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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, November 22, 1883, Image 2

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s"h Heri.z d.
THURSDAY NOV. 22, 1883.
S The zmid is in eghost respect aram
"' dyc1 to the material in
' lere e peopl of this County and the
tsse. Itoerolates extensively, and as an
:AAWertig medium offers unrivalled ad
~,, efnsa For Terms. see first page.
While suggestions to the Legis
lature are in order we renew our
. suggestion that public officers be no
longer required to give bond, but
that the people at large be required
to make up any defaults or deficien
S ies that may occur. This is the
correct theory. Officers are not
agents of a few men called "bonds
men," but of the people at large
and if the people choose incompe
tent or dishonest men as their agents
.r they should be willing to answer
for their conduct and be taxed to
make up their deficiencies. And
there is the additional argument
that the deficieieies would be more
likely to be recovered by taxation
than by suits on officials bonds.
Newberry Observer.
And we renew our protest against
the change suggested by our neigh
bor, for we are satisfied that his
:theory is not the correct one. We
deny, too, that public officers are
necessarily the agents of the people
at large. Even at our primary
elections, men are often nominated
who are not the choice of a majority
of the people, and certainly not the
choice of a majority of the property
owners. - It would be unfair, then,
to make the people responsible for
the acts of their so-called agents.
An executor is not required to
give bond, because he has the con
idence of the testator who appgint
ed him, and whose money he
handles. But public officers handle
the money of men who not only did
not choose them, but who actually
distrust them. Take the instance oi
the County Treasurer. He is not, in
any proper sense, the agent of the
people-being appointed by the
Governor. Would the Observer
hold the' Governor responsible for
~ydefault or deficiency on the part
of this officer?
If public officers were selected
by a majority of the honest, prop
erty-holding, taxpaying men who
support the government, we could
see some wisdom in our neighbor's
suggestion. But in our government
majorities are dangerous, because
they are ignorant and poor, and, so
far as property is concerned, irres
ponsible. The law which is wise
in a government administered by a
majority of honest white men, may
not do where .majority is composed
of negroes. The trouble with the
Obserrer's theory is. that it is all
theory, so far as it relates to agov
ernent like ours.
The fact that a bond is required
brings forward a better class of
candidates than would otherwise
enter the field ; and the bond be
gets greater care and fidelity on the
part of the officer who gives it. II
any change is made, let_the bond
operate as a mortgage upon the
real estate of the sureties.
word, fll ownand gave up the
ghot. nd heyoung men arose and
wrapped him round, and they~ carried
him out atnd buried him."
That's Ananias Melton. Yes,
politically, the young men did arise
and wrap him round, and carry him~
out and bury him. Now comes
Sapphira Speer, of Georgia, and
seeks to fimish the work which the
young men induced Ananias M., ol
South Carolina, to leave un'done.
But the Carolina boys,-and girls
too, for that matter-are ready for
him. An4 they will arise, the boys
,will,-and wrap him round and carr
him out, and bury him-just as thE
Georgia boys have already done
We are anxious for Ananias anc
Sapphira to be buried side by side
in a hole in the ground-politically,
of course. But, we are charitable
we want them to get their deserts
for until they do get their deserts
the- devil will not get his due.
"0 bury Sapphira S. out in the woods
In a beautifnlIhole in the ground;
Where the woodpecker sings and the bum.
blebee haums,
And the straddlebugs tumble around."
If the Press of the State were as
stingy with their columns as the
Fair Association is with the money
they spend for advertising, where
would the Fair bc ?-Columbia
We answer, no .where. The
Laurensville Herald also has some
thing to say on this subject, and
would it not be well if the entire
?ress, press ,this matter on the
S attention of the management, by
tb ajak they may be impresed.
(Spe tch to The News and Courier.)
PROSPERITY, November 19.-The
west bound passenger train, No. 53,
Conductor Isaacs, struck freight
train No , Conductor Williams,
this bot 2 P. M. at
e air-brakes on
the ger train failed to
work the train passed the de
pot at full speed, striking two flat
cars of. freight at the west switch,
which was not clear. One flat car
was demolished and some valuable
agricultural machinery on the
freight train was damaged. The
Geiser traction engine which took
the premium at the State Fair, was
slightly injured. The head-light,
smoke head and pilot of the engine
were knocked off. Engineer Lowe,
Fireman Rigsby and Mail Agent
Sullivan jumped off after the engine
had been reversed. Three freight
trains with the up and down pas
senger trains were delayed here un
til 6 P. M. Every effort was made
to control the train without avail.
Express Messenger. Foster put on
his air-brake, rendering valuable
service. There was no careless
ness on the part of the engineer
and conductor. The damage is not
over $2,000. The officer's car was
on the West bound passenger train,
and President Haskell and other
officers were on board.
NoRFOLK, Nov. 14.-Fire broke
out in the freight warehouse of the
Norfolk and Western Railroad de
pot to-day and rapidly extended to
another freight house. consuming
7,000 bales of cotton, 50 carloads
of lember, twelve cars and a quan
tity of miscellaneous freight. The
wharves of the company were badly
damaged, and for a while the fire
threatened everything in the neigh
borhood with destruction. The
Navy yard and Portsmouth fire en
gines came 'to the assistance of the
local force and the fire is now under
TER.-Rev. Dr. J. B. McFerrin, of
the M. E. Church, died in Nash
ville, Tenn., Wednesday. He was
one of the most celebrated Metho
dist divines in the South, being head
of the publishing house there. He
served with honor as one of the
leading chaplains in the Confeder
ate army, and was a man of great
learning and large experiencd in
worldly matters. When in the army
he was always in the thickest of the
fight. Aggravated malaria was the
cause of his death. Dr. McFerrin
received the late ex-President James
K. Polk into the church and offici
ated at his funeral.-Palmetto Yeo
There is a constant effort on the
part of that ghim monster "Disease'
to become master of mortal man.
Only a careful observance of natural
laws can render his efforts unavail
ing. Yet too often injudicious ex
cesses, sudden changes, too great
exposure, improper food or other
ebuses of nature open the gateway
and Disease gains a victory. Some
times its mastery is so complete
that Nature of herself can nev'er
effect a dislodgement. In such in
stances reinforce nature with a ju
dicious use of Brown's Iron Bitters
and we guarantee, in a short time,
all disease will be vanished.
Major Earle denies that he and
Wallace were at the White House
with Emory Speer, though they
were there at the same time. He is
not in love with the Speer-Melton
Rev-. J. S. White, Rock Hill. S.
C., says: "I used Brown's Iron
Bitters for general debility. It has
been of benefit in restoring me to
strength and vigor."
A large cotton Steamer was burn
ed on the Mississippi, near Natchez,
on the 18th, and 3.564 bales of cot
ton were destroyed.
The fine residence of Lewis W.
Thompson, at Liberty Hill, Ifer.
shaw County, was destroyed by an
accidental fire on the 16th. instant.
The dwelling-house of W. H.
Hester, of Pickens County, was
burned down on Friday night.
Supposed to be the work of an in.
The old .Jeter gin-house, in Union,
was burned last week, to gether
with gin, cotton press, engine, and
four bales.of cotton.
Major J. Q. Steedman's gin-house,
in Union County, together with~
thirty bales of cotton, a fine gin,
screw and press. &c., was destroyed
by fire last week
Mr. J. A. Burnes's residence, in
Sumter Counter, was badly dam
aged by fire last week.
J. B. Jaures's gin-house, on the
Wateree, was burned last week.
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds
Hoarseness, Bronchitis,Croup, Influ
enza, Asthma, WhoopingCough, In
cipient Consumption and for the re
liefofconsumptive persons in advan
cedl stages of the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists.-Price, 25 Cents.
April 1-~4
Editors Herald :-I pause a moment
in the connected pressure of ministeri
al labors and duties, incident upon our
approaching Conference to echo the
manly words of your editorial of this
week, under the caption "no license."
It is cheering to the friends of moral re
form, and the general .public good,
who are now breasting the tide of the
liquor advocates and apologists. It is
a voice chiming in harmony with that
great voice of public sentiment, now
forming and crystalizing, which de
clares that this hydraheaded monster,
of public and private evil, must 'down,'
under the christian civilization of this
age, the great deep of public feeling on
this subject is breaking up-the thick
ly formed incrustations of 'enturies,
show great crevasses and fissures
upon its surface, and great boulders
of this disrupted mass of public senti
ment are floating down upon us from
all points of this gospel-favored land;
as for instance, "three hundred thous
and solid votes in the great State of Ohio
for prohibition." The premonitory
voice of the coming storm of pub
lic opinion against the monstrosities
of whiskey, are heard on every side.
Those who do not behold the unmis
takable "signs of the times" which
betoken this, are either bound in the
spell of the blighting influence, or they
do not lift up their eyes to look.
Take your position boldly MESSRS.
EDrroRs. Then will centre around
you bulwarks of public opinion, and
these will come from the solid elements
of society. The press has a "mission
of might" in hastening the develop
ment of this public sentiment, and In
quickening the motion of the ele
ments of the gathering storm. God
and the right are on this side, and it
must and will prevail.
All persons holding funded demands
against the County, are requested to
present the same for pro-rata payment
on Friday, December 7th, next, By
order of County Commissioners.
47-2t. Clerk.
Opening of Public Schools.
The Trustees of the several town
ships of Newberry County, are author
ized to open the Public Schools at such
times as shall best suit the respective
The Trustees of the several town
ships will please meet me at my office
Thursday Nov. 29th, at 11 o'clock.
47-It. s . .c
The popular palace hotel of the
National Capital. Conveniently lo
cated and accessible to all the street
car lines of the city. Open all the
0. G. STAPLES, Proprietor.
Late of the Thousand Island House.
Expen~ses Reduced to a Mininum.
And then I have such a select and
large stock of Stationery Goods, that
it is to the advantage of buyers to
give me their trade. Such arc a few
of the articles in Store :
All kinde of writing papera, from
tiny note to foolscap, envelopes to
match, and ink or pencil to write with.
Writing desks, work boxes, photo
albums, auto albums, from 25c. to $3,
backgammon boards, chess, hymn
books, prayer books. bibles, large and
small, and very beautlal, poemss and
picture books, A BC blocks. papeteric,
that is paper and envelopes in hand
some boxes, from 10c. to $1.50, visiting
cards, reward cards, sunday school
cards, plain cards, fancy cards. wed
ding cards, birthday cardis, christmasI
cards, photo frames, fancy inkstands,
fancy paper weiahts, toy paInts, De
calsomnanic pictures, fancy slates, and
many other fancies.
School books in great variety, mis
cellaneous books of various kinds,
slates, slate pencils, copy books, lead
pencils, pen-holders, plain inkstands.
red, blue and ilack inks, rubber bands
and erasers, pens and peu cases. in
short all te numerous aind endless
goodls whic go to make up an assort
ment of Statonery.
Bllank books from one quire la ten,
record books, invoice books, memor
andum books, pocket books.
Ask me for what I do not enia
crate or show, and if I have It not, it
shall be ordered. Only give me a call
at my store corner of Friend and. Cald
well streets. and I promise to satisfy,
please and gratify you.
I Wyill pay (15c.) fifteen cents cash
per bushel for, 10,000) Bushels SOUND
DRY COTTON SEED delivered to ;ne
at this place before the first of next
Novemnber. Will exchange Gotton
Seed meal for Cotton Seed.
Saluda 0. T., S. C.
Sep. 26, 39-3m.
~ 19OTICE.
All persons indebted to me
will please come forwvard and
settle their accocunts.
S. ROPE, M. D.
Nov. 2. 1883. 45--4t.
Offers Extra Bargains !
You will Sav Money. -
By buying from his
Fall and Winter selected stock of
Boots, Shoes,
Clothing, Trunks,
Hats, Notions,
'Groceries, &c.
Clothing, &c. &c.,
Can be found 1 e
S42tf M. FOOT. 1
LO for the working class. Send 10
GO Lcents for postage, and [we wil c
mail you free, a royal, valuable
box of sample goods that will put
you in the way of making more money in a f
few days than you thought possible at any
business. Capital not required. We will
start you. You can work all the spare
time only. The work is universally adapted
to both sexes, youngand old. You can easily
earn 50 cents to $5 every evening. That all
who want work may test the business, we
make this unparalleled offer ; to all who
are not well satisfied we will send $1 to pay
for the trouble of writing us. Full particu
lars, directions. etc.. sent free. Fortunes
will be made by those who give their whole
time to the work. Great success absolutely
sure. Don't delay. Start now. Address
Stilson & Co., Portland, Main.
Nov 2-ly.
N. B. Davenport.
R. T. Reagin
By virt'ire of a warrant to seize 1
crop unde.- lien for rent, to me direct
ed, I will sell at Newberry Court 4
House on the first Monday, saleday, in
December next at public outcry to the
highest bidder, eleven bales of cotton
more or less. Two hundred and
seventy-five bushels of cotton seed. ]
more or less, and forty bushels of coru,
npre or less. Levied on as the proper
ty of R. T. Reagin covered by said
Lien. D. B. WHEELER.
Nov. 14th, 1883. S. N. C.
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
WHEREAS, Thomas V. Wicker hath
made suit to me to grant him Letters
of Administration of the estate and ef
fects and of Orlando W. Wicker, dec'd.
These are, therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Orlando W.
Wicker; deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Newberry Court
House on the 26th day of Nov. inst.,
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 10th day
of November Anno Domini, 1883.
J. B. FELLERS, J. P. N. C.
46-2t. -
Louisa L. M. N. Suber,
Thomas H. Crooks.
By virtue of an execution in the
above stated case and of sundry other
executions against the defendant to
me directed, I will sell, at Newberry
Court House, on the first Monday,
(saleday) in December next, at public
outcry, to the highest bidder, the fol
lowing real estate, situate,}lying and be
ing in the County of Newberry and
State aforesaid as follows, to wit;
All that tract designated as No. 1.
containing One Hundred and Seventy
Acres more qr less and bounded by
lands of Jacob Wicker, Henry Singer,
David Ca anon and Hell.ers creek ; Al
so all that tract designated as tract 1'0.
2, containing Seventy-two Acres more
or less, and bounded by lands of Daniel
Werts, E. A. HIollan d, other lands of
the defendant and Hellers Creek :
Also one other tract containing One
Hundred and Thirty-nine acres more
or less and bounded by lands of John
F. Glymph, Wim. A Hlentz, and the
Columbia Road; And also all that
tract of land on which the defendant
now resides, containing Two Hundred
and Nine acres more or less and bound
ed by lands of E. A. Holland, Tracts
Njo. -2, and separated from No. 1, by
Hellers Creek; Levied upon and to be
sold as the property of the I}efeiidaint
Thomas II. Crooks, tq satisfy said ex
The lands advertised will be sold as
above indicated beginning with Tract
No. 1, and continue unitil sufficient has
been sold to satisfy the said executions
and all costs and expenses.
Termns-Cash. purchaser to pay for
D. B. WHEELER, s. N. C.
SherifPs Office, Nov. 7th, 1883.
William M. Gordon, Eli M. Gordon, T.
J. Gordon, and( Harriet C. Lyles,
Williimp. Lyles, as Administrator of
Abram Gordon1, deceased, and others,
Suimmons for IRelief.
Conmplaint not Served.
To Williamu V. Lyles. as Adininistra
tor of A bram Gordon, deceased, Rebec
ca A.Lyles,Eli Gordon. Elizabeth Sims,
Mary Lyles, Harvy Gordon, James 35.
Gordlon and Mary F. Kendrick, De
fendants in this action.
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint in this
action, which is filed in the office of
tile Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas for said County, and to serve a
copy of your answer to thme said com
plaint on the subscribers at their office,
at Union, C. H., in said State within
twenty days after the service hereof,
exclugive of the day of such service;
and if 'you iail to answer the complaint
withi'the time afQresaill, tih~ plainr
tiff in this action will appy to the
Court for the relief demanded in the
Witness-E. P. Chalmers, Esq.,
Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas,
in and for the County aforesaid, at the
place aforesaid, the twenty-eighth day
of March in the year of our Lordl one
thousand eight hundred and eighty
three, and in the one hundred and
sixth year of the Sovereignty and In
dependence of the United States of
4 Ls b- E. P. Chalmers.
'- Plaintifi's Attorneys.
To the defendants.Ei Gordon, Eliz
abeth Sims. Mary Lyles, Harr Gor
don. James 3!. Gordon and ary F.
Take notice that the summons in
action, of which the foregoin
copy, was filed in the offie
Clerk of said Court for
on the 28th tIay of March, tv
RION & fl
AprIl 14th. 1~ ~
The men who have attain
d the greatest success in life,
,nd who have arisen superior
o the mass of their fellows,
re the men who have la
ored the most diligently.
When an insignificant Shoe
;hop once stood, a massive
actory now sends forth its!
housands of pairs of Ladies
Fine Shoes ; and to-day
[sing the best materials that
:an be secured; employing
nly skilled workmen ; and
nowing that when a Shoe
leaves their factory that a
better shoe cannot be made,
is the secret of their im
ence sales, and their great
success. Those who have
bought shoes with trifling
elastics in them, are advised
bo buy Zeigler's shoes, and
you have the remedy. You
who want shoes-and every
Dne should want them--which
will keep the feet dry and
free from dampness during
the coming winter, see to it
that you get
Ladies, when a dress shoe
is wanted call and see what1
we have for you in geigler's
French Kid button shoe, the
neatest and pleasantest wear
ing shoe made. You can get
Zeigler's shoes only from us!
No other House has them !
No other House can buy
them ! In order to increase
our stock of Fine shoes, we
have determined to close out
Come ceverybody, anid see'
that wet meanm exactly wvh.
we say. A lifrge and ma t
nificentp~tock of
at $2.:25 and $2.75. Now is
your time to invest your
money wisely and well.
We are under contract to
res-hip by Decenmber 1st, all
loaks we fail to sell. Rather
than run the risk of not*sell
ing them, we have determin
ed to re-ship them promptly
at that time, but from now
until December 1st there will
be the grandest opportunity
ffered 1-> the people of b
ing a hvadseme 0
owest pric sat the
Dome t . own.
13 .ore Decenmber
ill pay you! It will
y r,ay you!
--In-the COUNTYto Select from.
Remember the adage, money saved is money made. In our terrific
struggle we have followed the hard, straight and unbending rule of ag
gression and progression, that has always commanded prestige, popular.
ity and prosperity. Every man, woman and child, panting for the ear
liest and greatest measure of success in the shortest space of time, will
gravitate to that spot called head quarters, avoiding high price competi
tors, striking direct at rock bottom. And we appealing to the sensitive
nerve of the people, the pocket book, propose giving the very best value
for money down. Our startling quotations for November must com
mand the careful attention of close buyers. Here are values that will be
appreciated when compared with prices of others. Here are the sledge
hammer and corn and cob crushers that will please and astonish buyers.
Standard Granulated Sugar 11 lbs. for $1 w
Brown Sugar 12 " " "
Choice Rio Coffee 6 " " m
Good " " 8' " " "
Rice 14 " "s
Pepper 20c. per lb.
Soda 5c. " " th
Kerosene Oil (Standard) 15 " gal. d;
Choice Cream Cheese 16j. " lb. to
"Leaf Lard 10 " "
" C. R. S. (Meat) 8 " " -' Fi
Ball Potash 5 " ball w
Matches 10 Doz. ~ u
Powder 30 per lb.
Lucy Hinton Tobacco - 50 ",
Cotton Rope . 20 " "
2 lb. fagging 104 " yd.
Perfect Arrow Ties 1.60' " Bunch aS
Pierced " " 1.35 " "
Plows - 6 " lb. t
A Good No. 7 -Stove for 18.00 Complete
Sewing Machines cheaper than in any other market in the State embracing
all the Popular and reliable Kinds.
Standard Prints 5c. per yd.
Calicoes, Solid Colors 61 "
Solid Black, Mourning 6} " "
Oil Table Cloth, (Latest Patterns) 25 "t "
Checked Homes qn
Fruit of Loom Bleaching 4-4 9 " C
Spool Thread (Coats) 6 for 25 Buying in lots of One Thousand doz. a
" (Clarks) " " 25 enables us to sell at these figures.
Hoyt's German Cologne 15 per bottle
Cuba Jeans (A Ratler) 121 " yd.
Jeans Kentucky Home Made 35 " a
Dress Goods from loc. to 1.00 " " t
Our Low Prices in this line produce a smile of satisfaction from the n
Ladies. h
A great Variety of Dress Trimmings. Velvetines in all the new, pret
ty and fashionable colors from 50 to 2.25 per yd. Large stock of Bay is
State, Hess and Zeigler's Shoes for Children, Misses, Ladies, and Gen
tlemen at a reduction from 10 to 25 per pair, from our usual low prices.
44 Sheeting .6j per. yd. ei
718 51
3 -35 ""
10-4 Bleached Sheeting _ 30 is t
Dress Goods .00 " 8 .0
Tab Lowarisk an thiseling, produce qantties osatisfactiow frmthe n
Ourdep. eto Ht n ap,Tuk ndVlsshfadae
Agaareyof Dreotos,Hsey eringVeetsi all the new,an pret-e,~
tries and iiney-e orr 50r tou25pr Ed.peretoc Miofe-js Bay
fState Nort-an eile'sShes ny andrnss Ladta ine, price ran
ingmenrat ac reton fro 1.0 B2 e a rmoridaluaonnow pie.1
4,4J E L Sheig.6ne d
Walkbing copately nohng.00ihet to 8.00 w d get 1
Odporton ts'our wor atuselves. rnk n Vlss,Hrwae
ingfre 5. SteeRgt O SP.0BidlBnERTY.. J
The question arises how can_______ we sell goods_______so __che ____o___answer__ is
- . /- 1
Jete o Fna Sttesen ndR.D.FMAy .. MD
Discarge FRDAY 3RO
1883 andimmeiatey threafer a-- o
ch ie er* tla Se eand . FIA Y 3.G.0Th
Iaeo aikibSlemen deasd,ardhreanE D0 E L-R 's I
of theifeetato ofndratye Owmnsainethe
Pate equir byfwor ebefory Cth Chirstrck yan
SC.ononyth1tiday of Deceme etoY .
pl or ae &ia dinscre as uardia-attoRE
ofNaese, NovembUrBIA,h,18C3
AsE . WILE. OL ot. e 24-3m.u Gods
.41prs of helsill e ord of a-IT R FIK S
rao ai cberas eaed,4 are WANTED.y
.ew erwe,S. C
Ch;A W. KE . Oo.2-m
num,1883 , s.WA TED
IN TH E 01Qtf'E.fl
thsp acebfore teflra of next No
IN rn sour~~ - e ar ilexebange cotton seeda
melfrCotton Seed.
~ ChipeIl', ~ Wov
ods of the latest dsgs
The Age of Progress
which we live demands the besto:$e
Ing, and we have secured the O
r to be abreast of the timss- 't.the-a i_
no we egie theerntegr5fld
e tindements the he.-t aracter.
Thereore we have plaed ia, ur stock ot
al and Winter .Clothing the best
e market affords, and offerthem at pd
bictoae aest ofh iy low.dOur
no we aof the finest Custom work, and ae of -
ra afee rbeen to is the VU%
td the Gentlemen who te bdprte
it will need a lullaced Dres
'e have a line of these ta'W * o
e wants of those who itend to st r
te and you will save from ;5to atp .:
e your goods instead r of
M. L. K11NARD y
37-tf COLUMBIA, s C
In Dry 8oods, Boots, Shoes,
arpets, Clothing &c. &c.,, to.be
few hints wCl not be aifs to y
rigt thing, buy where you art
B f th oe for sale to be
i style andof the best quality.: l -
at make your purhasew nte
ave seen my ia nn.
oods, the largest thtever'we
ity. The cry poot erops"hs
ined much complainofAm
[y sales however have
have no. complaint to mnak "o
ore, bi ii order t.ie
eattotrade.Isal this
> inti adveism, n -.C
est ay os,tat, Shoes,
a50et; Coh ng. Heser' , to e
[fsses, and Cildeen aboess
on. T.ef coTAR AnTin
fewbQo in wilotes ami0 to
rirght thig 2.u0 wer yduM ar
stere, aie and l restsult.j
ave been redce nlagicet toisd
noste largest oki this ve
ysalehs hoever heeehi n
f he no coa to beaute op
orell the Inow t -
rattoes. Cas thatIodfr I
educedlgreay in dpre tzr
In this dsmee~ vlwrVo0 *
ca est e aywntat, bhoes n
[n'tl S1its'fromn's.0oots
remf .00;o s5. toy
he best somrl old7~1~'
[iss, Brde, hips,e adde an
'r..2eto 0 per yd. yCb
ees, Satisdaless-s.
lres stoct In hs
ise as eve beere~hIi i
ni ell tnnoary
Very lak ha rsc tful
!ilSep't.--3 0,Dal~p
etr and Qhueality.
MARKET S St~fom .to

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