Newspaper Page Text
: BRRT, S C.
3WJRSDiY NOV. 29, 1883.
PoplerO I sopz.I
WOOite ?znivy ad as an
medium cam nzarlnd ad
Tes, ee first page.
ajor Rice; of.Ninety Six, was
s last week ii the interest 61
proposed new county, to b
ade up of parts of Abbeville
d e -land Newberry, with the
a seat at Ninety Six. Those
'b are in favor of the proposec
sty. will make an e;arnest effor
v Gr;or of its tormation, at this ses
lson of the Legislature. It is pro
posed to make Little River the
liae thereby cutting off one entie
" townahip, No. 7, from our county
We advocates of this "Ninet3
1x 0ounty' propose to compensate
Nwberry *ving her a slice o
-.: exington ,embracing Peak
4t.while we would welcome Peal
- oInt Newberry, we have no assui
snee that Lexington will give he:
e.We are satisfied tha
is not willin'.
What we have to say is this
you may count on our votin
against any new county -that pro
poses to bite off No. 7 township
.The bite is a bit too big, and if ow
- representatives do not vote agains
it, we, as well as the citizens o
: No. 7, would like to know why.
We notice. that many of our es
e .a changes speak of events as happen
ing on a certain day. A newspape
$< anow lies before us speaks of :
defendant's being charged with "rot
bing Mrs.-'s house on the nigh
of," etc.; and of the preliminar
examination's -Javing taken plac
"on the 7th instant." It is a.smal
matter, but is incorrect, and shoul'
therefore be avoided. Instead c
z saying "John Smith died on Sur
4? r day," say "John Smith- died Sur
We have always used the form e
expression condemned by our neigi
bor, withoat a doubt as to fts coi
meetness ; and we confess, that w
Swere somewhat surprised when w
read the above paragraph, on Thura
Sday morning, of last week. It issa
'easy togo wrong and so hard to g
right, in the use of language, the
we always. listen eagerly to an,
~'well-nmeant criticism of the use an
-'abuse of words. Our attention ha,
ing been called to the matter-by th
~-- Observer's criticism, we were natui
ally anxious to know whether w
were without the support of author
ty. We turned to two authors, on
American and the other 'Britisi
who are- net unknown to fame, a
wrtera,of pure English undefiled
and we are now satisfied that w
sinned, if we sinned, in the ver;
Leafing at random through
volume of Irving, we find thes
S expressions: "It was on Fridai
therd of August, 1492, that CC
lumbus set sair' * * "On th
following ,Sunday, the 9th of Sei
ember, he beheld Ferro" * O
the 11th of September they fell il
with part of a mast" * * O
S the 13th of September, Columbui
noticed the frariation of the needle'
o "On the morning of the 7tt
of October, several of the Admiral'
crew thought they beheld land'
o "It was on Friday morning
*the 12th of October, that Columbu
6 irbehed the new world" **
k Columbus gave to the island thi
name of Dominica from having die
covered it on Sunday."
In Macaulay's history of Eng
cland, fifth volume, within the spae
.> of twenty pages, are these expres
"It was resolved that on th
Wednesday morning the questioi
should again be taken into consider
ation" * * "They re-assemble<
V on the morning of the following
day, Tuesday, the ninth of April'
*"On the fourth of April th
second reading was moved"*
"On Wednesday, the tenth, the con
test came to a decided issue" *
"On the. 13th of September, he ha<
a second fit" * * "On the six
teenth, Jamer, sank into a stupor'
** "On the seventh of Novem
ber the King propounded the ques
tion to 'rvy Counc'
If and Meanatay ara
wrong, they err habitually and sys
tematically. It is undoubtedly in
correst to say "on yesterday,"or "or
Sto-morrow f' but we think it wouk
gie our friend Considerable
trouble to find any writer of prom
ince, who does not use the foru
eexpression wh1oek he condemns
ia the las issue of tha
we flud this expression
gsarewill meet on the
"KAY" vs. UNIVERSITY.
In those days the Observer-sent
forth a man named "Kay."(so-call4d)
armed with authority to put to death
all the "Universities, (so-called)" of
four years old and under. Selah !
"Kay" is opposed to the State
University, "so-called." "Kay" is in
love with the denominational col
leges ; he is, undoubtedly. "Kay
writes for the Observer.
I'll bet "Kay" don't know why
the legislature re-opened the Uni
Ill bet "Kay" don't know that
the State constitution directs that
the legislature shall maintain the
U.. 'rsity, and that every nember
of the legislature has to swear that
he will support the Constitution.
I'll bet "Kay" don't know that, in
1862, Congress granted the State
$191,800 worth of land scrip, on
condition that it should remain a
permanent fund and the interest
should be used td keep open an
agricultural college in the State ;
and required the State to bind itself
to make good that amount if it was
lost, or used for any, other pur
Ill bet "Kay" don't know that, in
1868, the legislature did accept the
gift on the terms proposed by Con
gress, and did solemnly bind the
State to make good the $191,800,
if it was lost, or used for any other
purpose than maintaining the col
- I'll bet "Kay" don't know that
financial agent Kimpton pawned the
scrip, for general State purposes,
and the Radicals neve: redeemed it.
rll bet "Kay" don't know that in
1879, the Democratic legislature
issued $191,800 worth of certificates
of State stock, to take the place of
r the land scrip, in order that the
plighted faith of South Carolina
might be kept inviolate.
I'll bet "Kay" don't know that
the University gets $11,000 a year,
as Interest on the land scrip.
- I'll bet "Kay" don't know that as
soon as the $11,000 interest is with
held by the Statie, or he puts the
University to death, a debt of one
t hundred and ninety-one thousand
f eight hundred dollars will be sad
died upon the people, and the State
will be in honor bound to pay it.
rll bet it is better to pay $15,000
a year for a while, than to shoulder
a debt of $191,800.
I'll bet if "Kay" does know these
r things, he don't let the people know
i them-no, not he.
- il bet the University was not
t hurt by the shells of Sherman, and
r can't be knocked over by paper
a wads from a 32 calibre pop gun.
1 I'll bet a man -has to pay taxes
I on $1,000. worth of property before
f he pays a dime to support the Uni
- il bet "Kay" can't telj how a
member of the legislature can swear
'to support the Constitution and,
afe that, vote against the Univer
st,without perjuring himself.
-rui bet "Kay"' would rather be
SAuditor, and assess other~ people's
Sproperty, than pay taxes on his
rul bet I don't' know how many
denominational colleges "Kay" is
'sustaining this year-no I don't';
i'l bet "Kay" is so public spirit
ed that he don't care a "cuss" for
the education of other people's chil
T Ill bet the University benefits
the 85 boys that "Kay" thinks ought
Bto be in the denominatio"al col
TIll bet if a poor lad can't go to
Ba denominational college for less
Sthan $200 a year, but can go to the
s"so called" University for $90 a year,
the "so called" benefits that lad.
as much as that of the miller of
Dee, "who cared for nobody-no,
Snot he ! and nobody cared for he.'
fIl bet "Kay" is as unselfish as
the old codger who had more com
pany than he cared for at dinner,
and said a new grace: "0 Lord,
bless me an' my wife-my son
Ben. F. an' his wife-us fo' an' no
mo'. Amen !"
' Il tell you what I will bet-Il
'bet small change-FIl bet as much
as "Kay" is now paying each
year for the support of the Uni.
versity, and as much as he ever
has paid for the support of denomi
national colleges. If I lose, I'll
have a dollar changed, and pay up.
I will-you bet your sweet life, I
will Yours- - 0. K.
- BURGL ARS IN WINSBORO.'
Special D)ispatch to The News and Courier.
WrNsBonO', November 22.-Con
siderable excitement exists here on
-account of several burglaries com
mitted .in town last night. Five
dwellings were entered and some
thing stolen from thema, while at
tempts were made to enter seven
-others. The robberies are believed
to have been done by a gang of
tramps. A party of citizens went
in search of them this morning, but
without making any capture. A
white me,n, calling himself Thomas
Cullen, was arrested at Rridgeway
and brought here this afternoon.
lHe is supposed to be one ot the
gang. He was taken before a trial
justice on the charge of carrying a
concealed deadly weapon, and waiv
ing examination was committed to
jail in default of bail.
The sessions of the National
Cotton Planter's association which
met at Vicksburg last week are said
to~ have been enthusiastic. The
next meeting will be held in New
Orleans, December 8th. 1884. The
convention received an invitation
to meet in Charleston, but New
Orleans had already been selected
as the place of meeting.
Rev. W. B. Smith,Grafton, Mass.,
ays: "I have derived benefit from
using Brown's Iron Bitters for a.
A HIGH COMPLIDMENT.
LONDON, November 22.-A dis
patch from Rome to the Exchange
Telegraph Company states that the
Pope has created Mr. F. W. Daw
san, Editor of the News and Courier
of Charleston South Carolina, a
Knight of the Order of St. George
for the stand he has taken in his
paper against duelling,
NO MORE SCREENS IN GREEN
Special Dispatch to The News and Courier.
GREENVIL.E, November 22.-A
new trial in the case of the State
against N. B. Freeman, convicted
of sellipg liquor behind a screen,
was refused by Judge Kershaw and
the defendant sentenced to pay a
fine of $200 or be imprisoned for six
months in the county jail. The de
cision in Freeman's case resulted
in a general taking down of screens
by the barrooms of the city to-day.
Of the .eighteen retail liquor estab
lishments in the city one is in a eel
larknd two in back-rooms. These
continue business as heretofore
upon the assumption that the de
cision does not affect their cases.
The front doors of the barrooms
have been thrown wide open, a
in the absence of the screens a
blinds everything going on wit,
is fully open to public view.
sons who have made careful obsgpj
vations noticed a considerable,r
crease in the number of practitiol .
at the bar of King Alcohol du;r
the day. The opinion prevailse
the business of the retailers, eN ,
in cellas and back rooms, wig?
considerably dwarfed by the zo.**
tion of screrens. The effect o.
change is at -once noticeable.
abolition of screens was unanimous,
in accordance with the action pre
previously taken by the Barkeepers'
Associatiou. Freeman's case will
go to the Supreme Court, and the
result will be looked for with anx
iety by the liquor sellers, some of
whom are hopeful of a reversal of
the decision of the Circuit Court.
The prohibition campaign here is
being diligently worked by those
in charge of the details. Prof. J.
H. Carlisle, of Wofford College,
will address a mass meeting on the
subject here to-morrow (Friday)
night. A. N. H,
CHICAGO, November 15.-A story
is published- here this morning, in
apparently authentic form, to the
effect that the body of Abraham
Lincoln has been secretly removed
from the sarcophagus at Springfield
to prevent the possibility of any
further attempt by grave robbers.
The story runs to the effect that
the removal was made within a few
days after the attempted desecra
tion of the grave a few years ago.
The body was placed in a lead lined,
air-tight cedar casket and placed in
another portion of the monument,
and that its location is known only
to a few immediate friends of the
The fact that good health, strong
muscles and sound nerves are at
tainable, should encourage every in
valid to an earnest endeavor in the
right direction. Remember all dis
ease owes its origin nmore or less to
a lack of iron in the blood. Iron in
the blood means health, strength
and vigor. Analyze the bllood of
an invalid and little or no iron will
be,found. Healthy men's blood is
full of iron. The best method of
supplying this lack of iron is by
using Brown's Iron Bitters, a sure
cure for dysyeps3ia, general debility,
weakness and all wasting diseases.
On Thursday evening of last
week, Charleston nominated a full
Democratic ticket for city council.
Mayor Courtenay was-unanimously
For the Chre of Coughs, Col
Hoarseness, Bronchitis,Croup, Influ
enza, Asthma, Whooping Cough, In
cipient Consumption and for the re
liefofconsumnptive persons in advan
ced stages of the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists.-Price, 25 Cents.
STATE OF SOUTE CAROLINA,
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
WHEEAs, John D. Wedamian hath
made suit to me to grant him Letters
o,f Administration of the estate and ef
fectsof Elizabeth Sligh decased.
These are, therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kindred
and ereditors of the said Elizabeth
Sligh, deceased, that they be and
appear before rme, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Newberry Court
House on the 16th day of Dee. next,
after publien'tion hereof, at 11 o'clock
ini the forenoon, to shew cause, if any
they have, why the said Admninistra
tion.should not be granted.
Given under my Hand this 21st day
of November Anno Domnini, 1883.
J. B. FELLERS, 3. P. N. C.
All persons indebted
to us are requested to,
settle their accounts at
once as no further in
dulgence will be al
BEN~. H. OLINE & CO.
Nov. 268J 1883.
Put a Brand on Him.
''Women are a necessary evil," he said,
bringing down his fist bard on the counter
to emphasize the heartless remark. It was
in the village store at West Milton, Saratoga
County, and the speaker was the central
figure of a group of bucholic philosophers.
Be was homely, slovenly and sixty.
"There's where I differ from you alto
gether," said Mr. George T. Graham, of the
same place. "Wemen are mostly what men
make 'em. When husbands are brates wives
will fall into submission or wake home hot
for the men - and they're unnatural in either
character. Jove them, and especially be
good to them when they're sick, and you'll
have no trouble. There's my own wife, now.
She's suffered a good deal with dyspepsia,
nervous prostration and other ailments that
took the bloom of her cheeks and the spring
out her steps. Well, she saw an advertise
ment of " arker's Tonic," and thought it
would be just the thing for her case. Gentle
men, I sent five miles after a bottl.e. She
took it. I sent again .fter more. So several
times. Trouble ? Why, if you could see how
much good it has done her you would say
that women are the greatest of God's blese
ings, and "Parker's Tonic" is the next.
This preparation, which has been known
as "Parker's Ginger Tonic," will hereafter be
called simply ''Parker's Tonic." This change
has been rendered necessary by substitutts
imposed upon their customers by unprince
pled dealers under the name of gihger ; and
as ginger is really an unimportant flavoring
ingredient, we drop the eading word.
There is no change, however, in the prepa
ration itse'f, and all bottles remaining in the
hands of dealers, wrapped under the name
of "Parker's Ginger Tonic" contain the
genuine medicine if the fac simile signature
of "Hiscox & Co., Is at the bottom of the
outside wrapper, Nov. 20-1m.
$xe~nwu- o ow
MONEY TO LND!!r
I TUE CAROLINA
NEW YORK AND BOSTON.
Farm Mortgage Loans
Farms & Plantations.
FOR NEWBERRY COUNTY,
O. L. SCHUMPERT,
Attorney and Counsellor,.
48-3m. Newberry. S. C.
Send six oents for postage,
Ijiand receive free. a costly
x of goods which will help
away than any ing else in this world. All,
of either sex, succeed from first hour. The
broad road to fortune opens before the
workers, absolutely sure. At once address,
True & Co., Augusta, Maine. Nov. 22-1y
BEND FOR PRICE LIST.
224 KIl SG T.
IN THE SOUTB.
REPL TRTNG A SPECIALTY.
SEND XE YOU~R WATCES.
A FULL LINE OF
Clothing, &c, &c.,
Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES,
At thie OLID ESTABLISHMENT
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
N. B. Davenport.
R. T. Rengin -
By virtture of a warrant to seize
crop under lien for rent, to me direet
ed, I will sell at Newberry Court
House on.the first Monday, saleday,.in
December next at public outcry to the
highest*bidder, eleven bales of cotton
mnore or less. Two hundred and
seventy-five bushels of cotton seed,
more or less, and forty bushels of corn,
more 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.
STATE OF) 'lTI~B NA.
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 Hotuse, on the first Monday,
(saleday) in Deeember next, at public
outcry, to the highest bidder, the fol
lowing real estate, situate, lyingandl be
ing in' the County of Newberry an~d
State aforesaidl as follows, to wit;
All that tract designated No, 1,
containing One Hunde eventy
Acres more or less dod by
lands of Jacob Ringer,
David Cannon and He lers ek' Al
so all that tract designated as tract No.
2, containing Seventy-two Acres more
or less, and bounded by lands of Daniel
Werts, E. A. Holland, other lands of
the defendant and Hellers Creek :
Also one other tract containing One
Hundred and Thirty-nine acres nlore
or less and bounded by lands of John
F. Glymph, Win. A Hentz, and the
Columbia Road; And also all that
tract of land on which the defendant
now resides, containing T wo Hundred
and Nine acres more or less and bound
ed by lands of E. A. Holland, Tracts
No. 2, and separated from No. 1, by
Hellers Creek. Levied upon and to be
sold as the property of the Defendant
Thomas H. Crooks, to satisfy said ~ex
The lands advertised will be sold as
above indicated beginning with Tract
No. 1, and continue until sufRient~ has
been sold to satisfy the said executiona
and all costs and expenses.
Terms-Cash.- Purchaser to pay for
D. B. WHEELER, 5. N. C.,
The men who have attain
ed the greatest success in life,
and who have arisen superior
to the mass of their fellows,
are the men who hve la
bored the most diligently.
When an insignificant Shoe
Shop once stood, a massive
factory now sends forth its
thousands of pairs of Ladies
Fine Shoes ; and to-day
ZEIGLER BRO'S 8lOE8
ARE THE STANDARD OF
Using the best materials that
can be secured; employing
only skilled workmen ; and
knowing 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 shoe3 with trifling
elastics in them, are advised
to buy Zeigler's shoes, and
you have the remedy. You
who want shoes-and every
one should want them--which
will keep the feet dry and
free from dampness during
the coining winter, see to it
that you get
Ladies, when a dress shoe
is wanted call and see what
we have for you in'Zeigler's
French Kid button shoe, the
neatest and pleasantest wear
ing shoc made. You can get
Zeigler's shoes only from us!
No other House has them !
No other House ean buy
them ! In order to increase
our stock of Fine shoes, we
have determined to close out
BOOTS AND SHOES
Come everybody, and see
that we~ mean exactly whait
we say. A large and mnag
nificent stock 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 December 1st, all
cloaks 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
offered to the people of buy
ing a handseme Cloak at the
lowest price ever known.
Come then before December
1st. It will pay you! It will
doubly pay you!
_BU T INI TINE BOTS
--BuY AT 81 4ITR AND SA IGNRY
)NE OF THE LARGEST STOCKS
--In the COUNTY to eect from.
Remember the adage, money saved is money made. In our terrific
truggle we have followed the hard, straight and unbending rule -Of ag
ression and progression, that has always commanded prestige, popular
y and prosperity. Every man, woman and child, paUting for the ear
Lest and greatest measure of success in the shortest space of time, will
ravitate to that spot called head quarters, avoiding high price competi
ors, striking direct at rock bottom. And we appealing to the sensitive
Lerve of the people, the pocket book, propose giving the very best value
or money down. Our startling quotations for November must com
nand the careful attention of close buyers. Here are values that will be
ppreciated when compared with prices of others. Here are 'the sledge
Lammer and corn and cob crushers that will please and astonish buyers.
Standard Granulated Sugar 11 lbs. for $1
Brown Sugar 12
Choice Rio Coffee 6
Good "" 8 n
Rice 14 "
Pepper 20c. pei lb.
Soda 5c. "
Kerosene Oil (Standard) 15 " gal.
Choice Cream Cheese 161 " lb.
" Leaf Lard 10" "
" C. R. S. (Meat) 8 "
Ball potash 5 " ball
Matches 10 Doz.
Powder 30 per lb.
Lucy Hinton Tobacco - 50 "
Cotton Rope 20 " "
2 lb, Bagging - 10} " yd.
Perfect Arrow Ties 1.60 " Bunch
Pierced " " 1.85 " "
Plows 6-. " lb.
A Good No. 7 Stove for 18.00 Complete
Sewing Machines cheaper than in any other marketin the State embracing
all the Popular and reliable Kinds.
Standard Prints 5c. per yd.
Calicoes, Solid Colors 61 " "
Solid Black, Mourning 6j " "
Oil Table Cloth, (Latest Patterns) - 25 "
Checked Homespun 8 "
Fruit of Loom Bleaching 4-4 9.
Spool Thread (Coats) 6 for 25 Buying in lotsof One Thdusld doz.
" (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 5.
Dress Goods from 10e. to 1.00 "
Our Low Prices in this line produce a smile of satisfaedon from the
A great Variety of Dress Tnmmings. Velvetines in all the new, pre
ty and fashionable colors from 50 to. 2.25 per yd. Large stok of BAy
State, Hess and Zeigler's Shoes for Children, Misses, Ladies, "and 'Gen
tlFmen at a rednetion from 10 to 25 per pair; from our-ususliotiricesi.
7.8 "5 " " -
34 -" 4 ""
104 Bleached Sheeting 30
Jersey Jackets . 2
Walking Jackets 2.00 to &OO
Cloaks, Beautiful Assortment 2.10 "1I5.00
Table damask and Toweling, immense quantities, at very low; Prices
Our departments of Hats. and Caps, Trunks and Valises, Hardware
Crockeryware, Glassware, Tinware, Lamps, &c., complete, also afI Uin
of Yankee Notions, Hosiery, embracing all the new and pretty aliades
stripes, &c. Millinery--we are 'sure oer Experienced Milliner-just
from the North,.-can please any and every Lady in that line, prices rang
ing from 25e. Street Hat, to 15.00 Bridal Bonnet.
The question arises how can we sell goods so cheap, our answer ii!
Buying in Large lots and for Cash only, and an Experience of Fifteenyell
enables us toJ now just what to buy to best advantage. and our Espen
ses being comip,ratively nothing, no high rents to pay, and wetdoe a greas
portion of our work ourselves.
WHEELER 8& MOSKJLEY,
PROSP3DRI'IY, S. 0L
.All persons indebted to me Mn persons holding funded demm&a
wll please come forward and against the County, are regnested te
present the same for pro-rata paymneni
settle their accounts, on Friday, December 7th, sext, By
8. POPE, M. D.. order of Couty Comsioes
Nov. 2. 1883. 45--t. 47._t. L cieCri
Notlee of Fimal Settemet andST EOFOUHC OLN
.Discharge. -NTECUTO OMI
I will make aSettlement as guardian PES
of the estate of Mary Owens in thewm M.Gro,EiLGrdn
Probate Court for Newberry County adHrre0.ys
S. C., on Monday the 17th day of Dec.
18S3, and immediately thereafter ap.
ply for a final discharge as guardian
of said estate, November 12th, 1888. IIa .Lye,sAd uItoi
J. W. HILL, AwmGro,dcae,adtes
Complain noT CROLINA
I(~fII THiEia COUE L OFsa COdMnir
WAS1D~T1,D. c i AllaM.Gordon, Eliza. T ;S.s
J. Gorore an Harridet C
car inesof te ciy. Oen acilnlich Is led aadin toen el
year. STAIIB, tClrak o , eCoased and others,
Laeofte- husn Ii G us. coyefenduanswe ote ado
NOTICE.Wen Summen after eef.iee
e clueompth dayof sucservce
411peson hldl# emndsg n~ nITou all to ash Adminta
chrate watoeevagint lw thr tof tbrmeGafresi, ebee,in
Te poplabr hoteaedl are he tfedn ths ion is lapyt h
bntified Cto l Cond rtsaenattsy Coou fore therelby enmanded and the.
cateduired acsbylw to r bef re e t qureCompan rd omli
day i of hee neit,y. pe Pop actnes P.e Chln rs de q.
oer. oe- onsa uatr e h Clerk of the Court ofomnle,
Newbery, S.C. iand for th., Conty safsid f athe d
NOW.T ICLER. plaetya e the wety iref
REBCCAW. ~lLE ofMclin the dear of ouch s ee
Asractors btovrags the lat-l orofthusnd ihtm hunredad telain
ttoDavidKbler, deesed ,aeb.. ii thre ain wi l one l h o hedj
bOtfe 4to render thesa . at steCut year ofthe Seel i gmnded in the
day ofDecembr next to Y J. L Poe itesE.. .Chalmers,.s.
Nwer,. . -In,- an fr .h Cunty.
D.f W. T.KIE. plces Ore Nd th tweSSCK
REBECA W iLEE. o tah ine feaof ouliGrd e
A.sxto o h as ilo of thousnd egh hunrd and F.
Dai*ilrdcae.tre n nteoeh 'n
FAR W E r
bee in prra t
na aCoiwnbla;. /
goods ofth stee
In which welve
thinr. and we have -
time w reeogns lbe
flu and Whit"
the aarid rd, a
which are: I*g y 10*
are of theasataCustom" t[,, Q
this Season'synskie. .,
'Ilie 8. C.C a1loob t
bell tlmt bastr been .fs~
and theGeaamea ia
en'wIU ne-& Pul
" 14 , ,
tMny enie to e Q
s2h b who -
erUiseeb ae ~
Nvme. WIll exebange
- -Sghan O.T4
- ou wilSv