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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, August 09, 1883, Image 2

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y E1fi, C.
DAY, AUGUST 9, 1883
S'~en is a thIgest respectFs!'a
j devoted to the materiaik
,,h 'p~oplof this Coutyand
Iat.It extensively,and as a
medium oders unrivaled ad
antges, Tor Tams.see irast page.
A few days ago, our Charlestoi
contemporary, in a strong editorio
in favor of schdols for tenchnica
training, made the following arga
A student of law is required t
ead law three years and stand ai
drmination before he can be ad
pitted to the bar, and a physicial
has to take a full course in som,
medicaY college before he can prac
tice. Why not apply the sam<
rule to mechanics and tradesmen:
It would gie us better labor, ana
it would be better for those whi
oe engaged inractical pursuits.
The weak point of the argumen
quoted is in the words, "A studen
of law is required to read law threi
years and stand an examinatioi
before he can be admitted to thi
bar." We, . at least, have no sue]
and it is ir to presume tha
contemporary was speaking o
the law of this State. What thi
law does provide is that "any citi
sen of this State who has attainei
athe full age of twenty-one years
E and who may pass an examinatioj
upon the course of study prescribe(
by the Supreme Court, and caa
produce the certificate of a practic
ing attorney of the Supreme Courl
that he is of good moral character
shall be permitted to practice las
in this State, on taking the oatl
required by the Constitution and
the oath respecting dueling." Th(
odly qualification required, then, if
the .ability to stand an examina
tion, get a certificate of good mora:
character, and: take an oath; anc
we sincerely pity the man who can
not do this.. Indeed, one is aboul
as easy as the other, and he is s
sorry fellow\ who cannot, aftei
five months' study, stand the ex.
.amination, as it is now conducted.
In saying -that one is required tc
study law thee years before he car
be admitted to the bar, the Nesce
and Covrier clearly acted on the
doctrine that whastever ought to be,
is- there ought to be such a
law, whether there is or not. But
as thiat paper carries information,
as well as news, into many of the
families of thts State, a correctior
should be mbde. This is due tothe
members of the bar who have' beer
admitted under the new law; for
the people must have a sorry opin
ion'of the capacity of many a law.
yer, if they think he was three
years'acquiring the little law whici
is a dangerous thing to his clients.
TeNews and Courier should say,
"A student of law ought to be (nol
is, but ought to be) required to read
law three years."
The News andi Courier objects tc
the sulky, on the ground that the ae
tion of the rider is not graceful
and his occupation' not conducive
to sociability. It says man is *
Ssociable creature, and social phil
osophers object to solitary amuse
ments. The News and Couries
carries this theory into practice; il
is-not fond of solitary amusements
Some time ago it mounted :: hobbs
and rode a tilt at Capt. Lipscomb
but it found the ride solitary, an.d
-oh ! so loresome-not at all con
-ducive to sociability. In,deed, th4
hobby proved so much worse than
sulky, that it was abandoned witi
a promptness that was admirable
for our contemporary is not giver
- to solitary amusements.
SAVAN, August $.-Specia
reports to the Morning News fron
thirty-nine counties in Georgia
located in different sections of th4
State, say that the condition of th4
cotton crop of the State averages ix
general about the same as last year
Owing to a drought of five or sib
weeks' duration the condition of the
crops in some sections is not at
favorable as at the correspondin
time last season. The probable
yield is considered as an average
- crop. Rain has broken the droughi
in some sections and an improve
* ment is looked for.
The outlook in Florida is con
siderably brighter, owing to th~
greater frequency of rains. Labo,
generally.is reported in good sup
ply. Picking has begun in a feiw
S counties and will be general fir
about August 15th to September 1sI
UNIN, August 1.-It gives 'me
great pleasure to report that all of
the sufferers from the poisoned ice
eresm-are convalescent. .Some of
tisem lisa very narrow escapes, how
ver.s-New* and Comrier Cor.
When the general stock law Was
enacted, a murmir of discontent,
was heard from 'Les gton, which
has since deepeWd; nto s *ll
growl. The maleontents, who of
course, do not represent the good
and progressive citizens of their
county, have made threats, dis
played coffins and engaged in other
demonstrations of lawlessness, to
the terror of those who honor the
law. The News and Courier of
August 3rd, contained this infor
A delegation of substantial farm
era ofLexington County waited on
Governor Thompson to-day and
presented a statement of their
grievances in regard to outrages
and depredations committed upon
their property, crops, fences and
1 barns during the last tyo weeks by
1 anti-Stock law men. One case re
1 lated was that a party of men
. rode up to the house of one of these
farmers, shot into it, wounding his
wife, set fire to his fences and burnt
his barn- cpta ng corn, fddder,
1 &c. They state that these lawless
men have threatened and terrorized
the whole community, and report
many other outrages of a like char
- acter. - They asked the Governor
to take such steps as would lead to
the apprehension of the guilty '>ar
ties. Governor Thompson has ta
ken the matter into consideration
and is now investigating it.
b When the bill which became the
general stock law, was before the
legislature, we thought that it would
be wisest and fairest to leave the
matter to local option, and not
k thrust the law upon a county which
was opposed to it. Thinking as
t we did, we could not help sympa
thizing with poor Fishburne who
fought the bill so bitterly in behalf
I of his own county. But the law
was enacted;. it is on the statute
books; and all the people should be
taught to respect it. Most of those
who oppose it, do so because under
its operations they are not allowed
to pasture their cattle upon other
people's property, as they had done
from time immemorial.. But they
cannot be a law unto themselves,
and prompt measures should be
taken for the punishment of these
midnight marauders of Lexington,
who, we take it for granted, will
live long enough to see the criminal
folly of harassing law-abiding citi
zens, and attempting to nullify a
law which the government has the
power to enforce.
N. G. G.a correspondent of the
News ansd (ourier says: "Prof. L.
B. Haynes, chairmaan of the execu
tive committee of the State Teach
ers' Association, announces the fol
lowing programme: The association
will meet during the session of the
white Normal Institute, on August
14 and 15, in the chapel of :he
Female College. The following
lectures wilf be delivered : Primary
and Seebndary Education, by Prof.
C. R. Hemphill, of the Theological
Seminary; the One Study Plan, by
Rev. S. .Lander, D. D., president
Williarnston Female College. Mr.
Virgil C. Dibble of the Charleston
High School, who has recently be
come a member of the National
Council of FAucation, will also ad
dress the association. Printed re
ports will be submitted for the dis
cussion by the committee oil public
schools and high -schools. As the
members will desire to attend the
Normal Institute reduced rates for
travel and board can be secured.
Ample arrangements have been
made for-the board of all teachers
attending the Institute at tour dol
lars and a half a week. Applica
tions for board indicate a good at
The Illinois Legislature recently
passed an Act providing for the
compulsory school attendance of
all the children of the State, "to
secure to all children the benefit of
an-elementary education." Parents
or guardians, under this law. must
send children between the ages of
eight and fourteen to a public or
private school for a period of not
less than twelve weeks in each year,
unless the local educational board
excuses such attendance for good
reasons. The penalty of the law is
a fine of from ten to twenty dollars.
'There is such a glut of Georgia
watermelons in New York that they
fail to sell for enough to pay freight,
and many large consignments have
been refused and were sold by the
railroad company to pay expenses.
The Georgia farmers, encouraged
by the profits earned last year, have
raised entirely too many, and the
consequences will be disastrous to
their hopes. Prepayment of freight
is now required at Savannah. The
prices at New York now range from
$10 to $14 per hundred.
LONDoN, August 3.-A dispatch
to the Exchange Telegraph Com
pany from Paris says it is rumored
that a plot to restore the monarchy
has been discovered. The news
paper La Franice professes to give
the details of the plot. It says that
24,000 missiles for a popular risiig
have been ordered and that attempts
have been made to tamper with the
army. It also states that three
conspirators_have been arrested.
The appeal cases from the May
or's courtin Anderson in which fines
had been imposed for violating the
ordinance forbidding the selling or
furnishing of intoxicating liquors
to minors and persons of known
intemperate habits, have .been set
tled by .payment of the fines in
Senator Butler's fourth. letter on
the 'aPublic Roads" goes to the I
marrqw of ths subject, and contains ti
suggetions :that are worthy of con- a
sideration. 3'he Senator thinks 1'
that the proposed amendments to f<
the present road laws, properly g
executed, would give us good roads; d
and he regards his plan as feasible ii
without being burdensome. We n
give this extract which embodies a
his'plan, with the exception of cer- i
tain details:
I should-first amend Section 1,084 d
of the GenerilIStatutes by striking t
out "twelve" in the proviso of that -
section, and inserting - "three"; so
that it would read: "Provided, t
That no more than three' days' work &
are required of any one hand in a t]
year." And in Section 1,089 I o
would strike out the words "three"
and "twelve" in the--tiird line and
insert in lieu ereof the words
"one" and' ee" respectively; so
that tle/part of the section will a
readAnot less than 'one' nor moe 1
than 'three' days," &c., &c. The E
effect of these amendments would a
be to reduce the minimum and a
maximum of working days to one
and three respectively. With these 0
changes, and perhaps some others n
of minor importance, I should allow p
the present law to stand, and sup- R
plement it by one, two or more sec- 0
tions embodying the following prop- t
ositions :
First. I should levy a tax of one $
dollar a head on every able-bodied d
male person liable to road duty, to C
be levied and collected by the coun- p
ty treasurers; to be paid out on a 0
warrant of the county commission- 8
ers; to be denominated a "road n
tax," and kept apart and dedicated i
exclusively to the construction, re- ti
pair and maintenance of the high- t
ways in the county where collected. it
Second. I should provide for the 11
appointment by the county commis- f
sioners, by and with the advice and 1
consent of the Senator and Repre- n
sentatives of the county then in n
'office, or a majority of them, of a t
competent supervisor of county t
roads, whose salary should be fix- 19
ed by law at say fifty or seventy- q
five dollars per month, who hall
enter into a bond with approved tl
sureties for the faithful discharge of t<
his duties and care of the public t]
property committed to his custody. t
The county commissioners should ff
have power to authorize the super- e
visor to organize and equip with the n
necessary outfit under the direction a
of said commissioners a force of 0
able-bodied laborers, twenty, fifty I
or one hundred, as the exigencies tl
may require, whose wages should be li
fixed by the commissioners, and 11
when fully organized and equipped t
with a full complement of improved s<
implements, tents, wagons or carts, 5
mules, &c., to enter upon the con- t1
struction, change and repair of the T
public roads, beginning at the court- f
house ;md putting in perfect repair b
the first ten miies of road leading t
thereto, and extending the work t1
from month to month, or year to p
year, until the main highways and f
thoroughfares are completed, and ft
then less frequented parallel and C
cross roads, until every public road tl
in the county has been put in good Vl
condition. .c;
This supervisor, with his force, nI
should be kept constantly at work ni
on the highways, and if, after once e
getting the roads in good condition, t
it should be found, as I have no C
doubt it would be, that the head tax t<
pi-ovided was in - excess of the re- e:
quirements for maintenance it could p
be from time to time reduced. The n
supervisor should be indictable and tl
removable for any neglect of duty, E
besides liable in a civil action on k
his official bond for the loss, destruc- ca
tion or damage to any public pro- ce
perty in hi,s charge. - There should rt
be established in connection with t:
this and all other taxes disbursed A
by the commissioners a proper sys- ii
tem of accountability, by requir- v
ing them to suibmit annually to the ti
grand jury, on the first Monday in t
March, an itemized account of their ti
receipts and disbursements, and tl
publish the same in a county paper.
Besides this, the solicitor of the
circuit should be required to ex- si
ine and inspect this annual st e- b
ment of accounts and make a writ- fr
ten report on the same to the presid- Ii
ing judge at the next ensuing court al
after the publication in the county ir
paper, that such orders may be d
taken as the interest of the public b
may require. n
If this plan can be carried out as e
>lement to existing law, how c
hb money would it raise ? If I b
~right in my estimate of the ci
irrmber of persons in the State d
liable to road duty, it would give ti
$150,000 annually, or thereabouts, c'
the sums raised in each county to p:
be expended in the county. e
Let us take Edgefield as an c<
example. We have about 9,000 tI
voters; say we have 7,000 road
hands. Assuming that the full tax
of $1 a head should be collected, ti
we would have $7,000 annually. Of al
this sum, perhaps $2.000 would be B
expended the first year in an outfit n<
and for wages, &c., leaving $5,000 l1
to be laid out on the roads.d
It is safe to say, that with ti:
an average expenditure of ii
twenty dollars a mile the roads can cr
be put in first-rate order; some bi
sections costing perhaps fifty or o'
seventy dollars, others not more cc
than five or ten dollars per mile, so pl
that the $5,000 would improve 250
miles of road. The second year,
having an outfit, there would be a is
larger fund available for the roads, S
and in five years' time every road in p:
Edgefield County would be in good T
condition, and after that easily| ai
kept up at a slight cost.;t
W. C. McGregor, Columbia, S. n<
C., says: "Brown's Iron Bitters has ti<
merand it has givn ainfation." cc
Some time ago the Abbeville
'ress and Banner opposed the erec
on of a cotton factory at Abbeville,
ad its views, besides being sharp.
7 criticised by the press, drew
)rth a letter full of facts and ar
ument, from Mr. Hammett, Presi
ent of the Piedmont Manufactur
ig Company. The Press and Ban
er of last week contains a long
nd forcible editorial in reply to
s critics and reviewers, from which
e publish the following extract
efining our contemporary's posi
on. The views expressed are not
opular perhaps; but we believe
iem to be honest; and they de
erve consideration. We think that
iey are not very unlike the views
nce held on the subject by Jno. C.
Mr. Hammett takes great credit
> the Company which he repre
ants, for the enhancement of the
inds for miles about Piedmont.
ven if the factory had brought
bout this wonder, which we do not
dmit, it is not an unmixed good.
'he great majority of our people
wn no land, and if the establish
ient af the factory has placed the
rice of a home beyond their reach,
re fail to see wherein that part of
ur population is benefited. On
ze other hand nine-tenths of the
wners of the land do not want to
all, and if the taxes on those who
o not want to sell have been in
reased in the ratio of the selling
rice, then nine-tenths of the owners
f the land do not want to sell,
ad if the taxes of those who do
ot want to sell has been increased
i the ratio of the selling price,
1en nine-tenths of the owners of
ie land hav suffered a direct in
iry by such enhancement of value.
t matters little to the owner of a
Lrm, who expects to live on it.
-hether it is of great or small
iarketable value-the productive
ess of . it is the same. So, all of
Ir. Hammett's boasted benefit in
ie matter of the enhanced value of
tud dwindles down to a doubtful
But we have been led away from
e subject. Our objection to fae
>ries is, that ours is a thinly set
ed community, and that it is bet
ir for our people to stay on the
irms than to con'gregate as labor
rs in factories; a woman who goes
ito a factory becomes, so to speal,
mere machine, learning to do
nly one thing, while if the same
'oman remains at home she learns
ie duties and work of a womanly
fe-the life, which nature and the
mws of our civilization intended
iat she should live. We cannot
e how factorv girls are to learn to
w, to cook, or to keep house for
ie husband which she should have.
e also object to girls going to
ctories because it establishes caste
etween our own race, and we think
deir entrance into these institu
ons often lessens their chances of
roper marriages. We think it well
yr capitalists to let factories alone,
yr with an honest administration
f the National Government and
is rCntttoa protection which
ie State guarantees to our people,
pitalists can find better invest
ients for money. It is cheap
ioney, and not cheap labor, which
nables the English manufacturers
> compete with us. The English
pitalist is satisfied with from two
>four per cent. while the South
ruer wants from ten to twenty
er cent. The difference in the de
iand for interest lies in the fact
at we have little money while the
uglishman has more of it than he
nows what to do with. No new
antry can compete with any old
auntry in manufactures. The diffe
mee in freights, which everybody
ilke about. is the merest nothing.
ss the capital stock of no factory
ithe South had any appreciable
alue before the war-and before
1e days of protective tariffs aid
ixddging-so they have but lit
e value when these impositions on
ie people are removed.
TLhe Abbeville Press an~ .Banner
lys: "The month of July has
een unprecedentedly hot and dry,
-om the first to the last. Very
ttle rain has fallen in this month,
aid the whole county has suffered
itensely for rain, until a very few
ay ago, when partial showers
egan. to fall. The corn crop in
early every section has been injur
:1, and in some fields the crop is
>mpletely ruined. On much of the
est bottom land in the county the
op will be a failure because of the
ry spring, which interfered with
ie preparation of the land, and be
iuse of the difficulty in getting a
roper stand. The cotton crop,
en where it is still in a healthy
>ndition, is but little larger now
ian it was three weeks ago."
The best tonic medicine-one
it is not composed mostly of
cohol or whiskey-is Brown's Iron
itters. It is guaranteed to be
an-intoxicating and will absolute
kill all desire for whiskey and
~her intoxicants. It has been
oroughly tested and proven itself
every instance a never failing
re for dyspepsia, indigestion,
lliousness, weakness, debility.
rerwork, rheumatism, neuralgia,
msumptive disease, liver com
.aints, kidney troubles, etc.
It has been suggested that there
a serious obstacle in the way of
mator Butler's plan for the im
-ovement of the public highways.
he constitution forbids the levy of
iy capitation tax except the poll
x of one dollar for educational
rposes. The Senator'S. plan can
>t, it see' s, be carried, into execu
>n witho t an amendinent to the
>ntt n
.lVew .Idvertisesents.
the oM ST. r RODI! 1i
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 deces
sary room, (our store being already too small for our rapidly increasingbusiness),
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
goods 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 uncomfortable. Now is he time to buy your
Prints. We are selling the very best Sc. and 6ic. Prii for 61c. and 5c. per
yard. Mosquito Nettings in Pinks, Blues, and Bnffs. French Bronze for
dressing, Children's Fancy Shoes, Slippers and fancy articles generally. Our
10c. blelching 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 know 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 a9d 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 or the next 30 days, but for the next 360 days.
aug. 1, 31-tf.
Admitted by all public ginners who have used them to pe the best. The revolv
ing Heads in the ends of the cotton box of these gins prevent.its breaking the
roll or choking. It-makes as good sample as can be made, gins the seed per
fectly clean and does the work rapidly.
Every Gin Feeder and Condenser is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction i
every respect or no pay. We use nothing but the very best material in its con
struction and employ none but the very best mechanics to do the work. We
import our own saw steel and iron for shafting, and it is tile best we can- get.
Every gin thoroughly tested before shipped. Messrs. Aull Bros., Newberry,
S. C., are our agents, and will sell you one at Factory prices.
Wr4te to or see them before placing your order.'
Frattvile, Ala.
June 5, 23-3m.
The County Commissioners will beByJcb .Felr,Poaeud.
at Piester's Bridge over Bush River atByJcb .Felr,Poaeud.
10 o'clock A. M. Saturday, Au 1st 'WHEREAs, Robert P. Wallace and
25t, ist,forthepuroseof warng ! George L. Neel have made suit to me
a contract for buildino a new Bridge. i to grant them Letters of Administra
In the mean while. p?ans and specifi- tion of the estste and effects of James
eations may be seen in their office. A. Wallace, deceased.
By order,of County Commission4rs. These are, therefore, to cite and
JAS. K. P. GOGGANS, admonish all and singular the kindre.d
Aug. 8th, 1883, 32-3t. Clerk. Jand creditors of the said James A.
_______________________- IWallace, deceased, that they be and
N T CEN appear before ulhe, inthe Court of
* Prbat, t beheldat ewbrryCourt
FSectib.n 1178 of the General Statutes House on the 22d day of August next,
requiress that all landowners In the after publication hereof, at 11 o'clock
County of Newberry shall remove from in the forenoon, to shew causg, if any
the running streams of water upon they have, why the said Administra
their lands all trash, trees. rafts, and tion should not be granted.
timber, during the monthis of March Given under my Hand this 7th day
and September in each year. Land- of August Anno Domini, 1883.
owners are notified to comply with the Augus. ,ELLERS, .T. P. N. C.
By order of the County Commission
ers. JAS. K. P. GOGGANS, IT lIi1t
August 8th, 1883, 32-3t. Clerk. fI H I
We the undersigned comprising the I II ~ 1 D C J
firm of McFall & 'atterwhite do here-J* I li Ih E
by announce that said firmi is dissolved N
by mutual consent.
All persons holding demands of any A e n w i h
character whatsoever against said firm
will present the same to Dick S. Sat- ro aeyo c pe
terwhite for settlement-he having as
summed payment thereof. *by I1s So li Re
And all~persons in anywise indebted
to said firm will make payment to Dickd r
S. Satterwhite-who alone is authori
zed to collect said indebtedness,.u h i tc
Newberry. S. C., August 3rd, 1883. E
32-3t. t A & 5
Bring Your Work &c., saved from the
TO THEfire, without regard
Newberry Herald to cost. -.,
~~Bargains may b
had by calling earlyC
aug. 8, 32-4t.
cleanedfSeed,Tandgoodosample, ande
Paperldndt arlowoprice,handfollascom
is keptdonihand,rthisPofascecislfullyspre
entr,uated ttore.
Whr alsoeIte C and Exesfcted agion14. S P OZR
EXEDITIOUSLYas no Paper,o frraeidualit, 1well.
FROMANeaere, send qud aml, and s
Visitig Card to a P s ol at alwperc, olqality on accm
sal Ca, firt-rt3 Feeder a qundes
Withsupeior resss, alarg assrt- Bilt mysoeim 0es
men o Jo Tpe god nk,fie . S.i5t~e 2. BEt.
Papr ndCadsofwhchaNulosoc Paer misaedIum lty 20 ct s.
paredto d anyand al kidsoowor Paer second quality, 10 ts.r
entrustedetoPit.r, coonut, 20 et s.pe pak
Dry Goods. 4
The citizens of Newberry and adjoin
ing cOunties are aware of the late fire
which destroyed Mollohon Row, and
with other houses, laid low in ashes,=f
the well-known CHEAP CAS =
With great exertions, a portion of
stock was saved; and though parf.
is badly burnt, a great dea is
erfect. No sooner was he bro
ack to face with the disaster t1ha
in his usual irrepressible style, det
mined that he should rise once mq
At last he succeeded in securing that
magnificent stand of the weli
firm of Y
together ith their beautifl stock
DRY GOODS, which ".e pur hased a
a heavy dieount Off New York -{t
FO. CASH, and he is nowbe
with pleasure, at being able tostt
customers better than ever.
The stand is the finest in town;
goods are petty and well seleo~;
and a well- *hted store showstbu
to the best adyanae. -
This fine stock, toehrwith t
goods saved from the.fI~ will be of
fered to the public from to-morrow, t'
Having procured a heavydiouA
on this stock and-received dainage~
for the goods saved by firb,, he is ina&
position to fairly
Slaughter Prices
The stock comprises a beautifnl C
sortment of notions, Dress God,io#
all kinds, in daing pr-ofusion,
trimmings to corsond ; aind an e~
less variety of H 1I Y, G O J
and in fact everything in the ptr
GOODS LINE, at~ price to
every one. 'lhe great s 1ugt*e TI
commence on Monday with a
for which he-is now preparng, b having ee lii
ed do\vn, ready for the rush. Suhan opportt Tmay
not occur again to secure bargains. The gopds miLbe
sold,tto make room for a Fall and Winter stock: so'
Wo AVOID THE c'ca 1
come early, as it will be mlire pleasant than I#fe % iisb day.
The stock is so immnense and all hands pi-eparing go#ds for C;
exhibition, that a list of either gosor ppies inaggssible:
but I guarantee a saving ofKat eat30) per cent. 1eilthan
my other house. A mounthin of
ith'a regular stockt second to none inth hSti..
A11 My 014 Fx$exiuI
~re reguested to call erotmd at the new stand, nd;e o
,hemselves. They will .always receive the samejdt
reatment, whether they purchase or not. I will arde
~o sell as many goods for $7.60 as any other ho'ise inthe
state can sell for410.0' '4
Lnd secure some of those rare bargains before-the are all
rone, and you will leave the store smiling and dlgtdand
vill tell your neighbors that the place to get bargains is a&
D). C. iELYNN'S,
Old Stand of McI al Af tew #

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