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j\. I*?j[>ox* ioi* i-iio J?opi>le.
? 'HV'G. SllEKlOAN, ) !>?^? ? ,_
v r r ? o ; Proprietors.
James L. Sims, ) 1
'' " SUUSCKIl'TION.
One Year....!.#1 SO
Six Mohths.':....1 OO
Ministers of the Gospel.1 OO
A. . .-it'l*. i I .
FJvst Insertion, per square.OO
IQ^Liberai 'contracts mauu u*r three
inoufhs anil l?tiger periods.
All transient advertisement? must he
paid for hi advance.
Marriages and Notices of Deaths, not
uutking over ono sqniire, inserted" free,
and solicited. '" '
JgyWo aro not responsible for the
views of onr M>rresporiaents.
AU Business Communications, Letters
for Publication, and Orders for Subscrip
tion, us well as all Advertisements,
should be addressed to ' '
SllltlHDAN & SIMS,
Orangeburg, S. C.
Open from half-past 6 to ip o'plock A.
ln\, nnd fr?ui half-past 10 A. M. to 4 P.
* On and after the \Mi instant the Co
lumbhi mttfi Vyill be opened and deliver
'''"Columbia mall closes at 10 A. M. and
U}0 Charleston mail at half.pastSP. M..
Od'Tuesdays ond Fridays a mall for
Feldervllle, Vances Ferry and Holly IIlll
?closes at half-past 7 A.M.
' On Frhlaj'S u mail for Knott's Mills,
Witt's Mills ami lfishes' Store closes at
half-past 2 P. M.
OUANGEHUnG, S. O, Aj*RII. 2$, JS70.
When men arc once agreed upon
a certain policy, wisdom would dic
'tato the expediency of carrying that
agreement into action as soon as pos
sible. The injury from delay will be
in proportion to the importance ol
tho matter and will increase as the
delay is prolonged. Another propo
sition is equally true: Tho men,
whose conduct' causes the delay,
are tricksters more or les3 as that
'conduct is unnecessary.
The country has been looking upon
the action of Congress for two weeks;
. at JJrst with great interest and not a
littlo anxiety' until the complexion
of tho parties were ascertained
and tlic policies plainly foreshadowed,
speeches were made during the first
'five or six days which brought promi
. inenlly before the countiy tjie points
at issue as well as the argument for
and against each point, and every un
biased mind, whether Democrat or
Republican, is to day satisfied that
the obnoxious laws ought to be re
pealed and tho quicker it be done the
better for the peace and prosperity
of tho country. Indeed every good
'pitizeu is anxious to see a permanent
pettlerapnt effected and to see the peo
ple and 'slate once more on the high
road to prosperity. Tired of the excite
ment of the past few years and utter
ly disgusted with the political corrup
tion that existed not only in polities
but entered unbidden tbc moral and
aocial elements of society, the people
"expect such a revolution from the
^Democratic party as will restore
peace to ihe land, prosperity to the
citizen, purity to society, arid char?'
octer to tbc individual. Any delay,
which impairs this expectation by un
necessarily deferring its fulfillment,
'will bp a pore disappointment to the
people' ap;.!' an ob6plute injury to the
parly controlling ajiajfa.
And yet Democrats in Congress
will allow Republicans to read
speeches of two hours' -length, and1
will answer these speeches with oth
ers equally as long and tedious;;
knowing1 that every speech is but ?
repetition of what has already been
said, that not an argument can be
made either lor or against the pro
posed legislation that has not already
beep presented, and that rot a single
vote can bo changed even if every
man makes a speech. Tftc cry of
fairness does very well, if there were
anybody' to bo convinced, or if such
was tho intention of the' speakers;
but sucl] fajrness' becomes" absolute
foolishnpss when innocent 'citizens
are being arrested, tried arid convipt
cd under the very lav/ which is sought
?o be repenled.
The public are becoming tjrpd of
mich nonsense, and wc arc glad that
to day will end the farcical scene so
far'tfsTji'e'House is concerned, for, if
wc mistake pot, this dato was ap
Pointcd for tli'p previous question.
Wc of South Carolina more than
any ' other Southern SYat'c, feel this
tiifling Waste of time, not became of
any 'jnoney' consideration involved,
but beppu&p wc pre at this moment
suffering;' from packed juries from
yvhipli'ths repcafof one of the meas
ures Lefore' Congress, will relievo us.
iVill not tho . Democratic majority,
therefore, put ah end lo this enjinc of
? PoHtcVi Jriok. ; 1
Correspondents ofsovcral North
ern anil Western papers nro ventilat
ing a scheme by which the olection
of a Republican President in 1880
may be assure*) without tho shallow
of a doubt; and the matter is spoken
of even in the c|ub societies of North
ern cities with tho view of placing it
before tho fanning eomiuun|ties pf
j the several States,
It is calculated that UlC importa
tion of one hundred thousand negro
voters from the South into New York,
fifty thousand into Ohio, and seventy?
five thousand into Indiana will so
completely change tho present politi
cal complexion of those Stales as to
make them controlling factors in the
hands of the Republican party. If
this scheme js found to be good poli
cy by t|ie jcadcre nud expedient,
measures will bo adopted to raise
from one to four million dollars to
move the negroes North, and to settle
them with Republican farmers. The
humanity? involved in the measure,
viewed from a Radical stand-point,
is considerable and proposes to bene
fit the negro morally and to raise bim
politically to a higher plain of action ;
but viewed from a Dcniocratio stand
point, it proposes an eminently
laudable missionary work by which
tho New York Yaukec is to be in*
8tructed by proficient Southern teach
ers in theJ"good way," both by precept
and example. The average Yankee
is not tho most moral specimen of
humanity in the world, and might be
improved by contact with Sambo.
The political hislory of that spctiou
makes it apparent that hp dops not
vote upon any fixed principle and
very seldom as he ought to, and the
dogged persistency with which tbc
negro slicks to his political creed
makes him tho most desirable ele
ment for Northern political sppioty
at this particular junpturc,
So far as the Southern while man
is concerned bo has very littlo to say
about the success of this ingenious
scheme either one way or another ;
he proposes to keep tho even tenor
his way whether tbc negro goes West
or North, or remains in the South.
View the colored race from any
stand-point, the conclusion, that it
has been of no advantage materially
to our country, is forced upon us, and
the question, therefore, whether he
goes or remains, is of but little ino
meut. Politically the raco has been
a curse and if it uses tho franchise
witji no better discretion in thu future
than in the past the quicker the exo
dus begins the belter.' The influence
of politics upon an indolent, ignorant
and improvident life makes it vicious
and promotes in it a strong aversion
for the active, intelligent and enter*
prising citizen which will result inev
itably in discord and final corruption.
Such has been the experience in our
South Carolina communities and will
be whenever the question of race is
to be settled. If, therefore, no other
phase of character bo developed in
the negro by tho influences of educa
tion now brought to bear upon biro,
we look with stoic indifference upon
this political Yankee tnck.
The Election Trials.
The political machine, known ns
tjie United States Circuit Court, over
whiph Judge Bond presided, and the
working of which District Attorney
Northrop manipulated, was brought
to a sudden standstill on Tuesday
by an order from His Honor instruct
ing his packed jury to bring in a ver
dict of Not Guilty in the Barnwell
cases which bavo been on trial for
the last week. The cause for this
order is said to be the want of cor
rect information lo convict the pris
oners ' on a single pnp of the five
charges against them. Upon this the
District Attorney moved for a conr
tinnance of all the other cases until
the November term of Court, on the
ground of saving expense to the Gov
'emnieht and singularly enough, the
motion wpp granted.
Several reason? might be given for
this sudden stoppage in the wheels
of justice buo none of them will fur
nish a satisfactory cause. Tho kind
consideration pf the District Attor
ney for'the farmers at this season of
the year, or tho laudable plea of
economy ' in' tho way of expens3 of
the Government, or the press of other
and ' nior? important cases, aro all
specious picas for tho public car, but
do not gj've Ilia true inwardness of t)is
matter, The mpr'p probable cause is
the possession of a'Tartar without
knowing what to do with it, or tho
prudent fear on the part of t|io Court
that tho present and future action of
Congress threaten' to deprivo the
Court of the necessary grease to run
Let tbc cause bo what it may, a
failure to try the cases anil to convict
tho prisoners is a victory for pemoc
racy of which, wo had but little hope
at Ihc beginning of tho term, " '
Aid tor Waitorboro.
Ou the lGtb a moat destructive. toi>
undo passed over tbls unfortunate
town destroying more than one half
tho buildingsa very largo portion of
the provision's necessary for the sub
sistence of her inhabitants and killed
out-right six and wounded many
I others of her citizens. Under such
circumstances wp think tho appeal of
! f\tii* rwnryiX ?m/arnnr AminanM? nrnnor
D~^" -f~T ? i-. -j i-?--:
apd humanp. The people of South
Carolina have never before been call
ed upon to extend tho sympathies of
the heart and the help of the hand to
their fellow piijzens for e^v? a cause.
They have beep, acpuslomed to aid
sufferers from Arc, pestilence and
war, and the record of tho past shows
what noblo hearts beat in the breasts
of our people, but bere [a a cry for
help from a whole community stricken
with sudden sorrow by the hand God
through the fierpenesa. of the storm
wind. The State will respond and
let Orangeburg cpme up nobly in a
Christian spirit of charity not only
in extending sympathy which is good,
but in inouey and provisions which is
better for the permanent reliof of her
Wo happen to know, from a long
resideqeo among them, much of these
people and know that they were poor
even before the storm laid their homes
in ruin, and now the cry for help
comes from hearts burdened with
want intensified tenfold. Wo will
take pleasure in forwarding to the
proper parties any contribution our
citizens may feel disposed to make.
An Important Ruling.
In Charleston last week, Judge
Pressley, in the case from this Coun
ty pf John H. Livingston, plaintiff,
against IL B. Exum and others, de
fendants, made an important ruling
us to tho practice in injunction cases.
The plaintiff had obtained an injunc
tion from Chief Justice Willard, of
the Supremo Court, restraining the
defendants from trespassing upon
and working a turpentine farm, and
the defendants' motion before Judge
Pressley was to dissolve this injunc
tion. His Honor denied the motion,
holding that ho bad no power at
chambers or in term time, except
upon the trial of tho case, to re-ex
amine and affirm or reverse an in
junction made during his absence by
another Judge or Justice of the Su
premo Court. This is the first decis
ion mado on this point and involves
a question of a good deal of impor
tance to those who are disposed to
indulge in tho luxury of the law.
Bnowjton & Lathrop for plaintiff
and M. L prawning, Esq. for defend
We publish to-day a communicar
tion on this subject from an experi
enced teacher?one eminently quali
fied, from his former connection
with ihese p.Pd,'168? to write up
on their advantages. A large
class of our citizens, embracing pa
rents as well as teachers, should feel
more or less interest in the paatter
and for this reason we invite a fur
ther expression of opinion upon the
subject. We arc emphatically in fa
vor of such an organisation and will
givo our aid to the success of the
measure. Indeed we are anxious
that some steps be taken looking to
tho advancement of the educational
interest of our county, including the
modes of teaching, text-books, disci
pline of schools and such other mat
ters as would naturally come under
consideration. Let us hear from
- m i ^
pxpursion to Charleston.
The managers of tho South Caroli
na Railroad have decided to sell ex
curson tickets to all those who may
wish fo visit Charleston on the occa
sion of the Grand Tournament and
Sch?tzenfest to be held on the 28th,
29lh and 30th of April. As many of
our readers may wish to avail them
selves of this opportunity wo give the
rate for thes round trip from points in
our county : From Fort Motte 02,
Lcwisville and Stilton's $1.75, Or
angeburg and Howe's Pump 81.50,
Blackville $1.75, Lee's T. O. and
Bamberg $1.50, and from Midway
and Branchvillc $1.25. Tickets must
be bought on 26th and 27lh of April
aud will be good to return on qny
train till 1st of May, 1879, inclusiyp.
To the People of the State.
State of South Carolina,
Columbia, S. C, April 19, 1879.
Waltcrboro has beon almost de
stroyed. Its inhabitants need mate
rial aid as well as sympathy. A
small contribution from each of you
would bring much relief to them, and
in (heir behalf I appeal. Let com
mittees be formed. Send to Hon.
R. M. Sims, Secrctarv of State, and
your contributions will promptly go
forward, gladdening the hearts of
many distressed households.
? - Yf. D; SlMTSON.
Hold your breath while we nrtieu
late the fact in your ear that Gover
nor Simpson has pardoned Cardoza
und Smalls. Wo hopo it is all right.
B,ut we duno.
- ? ? ;
Some time ago wo noticed the nom
ination by tho President of f>. T.
Corbin to one of the Judgeships of
the Supreme Court of Utah, hut the
matter still hangs in the Senate.
The nomination 01 so excellent a man
ought to be con lb'med unless our con
siderate Senators fear less the society
of Utah might in some way effect the
morals of so pure a man as D. T. Cor
Garfield and Hajes, in 1867 both
declared that tbey would not vote a
dollar to carry on the government
unless President Johnson signed the
army appropriation bill with the
bayonet law tacked on it, The. Re
publicans announced at that time tlmt
a President who would veto the leg
islation of the majority in Cengres.8,
in whatever shape it might cop^Q to,
him should be impeached for treason.
But now you sco tho Republican ox
is in the ditch, and of course that al
ters the ease.
Senator Burnside, of Rhodo Isl
and, is not wholly wasting his fine
whiskers on tho tiresome business of
statesmanship. Ho found time the
other day to entertain at dinner the
young women of a variety theatre, 1
whose chief attraction on the stage is
pink fleshings. It isn't often that a
United States Senator does a thing
like this, and naturally Mr. Burnside
has erected quite a sensation. The
various uses to which a statesman
can be put in expensive country are
being gradually developed, as every
body mast observe with satisfaction.
Widow Oliver has entered the lec
ture field, opening nt Alexandria, Va.
She had an audience of seventy-five
persons. A green harp and a small
red rose, the first indicative of Irish
blood and the latter, as she explain
ed, "representing Great Britain," or
namented her left breast. Her main
complaint was that the law in this
country was all for the rich and
against tho poor. She scorned to
call Butler "General," preferring to
speak of him as "Ben." She declar
ed that she will soon carry the war
into Pennsylvania and break down
the Cameron power in that State.
On Thursday evening, the 17th instant,
at the residence of the Bride's father, by
the Rov. L. Geury, Mr. B. J. Simmons,
of Charleston, S. C, to Miss Maggie,
only daughter of lion. C. B. Glover, of
Orangeburg, S. C.
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
M. DRAKE * SON,
138 Meeting St. Opposite Pavilion Hotel.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Cheapest House in tho South.
WE have a largo and well assorted
STOCI(, and receive large invoices
by every steamer dir-eot from the facto
ries in Massachusetts. Visit us when
you come to the city. We can sell you
anything in tho BOOT and SHOE line as
cheap as you can buy |n Boston. Our
goods the same as sold by any other
wholesale house in tho city, and our
prices are from 10 to 20 per cent, lower.
Liberal time to parties giving city accep
- * io_-1..W,.,
fhe State of goutli Carolina?
By p. B(. Gloveu, Esq., Probato Judge.
tJIDBEREAS, WILLIAM 8. BARTON
1 hath ipade suit to me, to grant
him Leiters of Administration of the Es
tate and eqepts of HENRY N. P. SAN
pLE, deceased: These arp therefore to
cUo'and admonish all and singular t)io
kindred and creditors of the said 'HENRY
N- P. SANDLE, late of Qrangohurg
Coqnty, deceased, that they be and ap
pear before rne? in the Court of Prob.atti
to be held at Orangeburg C. H., on the
28t of April next, after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
shew cause, if any they have, why the,
said Administration should not be grant
Given under my band this twelfth dey.
of April, Anno Domini 1870.
C B. GLOVER,
April 18-2 Judge of Probate O. C.
OFFICE OF COUNTY TREASURER,
OllANOEOURO, April 12,1870.
IN accordance with instructions from
the Board of Equalization, I will be
at the following named places for the
collection of Taxes for the llscal year
commencing November 1, 1878, ou the
dates set opposite the name of each
prapgeburjf Court Bouse, May 16,
1870, to May 31st, 1870 and from Sept. 30
to Oct. 30,1870. (Both included.)
RowcBville, May 1, 1870 and Sept 15,
Branchville, May 2, 1870 and Sept. 16,
Lewisville, May 0, 1870 and Sept 23,
Fort Motto, May 10, 1870 and Sept. 24,
' Cedar Grove, May 3,1870 and Sept 17,
Easterlins, May 5, 187p and Sept. 18,
Connor's Store, May ?,1879 and Sept.
J. II- Felder'*, May 12, 1879 and Sept.
Avlngcr's, May 8, 1879 and Sept. 23,
Club House, May 14,1879 and Sept 27.
Zelglcr's, May 13, 1879 and Sept. 2Q,
Knott's Mill, May 7,1879, and Sept 20,
B. S. Glcaton's, May 15, 1879 and Sept
KT-Offlco hours from 9 A. M. to 2 P.
M. ROBERT COPES,
Treasurer Orangeburg County.
April 18, 1879. ; ?? >
We take pleasure In announcing to the
public that we have rented the large, ,holl
over FlBcher'8 Sto.ro, where we have a
whloh Is open qt all hours. Having pur
oha8od Three New Tables and flttt-U up
the hall in elegant style, you pan not fall
to enjoy yourself,
J. D. ANDREWS A CQ.
April 18, 1879, tf.
THE following rate per centum tor]
Taxes unoi\ Heal Estate and person
al property Is Levied, viz:
For Sta:e purposes two and tbrec
fonrths of one milh
For Softool Tax two mills.
For Ordinary County Tax three mills.
For Pait Indebtedness one-half mill,
Also in those School DIstrlots in the
County of Orangeburic having a deficien
cy for past due School Claims, one-half
of one mill, in accordance with A. A.
1878 No. ?04 See. 5. Liberty Township is
. out of debt.
N. N. HAYDEN, Chm'n.
L. S. CONNOR,
Board County Com. O. C.
T. K. Malone, Cl*rk.
IA PANIC \\
50 doz Ladles' Solid Colored Hose,
worth 50 cents at 20 cents a pair.
60 doz Ladies' Solid Colored Hose,
worth 40 cents at 15 cents a pair.
50 doa Ladles' Whito Hose, worth 35
cents at 15 and 10 cents a pair.
60 doz Unbleached Hose, worth 25
cents at 10 cents a pair,
At reduced rates. The public is respect
fully invited to call and see Stock and
Prices. Do not miss this opportunity.
SORENTRUE & LORYEA,
McMaster's Brick Building, Russell St.
GRANITEVILLE C. Homespun
6 cents per yard.
Best Calico 6 to 61-4 conti par yd.
Coat's Spool Cotton 5 cents per spool.
Ladies & Genta Shoe* 7I?U to ?1.85 pr.
Q?nU Hand Mads Gaiters $4.50,
Choice Coffee S lbs. for ?1-QQ.
Best Sugar 12 to 13 lbs. for ?1.00,
Soda 3 lbs. for 25 cents.
Good Family Flour ?5.00 per barrel.
Best (Baker's Jewel) ?6.50 " "
Tobaccos 40 to 50 cents per pound.
Double length Cigars 2 1-2 cents each
Plows, Hoes, Hatchets, Axes.
Hardware, Tinware, and every otho
Article lyept \a a first class store at
prices too low to puhl h,.
Aho Whiskeys., Brandys, Wines AI?
etc., etc., of the best and purest make*
at prices to suit the times.
Come see before you buy,
No matter what you are offered goods
at, you shall not regret your oall.
Your a truly
P. E. 3KOAK fe CO.
W. P. CAIN
St Matthews S. Q.
DEALER IN DRY GOODS,
BOOTS A SHOES,
HATS CAPS &o.
I buy my goods from first hands and
sell them at Charleston prices
Highest CASH price paid for cotton
and country produce,
Full and Qonoral Stock always on hand.
W. P. CAIN.
Near the DEPOT. qet.How
a. ij i "y in
TO the requirements oflho people, and
feeling deeply Interested fu the satis
faction of the public, I propoB? to make
efforts never before entered Into for the
welfare of the community.
To this end I have purchased my Stock
and knowing that earnest aud honest en
deavors wili meet with that success
which should attend it, I would ask all
who are seeking bargains Aft
p it y o o o r> 3.
8 H C} E 8 AND HATS
not to make purchases before examining
and I can assure you, you can save
by qpj?s to
Theodore Kohn for Dress Goods.
Theodore JCohn for Novelties.
Theodore Kohn for White Goods.
Theodore Kohn for Domestics.
Theodore Kohn for Uassiiueres,
Theodore Kohn for Fancy Go qua.
Theodore Kohn for E.tnbro\derIe:).
Theodore Kohn for Paranoia.
Theodore Kohn for Straw; Hjttq.
Theodore Kohn for Shoos.
Theodore Kohn for Shirts.
Theodore Kohn for Neck Wear.
A well known fact that cannot be suc
gives the best bargains to be bad in
Every man and youth can be well dressed
is elegqnt stylo at nominal prices by
pip-phaslng Clothing dud Furnishing
The Light Rnnning
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
and Needles for all Sewing Machines
always on hand and for sale, cheap.
Agent for Madame Detnorest's
Spring and Summer Fashions are now in
and you can get Catalogues by applying
at . .
Agent for J. & P. Coats' Cotton, price
per dozen 55 cents. Trade supplied.
No trouble tc ^ivc or send samples,
salesmen polite and anxious to show
goods, The continued rush of oustomers
is proof conclusive that yon can get the
most goods for your money at
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
MAMMOTH BRICK STORE.
Wholesale and Retail Doale in
AT PANIC PRICES.
FRUITS of all kinds, also a fresh let ol
GARDEN SEEDS of all kinds,
cheaper than the cheapest.
Just received a fresh lot of
SEED POTATOES AND SEED OATS.
The Sample Room .
In rear of the store, is the place to get
the choicest Wines, Whiskeys, Brandies,
Beer, Ales, and in fact anything in that
line. Call and sea for yourselves.
D. F. FLEMING. <JA8, M. WILSON
We are now opening, difepfc from
the Manufacturers, a largp njid fapw
stock of Boots, Shoes, and Trupes,
FOB FALL TRAD$X
Orders solicited and promptly f}Ur
ed.. All goods with our brand war
5. f. Fl?nG & CO.
WHOLESAb? PKATJCB8 IN
" 7 AND
No 2 Hayne street, Cor. of Church
street, Charleston* S. C. aep 27-8
Things to wear generally,
LOUD Talk and brag advertisement*
I are played oat, especially if there Is
only a handful of trashy goods to back,
it, or worse yet, not to comply witb th?
assertions made, (as is too oitsa ike case.)
bag lust retiuned from New York and
purchased a large Stock of Dry Goods,
, Clothing, etc., before the recent rise la
all kinds of Cotton Fabvics. Notwith
standing the rise be has put prices down
to the bottojn, notch, as will be seen by
the price list of a few articles.
600 pteces Prints6, 0, and 7
50 pieces Bleached Long-cloth, soft finish
5, 6, and 7 cenU. At 7c we offer 1 yard
wide, soft finish for the needle, that
can't be beat.
5 Bales 3-4 Yellow Shirting Homespuns
12 Bales 4-4!Shoeting 7 cents.
1 Bale 7-8 Shirting Q cents.
200 pieces Checks heat single thread 9 ao$
[ 20 pieces Ginghams 8 and 10 cents.
10 pieces 104 full width Sheeting 18, 3,0
and 25 cento._^
1100 pieces White Piques Q,8 and ICUenta^
White Cambrics 10 cents and up.
10 pieces White and Colored Lawns 9 c.,
10 pieces French Lawn, colors warranted
[ 25 pieces Colored and Black Alpacas 15,
20 and 25 cents.
10 pieces. Derby's aad Damesle Dress
Goods 10 cents.
Black Grenadines from 25 cents up.
Bunting Cloths all wool.
Black Cashmeres, double widthx all wool
2000 pair Ladlss'and Children's Stock
ings 6 cents and up.
500 pair White and Colored Lisle Gloves
10 cents pair and up.
500 Ladies' and Gents' Collars, Linen, &,
6 and 10 cents.
J. & P. Coats' Cotton 65 cents dozen,
Ladies Serge an* Foxed Gaitera
Mens best full stock Brogans 01.20.
Boys Shoes from T6 cents pair and up.
We also have a large line of Philadel
phia Hand made goods X vety Pals War
CLOTH III a.
Our Spring stock of Clothing for Chil
dren, Boys end Men is now full and
complete in all styles and prices, \t you
want a nice nobby suit for little money
We could go on enumerating the many
Bargains to fill this paper, but deem x%
unnecessary. All we ask that you come
end look. We particularly request the
Ladles to bring samples they may have
from Charleston or anywhere else and
promise to duplicate the goods aud the
price. Remember the place,
BBI GOODS BAZA iE.
Next to Corneltota'f,