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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, March 08, 1883, Image 2

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toCH 8, 1883.
-arats c aaab
j t t bes at Adger
a ary plain truth
pt-. .4 i'over lookb& that
, o :asy educationsalI'n
-'of aits met impor
Wnee, experiene
it is e gy diM
;a aoUleg o prosper wih
S Itmaydo without
widlejustasthe fool in
wdwithoutfood, butit will
th ' e eperment The
45proportalO to their impor
"Y & wbave no sympathy
sytmof training which
-convertthestAudent into a
or with those college di
-- uori" is felings and
Srmsaef ing fo
~ w = itte and ca re nothing
=:, meis gfheqarrel at
'u wdoknowthatwhen
eselected presideant
draped the colleg
- mornig, and sang lus
sweet potato vie!"
b_eme; bu it was me l a
t the troube coming on,
e 1 irgoes into a college
- ."yi.iY..r ,n the
not likely to
nadawhile he re
b to o rsor-ehe col
w-be n
~should be made respectfual by
treated with reapc they
be madie considerete o the
ofothers bybeg
witb eonsideration. Yes,
a$t~I d ibult for a college to get
witou thm.Adger Colleg
Sprolit by this lesson, if she
-v,te ink and venom thai
siae been so reckless1f wasted by
iltirereerendgentlemen who af
jeredrare sport to the devilhby
mithdrawing their antion from
Whiim fr a -sson, and doing his own
last8aturday night . compa,
wIiha white man and n'egro
Oiaand a egoman:ad white
were liigtogether; and
J he to leave the country
i whiti wcnen is.said&to be ol
a I8 earsofgsandi5ral
,w lthe.negro with whom
Rving iaas black as thece
~ie,avery dirty and;exceed
repulsive creature.
Thiis is asad:commentary on the
inninof the white man. But
th nen regulators were, right,
anwljpsao soon as they seeat to
Igl the work in Newberry, they
-ia liave our.support
The following paragraph 'was'
eswria to thie Netws aad Courieon
th2nd, instant:
Fkihson the Columbia and'
Gten,lleRoad are "booming."
Sh~ ~ es is a rash of fertilisers up .the
oW4 toR down. . The bus
as~- cetinues very lre Yes
tran cam into the
uuo~awhich was proba.
bly the largest ever pulled on the
road. .It had thirty-Ave loaded sad
arthteegrempty cars, and was moved
onengine. N. G.G.
m braand the followingoffleers:
3ev. dohn MI. Green, president,
al Messrs. Jenkins, Lowe ~and
4Jmes Sutherland, vice-president,
m eeretary and tremsrer, respective
EN. t se of Crude Petro
for Consumption;
buttak DLBuI's
of oe.~Jti agree
to fails to cure,
anCOSts ea ? bottle.
Ihas been Sena
tor Hampton wiln soon
-~seat. As we are not candidates
that position, and know of no man
whosa we prefer to Wade Hampton,
weshall uot clamor for his. resigna
NEst Heasrt7 Go* asser.
The office of County MasterIs
not fast losing the-udopulailff
with which it was intotfed'. $
Newberry. Very may e
have somewhere go4the'stringebe o
ief that property which goes into
this office in the form of an- estate,
comes out in the shape of costs, to d
make glad the heart of the lawyer !
And it is not surprising that the .
dissatisfaction always attending the i
subject of costs has extended -to t
thoffice which the people are in
clinedto look upon as a machine
for the creation of costs. a
When we know that the people
are wrong, we shall not utter a word e
that is calculated to encourage their t
displeasure, but whea we feel that
they are right, we propose to join
them and run down the game, if it 1
is worth the chase. We cannot see ,
that much would be gained by do
lng away with the Master's offie a
and returning ,to referee's courts;
but the popular feeling with regard.
to costs is not altogether unreason
able. The attorney gets five dol- ,
lare for every reference he attends,
and the costs are paid out of the b
estate. In view of this truth, com-y
mon right demands that . there
should. be as few references as may
be consistent with a proper admin
istration of justice. It seems to us
that the reins should be drawn
tight in the Master's court, and
the references should be fewer..
And in any event, no costs should -
be allowed to the man who makes
an unsuecessful attempt to estab
lish a csinm against an estate.. We
can plainly show the natural result
of the practice to which we refer,
by an example. B. sharks up a
laim agaiist an estate; he attends
six referenaes, and makes a shot of
endeavoring-to prove his claim, but
fails. When the adjustment of
costs is made he gets thirty dollars
out of the estate, for his imper in
nce, for trying to establish an un
just c im. That sounds uncom
monly like fiction, but it is true. 1
Itis nt justice or reason; it is not
een law. It is simply a practice
and it should speedily be abolished.
It is hidly right, from any point of
view, to pay a man five dollars a
day for insolence or impertinence.
Deame Q .-H. Stephens. .
nsJaiU.sisstO h-VIes reitt1
z&'r, -March, 4.-At about
2.4elock this morning ':t was evi
dethat Governor Steph'ens was
hj weaker and that the etiie was
.j~oahig.The doctkrs had
mustard plasters prepared
put on his wrists. They let
&ein reemin about twenty minutee
nad whea they were removed there
wassnot. the slightest sign of infiam
matin, showing that there was lit- '
te vitality. left. At about 2.80
ocloek his':extremities became -cold
and celannmy and assumed a purp- 1
lsh baL Ifr.Miller, one of the at
tendig p4gidas, said: "The end
is myot fhief" As the end drew'
nearMr. hiipenswas lying on his
backg with he iend turned slightly
to the -right. 2The husky rattle in
his throat that had been plainly
~eregtible ealier in the -night had
desed entirely. There, was no
more heavy breathing and not the
stitgasping. At a- quarter
past 3 o'clock the family was cal
led in, and after breathing:almost
imp 'bly for a few-minutes, he
died withe slightest tremhor.
!The newef the Governor's deathl
cased the profoundest sensation ais
it was not .generally believed he,
was so near death's door. To-day a
his remains have lain in state at1
th Executive Manision where they
were viewed b~y 20 000 persons. '
This afternoon a mee1aag of citizens
was held and addrEases were deli-.
red by Senator Colquitt, Judge'
Martin, J. C. Crawford, Judge.
Logan, E. Bleckley, and other
prominent eitizens. A citizens'
committee was appointed to coop- c
rte with a committee from the i
Legislature and. with, the State
House officers in the conduct of the
funeral. The remains will lie in
state at the Capitol1until the burial,
which will occur here on Wednes
day or Thursday. I
Col. Jno. A. Stephens, a nephew
of the Governor, said last night:
"I. have never known him to speak
so little of death-as during his pres
et Illness, or to make so few ar
rangements for the worst that might
come. In all his other attacks he
has been most careful to impress
on me the minutest details of his
wishes and intentions. Iii this ill- ,
ness he has notesaid asingle word 1
of any of his desires-"' This but
conirms the theory of his illness.
It was exhaustion rather than dis-.
ease that brought about his death.
It wasmind and not.body that gave ~
away. Mr. Stephens made his will 1
some time ago. He leaves $10,000 i
in money to the children of his late 3
brother, Judge Stephens, and the
rest of his estate, with the excep
nephew, Col. Jno. Stephens. What 3
his estate will foot up .depends <
largely upon the sale of his new
History of the United States. He
made about $0,000 on- "'The
War between the States," and his '
new book is selling well. Above 1
his bequests his estate will proba
A chemical compound a
that gives ad strength is
Brown's IronI
ew h if gh Vree BehOo L
sssaa:Et 1 s zWe ire much grati
d see theliddling andiower clasueshbe
omik ly aroers to the impor-6
ices their chlidreq. 'The. are
atrafingang what is
aly gloss and tinsel.
Education should look to general-4velop
tent; yet life is too short and the time of
hose who must labor too precious not to
reet their education to some specific end.
hile .their. thamtles ara. trining and.-ex
ending they should also be learning dexter
T. This is Indispensable in any evocation:
'he farmer mechanic and propeaslias man
ach shouk bes god theorist; yet thereis
concrete knowledge to be learned nowhere
Ut by contact with tools and ingedients.
Vho can give the multiflrious details of the
bop, the farm or the schoolroom tn any one
nertadingy? No one. There are les
ns, indlspenaable, to be learned by practice
ad practice alone.
But we have digressed, and will return to
he prime Idea. A gleam of light has dawn
d on the ignorant, the poor and the unlet
red. By that ray they can see, read and
aterpret a handwriting on the wall. That
rrlting gives them just cause for alarm. It
scalculated to make them throw off their
pine lethargr. Its meaning nerved the
eartof LeonldasatThermopylsaand Inspired
he tongue of Patrick Henry in 1776. It says
Toster education or in a few short years you
ri possess only In the name that glorious
eritage of American liberty transmitted by
constitution, whose :rice was valor, blood
ad indomitable love of liberty."
They seeby this small but unerring ray
sillionaire after millionaire arise-syndicate
fter syndicate form-corporation after cor
oration inaugurating-each weaving its
seshes around the great mass of struggling
unmanity. First a common privilege is tak
a from the people and given to the great
NUAcnoN. The mighty body wants no
sore-it then can put the people under tri
ate and one step down to slavery has been
sade-slavery, not to the President-not to
hebut to a wheel
rt;awee-oteemighty nabobs and
Nothing will keep- these things, useful and
onvenlent in themselves, frombecming the
onveget h vs otbcmn h engines of monstrons oppression that
etnurieahaveknown, but U3R5AL EDU
The time is past forsinecurists in any de
artmentof the Free Common Schools. The
tate ocier must travel through the State, as
rrederick the Great did through his 'camp,
ad see that al are on post dobg their duty
-the County School Commissioners must
ot expect for the schools to carry them
bey must lead the schools.-They must be
tere, there and all about inoculating the
eaches and scholars with the true Ideas of
ducation, and with all the progressive plans
hat New England Prussia or any other
and, has evolved. Teachers must rise to the
inportance and dignity of their calling, feel
og that they can do a great work. The
lperintendent, Commissioner or. .Teacher
rho does not act so, perpetrates on humanity
more injurious joke than all the fellows
erhaps in the State prison have done. The
eople, the ebildren-humanity, demand
v3roraourr in universal education.
Fou m Sz A.
Letter from -Prosperity.,
- SCuS ranT ACADnMT, S. C.
Mus. EnrTous:-As so much is said
bout schools and their large attendance in
therlocalides, we are persuaded, by yotur
Iud permission to make a little statement
if or sebool at the above named place, and
we desire to do so through the columns of
roar most worthy paper. We have made no
mat ado about a large school, yet it- is cvi
t that we have pupils enough for school
- our roll shows. We have seventy-fve
ames enrolled.- These eblidren are punctual
i attendance. This declares for the patrons
hat they regard the training of their child
en as a duty of prime importance. In the
san time i wish tosy that this special In
erest is not manifested while the public
chool runs and then at once discontinued,
at parents stop their-chlldren when it be
ames necessary-to take them to the. field to
i n seeding and thRing' the soil whence
eypouetheir honorably gained support.
elerhave we b'uilt up our school by lirose
yting.other schoois. We don't'wishto corn
lain of the appopriatlons which are made
a fvor of,the free schools of.our county.
rether do we want to say spuch of the vari
us inconveniences which arise in crowded
ebolrooms, for they are.joo well known: to
ose whohaveanyv experience-In this line, to
erepeated. Andbesides, these disadvantages
ate already been fitly and ftlly stated in
'our wortlq columns over the signature of
'JAL. which a few weeks
go ob vnau to byns. It is not
edesire to 'what oar legislators
hould dom ini the free school;system.
lt as we are'?we an opinion, we believe
hat ifour representatives want to 3ain-'for
hemselves names of lasting remembrance,
bey can select no better theme for the pur
ose than to provide for the education of the
masses, who can not provide for themselves.
Ianyrghteyed boys and girls, who, -but
o the p resent, or a similar school system,
rould be denied the advantages of any
ducation.. Who knows but that from this
ery class of children may come some of oar
most distinguished men who will be the
mighty pillows of our nation's pride? Then
rhat greater subject of a secular nature can
gage our attention?. . K. K.
-- o'70 TE HERELD.
Poverty Flag, No. 11.
Terebas been a large crop of Spring oats
own. The farmers are preparing~theIr-land
or another crop.- The population of this
ection has increased-two whle and three
olored families have moved In. Labor Is
care with us yet. The steam gins of' Gra
am & Co. are still.ginning cotton; .and
be fit trees are'Inbloom. Cotton late or
tees soon? The seed potatoes of this section
,re aff rotten, but eggs and lIttle chickens
ad butter abound.
Te Tiinti Schoollisdoing well; Miss
'annie C. Setter, teacher. Mr. L D. Gra
em nd the Thomusons will put up a saw
mill this week on Mr. Andrew Cromer's place,
ear his lionse. Mr. John A. Cromer had to
eboil his sorghum molasses It got too sweet.
(rs.Bebeeca Smith has a milk cow only 18
months old when she calved. The bees In
his etion have died out one-third or more
his winter. :The hog crop is on the increase
a this section. Rev. Isam Greenwood tied
Valter Coleman and Lissie Breman In a
marimonlal knot the first day of March, all
olored. The health of the communIt is
od. More anon. CIO
How to Make Upland Corn.
Mssus. EnrroEs:-I want to tell your
eaders how to make uplandecorn. Lay' :of
he rows five feet apart, so that they will
old the water,-.with a horse s.d a six inch
hovel. Then put four horses or mules to
ne plow, wth a18or2l0inch abovel, 4cor 5
aches wide,- and run In same furrows deep
they can piR 'the plow. Then drill In the
arrw 10 hushels of cotton seed and 20 lbs.
phosphates or other mnre, and sidle on
t'lth 2 horser mules'haf'as deep as the
entre flarrow, and plow out the balance of
ed with one horse, shallow. Then open the
Idge over the manure 3or 4 inches deep,
nd drop your corn three feet apart and cul
Ivate fat and shallow, and you will make
Ocr 40 bushels of corn-per acre In middling
pland. Rain or dry, that de i frrow will
old moisture all summer.Tr It and be
ovinced. GOOD DRY FAR.l1ER.
The~ Forty-seventh Congress ad
urned on Sunday, at about 12
locki. During the session that
as just closed, 882 bills and joint
esolutions were introduced in the
louse, and 857 in the Senate. A
ide from the regular appropriation
ills, 168 bills and joint resoltitions
assed both houses and have be
ome laws, among these is the in
uitous -revenue Tariff Bill. On
aturday night, J. S. Mobley who'
ras nominated for'the postoffice at
Tnion was rejected by the Senate.
The people will never stop the
r for new laws, until the juries,
nd the executive officers of the
overnment begin to enforce ~the
*s already ont the Satute books.
Cotton. Dekroned.
ST. Lomxs, Mo, February 27.
Twenty leadi. cotton factors of
this city, embracig the principal
officers of the dbtton Exchange,.
piblish an iddries to merchants,
farmers and tenapts of the cotton
belt, in which tey - advise somet
radical changes in the manner of
farming and doing business in the
South. -The chief cause of the lack
of prosperity in-the Southern States,
they say, are: First, the present
credit system, which forces planters
and tenants to pay extravagant
prices for supplies and to rush their
crops to market in such quantities
as to break prices, oftentimes below
cost of production; and second,
the.over-production of cotton. - This
they think the keynote to the whole
situation, and they strongly urge
everybody interested in Southern
prosperity to discourage planting a
large acreage of cotton this year.
Food products, they say, are what
Southern planters most need, :and
they advise, first of all, the raising of
grain, cattle and hogs, and give the
remainder of their time, if they
have any, to growing cotton. They
show that the present price of cot
ton is 15 per cent. below the aver
age of the past five years, and that
corn is S3 and provisions 50 per
cent. above the average, thus caus
ing the mere cotton-raiser to lose
largely in two ways. They contend
that a decrease in the production of
cotton and an increased product of
bread, meat and other kinds of food
will bring abont a more prosperous
condition of the South, and they
ask merchants and planters to call
a convention and agitate the ques
tion throughout the cotton belt.
On the 15th instant, negro incen
diaries burned a school-house for
white children in Richland County.
The negroes had no school, and
their jealousy of white school facil
ities is thought to have led to the
BELTON, March, 2.-In the elec
tion held here to-day on the' ques
tion of a subscription for. the Caro
lina, Chicago and Cumberland Gap
Railroad, 403 votes were cast, the
advocates of subscription securing a
majority - of one.-News and Cou
Pope Hagood, of Edgefield Coun
ty, has discovered a gold mine on
his place. He dug up last.week a
nugget worth about five dollars ~and
Ands that the sand is full of small
particles of rich ore.
The aggregate amount of appro
priations called for by the bills of
the session of Congress just,olosed
was' $229,327,511.
The Pacolet-Manufacturinig Comn
pany has increase(- the value,.of
real estate at Pacolet, Spartanburg
County, from 25 to 100per cent.
Mr. Scott of Hamilton County,
Tennessee, has a mare mule which,
four months ago, gave birth to a
Mr. J. Q. e'Marshall has'been
elected Colonel of the Palbnetto
Regiment._ __
The tariff bill was signed-by the
President at half past two o'clock,
Sunday morning.
The students of the University
will publish a magazine called the
South Carolina Collegian.
Teninessee is to have a colored
superintendant of public schools.
health and avoid sickness.
Instead of feeling tired and
worn out, instead.of aches
and pains, wouldn't you
rather-feel fresh and strong?
You can continue feeling
miserable and good for no
thing, and no one but your-.
self can fid faultbut if you
are tired of that kind oflife,
you can change it if you
How ? By getting one
bottle of BRowN' IRON BIT
TERS, and taking it regularly
according to directions.
Mfd 0b3,Nov.6,88r.
aminmy side andbckfand
sion of spints and loss o po
the. Ilxavelaccseverleal
moIcleIawaaatry rom
ada.aand am about wed-pain
an outa m y bas,adIk
Jog. . LAnun .
BROWN's IRON Brrrzzs is
composed of Iron in soluble
form; Cinchona the great
tonic, together with other
standard remedies, mnaking
a eyaabe non-alcoehli
tonmc, which will cure Dys
Lung andiKdyllams
"One Pric
We are daily receiving the largest aY
ever exhibited in Newberry. Having ju
buying in connection,with the large and
give our customers Goods at prices nevei
is our motto. We defy competition in a
in the up country. Gents' and Ladies' I
attention to our
Gents' Furnz
Try our perfect fitting "Scratch I
is simply beautiful.
W No trouble to show Goods; call
the buttons on Shoes bought of us, with
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Ebenezer P. Chalmers, as
C. C. P., hath made suit to ueto t
him Letters of Adaminisratieh 0the
derelict estate and effects of Margaret
Livingston, deceased.
These are, therefore, to -eite and
admonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Margaret
Livingston, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Newberry Court
House on the 9th day of April next,
after publication hereof, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, to shew cause, if any
they have, why the said Administra
tion should not be granted.
Given under my Hand this 28th day
of February Anno Domini, 1883.
J. B. FELLERS, .. P. N. C.
Feb. 26, 9-6t.
I1 will sell, on Saturday, March, the
10th, 1883, (In Gravel Town),at. the
late residence-of Rev. Joseph Beden
baugh, deceased, all his personal pros
perty, consisting of a mare and colt,
a one-horse wa. n, a bugg and. har
ness, carpenter s tools, aan~ houshold
and kitchen furniture, &c.
TRs OF. SALEr-Cash.
And also a small lot of land situated
in Gravel Town on salesday In April,
1883. .
TEmBs oF SALE-Made known on
day of sale.
Adm't, with will annexed.
Feb. 21, 1883, 8-3t
The State of South Carolina, Plaintiff,
vs. H. C. Moses and others, Defen
All persons interested in the funds
which came to the hands of H. C.
Moses, late clerk of this Court are
hereby required towrnder and establish
tbefore the undersged their respective
demands on or beore the first day of
SMay, 1883.
Master's Offiee, Feb.20, 1883, 8-10tt
I will make a final settlement on the
estate of Elisha K. Schumpert deceas
Sed in the Probate Court for Newberry
SCounty on.the 9th day ofApll1883,
and Immediately thereafter apyfor
my discharge as theAdistao
Administrator of
Mar. 7, 10-4t.
Mortgagee's Sale of Persoal
SBy authority conferred in a Chattel
1man toL. C. blocGaedoac
9t,18,I will sell, at Newberr
Court House, on Salesday, the 17h
day of March next, at 11 o'cloek A. .,
apblcauction, to the highest bidder
-frcash-One Dark Sorrel Horse
Sabout ten years old, and One Bay
rHorse about six years old.
Attorney in faetfi L CBock.
Feb. 28, 9-2t
Pursuant to the order of JacobkB.
Fellers, Esq., as Judge ot:Probate4o
Newberry County, South 'aoha
Ithe undersged wBil make a fial t
ttlement of teEstate of Jicob Wheel
er, deceased, in the Probate Couir( at
Newery o ofeB O.,oned
11 o clock in horoe,anjie.
diat.ely thereufter4the i~dr &wi
apply to- said Court form ajdi..
enreas Ezeentorof thelastwmland
testament of Jao h~ehaaed.
AE 3be an
Newbey 8, C., Peb. liA 7-6.
A publishedstatnent shows thai
the earning. of the Columbia and
Gree ville-Railroad during the third
week in Pebrnary, were $20,293, an
incf&se of $4,949 over the earnings
of the corresponding week last year
This Railroad has cut down waget
so as to force most of its employeei
to leave, and it is otherwise econo
mizing. The statement shows thai
the road is making money in ~spitE
of adverse legislation, and regard
less of the feelings and -welfare oi
its enployees.
The State of Georgia elects nc
Lieutenant.Governor. The Hon. J
S. Boynton, president of the State
Senate, has been sworn in as tem
porary Governor. An election wil
be held April 24th, to fill the
vacancy caused by the death o:
Governor Stephens.
The ecat supeniority of DR.
allother cough remedies is attested
by the immense popular demand
for that old established remedy.
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds,
Hoarseness, Croup, Asthma, Bron
chitis,Whooping Cough,Incipient
Consumption and for the relief of
consumptive persons in advanced
stages, of the Disease. For Sale
by all Drugists.-Pri . 2 -ents.
Easter Cards!
A Beautifal Selectia of Riel
and Elegant
laBter (3ards,
together with a lovely assortment of
Birthday Cards,
now on exhibition atyl for sale at
Mar. 8,10-3t
All persons having demands againsi
the estate of Henry Halfacre deceased
are hereby'-notified to render them ir
properly attested to the undersigned
and those indebted will please pay u]
at once.
Mar. 8, 10-3t.* Executors.
I will make a final settlement on thi
estate of Mordecai J. Boyd, deceased
in the Probate Court on the 7th day
of April, 1883, and Immediately there
after. apply for my. discharge as th<
A dministrator thereof.
Mar. 5, 10-5t.* Adm'r.
AUl personis hdigdeimands agains
the estate of PollyBop deceased, ar
hereby required to present them to tb
udrind. G. A. SETZLER,
Mar. 8, 10-3t.*.
The Subscriber hereby warns th
public against selling any goods t
pates without a written order frox
I. All goods sold otherwise will b
at the risk of the parties selling.
SMar. 5,10-1t.* Glymphyille, S. C.
Executor's Notice
Notice Is hereby given that the um
dersigned will make a final settlemen
of his accounts, as executor of th
last will and .testament of Johk
. Buzhardt, deceased; before th
Honorable Jacob Fellers, Judge c
Probate for Newberry County, o1
Friday the ninth day of March, 1882
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, and wil
immediately thereafter apply for hi
dshrefrom all father duty c
liablt as such Executor.
H. -H. FOLK,
Executor Joh'n F. Buzhardt.
Feb. 7, 6-41..
Now is the time to get a good an<
eheap b'aiggy.. I offer for the ne.i
my stock of bngglesi(of myswinmake
At- Greatly Reducei Prfiee
made with the greatest care and ci
seuc material.
Apply to
OF a, ,
d most complete lie o
at returned from Ne.% York indBltiUro eveemavb
well-known house of J. S. Cloud of aPsrtDbUr S. C., 0' wbfrehad finti moetW
.before headofrnths market.
ay shape. Our Clothing ept-U Is eopte
be Shoes especially from tLe best ana We wo
j2 F
shinig Goods ea
ocket" Shirt, the best in the market. Our e"* * a-e
early and make your select1 ns. ~o more bDto eod g
the new patent fastener free of charge- W1maot
Fe A'
are Agents and have, for sale the *Rw 1mpr+ovd
Steam En us ,
Table - e, r r
Globe Cotton
Warehouse for Iahn n theWnew bufldkig
Now IWsittue-for thce wlderred &
greaes; baxpala6 eer ofered unfweu .
he acknowledged LeaderofL'rPes
for the remainder of the esoin vrydepartems
drawing near, and wihn ob re a e r .
that time, they wil becleredou
to bereplaced by his Tpring
exiie nNewberry, or js the up conusry. i1
mapy others to aecure bargans~, by saving lrJ a
afways be found the eheapet lathe
So eaIIM new1sisne fpr .aoc~y~ visik ten~auh
truth of a ~Inhe~#sto.,. ~taapl which
an It behoove. the hsrmer to be eaatieon s.&an b
hwere he can get the mest good. forabe learn .
the NEW STORE stands as the top of t1 heeeL
Ladles' Oloeas e ofered at a great merle, aauie
5 Menlelon Row. Next Deem tW
5s.*e t #i#.W0 per !miwd
This is not a dissolved Sot oek~
Inade fromn GRRR1
On Cars er noesta We. ( ut
-yU H
1s es t

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