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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, August 26, 1885, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067760/1885-08-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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.Canmm f?fttinlii?rr.
./. V. (?A RLlNGTOXi KptTQjK,
Bubasrlptlon Prtce--12 Months, $1.00.
Raton for Advertising.-Ordinary Ad
vortlsentouts, por square, OnelnHcr
tlon, $1.00; ..arli subsequent Inser
tion? ITO ccnls.
(.literal rodUctlUll uiaile for largo A?l
Kt.'C. t? A UL1XC?TOX A: co.,
Cleveland's Admlnlst ration
A Correspondent writing from 1
Saratoga to tho New York ?SUM, '
says that President Cr.KVKi.Axn,
according to Y\'oshington politi
cians, is absorbed utterly in tho
work ho has on hand, in scouring a
true 'reformation in tho Civil Ser
vice. CLEVELAND, ho says, recog
nises no personal obligation to any
human being. Ile liellovos that he
is the man of destiny, und hoing
snell, everybody who has helped
him to where he lihw is, is simply
n tool in the bunds of fate, and CU-.,
titled to no special consideration or
gratitude. 1 '
This, thiuVgh doubtless intended
as a fjlng at the Administra?
i ir:-or not appointing moro demo
crats to offices^ should only elevate
abo President In the estimation of
ll hones* and unbiased men.
< Irntitudofes a star of the greatest
magnitude when viewed in tho
sexual or domestic horizon, yet lt
would he bad policy, and a worse
principio, if the distribution of pub
lic unices should be based upon
anything save genuino merit. ,
CTJKYK'JAXI) is not president of
thc Democratic party, but of the 1
United States, and doubtless feels
grateful to those who placed him
in this position, yet he cannot so
far forget tho sacred trust imposed
upon liint by virtue of his ap
pointing power, ns to use this :
power for the elevation of personal 1
friends, or friends of his party, who
present no higher claims than
these, lt is only n strong mind
that can discharge this delicate
office under tho pressure of party
and clamor of friends that have
been brought tx? bear upon the first
D?mocratie President in twenty
five years. Have we forgotten the
abuse heaped upon the Republi
cans only a short while back, be
cause publie offices were east ex
clusively among the conquering
hosts, as trophies of victory. Can
we forget tho time when the only
criterion of fitness was loyalty to
party, and our State and County
offices were tilled with Radicals.
Experience hus taught us that loy
alty to Party must be secondary to
fitness for the position, and Presi
dent CliKVKiiAxn is not a man who
will be unjust to his friends when
they have tho necessary qualifica
There is no uso trying to deny
the fact that our country is in a
bad condition financially. With
several successive bad crops and
a thousand other hindrances, our
farmers have made very little
progress in the last few years.
However nundi we may desire a
different state of affairs, yet the
baldTact appears that our country
is almost destitute of money. Re
ginning with the Lien Law, almost
every conceivable cause for this
has been assigned. It is a notable
fact that as soon as anything ls
seen to go wrong, whether it be in
thc social, moral, financial, politi
cal or dornest ie sphere, tho very
first cause assigned for the trouble
is, a defect in thc laws. Xo one,
we presume, Will for a moment
question the fact that the Dieu
Daw, aS lt exists, and ns lt is nhllijcd,
ls a heavy burilen; still it will hot
doto charge all our troubles to this.
The truth of the mutter is this : w?>
canpot expect the country to be
highly prosperous that pays out
more money than it makes. It Is
Undoubtedly true that cotton must
be depended on ns the main source
of money in the Southern States,
hut if our farmers give their whole
time and attention, to this partic
ular article und disregard utterly
every other crop and industry,
they will sundy timi that it costs
more to make the cotton tbiin it is
Worth. Wo must have diversity
of industries, if we give the mutter
close nttonHon, there are many
tilings that can be successfully
planted, without In the least inter
fering with the cultivation of cot
ton. In this way farms can, to
some extent, lie made self-sustain
ing, and in a short time, as a re
.'i be seen that very few
ll ho compelled to give
> country will gu in an
'loretofore unknown,
rind to seo that far
lie COUP try are lw
the importun?e of
" s. Jt ls sundy
, mont, and
'.iged In
Carolina** Cirent Sdminci* Kosort.
donn Singings ls Hist becoming
tho favorite resort for all who aro
in quest of oithor health or plea*
sure. It ls useless to say anything
in regard to tho medicinal qualities
ofthe wntor. From the number of
persons in this community who
havo visited the Springs and used
tile wator, it is well known to he a
specific for a great number of dis
We have Just returned from a
short visit to Cl len n's, and, from
personal observation and conver
sation with those who are there for
health, We cnn sny, that the effect
of the water is simply wonderful.
To those who have nu tiered for
years from diseases that have baf
fled the skill of physicians, it sel
dom fails to give speedy relief,
and all who ure in a low state of
health, And a visit to (Menu Springs
highly beneficial.
There aire now over one hundred
und fifty persons (here, and lt is
not uncommon to have from thirty
to fifty arrivals in one day.
The hotel, under the manage
incut of Messrs. SIMPSON ? SIMP
SON, is gradually growing in favor.
Every comfort is provided for their
guests, und those who simply (le
slie rest und r?cr?ation will find
unlimited amusements. GLKNN'S
has no railroad yet, but it lias a
daily mail, a daily buck-line from
Spartanburg und Woodruff, und di
rect communient ion with the out
side world by^hicans of a telephone
to Spurtanburg, which is certainly
a great advantage. Capt. PKAUHON
is now engaged ill surveying the
route for the railroad, lt is boped
that the Georgia Central will take
this short line, which can be built
from a station on the G. !.. A- S to
(Menu Springs, a distance of only
nine miles, without crossing any
stream, and nt a Billilli cost. It
would sundy prove a valuable
feeder to the Central Hoad. The
fare from passengers would amount
to'more than $10,1100 each season,
besides tlie fright. The proprietors
of Glonn Springs have, during the
past year, paid more than #1,000 in
freight on empty bottles from the
factory, in which to ship the water,
besides that which ls paid by those
who buy th?' water, which is being
shipped to every part of the United
Of course what attracted if? most
during our stay at the springs was
the young Indies, but for fear wc
might write ad in Jin Hu ni, wv will
touch lightly upon this subject.
Suffice it to say, we cannot remem
ber ever having met more chann
ing young ladies, nor hnve we
overbad a more pleasant visit,
and only regret that it had to he
so short.
There will be a grand tourna
ment nt (Menu's oil the 3rd of Sep
tember, und we advise all who de
sire to have n good tillie, to "take it
Tine Stoek in the State.
{/?'nun the Xv ir? mut Courier.)
Tin' Indications are that the
next annual exhibition of the State
Agricultural and Mechanical So
ciety at Columbia will bo the largest
timi most successful in the history
<d' the organization. Col. T. W.
Holloway, Secretary of the Society,
writes that already, three months
before the fair will behold, twenty
nine horse mid seventy cattle stalls
hnve been engaged. Two hundred
cnn be furnished with stall room
on the fair grounds, and although
this is so, exhibitors are already
engaging stalls to get ahead of the
rush that is mire to come as the
time for holding the fair approaches, j
lint however great the number of
exhibitors tho society will ho pre
pared to accommodate them if.
timely notice is given.
Among the special attractions of
tlie fair in -?November will be an
unusually fine display (d'colts. An
derson, IMckcns and Oconeo Coun
ties, formerly Pendleton District,
have challenged thc rest of the 1
State to an exhibit of horse Mesh,
from sucking colts to three-year
The society will give a special
purse of -Jp 11 H > to tlu> successful com
petitor in addition to the regular
premium laid down in the premium
list-the exhibits to be made
The competition of three counties
against all the rest of the State
should make the contest lively.
The raising of stock in the old
Pendleton District is not confined
to blooded horses alone. There ure
four herds of Jerrys and one of
Holsteins bred in that section for
sale; and the brooders propose to
Inaugurate n public stock sale this
Fall, on the same plan as in Ken
tucky und elsewhere, lt is be
lieved that the State, outside of the
counties named, will not allow so
small un urea to bent her in a con
test of HO much interest to tlie
country at targe.
A Fuss About n. Fine.
There ls trouble in Augugta be
tween the city recorder and tho
city eottnell. City Recorder Foster
fined a liquor dealer $200 for keep
ing lils bur-room open on Sunday.
Connell remittedifl?Oofthe pennlty.
The recorder lins requested the
mayor to designate some one else
to act in his pince until he eau as
certain whether council has tho
right to remit the penalties im
posed by him. if lie hus he will nt
once resign. If ho un* poi bc will
,co that his sentence ls enforced
'iirdiessof council. The recorder
?ed hy tlie council.
..//? ; V '
- S
Full Plowing.
.Inst now the pupers nre filled
with long discussions of tho merits
ami demerits of Full plowing. Wo
uro ult too apt to look nt such
questions solely from tho stand
point of Individual experience.
Ono funner, who owns u still'clay
or a lonni soil, has learned from
experience (lint ho cnn obtain the
best results by plowing in Autumn,
ami thus exposing thc upturned
surfile?' to tho disintegrating In?
Hue nco of frost; and straightway
ho proclaims tho marvelous elM
doney of Fall plowing. Ile does
not stop to consider that there an?
other hinds of different texture and
different conditions of molture, of
climate, location, ide. Ile will not
hoar a word favoring any other
method, no matter what the cir?
euinstanoes of thc case may ho, or
how sound thc arguments advanced.
Another has u light, porous soil
that washes and leaches badly. Ile
hus learned from his experience
that it ls hotter to leave his .mil in
ns close and compact a condition
as possible through Winter and
spring, when the greatest wash
occurs. He knows that in this way
he can best retain the fertility of
his soil, and that he saves much
labor by turning up tho fresh mel
low earth just before planting time.
He bitterly opposes all those who
advocate Fall plowing', and gives
some very good reasons for so do
ing. Other soils, between these
extremes, offer still closer ground ,
for argument, and thus the conti .
versy goes on. No one moth al
eau be laid down for nil fuse.
(Jener.:I rules may he given for
the handling of different soils and
the cultivator must possess the in
telligence gained hy experience or
otherwise, to modify them to suit
Iiis individual circumstances.
The arguments advanced by the
farmer on a clay soil, nial a funner
on a sandy soil, ure both correct
when applied to conditions similar
to those from which they have
arisen; hut when applied trans?
versely, they ?ire both entirely
wrong. Fl lit, level hinds, compact
or porous, can he hut little injured
hy Fall plowing, ns the water runs
oil'so slowly thnt there can be very
little loss from washing. When
there is undcrdrnimigc for such
lands, everything is fuvorable to
plowing in Autumn, which, under
these circumstances, will benefit
even a light, sundy soil. Hut If
thc hind he hilly, no matter what
tin1 texture, Fall plowing is sure to
cause a loss of fertility, as thc melt
ing snows and rains will wash
little gullies through the loose up
turned soil. Where a soil washes,
the most valuable portion ls curried i
away, being light, vegetable mut- |
ter, thut readily diffuses through the
flowing water.- AV.
Forage Crops.
It is hardly possible, just now, to
urge too much, proper attention to
forage crops. Tho long- and ex
cessive winter through which we
have passed, warns us to prepare
for a similar emergency the coming
season. A little extra attention
will furnish an abundant supply to
lie drawn upon by the demands
that are sure to come to our barns
sooner or hitor.
Fanners are now pretty well
agreed that stock will do equally
well, and possibly better, if fur
nished more nutritious forage um!
less concent ruted food as in grain,
sorghum, Milu li in i zu and the mil
lets, coining into use for forage,
combine fortunately, the grain ?md
the roughness, ?mil the results of
their cultivation for stock have
been most gratifying. It may bc
true that thc average fanner will
not realize the abundant yield from
these crops crops reported hy sonic;
but we ure satisfied that farmers
who follow the suggesting as to
preparation und cultivation Huit
have appeared from time to time
in the Cultivator! will not regret
the trouble with a few acres for
this purpose.
It is certainly not best to confine
the forage crop to any one of thc
pim.ts mentioned ; nor, indeed, to
thlsclnssof plants alone. Berniudti
and our native native grasses will
pay handsomely tor the trouble in
saving them.
Wi- have found lt a good pinn lo
build cheap burns ?it convenient
places in thc Hehls for storing wheat
und oat straw. Much advantage
might bc gained by storing straw
und tin' sorghufms in alternate lay
ers under such shelter. Thc straw
will improve and thc sorghum will
bc welland easily cured.-Southern
( 'ult f valor.
The Faith Cure.
(.Yr ir hr rrj/ Herald and AVirs.)
A correspondent writ! lg from
Johnston's to the Columbia lieg
inter says :
I write this morning simply to
confirm thc article copied in thc
/tef/hter some time ago from thc
Monitor in reference to thc faith
cure in our town. I called to sec
Mrs. Morgan yesterday und find
her more (inproved than when that
nrtlclo was written. I wish I
could write her story ns she tells it,
straightforward, plain yet con
vincing. She says: "Do you de
mand proof that I nm improved?
Sec here!" und throws n hand over
her head that has lain useless at
her side for over three years ami a
half, or again kicking out her foot
which has been moved by nnothor
for eqtfnlly ns long. Her spine was
fearfully crooked, so much thnt she
could put a pillow under her buck
mid not touch It; now it is per
fectly strnight. Mrs. Morgan has
not walked a step for years until
within the past few (lays, hut she
fully expects to walk to church
very soon, being able now to walk
over the house by resting one finger
on lier daughter. She remarked
to us yesterdny that "I luck the
weight of ono huger nf having per
fect faith." Truly nil things ure
possible to him thut believed.
- -Rilan Haly, Hie Oroenbacker,
hus announced himself us a candi
date for Governor" <>f Iowa.
?al i|jlfti*M **nmt$ 11 ,4|
? "Melon-Colored ?f uckfct?."
VIl'K OF KO? F KS. \ -
Tho chiefs ?f the molloy lorder
?ni?es itiiil ii no noes and thetehWlf
special agent of the Poslofllee De
partment hnve been insti neted to
call the immcdintc attention nf
the Postmaster General and on the
Assistant Postmuster (Jenora! to
all eases of delinquency on the wurt
of postmasters which may come to
their notice by reports of special
agents or otherwise. A special
jacket of "melon-colored" paper lis
to be prepared for such eases, the
color being designed to call atten
tion at once to the enclosure from
among the mass of papers which
reach tho desks of the Postumster
(?enernl and his assistants. Here*
tofore cases of this kind have been!
allowed to take tho routine course,;
going with other correspondence
to the correspondence clerk's office,
and as a result many postmasters
who have failed to keep up their
deposits have been able to retain
their offices after the delinquencies
were reported on.- lieu Mei',
Thc modern Hired Mail.
"Yes, I come in after a hired
man,"said the old farmer as he
he sipped his root-beer on the mar
ket yesterday; "hut I've got i'.ls
gustcd and shan't try very hard to
find one."
"What's the matter with hired
"Too high-toned and important*
Why, I had one last spring who
rigged up an umbrella over the
plow so as not to get tanned, and
lie refused to eat with the family
because we stuck our knives in our
mouths! At the end of n week lu?
quit. Sad that labor was ennobling
and soforth, but the landscape in
that vicinity offended his taste."
"Wall, I took on an other, and lie
put on cu\'['>i und polished his boots
before going to work and be quit
at tile end of a fortnight, because
we didn't have u planner in the
hot!Sis Why, that chap never got
up till seven o'clock and he insisted
?ni going to the village to get
shaved and perfumed nj? every
"The third nttcquit nie yesterday.
Ile wanted stained glass in his bed
room window. Ile wanted mc to
buy him a guitar. Ile wanted to
paint all thc roofs red mid put pen
green on the corn cribs. Ile sug
gested a hog pen with a parlor to
lt and he spent two days of my
time trying to? Ve a way for a
windmill to ....... thc cows. I
found him writing poetry in the
corn Meld, and because I spoke up
sharply, he quit the joh, polished
up his hoots and sent for a coupay
to bring him to thc city."
-Several days ago a young man
of this city who "banks" on his
broad and ample brow went over
to the Island. Hi' was very much
flattered when a car driver--one nf
the drivers on the Sullivilll's Island
street railway-approached him
and said: "Mr. Smith, you look
like u scholar and I want to refer a
question in grammar to you." Mr.
Smith blushed and ottered to settle
any question in grammar that the
driver could ask him. Then fid
lowed this very funny little little
scene :
Cur Driver: "Please tell me would
you say, let's you ami mc take ii
drink, or le'ts you und I take a
drink ?"
Mr. Smith, (promptly and as If
burdened with his weight of schol
arship:) "lad's you und I take n
Car Driver: "Thank you, I don't
care if I do."
M r.Smith,(stunned hut impressed
Viv the neut rejoinder:) "Well, come
on-you deserve it."
The man with thc scholarly air
and the ear driver with his mouth
stretched fr un ear to ear repair to
the "soda water stand" together.
Curtail!.- NeWS ami Courier.
-There is a social reign of terror
in langland, the society for the sup
pression of vice and the salvation
army having taken up the J ?ii 11
Mull Gatetie exposures und threat
ened to reveal (he mimes of ail the
men implicated. During the de
bute lu the House of Commons on
the bill to raise thc age of consent
In minors, Mr. Callan accused Sir
VernoiV Harcourt ofhavinX, while
home secretary, designed to sup
press the prosecution Mrs. Jef
ferie*, and followed this statement
by bringing into the lobby of tlu
house, the former doorkeeper of
M rs. .Ictl'eries' house, in order to
identify niiy members who were
habitues of that place.
The doorkeeper, lt is reported,
recognized Slr Vernon, the .Mar
tinis of Hartington, Mr. Chaplin
and many others. Mr. Callan hus
given notie<" that at thc next ses
sion he will make a motion to thc
effect that the conduct of Sir Ver
non Harcourt lu connection with
the Mrs. Jctt'erics ease unfits him
to again occupy the pu- hmo of
home secretary.
-The owner of (Irant's birth
place has un enclosure nronnd lt,
ami permits no one to enter the
premises except on the payment
of n fee of fifteen cents. Not long
ago the old house was newly roofed,
ami thi' old shingles were saved.
These thc owner 1H turning into
money hy selling them to visitors
at five cents a shingle. Bricks
picked up around tho yurd are sold
at fifty cents apiece, und they find
plenty of buyers.
-Miss taila Hurst, now retired
from the stage, laments the loss of
of her magnetic power, hut all the
same she saved $*>0,tHM) out of lier
exhibition* of the same.
-Mme. Aruuellus, who was l?orn
nu Irish girl, is thc real mime of
tho book-nuiker known v.s "The
-Mltterwonzer ls the lind name
of a gooil Gorman actor who is
coming to this country before long.
-The cause of tho death of the
Mahdi was at first stated to be
small-pox, and certain Europeans
w ho wt ro with Idia when lie was
taken ?irk uro sahl to lui ve nnnlo
this diagnosis of Iiis mnludy. lt is
ce rte i tl that tho progress of the
disenso fiann which ho died was
very rnphl. From the descriptions
of persons eon ii np; from the
vicinity of Omdurman it is believed
tlint In* died of spotted typhus
caused hy tim neglect to inter the
dead nf ter the full of Khartoum
und not of sm all-pox. Tho conse
quences of ins death may provo to
be Important) though it would be
ns much an error to assume thut
his warfare against tho Christian
world will bo ended hy that event
ns lt would have boon in 082 to as
sume that Mohammed's death was
to lie the cud of Islam. Jt will lu*
the recalled that sonic months ugo
the Mahdi unpointed four Khalin*,
thc first Abdullah, tho second Oil
man Digna, the third u Soudanese,
whoso linnie was not reported ut
thc time, und tho fourth El Sen
ouissi, who declined the honor. Ab
dullah, who is doscrlbed ns "tho
most aide and clever of the right
build men of tho mahdi," luis now
proclaimed himself ruler. Ho la
bors, however, under thc disad
vantage of being tho Sheikh of an
insignificant tribe. Tho Sheikhs of
tlic great tribes declino to recog
nize liim ns tho Prophet's true suc
cessor, and their refusal has lcd to
il lt g thc City ot' Atlanta.
Utt tn the ?Yetes unit Courter^)
WMLMI J n m ucl J. Itandnll came
dowi to Atlanta last November to
join in the great jubilation over
tho eh ? timi of Cleveland und Hen
dricks, there assembled in the city
one of the greatest crowds ever
seen herc. Mr. Randall and other
orator.- of tin? occasions spoke from
tlie liai''ony of tho opera House to
20,00(1 people. Among them was
Mr. Thomas Beuuchump, who has
to-day entered suit against thc city
for ?jil0,U(MI damages received on the
evening of the Jubilee. Mr. Benu
elutmp says that the city had no
right tu allow the streets to he
blocked as they were. The politi
cal authorities were further nt
fault in permitting tho explosion
?if lire works in front of tile Capitol.
Ile alleges that tine of thc rockets
used us au expression of Demo
cratic rejoicing, struck him in thu
face and indicted painful und se
rious injuries upon liim. Ile WHS
Confined tu bed for weeks. For
direct pecuniary losses, for physi
cal suffering* and damage to health,
he brings suit to recover 41o,oou.
Thc Denominational c.?lieges.
Thc conference of representa
tives of thc Denominational Calv
leges of Carolina will take place In
the city of G reen ville on Thursday,
August 27, at S o'clock I?. M. Thc
following gentlemen were chosen
to represent the several institu
tions: Prof. \V. NV? Duncan and
Hon. W. K. Blake, Wofford Col
lege; Prof. William Hood and (lon.
ll. lt. tlomphill. Erskine College;
Prof. O. \V. Holland und Ihm. W,
A. Bligh, Newberry College; Hon.
E. ll. Murray and James A. Hoyt,
Ku rina u I'ni ve rsi ty.-Greenville
Xe tr*.
- During a game between the
Atlanta and Nashville base bull
clubs at Atlanta, on Saturday,
I lenckc, Hrsl baseman of the Atlan
tas, knocked a hall and ran for first
liase, lie collided on the base with
the Nashville baseman who was
reaching for tue ball. Ilonckc was
struck In tho stomach by tho other's
knee and died next morning, Iiis
liver having been r if pt u rod. Ho
was 2? years old and leaves a wife
and two children.
-The Washington correspondent
of tho News und Courter, says:
"Mr. T. Stoho Farrow, of South
Carolina, is making a splendid
record, as chief of a division in the
Sixth's Auditor's office. Auditor
Mcconville says, Mr. Furrow is
one of Hie most able and efficient
- Mists Cleveland has received
an autograph letter from tho Em
press of Russia asking her to have
her book translated into Hessian
for the benefit of tho Russian wo
men. More than 120,000 copies of
til?! book, have been sold.
Capt. S. H. B?ck? recently ap
pointed Postmaster of New Or
leans, lias resigned tho Di rotor
Generalship of the new exposition,
but will remain Director-General
of thc old company in liquidation.
-The Dev. J. H. Speck, a Metho
dist preacher, of Canton Ga., at
tempted suiclchlc on Fritlay I>y
uslng his knife. Ho was deranged
on tho holiness question.
-The other day a negro in At
lanta jumped one hundred ami four
feet from the top of a building
to thc ground und escaped with
trifling bruises
-It is figured up that ut forty of
the New York hotels there Were
entertained on the day of Grant's
funeral 8,4u*> guests, and the re
ceipts were $ HM, 170. '
-The belled bu/./.jird that has
been creating HO muon excitement
of bite, was belled on Ocean Pond,
in I ?.">!>, by Cnge Emerson.
-Thc coal miners An Birming
ham, Alu., ure on n st riki', 1111(12:1
Italian new-comers arel in Juli for
currying concealed weiq^ons.
-There were nearly ?J.0O0 cases
of cholera in Spain in oitinny and
1,718 dentlis. A fatal eusflT hus in
curred In Toulon. A
-The Marlon Star thii\ks that
Maj. J. H. White would blake a
good superintendant nf the ?'Itudcl
Academy, V
The Williamsburg Sta,- is \>ooin
ing Representative Dibble forlGov
ernor. . '
U N 1) R Y
AU kinds of Much ?tut ypnired. Trim mu I Urana Castings,
of every description, mmhl \ sliorl^iotice. Work gimrantecd
.is good, und prices Lowerp a eau lie lind nt any other Foundry.
We menu wlint we say. ClTl ^r write for prices.
Laurens S. C.
August ?, ins.")
This space belongs to J. H. COOPER & CO.,
Pettitts in
00 TO
And seethe Red Batwithout feet ??r wings.
Also, the Highaffln, Double Bufftn, Compound
Pressing Squeezer.
He has the
on his Stock of Staple and Fan cy Goods, Notions.
Millinery, &c. limited to 40 days, and during
this time will make special pr ices on Clothing,
Gents* Straw Hats, Parasols ;u(id Millinery.
Wc arr compelled to make room f??r thc lyMl Stuck ut thu Emporium
of Fashion. 0}
WK proiMiHo to close out our entire h
(loneta in thu next fill days, nlniost regard
We Jinve nomo bountiful Hummer Drus
toreo. Also, (lunts' and Linties LOW C?
Cull ut once, fur we will Bell,
Burine omi Bummor
whlOh v. Ill bo "laugh
r:s Ac.
Augu r>, iss?
R?-opens Monday, Septen}
Tully liiulpp d lu ?ll IM'imrtiiioiit.s.
i, 1886.
, Tur c?n uinr*.

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