Newspaper Page Text
A MISTAREN IDEA.
his 1 taken from the Newberry
'Rerald and News and is based upon
"It seem*s to us that if Governar El.
lerbe had ordered the State board of
health to Greenville when the small
po:n first broke out there and had di
r.;eted then to take charge of the cases
the spread of tle disease might, havc
been stopped right there. The casem
in Spai'tanburg are treceable to th
Greenville eases, and we believe the
same is claimed of the cases at, Orange
The fact is that within two houts af
ter a case of suspected small-pox wite
first reported by a physician in Green
ville it, was rigidly quarantined and th<
quarantine was rigidly maintained
This was oil Monday of the we.fk. I
was not until the following Friday thu
an Atlanta expert saw the eases, but,
Incanwhile, the house and neighbor
hood where the cases existed were un
der guard all the time. It is true thai
the disease exist ed for some days befor<
i was suspected by liany pliysician, lind
persons who camie in contact with th
affeeted person before the case was re
ported may have spreld t-he disease to
other towns. Iut. the State board ol
hea1lth could have done no more thai
the authorities of Greenville did after
the first, diagnosis of probable small
pox was brought, to their attention.
The exceptional ability with which the
vity of Greenuille has coped with the
disease is shown from the fact that
while there have beenl iore than wen
ty cases, all of them are directly trace
able to the house wihere the Irst ease
appeared. Tliat the first case was not dis
covered during its incipient stages was
of course the fault of no one. Six dayI
have el,tpsed since a iew case has been
developed. ltementhering the start that
the disease had before its presence was
stispected. it is reliarkahle that, it has
been so inomptly ciecked.
The above is f-om the Greenville
News. We still think if the matter
had been promptly reported to the
Governor and the State hoard of health
had takcni protut action and instituted
strict, (uaranti ne, Ih'e Spread to other
towns m11ight have been avoided.
Our information was based on the
fact that, the Spartanblurg ease anld one
or two others aie I raceable to the
Greenville cases. If striet <tuarantine
had been established 1womptl1Lly the di
te.lse should not have been spiead. We
are not criticis ing the (G-eevile au
thorities, but there is deficieleny some
where in oiur health laws. We were
t.old the oither udaY that the defect was
in our laws and timt this Legislature
just last week in the Senate killed a
bill that was intended co cover just
such grounds. h'lle ttLvro students at
Orangeburg shoulid not have been per
nitted to scat ter tili over the State as
has beenl the cas. As soon1 as there
was a suslpect strict .<pmitrantiune should
have beet inau)gutrated. Instead of
that, we are tohl that the announce
Illent was antie inl tile nirtliig t0at
juttratilinc od lie established that
evening. ly tlt evei1g anbers of
thein had left to all pMats of the State.
This is a serious iat.ter and drastic
ncastures should be resorted to, if nec
As t) thle G reen ville cse, we will let
th e lountalineer anaswe r the News
Th1ey are bth int lie saame cityv. Here
is wht, the loitnttateer Says5 on t,he
Spfart tinburiig tdelt, viery praomnptly
wit,h the t.Vwo cases oif smatill-potx which
were bto roufht to liighlt in th at, city last
week. All iothier townms andu cities ought
to prtofit liy this ex am ple, and wh ile pre
jiarinhg I i ad vance lby inisiL ting on genl
e rad vaccinalttion,i whlen thae first case Is
reptorted t.h e hotal nit Ihorities ought to
take ilamediat e aicasures for the lisola
- tiona of the pitient s, thle dietenttioni of tall
suspiects iandi th,e compliIsoryi vacci na
t iof the whotlt poipla~tiont. Such
metasures woult havn e saivedl Gr;eetnvi lle
a large atnnoun1 lt of t.roubtle aand tantxiet,y,
iaid short tteed I,be peiod0( in whtich thtt
disease wvili runt it.s coause, butt thiere
was valIuale iiame lost at Li,he outset, in
estabalisin ag a pest houatse tandi detent,i'n
catmip, antd lituchi worse damage wias
tence thait the, ori ginaal cases were not
smatall- imtx, it wih m anyi persons fool
I ithiy put thteir truist, an ad etndetavoredl
to cry dlowni the physiehatus who had
correctly di agnmosetd thie disease. Sauch
a pol1Icy is worse thI tan a blutinder, for it
is a crlim" agoaist htumanity, anid is ntot
in itigaitedi by fratntie appileals for the
We tire glad(1 to s( e tnitt t lie . l..gsha
tuare has gonwae aighit. downt to woak. No
ti me was waisted in prel imnintaries. If
the amembleris desi -e to ecoatnizle let
thema do it by tmin ttg a shtoit seasion
tad not fool a way timte ot nmasures
they know will niot pass.
Wec were int Colczmbia a daty last week
sand we believ e thfat there is better
feeling exist imLf all arounid thatn we
have4 iseet sitiae lt@Ja. You wotuld not
k now that the Sta'.e had been split upl
with fact ional ' gunares and ilvisions.
it N what w'; :ike to; 5.Ee and we hope)
Vo.i; l0 app'se during the rues
door to. revivwe the ob,hr f':elitng of bitter
rie" It nut P,' n in gou#d position to
vo inito the (amign1ft the couning sarn
mner with the dPetrmination to selvct
V(Kd andi comitpete:nt tment.
Today hias been auet for the election
of judges by the Legislatiure. A fight
is to he maude otn .jtdgas I gee, h
PeOple of Charleiston, some of thtemt,
think It was wronig to take a laiwyer
-out of alto!thier ecicuit and miake ht im a
judge of thtelr circuit. So dlo we, but
t,he saone ould hie said of Juadge lo
htacnan tiatd Watts. TIhere, seemsin to ibe
no Opposition to thiemt. he best thinag
to do is to) elect them tall. Thtat Is
what this Legislaur.e will do atyway.
The proposed salary reduction bill1
s~hould be0 mouediat.euy Indefinitely
~ ~ . postporned. Salarijes ate low enmoughm
~ ry: ,': nd it isw a aste of the pteople's money
tttabke tup t1h~ t%te of the LegIiatut'e
* i'" $ di.OUSsing Lareuetion.
IUDGid# 1BOUL10 AM NLEOTUD FOR
Thero is a project ot- foot to throw
the election of circuit judges to the
people, and If It succeeds, then good
hye to the sacredness of the bench'. A
judgeship is altogether different from
any other public position. L,ie man
who is thus honored should be free
from the obligations made in politics.
We believe our judges aIl uld be so
lected from tho purest me.. we have,
and when once selected, they should
hold on for life, the same as the United
States judges are selected. If the law
could be changed so that judges would
be elected for lifi, many an able law
yer, now enjoying a good practice,
would accept the position; but wbore a
judge must run the gauntlet, every six
years, it deters a man with a good
Iractico from consenting to accept the
.honor, as he does not fool like sac-ific
lg his practice for an honor of so short
a duration. But whether judges are
elected for life or not, it will not have
a tendency to elevate the bench if the
judiciary is thrown into politics.-Man
The project has been rejected by the
Senate, but we cannat help quoting
what our cotemporary says on this sub
ject, because it is so well said. We do
not take this position because we are
afraid or unwilling to trut the people,
but becauso we want to keep the oflice
of judge as far removed from politics
as pos4ible. The -bench has already
become too common, and the people
have not, that reverence and respect
for the oflice they once had. I
We have for many years taken the
position that judges should be elected
for life or during good behavior. They
are but human, and should have no
tem)tation thrown in their way to be 1
swayed in their opinions and decisions
by a desire for re-election. The ablest
and the purest men should wear the er
mine, and they shou!ld ie f e-41Rcuro in
their position so long as they behaved
themselves, it matters not what politi
cal Party or faction should happen for
the moment to be in control of the gov- I
ernment. In fact, when they get on 8
the bench they should rid themselves 4
of pamty and factional politics.
We have received a communication
signeld by toachers in Claflin Universi
ty protesting against the passage of I
what is known as the "Jim Crow Car" t
bill, which is annually introduced in 8
the Legislature, and which some peo- v
ple and some newspapers are clamor- t
ing for. We think these teachers are
altogether titakent in their idea of I
what the car is or what is contemplated t
by the bill. V
As we uinderstand it, the idea is to t
provide two first-class apartments or 1
coaches and two second-class. If the a
negro pays first-class faro he is to be n
provided with the same accommodation c
as is the white man who pays first-class i
fare, mand the white tman could no more
go in the first-class coach of the negro t;
than the negro cou!d go into the coach p
provided for the white man. It only
provides that in traveling the two C
races shall be kept separate, and when
thJey pay the same money shall be given I
the same accominodations.
We see no objection to it and especial- C
ly no occasion for the protest and ap
l)eal issued by the teachers of Claflin. C
It would entail somne add ifional expense
0on the railroads. C
Still, to be ftrank, we have ntever seen
any Occasion for the dejmmand for sepa- '
rnate coaches. We ar-e on the cat-t a
goodi deal, and( our experience andi 01)- A
semrvation is that those negroes whto
tide in first-chass coaches are generally L
polite and behave themselves. We
hmave never- suffere~d any inconvenience y
froem thte present arrangement, and do
ntot believe thmere is anmy great demand J
for a change. And yet we see no ob
jection to the bill, and still less do we vi
see why the negr-o should object to
going in a car with those of his own
The bill p)repared by t,he committee r
of the State Press Association fIxing g
the ptrice of lega! advertisements, and
also the type in which they shall be0 set, ti
is a just and equitab)le bill, and will re- p
stoi-o uniformity in the charges of dif- t<
ferenut newspapers for the same work. o
And then the measurement by the
space occupied is the rule adopted in s,
all oflices in selling space to merchants ft
andl all private individuals who adlver- b
tiso. It is the system that has been tr
in uso since the first, newspaper was b
puiblishedl, and( the price fixed is what a
is chtar-ged private parties. The news- a
paper-s in this bill are not asking any sl
spiecial favors. All they desire Is to be g
treated fairly and justly and to receive na
just comlpensatiomn for their work, and ti
thtey feel that the legal notices should
be p)aid for at as high a price as is t<
charged individutals for the same elass
of wor-k. Wo hope the hill will go
thtrough withtout, opposition. It is
what the publishers of the State ask.
We r-egret to note that Prof. D. L.a
.Jones, of Newborry, now principal of
thte Laurel str-eet school in Columbia, ci
im having trouble, Hie whipped the 9
year old son of Mr. W. T. Martin and i
Mr. Martin thoughtt the whipping too
severe and broutght the matter to the ti
attention of the trustees. rte trustees gi
exonerat.ed Prof. Jones, but stated that ri
thte chastisement was too severe. Prof. at
.Jones used a rattan and raie.d lar-ge '<
whelps on the boy's legs, Hie admits
that it was more severe titnn he thoutght n<
at the t,imne of intflicting the punish. in
ment. Mr. Martin now says that he la
will prosecute Prof. Jones for assault at
and batter-y. It is ver-y unfortunate. ol
The lion law will not be interfered re
with at, this session of the LAgislature, to
.'ho members want a little mQre infor
mot,ion from their constituente before or
they tackle it, t
TE Co i1rON OROWER6.
nother e UettUg Held on "tYrday-6nox
buitt, es Appointed to Organize Each
'Township and K.rg#d to (o to
Work at Otice,
The cotton growers of the county
[eld another uect,fg on Saturday in
the Col rt house in 1 esponso to the call
)f the chairman. There was not as
large a. attendance as at, the former
mieetin4, bub the county has not yet
been thoroughly org anized, and at this
meeting conimitteem were appointed for
3ach township and are utrgod to go to
work at once and organize and enrol
nombors in their roespectivo town
No harn can come from organiza
bion, and the only way any good can be
%ccomplislhed is by thorough organiza
lion and unanimity of action. We
hiopo the committees will diligently go
,o work and organize their townships.
The secrearies both being absent,
'reasuror H. It. Aull was agak. re
iuested to act as secretary. The 'min
Ates of the last meeting were road.
Chairman Hunter stated that the ex
)cutivo cominitteo had appointed Dr.
Hunter and himself to draw up a con
ititution and by-laws, and tha.. he had
Irafted a constitut,icn, but inasmuch as
iho State organizi.tion had not -yet
idoptel a State cons .itution, he thought
)est fo the county iot to adopt any, as
,heir :onstitution ihould be made to
.onfor n to the St tte constitution, eo
he ma tter was car -led over, awaiting
wtion by the Stato organization,
hougl wo print I elow the proposed
onstit ution as proiared by Chairman
lunte -, so that a' the next meeting
nembers will be in :>omition to criticize
bnd aimend, if neces iary.
The secretary % as authorized to
ervo t opios of the -osolutions adopted
1 the last meeting, relating to State
ogisla .Ion, on our 3onator and Repre
entat ves in the kencral Assembly,
,nd th >so relating t ) National legisla
ion oi our Sonatoi s and Representa.
ive I Cotg rcss.
It w. s stated that certain resolutions
rore ; dopted at t io County Alliance
ookin : to co-oport Lion with the Cot
on G owers' Asso(iation, and it was
tated that the eoecutive committee
rould tet with the Alliance commit
As o perfecting the organization,
)r. Li,ico btated that:- he was present at
lie m( oting in Sallida, and their plan
'a" t( appoint, a committee in each
)wnsl ip to organize the township, and
c moved that a committee of threo be
ppointed in each township, said com.
lit,tee to co-operate with the executive
ommi ,teeman frori that township in
erfect ing the orga tization.
In 11ccordance with this resolution,
e0 ft llowing conmmittecs were ap
Tow iship No. 1- 3. P. Crotwtil, Jno.
Neel, . D. Shoel.ley.
No. 2-H. S. N. Crosson, Jno. S.
tuff, T. W. Keitt.
No. 3--J. Monroe Wicker, A. Y. V.
;lymph. S. N. Henderson.
No. 4-J. S. McCarley, S. P. Mc.
|ackcn, R. C. Carlisle.
No. 5-W. C. Sligh, C. WV. Buford,
ieo. C. Glasgow.
No. 6-P1. C. Smith, H. H. Abrams,
V. A. Hill.
No. 7-Geco. WV. Reld, Henry Blooz.er,
I. J. Longshore.
No. 8-David Werts, Sr., W. hE.
ake, 13. Tr. Paysinger.
No. 9-A. H.- M iller, WV. T1. Gibson,
1. P. Pugh.
No. 10-Jas. A'. Riser, Geo. 13. Aull,
No. 1l--D. J. Rentz, T. WV. Hollo
ay, Benj. Halfacre.
The following ws adopted:
Resolved, That, the committees ap
ninteti to organize townships be au
orlacd to orgaize~ one or more sub.
rganl :atlons in oat h township, as they
may tI ink best for rho good of the or
It wt 5 also resolved as the sense of
io me ating that t he committees ap
ainitec at this meet lag to organize the
>wnail ips should at t, promptly an(l at
It is also desire-i that, they should
md no.tie to The Herald and News
ir pul.lication as e >oa as they organ
.e, so that the chairmian and other
emb< re may know that something is
sing i one, and the chairman may call
nothe - meeting. 1h is desired to hold
nothe - meet,ing as soon as t.he town
alp em ganizat,ions uro completed. So
a to it crk and ori;anize and send us
ntice of your orgar iaation for publica
on as soon as it is ,ompleted.
The aceting then adjourned, subjet
' the < all of the eht,.irman.
Uhe Proposedi Oonstitution
T1he ollowing is the constit,ut,ion pro
tred by Chairmaau Hunter, and is
obIis1 ad, as stated, so that you may
t.Ye apportunity to criticizo andl
AwrTj215 I-The name of this asso
ation shall bo the Newberry County
r>ton Growers' Protective Associa
AttT. II--.The object, of this associa
on el a'l be to cducate the cotton
-ower.i of Newberr:y County as to their
gluts land duties, a.id to devise ways
md moeins for the improvement of their
A RT. II i---Wo adol;t the principles an
muncoi by the assouiatio- at, its moet
g in Memphis, rTnn., D)eember 20,
97. In order to carry them ,out, we
all strive, by thorough organizat,ion
all persons itatorosuted in the growing
cott,on in the count,y, to unite all
tron growers in an earnest, otYort to
duce tbe acreage of cotton each year
such a point as will lansure a fair
erago price to every grower. Tis
ganizatten shall take nto part in Na
nal. State or,inak oi tiaes. sa, i
permit no pet'sons to use it for personal
advancement, or purely political pu
poses. This association. shall aim,
above all;-to teach the county cotton
1. To reduce the cost of production of
2. To practice the principles of thrift
and economy, whieh enable him to ee
capo debt and make his cotton a real
3. To make all his.own supplies at
home, to tLe end that the crop when
produced may b all his own.
4. To hold his crop each year until
he can sell it to the best advantage.
5. To build factories for manufactur.
ing cotton goods near the cotton fields,
so that he may receive the largest re
turns from each annual crop, and that
the home markets may be built up for
all other farm products.
A RT. IV- lhis association shall elect
a president, vice-president, secretary,
and treasurer, who shall hold ofiec one
ART. V--There shall be an executiv.
committee of eleven members, elected
by the township association and af
firmed by the county association.
DUTY OF OFFICERS.
ART. VI-It shall be the duty of
the president to preside at, all meetings
of the association and to conduct the
business accord,ng to the accepted
rules of parliamentary usage and the
requirements of the constitution.
ART. VII-It shall be the duty of the
vice-president to assist the president
and in his absence to perform his dii
ARTe. VIII-The duty of the t!oa3ur.r
of this association shall be to receive all
money due the association and pay it
out by order of the association.
ART. IX-It shall be the duty of the
secretary to keep a record of the pro
ceedings of the association, conduct its
correspondence, keep a roll of its moim
bers, and any other duties that may be
assigned him by the association.
AIr. X" It shall be the duty of the
executive committee to soo: that the
townships are thoroughly organized
and that every cotton grower has had
an opportunity to sign the roll of his
QUALIFICATION FOR MEMBERSIIIP.
ART. XF-All persons interested in
the growing of cotton shall be eligible
to nmembershipl in this association.
ART. XiI-No political question shall
be discussed in this association, except
it be to the interest of growing and
marketing of cotton.
ART. XIII-This association shall be
composed of one delegate for every ton
members and majority fraction there
of from each local association..
Alr. IX-Each member shall be as
sessed one cent for every bale of cotton
A warm January.
Small grain looking nice.
Our farmers turning stubble.
A nice rain Saturday afternoon.
Rev. C. P. Booz~'er preached another
able sermon at Bachman Chapel Sun
day morning. Mr. Boozer is an able
preacher and his sermons are always
A little child of Mr. and Mrs. Adam
Boland died Friday afternoon and.was
buried at Mt. Tahor church on Satur
Miss Alma Wheeler visited relatives
in Prospeaity last week.
Miss Mary Shealy, of Saluda section,
has been visiting in this community.
Mr. E. M. Cook is building another
tenant house on his place in this se.c
Miss Janie Kinurd is visiting in Sa
Miss Edna Sease has been on a vist
to Miss Alma Wheeler.
Miss Rebecca Ellesor has been
spending several days with Miss Lola
Mis8 Rosa Long has been on a visit
to Mr. B. B. Schumport?'s family.
Mrs. J. M. Wicker and Mrs. T. J.
Wickcer visited in this section last
Mrs. Lawton Long has been elected
assist,ant teacher in Mt. Pilgrim school.
Gov. Ellerbe did the right thling
when he offered one hundred and fifty
dollars for the apprehension and con
viction of the person or porsons who
burned Col. Thos. W. Holloway's oi.
buildings recently. This shows the
Governor wants to put a stop to the
burning of property. Hope the guilty
ones will be caught and put in the
hands of the law.
A few of the young folks enjoyed a
pleasant socIal gathering at Mr. John
Sease's home home on Wednesday
night. The occasion was one of much
pleasure and we will not soon forget it.
Some person or persons went to Mr.
J.,H. D)ominick's home a few nights
ago and carried away one of his nice
fattening hogs that was in a pen near
tile house. We are told nothing hlas
been foun(i out as to the guilty party
or parbies, but it is to be hoped they
can be caught and put in the hands of
Outr Legislature is now in session
anid we hope to hear of some good laws
Prof. R. U. Counts, who is teaching
the B3ethlany school in Saluda county,
Ipint Saturday and Sunday att his
home h. re. Prof. Counts informed us
he had a large school andl was well
pleased with Saluda County.
'So Cure. a oid in One Day.
Take Laxative B3romo Quinine Tab
Iet. All DruggIsts refund the money
Lf it fails to euroe. 25c. ftm
This is tht cordial invitA
tion that is extended all
the time to our frinHdo, and
it shall alwaya b to your
interest to spond your
money at my store. Con.
sidering the fawt that we
have had Spring weatlher
for the past 10 days our
- winter clearance sale has
been successful. What we
have left cannot b bought.
today in any of the mar
kets of the country for leas
than my retail prices. I
Dres i Flannel,
Today as I )w as 1 can buy
at wholesno, and I do not
intend to advance any
prices while these last, so
you will see the advantage
of buying all you need be
fore they are gono.
RXNXl YXXX lX XXXXXXX
N w Spring Goods!
I will op(n this week a
new Sprilg line of Per
cales, S iirting Prints,
Laces ant. Embroideries
at very lo,,' prices, among
the lot 1 case
1 ing Prints at
worth 5 cents!
I intend to make it a live..
ly season, and will try to
merit an increased share
of your pationage by giv
ing you the choicest pro
ductions o' the mnanufac
tur.rs at c'ose on to whole
sale priceE. Come and see
Agent for St tudard Patterns I
A. C. JONES.
Nowberry, S. C., Jan. 18, 1898.
..:.. FO R.. ..
@ We have decided @
@ not to Tak_e Stoc @
@ until Febuary 1st. @
@ ...And we...@
S0F F E R
@ OUR ENTIRE~ @
* (EXCEPT BLACK WORSTEDS) @
* At 33 1--3per cent @
@ DISCOUNT. ?
@ If you need any-- @
@ thing in the Cloth--. *
@ ing line, this is @
@ YOUR CHANCE. @
All Goods rnarked in
This sale: means Spot
Cash to every one.
No Goods sent out on
0. M. JAMIESoN, I
The Lear or'JO Thm*..-i~
ARIIE I NVITE D"&'
To call in and examine my line
of goods. I have a nice and well
selected stock of strictly high.'
grade Chamber Suits in Walnut,
and Oak. A full line of medium
and cheap Furniture. Will sell
very close for cash.
R. C. WILLIAMS.
t. ly Main Street, Newberry, S. U.
A Great Scheme!
1i7hy not, make your dollars out of rubber? That's a
g teat scheme. Then they'll stretch. It's a pretty.
bIxrd matter to make a Five Dollar Bill stretch over a
'q en Dollar purchase, and we don't promise to:do that
f r you; but, until rubber dollars are nade,4 we'll
c >me nearer to it than any store you know of.
We'll Stretch a Dollar
o that it will cover anl all wool knee pants
c uit worth fifty cents more. We'll stretch four dol
la'rs and seventy-flve cents of your common silver
ruioney so it will cover a splendid all wool suit 'to
I t young men up to 19 . oars old, worth $7--the suit
not the young man. We'll stretch $6.75 over a fancy
Cassimere Suit that ought to cost $8, and would'
if this store wasn't here. Want to stretch your
nioney ? Bring it her and you'll hink its rubber.
s.3 . WOOTEN,
thf. ly. NEWBERRY, S. C.
Harris Lithia Carbonated
IS Gr. R N E 2
TO RELIEVE ANY CA8E OFIlNDlGESTION IN ONE1lNUTE'8
IMEl OR MONEY REFUNDED,
If taken after eachi Meal Will Care the Worst Case of Indjiestiot
Read what the eminent Dr. Devaga, of Chester, S. C., has to say of the
I have used Harris Lithia Water with the most excellent results where
I have been able to get my patrons to drink a sufficient quantity daily.
The carbo iated has no equal in gastric disturbances. It is an excellent
table wate e. It is a pleasant laxative and is a sure cure for Flatulent
Dyspeps.e S. M. DEVAGA, M. D.
This wr.ter.is for sale in Newberry at Robertson & Gilder's, S. B3.
Jonos' an. WV. E. Pelham's.
Harris Aithia Springs Hotel will be open at the beginning of the season.
F~or rates and other information write
Harris Lithia Water Co.,
HARRIS SPRINGS, S. 0. .
Fine Whiskeys, Wines and Beer
FOR FAMILY USE.
All Gr udes Choarer than at 0. P. Houses ! You
Save 3 /Ioney and Get the Best by Buying of Ua!
Send in Your Order.
Parti(cular Attention Paid to Mail Orders.
DIS~TlLLERI AND|IIVOLESALg DE4LERI
NO. 2 PEACHTREE STREET,
LANDS WANTED. *OU F Aj
P us alIWThd LA ND Fs lo W. W. Hodges, Esq,, Probate Judge.
myhnd1.r sale. I rcuic tput. them n~ Whereas, Robert, C. Perry hath'
yehapd of s any Iateri~ conjstantl r. n ade it to me to grat hins Letter.
cbot. ofam from Northrn a deets of qiiy of dmnltraioun of the estMe and
aerln ' rties N 'that a nd Wbe. e abis ofJ Craw ford Perr, deceased:
se s par thes h o i l ay b le to effect, ' ehse are therefore to ie e-*nd Ad
raIes deth'ile- whcritivo m re aceu. monsishm all and singular the kiudred
rave. Nosii dcrpwil~ o what they and creditors of the said J. Crawford
avNo sacto l e made unlessrry,.decen+:d, that they be and -
tisfon y s al e s are made. Descrip. r before me in the Court of Pr?a ,
tedon must, ie;c us> guaran 2[5. o be held at 1e wberry Court house,
location, earaeter of land, n)Oi PU)latin nhereof, aa a1oc e n ather
chytu r a s rdow l P ' )flIc",' Sc ool 'renoonf, to show cause, if any they
fIdentlal eusodesired issrct,o v iot be granted. Amnsrto
JAMs o'olgs daGiven under my hand this the 22nd
StA~1 e. 'J3f dy of eber,Ni Anno DomniiM7.
Columbia, S. C. Lad Agent- W. W. HODOEa,
J. P. N. (2.