
not. your conclusions wore the
fruit of imagination. The concep
tion of a hotter plan would he the
means, and the only moans, hy
which you should ailinn difficulties
and imperfections in tho present
system. Von say "it is Impossible to
make permanent improvements un
der the proseid system of working."
If you moan by this that no per
manent improvements eau be made
upon thc highways under the pres
ent system, 1 cannot say that your
language is correct. Thal is tanta
mount to saying that a mile rock
could not beset up nora tree cut
down, nor a jutting rock blasted.
Voil are correct in saying thal
the necessary labor ls not given to
tho roads. The General Statutes
require every abb' bodied male,
from K! to ."><>, to work tho roads,
not loss than ll days nor moro than
1:2 in each year. You must have
made a very careful estimate and
traveled over every road in the
country, to bo prepared to say that
"nine-tenths" of tho work on tin*
roads is washed away in a week, if
perchance the rains should come.
No doubt the hands look upon the
work as a task. Mut this is no ar
? gumcnt against the system, bu
I cause taxes are also a task, hut
I they aro enforced by law; so could
: th" desired work.
The desire of Laurens c. Ii. to
have a go:?d trade is no reason why
tho hands wi???'U live miles of that
place should do moro Work on the
public roads than the Ja'.'' requires,
if the merchants want belter roads
to facilitate their competition, they
should bo willing to supply the de- I
ttelency over and above what tho
country is required by law to do.
Some w riters have undertaken to
say how tho roads should be work
ed. They ask for a Change of tho
law from road duty to taxation.
This scheme lias great objections,
which give it no higher claim than
t ho [?resent ono. Thb system would
requjre tho employment of skilled
overseers and high-wages hands.
This plan must grow out of tho
idea that property and not brains
ami muscle must pay all taxes.
It must have grown up since the
abolition of slavery, winni more
than ono half tho population, wdio
wore without jany propery, w ore I
ni.ule citizens. In keeping with
this view, the law was more equi
table in its inception, for w hen this
law was passed by tho Legislature
tho negro himself was property,
ami his owner worked in propor
tion to Iiis property. There is no
doubt that property should pay the
burdon of taxes for Internal im
provements and tho support of the
Government, but it is not a heavy
in rond upon natural liberty to re
qtliro the man w ithout property to
pay a pedi tax and work the public
highways. As a price for such an
imposition, he receives the bless
ings of public education and the
guarantee of personal security at
the hands of tho Government. He
should be willing lo give value '
for the protection and advantages
be enjoys at the hands of the State.
If tho poor mau has to contribute'
at all to tim working of the public
roads, it ls bcttoi for hiiy lo give
bis labor than to pity money, for he
can work the roads at a time when
be cannot work upon his farm. At
a tim?' ol' tho year w hen tho crops
an? "laid by" bo can better alford
to work a day than to pay 2~> cents,
for at that (imo of tin' year money
is ?cnrco, and the demand for work
at good wages is at a low ?dib.
You may say be eau pay his road
tax at tho same time lie pays his
other taxes, but ibis w ill diminish
the income of bis yearly crops,
which is hardly sufficient to pay
his other debts. We had better
"boar the ills we have than fly to
others wo know not of."
The proper remedy is to enforce
and not chungo tho present law.
Apply the general lash of the news
papers in regard lo the enforcement
of t he law. Newspapers may apply
the lash to "btw lessnoss," but they
uro not tin* only organs to dictate
to tlio legislature as to the Wisdom
of changing existing laws.
Killed by A Cotton Presa.
MONTI ?OM KUY, ALA., September
17.- A Special from Greenville
states t lin t a young man named
Staggers was killed there to-day
by a peculiar accident. He was In
a cotton press tramping down cot
ton, when tho follow block attached
to the screw above broke loose,
fell lip?n Staggers mid broke his
neck. His body was badly mutila
ted and Instantaneous (loath re
-The undertakers in Macon, (?a.,
are miffing rates, and ft lively wnr
between them is going on. The
eily sexton, wdio is also an under
taker, recently reduced the pricf
of enrriage hire from $1 to $2, and
tho rest nro expected to follow
-What do WO live Tor if it is not
to make life Je^s dillluult to each
Nows mid Comm* nt.
Ladles an well as gentlemen now
wear traveling cops.
It is ?said that boycotting la prac
ticed to u greater extent titan ever
A Northwest editor declines to
marry because great men's sons
hardly ever amount to anything.
lt hus been discovered why Nie
Oltnl is so fond of playing billiards.
Lt is the only thing he eau do worse
than he sings.
A Western Cnion strike ls said
to bo Impending. This would he
fun for the Baltimore ?X Ohio and
tlio United Linos.
Civil war lias broken Old at Khar
toum. The governor of Seminar
liassent messengers to demand tho
surrender of the etty.
The cotton crop of Barnwell
County will l>e short hy one-fourth.
Many of the planters put the short
ago at even more than this.
Revolving shelves set Into tho
walls of the guests' room are the
newest device In. hotels. Things
can bo passed out or in without the
intrusion of a waiter.
The following town officers were
elected In Barnwell last Monday:
intendant, <i. I>uncan Bellinger;
Wardens-M. J. Rate, Gordon Ila
gooil, John B. Me Nub, Alonzo Har
The average ward politician who
is hungering for office should not
despair when he takes into con
sideration the fact that there ure
yet 12,00(1 post ofllee places at the
disposal of the President.
HairpiiiH undoubtedly cause
nundi of the neuralgic-headache
suffered by women, says the Lan
cet. The nerves of the scalp are
irritated by the hair being drawn
tightly back and put on tho strain
A daughter of the Confederate
! General ('bentham, Miss Kitty by
name, hus made her debut upon
the dramatic stage. She is des
cribed ns very graceful and pretty,
With pie.itv of tulent and ambition.
I loudly is up to his old trieks.
Ile ls loafingat Long Brncli, while
Foraker ls whooping it up from
the lake to the river. Hoadly's
confidence In Foraker's ability to
hang himself if he has rope enough,
is one of the humerons featurers of
modern Ohio polities.
Homo of the farmers of Marlon
are lid ting the fonder dry up on
the stalk, contending that it is not
Worth the price paid tor pulling it,
: and that the corn land is much
j bonofltted by letting it remain on
the stalk. In the Northwest sucli
a thing as pulling fodder ls un
It is now announced that tho Ma
son Cotton Harvester will be pre
pared to go to work on 'dbe next
crop," meaning, we suopose, tho
crop of ISSC-'S?. The luvverstor is
getting too much like the Keely
motor, but we earnestly hope tho
delay in its development will not
be so protracted.-Columbia liegt?'
Words of "Wisdom.
The rays of happiness, like those
of light, are colorless when un
An open mind, an open hand ami
open heart w ill timi everywhere an
Count on the fidelity of the man
who carries his heurt in his hand,
and wears his soul in his face.
Cheerfulness is an excellent
wearing quality. It has been call
ed thc bright wernher of the heart.
Indolence isa sort of suicide, for
the man N efficiently destroyed,
though the appetite of the brute
Tho sn rest way of governing, both
in private family and a kingdom,
is fora husband ami a prince some
t? me? to drop their prerogatives.
lt is little the sign of a wiso or
good man to suffer temperance to
bo transgressed in order to pur
chase the repute of a generous en
Useful knowledge can have no
enemies except the ignorant; it
cherishes youth, delights the aged,
is an ornament to prosperity, and
yields comfort in adversity.
As they, wdio for every slight in
firmity take physic to reptilr their
health, do rather impair it ; so they,
who for every trifle, are eager to
vindicate their character, dorather
Cheery men and women are the
stronger mon and women. They
do more. They age les?, carry no
useless burdens, and avoid much
friction. Their faces are known
lind read of nil mon, and what a
joyous, health-giving tale they tell.
The tone of good company ls
marked by the absence of person
alities. Among well-informed per
sons there are plenty of topics to
<liseuss, without giving pain to
anyone present-without submit
ting to net tho part of n butt, or of
that poorer creature, the wag that
plays upon him.
-A Jury at Charlotte, N. C. has
awarded .lames G. I lol m os, of Char
leston, riv.? damages against the
Cand?na Central llallrond because,
while holding'a flrst-elass ticket,
he wiiH forced to leave the Pullman
ear and go in a car divided only
by ti pari ii ion from an apartment
crowded with disorderly people.
A Colorado paper says that "the
cow may bo queen, the horse king
and the sheep away up In the roy
al honors; hut it is an Indisputable
fact that the hog, under the Impe
tus of alfalfa and pea food, is ap
proaching dangerously near the
fi * a i.. i .i . lu id .?*. . I 1
-itu mors are again rife of an
other filibustering expedition to
Cuba via Florida Keys. Thefte
st ;n e.- are periodical, but they do
not amount to anything.
Marlboro the Banner County.
(Kron? Unjojl Times.)
I hiving beeb solicited to give un
Account of my trip to Uennettaville,
I feel ;t my cinty to do so, but have
misgivings as to my ability to suc
ceed in giving A correct statement,
nod nt the sumo time prtne in
structive und interesting to those
of your readers who ure interested
l will undertake, however, ? short
account of my trip to Marlboro, the
banner eon lily of South Carolina,
in un agricultural point of view.
Oil my way I saw many Imo crops
of both cotton and corn, also some
very inferior ones, showing thc
want of proper culture. I was in
formed by those who knew, that,
as a general thing, those inferior
crops belonged to negro tenant*.
1 had tho pleasure, through the
kindness of my host. (Mr. .1. Fur
man David,) of visiting a? goodly
number of farms in and around
Bc?not ts ville. It was a grund
sight to behold the extensive and
magnificent ileitis of corn and cot
The lands arc nearly level; water
will not run either way along (be
rows, some of them being over one
mile in length. The farms look as
neat as can be; every row is as
straight as an arrow; no weeds to
lie seen along the roads and ditches.
Their cotton rows are from throe
to four feet wide, fourteen to twen
ty-four inches in drill, one stalk to
thc hill, and to stand at some dis
tance you cannot tell which way
the rows rim-the cotton lapping.
I cannot say what the yield will
be, having never seen such be
fore. The farmers claim from one
to two bags per acre. I saw no
cluster cotton: it is condemned;
they prefer tho the limbed va
Thc corn-up-lnnd-rows six feet
wilie, throe feet in hill, one stalk.
It is thought will yield from thirty to
forty-five bushels per acre. I saw
no prolific varieties-only from one
to two curs to the stalk. Nearly
all the corn land luis three rows of
peas to the corn row-ono row on
each side of corn ami one In the
middle of row-about eighteen
inches between hills, and they look
tine, nearly shading the entire
All, or nearly all, their stubble is
down in peas, and they are now
kneo high, very uniform and regu
lar, covering the entiro surface
with mature peas, and are being
gathered. The most popular pea
is what they call ?The Life Pre
server, which is nothing more nor
less than our old Whip-poor-will.
One magnificent farm owned by
Mr. David, fronting the road, is
laid off In sections and labeled,
giving amount and kind of fertili
zers, and also what grew on the
land tho previous year. One sec
tion following pea stubble was far
superior to all the rest, showing
What ai greait renovator of the soil
tlie pea is. And rest assured the
farmers here have found lt out, anil
are making use of them.
What ti magnificent sight to see
so many acres in peas. I notice
that they cultivate every other row,
both cotton and corn, alternating;
in other words, they plow every
other row, then going back and
plowing the other, claiming that
it is best, it not breaking all the
rootlets ait once, consequently not
stunting tho growth of the plants.
Also, by this mode of culture they
go over the crops oftener, making
it a rule to go over with plow every
tell or twelve days. They are
very liberal In tho use of fertilizers,
using from UKI to 8(10 pounds to the
acre. Some apply all ait once,
others at different timesdarlngthe
cultivation. Their favorite for
mula is, '2 parts acid phosphate, %2
of cotton seed meal and 1 of kahlil.
They prefer the meal to the crude
seed, claiming, from experience,
that it is IK'SI, being more avail
able as plant food.
Our meeting was harmonious,
instructive ami edifying. BeU
nottsville, the County seat of Marl
boro, is a beautiful little village,
looks quite stylish, with many neat
residences. The citizens ari' llb?
Oral, social, intelligent, progres
sive, und abound in hospitality.
; Your readers will, we hope, over
j look any shortcomings.
A. B. FA NT.
Much barnyard immure In this
country is wasted.
Sow some white clover seed and
ashes on the bari' spots in the pas
ture. It will pay.
The best means of obtaining a
profit from any elnss of stock, is
to keep thc best and keep it well.
Try plaster on all kinds of soil
you have, ami learn where it thies
best and if it will pay anywhere.
There is a way to enrich our
lands; that is hy plowing often and
raising clover, ami all of us cnn
keep more stock and make more
manure If we. will only try. We
cnn increase our forage crops each
year by u little calculation before
Peas are cheaper food for pigs
than corn. They fatten them very
rapidly, although they do not make
as solid ?Kirk ns corn. They have
this advantage over corn: They
mature carly and can la* fed ns
soon as hu ge enough for green peas,
tho pigs consuming vinos and aili.
hovers of flowers should know
that one blossom al.? w ed to ma
ture or "go to seed," injures the
plant more than a dozen new buds.
Cut your Howers, all of them, be
fore they fad?. Adorn ymir room
with them, put them on your tables,
send bouquets to your friends who
have them, or ex.hange favors
with those who hSVw, AU roses,
nfter they have ceased blooming,
should bo cut hack, that thc strengt li
of the root may go to forming new
rootsTor next year, and on these
bushes not a seed should lie ni?
lowed to mature.
-A woman recently 'died in
Pennsylvania!, weighing nod pounds.
This ls now dead weight.
Re opens Monday, September 14th, 1885.
Fully equipped in nil l>e part roe?*?? Apply for clreuUsra.
All kinds of Machinery repaired. Iron and Bra?? Casting ?.
of every description, made on short notice. Work gu?rante, ai
as good, and juices Lower than eau be bad at any other Pound .
We mean what we say. Call or write for pnces.
MYERS & COLE,
Laurens S', 0
Tlie Big Eaglet
J. R- Cooper & Co.
Have romoved their Stock -of Fancy and Family Groceries,
Confectioneries, Fruits, tte.
Vegetables, Wooden-ware, Hoots, Shoes nod lints
to tho new store, just compled, under the sign of the "Big Eagle," East
?ldc of Publie Sqnnre.
Highest prices-paid for Produce, Hides, Etc.
fJmW We thank our customors for past imtronago, nod solicit a eon?
tinuanco of tho Hame, ('nil and see us.
J. R. COOPER & CO.
Our Big Drive.
IN order to make ROOM FOR 0T/R
+ mmm * GOODS %
We arc selling ut greatly reduced prices th? following goods.
Calicos, Dress thooda, Remnants of Dross goods, Table dam
ask, Towels, Hdfks, Kdg?ng, lances etc., and a Great
Variety of g**jds too numerous to mention.
We call tho special attention of the tatties to our Stock of "Fine
Shoes, every pair guaranteed to give satisfaction.
We also carty ft Large Stock of men's children and Misse?.
Shoes, which we soil ;ta tow aa the lowest.
Come one, come all, ami see for youvselvcs.
GRAHAM & SPARKS.
And seethe Red Bat,without feet or wing?.
Also, the Highaffln, Double Bufftn, Compound
He has the
. COMPRESS*) PRICES
on his Stock of Staple anclpancy Goods, Notions,
Millinery, &c. limited tot^O days, and during;
this time will make speoili prices ott Clothing,
Gents' Straw Hats, Parasls and Millinery.
Wo are compelled to make room for^, FHll Ht oe lc at th? Kmporlui