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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, August 02, 1883, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1883-08-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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DAY, AUGUST 2, 1883.
p , devoted to the material in
otfde people of th e County and the
^= f, . It eirenlates extensively, and as an
"vertstng medium offers unrivanled ad
1=}' taees. For Termns, see first page.
The pertinacity of those who are,
opposed to the study of the ancient,
classics is wonderful, if not praise
worthy; and a few weeks ago they
began to congratulate themselves
that a new and powerful ally had
entered their -ranks. In an ad
dress at Harvard, Charles Francis
Adams, Jr., advocated practical
training for this practical, money
Sgetting age, and many persons who
yr were too enraptured to give the ad
dress critical attention, supposed
that he was in favor of banishing
Greek and Latin from our schools
and colleges. A number of news
papers of great power and intelli
gence caught , and leveled
a chorus condemnation at the
ancient sics-all of which they
hout being seriously affect
ed. But it seems that these op
ponents were a trifle premature in
basing their arguments upon any
thing said. by Mr. Adams. That
gentleman stated promptly and
publicly that his address had been
misunderstood-that he is not op
posed to the study of Latin and
Greek, but that he is in favor of re
taining them in our schools. Then
the .rustle of the newspapers died
away, and there was silence on the
subject; the ally was not an ally,
"at all, at all."
Without advocating either side of
this question, we wish to call atten
tion to two very common errors
made by those who oppose the
study of the ancient classics. The
first is the belief that education is
the getting of knowledge; and that
. ' only those studies are valuable
which furnish practical, money-get
ting knowledge. This is a very
natural error among those who are
accustomed to measure the value of
s- abor by visible results; the people
at large do not see the importance
of studying anything which cannot
be used as a tool in the labor of
life. But education is not the
mere getting of facts; it is dis
cipline and development. .- The
school boy is not able to say what
~. pursuit in life he will follow, and
no one is able to tell him; the con
sequence is that he has no meanis of
knowing what particular study will
be .of most practie;al benefit. The
school-man steps in and says, "You
must aim at the fullest mental de
velopinent while in college; you
may fit yourself for a special call
ing 'after you have disciplined your
mind and tested your capacity."
Ifmay seem paradoxical, but we are
much more benefited by what we
forget at college than by what we
remember. Understand us. It is
not f'or the knowledge we get, that
"we'spend-'our -years at school, for
the few facts that we learA. there,
ie could acquire in later life ihoch
more easily in a much shorter time.
It makes:no difference whether we
remember a particle of the Greek:
learned at college-we do not study
t for that purpose. The advan
tage is not in the Greek and Latin,
but in the stwo4 of Greek and Latin
-in the mental discipline afforded
by studying them diligently. The
athlete who uses dumb-bells, and
bars and clubs to develop and
stiengthen his muscle, does not
bring them into the arena when he
appears to display his acquired
strength and skill; and, just so, the
diligent studient leaves many stu
Ndies behind him, but carries the
discipline and development which
he derived from studying them.
But the advocates of "bread and
butter" wish to drive out the an
cient' cla,ssics because, say they,
"The p,rinciples and' general struc
ture o" all languages is pretty much
the same. and the same kind of
mental effort is required for their
* mastery." That argument 'is cal
culated to mislead only those
who have not studied the subject.
The truth of the matter is, that "the
piiesand general structure" are
by no means pretty much the same?
' The structure of the English lan
gaage has, practically, nothing in
common with that of the ancient
classics. The etymology and syn
tax of the Latin and Greek lan
guages are widely different from the
etymology .and syntax of the mod
ern langu'iges, and their superiori
ty as a. means of developing the
mind consists in this very difference.
The structure of thi lern"lan_
guages is "pretty mwh the same"
and on this very account French
and German arf'inferior to-Latin
and Greek as a means of education
Couriers and other persons of no
education who speak and write
three- or four -of the modern lan
guages with ease are numerous
in Europe.
We commend. the words of an
eminent living philologist : "And,
to the- demand why, if boys
must atudy language .as a means of
education, can they not study
French or German languages which
are now spoken, and which may be
of some practical use to them, the
answer is that the value of the
classical tongues as means of edu
cation is in the very fact that they
are dead, and that their structure
is so remote from that of ours, that
to dismember their sentences and
reconstruct them according to our
fashion of speaking is such an ex
ercise of perception, judgment and
memory, such a training in thought
and in the use of language, as can
be found, in no other study or in
tellectual exertion to which imma
ture and untrained persons of or
dinary powers are competent." To
this we may add briefly, that the
successful student is the one who
takes the full course of studies, as
he finds it, and devotes himself to
its mastery ; on the other hand, ob
servation teaches us that the stu
dents who derive least benefit from
the college course, are the so-called
practical boys-in reality, the lazy
boys-who select their studies, and
omit Latin and Greek because "they
are of no practical value?" College
students who refuse to try their
powers upon the ancient classics,
do not often distinguish them
selves in their devotion to French
and German.
$200 REWARD !
The dastardly attgmpt to burn
the Newberry Hotel yesterday
morning raises the serious ques
tion whether the property of this
town shall be protected. It is lit
tle wonder that our town is startled
when the bold burner leaves the
cover of darkness, and applies the
brand in broad-day light. Let
prompt steps be taken, if steps can
be taken, for detecting those who
show this fiendish disregard of the
rights of others ; and as soon as de
tected, let ' them swing. Mfessrs.
Pool & Schumpert offer a reward of
$200 ; let the citizens increase the
reward ; and let the watches -of tihe
town redouble their vigilance.
The Edgefield .Advertiser pub
lishes Senator Butler's first letter
on the Public Roads, and says that
"he does little more than get over
the preliminiaries of the discussion."
The Senator's second epistle to the
public lis long and full of "prelimi
naries," but as we near the end of
the series, it is fair to presume, we
will get solid information. The end
is not yet, and while Senator, Butler
is wrestling with the road problem
in letters which, we take it for grant
ed, the Department of Agriculture
will publishi in book form, we ask
our readers to ponder these words
of the Greenville News:
As far as we can see, Senator
Butler is drifting towards the posi
tion occupied by the Netcs, which is
that the present road hews are good
enough for all purposes, except that
they lack provisions to secure obedi
ence to them. This deficiency can
be remedied very easily and by the
-work* of ordin&ry intellects. The
addition to the laws we have of
penalties fort their violation and the
vesting of power to enforce those
penalties in appropriate hands will
remove the evils we suffer from as
far as legislation can remove them.
Then the people will have the, tools
to secure good roads ready to their
hands, and all that will be necessary
for them' to do will be to elect
officials with nerve and conscience
enough to do their sworn duty.
We have too- much law in this
State anyhow. We pile dead letter
on top of dead letter year after
year, and persistently endeavor to
correct the failure to enforce exist
ing -statutes by making new ones.
The real remedy for all of our ills
is the education of the peop.le to
reverence for the law and its enact
ments, and to the demand on all
agents of the law to enforce it with
out respect of persons or fear of cofr
sequences. The public school is
the one method by which this educa
tion can be spread among the mass
es, but its results can be obtained
beforehand if the influential and
intelligent people, of each county
will stand together and move to
gethet for the rigid enforcement of
the law. When officers understand
that strong bodies of people are
supporting them in the strict per-1
formance of their duty, and will
hold them to account for every
failure to perform it fully, their
duty will be done.
Greenville City can improve the
roads in Greenville County a hun
dred per cent., by throwing her vote
solidly and always for County Coin
mnissioners who will enforce the law
regardless of who is offended and
what precinct may- be lost at the
To the Editor of the Nezae and I
Courier: The frequent notices in r
your paper recently of the dreaded 3
sdbnrge, the cholera. renind me of t
an article which appeared about I
twenty years ago on this subject. o
It was a statement made by a jnis- 1
sionary said to be every way trust- c
worthy, and was to this effect: t
Whije the cholera was prevailing p
fata'lly in the Island of Mauritius a
.there was one plantation employing 'J
about five hundred workmen upon t
which not a case occurred. This a
exemption was said to have been n
secured by the use of a spoonful of p
charcoal given in the coffee every ii
other morning. The writer went e
on to state that this had been found o
effectual not only as a preventive, u
but in many cases as a remedy for b
the disease-in some even when in i
a state of collapse. 1
The value of charcoal as a cor- s
rective of acidity and as an ab- i
sorbent of noxious gases is well
known. It is used to prevent and
correct putrefaction. r
I will only add that since read- 6
ing the statement referred to I have
used it in a great many cases both l
for myself and others in colics,
cholera morbus, bowel affections t
and such like with the greatest sue- ?
cess. It affords relief in nausea,
sick headache, sour stomach, &c., I
generally very promptly.
It will be found in all drug stores
prepared for use, finely pulverized. I
A few drops of water should be
first dropped upon the powder, and
this rubbed into a paste, when more
water can be added, otherwise it
would float upon the water.
The simplicity of this prescrip
tion may lead some to despise it,
but not those who have tried it.
Naaman thought very contemptu
ously of the Prophet's direction to l
wash seven times in Jordan, but
when he washed he was healed of
his leprosy.
Very respectfully yours,
Spartanburg, S. C., July,-24, 1883.
NEW YonK, .July 22.-Politics
are warming_up a little bit. Not
only is there a stir in city and i
State politics, but the next Presi
dential election is looming up
strongly and candidates of both
parties are being freely discussed.
Within the past few weeks the poli
ticians. who claim to represent Tam
many Hall and also the daily
organs of this powerful faction have <
been favoring the renomination of 1
Messrs. Tilden and Hendricks. It
would appear from common reports
that Mr. Kelly aid Mr. Tilden had l
agreed to bury. the hatchet.
A reporter tried to find Mr. Kelly
yesterday, but he was still in Sara
toga. His lieutenant-general, Col.
Mooney, ex-commissioner of ac
counts, when asked if he had any
information to give relative to the
friendship which is now supposed
to exist between Mr. Kelly and Mr.
Tilden, smiled one of those beauti
ful and bewitching smiles. He
said that he could not act as the 1
mouthpiece of Mr. Kelly in regard1
to the alleged alliance, but thought1
that harmony existed between the1
two gentlemen. Anything to bring~
about a Democratic victory next
fall, which means a Democratic
President at .the close of Mr.
Arthur's term of office, was all that
was desired.
Sheriff Davidson was encounter
ed at the City Hall. He said he<
believed that however opposed Mr.<
Kelly and his followers may have
been to Mr. Tilden, for the success
of the party, he was ready to throw
up the sponge and work in his in
terest, providing that Tammany
Hall would be allowed her full re
cognition in the convention. Mr.
Davidson concluded by saying:
"Mr. Kelly, I am sure, is anxious for
peace and harinony as the best
means of bringing about a Demo
cratic victory in 1884; If the Til
den ticket is to go up again. I think,
most unquestionably, that Mr. Kelly
will support it."
BUFFALO, July 25.-Capt. Mat
thew Webb, the' noted English
swimmer, perished in an attempt to
swim Niagara .River whirlpool
rapids yesterday afternoon. lie was
rowed in a skiff to a place opposite
the Old Maid of Mist landing by
John McCleoy, the ferryman at the
Falls, and leaped from the boat at
two minutes past 4 o'clock. The
daring swimmer passed the big
rapids all right, keeping the middle
of the stream. When he struck
the whirlpool he was rushed to the
American side where the waves, it
[is estimated, are from thirty to
forty feet high, and the last seen of
him he was throwing .up one arm.
His shoot of the rapids was thrill
ing. His intention was to pass the
whirlpool on the Canada side.
Webb- leaves a wife and two child
ren in England, The refusal of the
railroad and hotel managers of the
Falls to have anything to do with
what they termed his going to his
death rendered the affair financially
a failure. The river has been
searched for two miles below the
whirlpool, and no trace of the fool
hardy man can be found, and it is
generally conceded that he was en
gulfed in the 'whir1bool.
Instead of feeling tired and worn
out, instead of aches and pains,
wouldn't you rather feel fresh and
strong ? If you continue feeliag
miserable and good for-nothing you
have only yourself to blame, for
Brown's Iron Bitters will surely
cure you. Iron .nd cinchona, are
its principal ingredients. It is a
certain cure for dyspepsia, indige"s
tion, malaria, weakness kidne\-,
lung and heart affections. Try it i
you desire to be healthy, robust an~
strong' and experience its remarka
ble curativ e qualities.
ROCK Hitt, July 28.-Mr. Stephen
Evans, of the Columbia com
2ercial office, arrived on the train
-esterday afternoon and immedia
ely took charge of the Western
'nion office here. The sympathy.
f this entire community is with
Jr. Wm. Dillingham, the dis
harged operator, who has rendered.;
he telegraph company and the
ublic efficient and faithful service
t this point for a number of years.
'he coming of young Evans to
ake charge of the office here has I
roused the indignation of every
ian in our town against the com
any. The - cause of the operators
3 a just one, and he or any one
Ise who comes here in any kind of
pposition to the Brotherhood is an
nwelcome visitor. Mr. Dilling
am's' only sin is he is true to
is manhood and his persecuted
rethren. Rock Hill is with the
triking operators-first, last and
11 the timp.-News and Courier.
The Richmond and Danville rail
oad system has been sold to the
yndicate that is behind the East
'ennessee, Virginia and Georgia
tailroad, and is the most powerful
rganization that has ever yet
aken hold of Southern roads. The
yndicate is composed of George I.
;eney, Geo, F. Baker, E. D. Fah
iestock, Calvin S. Brice, Wm. P.
)lyde, and Gen. E. T. Thomas. It
fill control, in all, about 4,000
niles of road.
At the agricultural meeting in
larion Senator Butler said that the
vegroes are becoming more worth
ess as laborers. IIe advocated the
ntroduction of 200,000 German
mmigrants as substitutes for
\'egroes. In a dispatch to the New
Cork Times. Senator Butler was re
)resented as advocating the intro
luction of 200,000 Mormon, instead
)f German, immigrants !
The jury in the case of ex-treas
irer Polk found a verdict of guilty of
mbezzlement, and the. penalty was
ixed at imprisonment in the peni
entiary for twenty years, and a
ine to the full amount of the em
In the Polk case a new trial was
-efused, and the defendant appeal
d. His bond was fixed at $45,000
tnd it was given. 0
The situation of the telegraph
>trike is practically unchanged.
['he Western Union has with great
lifficulty filled its most important
)ffices with inferior operators.
3oth sides seem determined. The
trikers are receiving substantial
ssistance, and there is a strong
ikelihood that they will hold out.
The body of Capt. Webb, was
'ound floating in the river a short
listance below Lewistown, N. Y.,
Lnd a verdict -of "found drowned"
vas rendered, a cut about three
nches in length, was discovered on
he top of his head. It exposed the
skull, and appeared to have been
nade by a rock.
D. W. Sexton, of Windsor, On
;ario, has. written to the Agricul
;ural Department to ascertain if,
ten million acres of land can be
ought in this State. He wants all
n a body, on the coast, for coloni
sation purposes. The whole State
:ontains only about 17,000,000
icres. Mr. Sexton should study
us geography.
On one occasion General Lee rc
:eived this devout dispatch from
me flanik: "By th~e grace of God
w'e have beaten them on the right";
md the next moment from the other
ing : "By d-d hard fighting we
iave whipped them on thie left."
3ne lieutenant was Jackson, the
The towns of Casamnicciola, Lac
:o and Forio, near Naples, were
ilmost entirely destroyed by au
sarthquake last Saturday night.
The number of the dead at Cas
unicciola is estimated at 3,000.
Mrs. Henrietta Quinn, Zadoc. S.
X., says: "I used Brown's Iron
Bitters for impure blood. dyspepsia
md poor appetite. It did me great
Ahderson MiIi8r Schooi,
The cheapest first-class schiool in the
soutth for boys. For circulars address,
W. J. LIGON, .
HI. G. REID. Pnripials.
aug. 1, 31-2mos.
From ths soures arise three-fourthbs of
lh. diseases of' the hnman raee. These
ymtmindicate their existence: Loss of
pptt,Bowels costiwe, Sick Bead
feh.,.ll**s alter eang, aversiOn to
eertion .7body or mind Eructation
f food, Irritability of temper, Low
ipirits, A feeln of having neglected
ome DIZies, Flutter4 at the
ertDt before the eyes, highy col
rine, CONWSTPATION, and dec
nadthe use of a remedy that.acts directly
mthe Liver. AsaLiver medicino TUTT's
PILLS have no equal. Their action on the
Eidneys and-Skin is also prompt; removing
~l impurities through thecse three " scar
engers of the system," producing appc
ite,sound digestion, regular stools, a clear
kin and a vigorous body. TUT T'S PIL.LS
eause no .nauses or griping nor interfere
with dailyswork and arc a perfet
"have adDys pI,with Constipa
kinds of pil,and TUJTT'S are the first
that have doeme aygood. They have
cleaned me out niey yappetite is
splendid, food digests redl,and I now
somleveywhere,25c. offce,44luraySt.,N.Y.
GRAT HAra on WarISKEs chedin.
stuntly to a GLossv BLACK bya su gl.p
plcation of this DYE. Sold byDragglts,
or sent byexpress on receipt of Si..
O Lc, 44 Murray street, New Yo'rk.
S .Vew .ldvertisements.
For our immense Fall and Winter Stock, which will be the largest and by far
the most complete that will be brought to the Up-Country, and to get the neces
sary room, (our store being already too small for our rapidly increasing business),
we are clearing out our Spring and Summer Goods at
There never has, nor ever will be a time in the History of Newberry when
aoods can be bought to a greater advantage. Throw aside your heavy shoes
during this oppressive weather, and enjoy the real comfort, which Opera Slip
pers will afford. You can buy them from us so cheap that there is no excuse
whatever for making yourself uneomforta ie. Now is the time to buy your
Prints. We are selling the very best Sic. and Glc. Prints for Gle. and 5e. per
yard. Mosquito Nettings in Pinks, Blues, and Buffs. French Bronze for
dressing. Children's Fancy Shoes, Slippers and fancy articles generally. Our
loc. bleacling still leads all other bleachings; and shall it not always lead ? We
believe every customer is more or less a Bargain-Seeker, and, if you will take
the prices demanded for Dry Goods prior to our establishment, and compare
them with our prices as they exist to-day, you will at once see that we have
acted upon that belief. Do you want a shoe that will look well on Sundays,
and yet stout enough to meet the requirements of every day wear? Then buy
See that J. W. Brigham is branded upon the sole of each shoe, and you have-an
honest shoe made by an honest man. Whenever and wherever you buy shoes
see that the manufacturer's name is branded upon them. It is an infallible
test of a good shoe; for every manufacturer of genuine shoes can afford to let
you see that he has made them, while no manufacturer of Shoddy and Paste
Board Shoes can afford to make himself known, for it would never increase his
sales, nor cause your hearts to pulsate with joy. We are not trying to misrep
resent our position. We never expect to see that day when we are to make
our living by misrepresentations. We mean that we have marked down our
Spring and Summer Goods-those goods that cannot be sold in winter-and
we shall expect you to call early, and purchase largely of the great bargains
which we not only offer for the next 30 days, but for the next 360 days.
aug. 1, 31-ti.
E c lip se TfR io &P 6 R laH A n SO LP a 1~E g
Parties wisbirg the above, address
SPEAKE & BRO., Kinard's T. 0., S. C.
Mar. 30, 13-tf.
New and Seasonable Goods!
Are being received every day. Our Stock is
large and complete in all departments.
Spring and Summer Goods
In full line will be offered at great Bargains.
Examine them.
Marcli 2813 tf COLUMBIA, S. C.
BROWN (O'110N GIO dc'e,aentfe
Has no superior for rapid work, well sindoorbfeth1t(lyfOc
cleaned Seed, and good sample, and isbrnetadalprsnidbedo
sold at a low yrice, andi on accom-sitetaemtstleborthtdy
modating terms. Please call and see W ANS ECAT
sample Gin, with Feeder and Condlens- jl 4 03.Amr
er, at my store.
aug. 1. 31-4t. - l esn r eeyntfe o
We have this day formed a Copart-yer13,nIthla ib nocd
nership for the purpose of condluctingtoisfl,eetaantpronem
the Cotton- Brokerage and General poigo abrn hm
Commission Business under the firmWATRB R,
name of Matthewes & Bowman. Office E .MTES
on Caldwell Street, two doors above Jl 8h 83 93*
Post Office.
Newberry, S. C., Aug 1st, 1883, 31-tf.
COLUMBIA, S. C. igtm aefrpyetimdae
The fall session will open SEPTEMBERly
12.1883. Largest boarding school for young J .P TGAS
ladies in the State. Centrally located. Tele- Jl 8h 83 93. Cek
graphic and Railroad connection. Healthful,
good domestic arrangements. Full corps of
faithful and efficient teachers. Superior h ATC
advantages in Music and Art. Rates low.
FrEV 0. ta. DARBY, D. D,, President. o ulcrasaehrb ietdt
pug. 2, 31-1m* u hi od ngo eara h
The redtor K. Pr. GOlyGHnte,
NEWEEYCOUTYcly proper, atteste 2 to theuner
Couigfnedbte.TA orbeOreTE.1yoco
ber.next, andsalicersonsaindebtedCt
Dicket. Paintffs,OW.IE CoRNET TECHANT,
july24,0-3tbAdrryS. C
agains Notic ieson hereby ntattid nof
Sus.nahCroner, arahDomiick flempiloy ope haror Yank colleiondo
and avii Come, ad Jhn o ate r h it Thy ofaet nexn
mer,Willam Come. an MarhaeCm-oe2thdy the Octoerindlforive
mer,heis-a-la ofLemel.Cr eaFr St3,athe poes wib enforced
dcasd,Deenans.Odina oul.tntyaais pur sns 3m
William romer ad Marth Crouer 18iadiio the above, 29-3t*. a
heirsat-lw ofLemue Croer e sons alviong persons agaien the
Youareherbysumonea id ng 1h aiscal years 81-82 willolie
theemounty CommiTsoer who praesento
quird toanswr tme cmplant nga the safir nsament ofmdaxe-n
in he ffce f he udg o Prbae cnt.aditina thr..G GAS
Marc ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~uy 8h, 1883,ndtsevacoyfontedyspid, for3. t~Colee.
you aswe t tesidcoplantan tio printaes: nsad vrer
pettin o te sbsriersatther oputteity Sepdsinoobear t & the
Carlia,wihi teny ay ate tearletpraicle moment y r
servce hreof exlusieerfsc Cabon Commssioers
D.s ugr tsvic ker fyu ato ansMar thC. bonsSoe 2h
freDickher plaintiffs, hsato aaa, 4h
dandevd intcromp n and n i- Cro-al.~. " 1~b
mSe, Wila Croer and FELLrha C On l te aswl efud
deceasTed &Cefendants.GRY,
Toth lefnantfs ornys. TCromer,br Cuny
aug 1,31-6t. . . .Nulyberry883,S.-C.
Notce s 5hreb gie.ta hi, f
. Scool.. .. ..
.pec.l.ta.. . .*. . 1
TotalI fo -l upse 1
The citizens of Newberry and adO
ing counties are aware of the late,:
which destroyed Mollohon Rq*MI
with other house6; laid loW Ai
the well-known CHEAP CAS
With great exertio s, a rton o
stock was saved ;aid tiih
is badly burnt, a great deal isaIn
perfect. No sooner was he bre
ace to face with the disaster, th
inis usual irrepressihe style, det -
uned that he should rie one
At last he succeeded in securing
niagnificent stand of the we .n
firn of r
to ether with their b
D Y GOODS, .hich he
a heavy discoant off (Nr-YoY:
FOR CAS, and he is nW
with pleasure; at being aait
customers better than ever.
The stand i the finestI."WI
goods are pret and y
and a welllg stoe
to the best avantage.
.This fine stock, tgte~t
goods saved from the pe
fered to the publiec from t-~wi
Having procured a hea
on this stock and receive 1,
for the goods saved by fire, h s
The stock cmprises a beautifL
sortment of notions, D\ress Good~
all kinds, in dazzling profusion,
trimmings to correspond ;and ane
less variety 6f HO ERY; GLOV
and in fact everything in" the
GO00 L-f atpi t o-ns
commence on Monday With a
for which h woiprejbaring aving everythingnak
ed down~ for the rush. opportumiit
not occ~t 'in to secure bargairts. fj$e goods ms
sold, to4le room for a Fall and Winter too:k8
come d4, as it will be miore pleasant than n4u~
~stocTi immwense and all llands
'ii~ on;ta a list of Nithergbods orp
btI guigritea sagig of ad.east s
a'ny phduegona
with a regulartoc deoddnndiaesa
All My OldFr
are reguested to call around at the'new stard~
themselves. They will always -receive the
treatment, whether they purchase:or not. I UZ
to sell as many goods for $7L50 as any othe3
state can sell for $1.00
-and secure some of those rare bargains before thy*
gone, and you will leave the store smiling and deliit
will tell your neighbor#that.the place to get bran

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