OL xiy. THIRD SERIES
SALISBURY. H; C, DECEMBER 21, 188?.
- 1 .
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' ; ' - - - : - --- - I v ur-llii.yi-:
I r t
f i t"
lie Caiblina Watchman
jTABllSHED IN THE YEAIl 1832.
pltlGE, f 1.50 I.N
i t .TTiini. tiuI tnergr.
we , ;:n th; realsUnt power wmca
ebooae to cU the r1 die and
fcftttles against the.caasea 01 . th
death, Jbepana f0"r5i
i l S'TiU thetroe policy
frW?hrtW to rVinforcemenU. In other
Koft.'SSi a5 urgency o.
Kde by DraggUto and Dealer., to whom
Kor Boster'i Almanac for 1883.
J. RapDES BUOE. Prestl Wm. C. CO ART, Secy
Term policies writtc? on Dwellings
PrfmiiiniH );ivaU!c une-naii casu anu na
n twelvt' inonths.j
J. ALLEN BROWN, At.,
.-6m balisburj, i. C
SC0OL BOOKS,! ..
A NOVELS AND
es:ko2ss of youth.
A GKTLEMfx hIi HofferttJ fryfari from
XeiVonW lteBiwA-.jPnKMATritK Decay,
d all the tfl'eets of yonihfiil imliscrt-t ion, will
frthe ikenf iuflering )innir.iiy, send lre-U
all hoieed i, 1 lie recipe and direction ftr
making ft he nipiple renifdy hx whirli lie was
ocred. Sufierel wisltin lo profit lj die ad
eni'er!expcr(encv;can'los(i nv a lilreB-inin
perfect donUdeuce. jbllN li. OUDEX,
20:1k ! Cedar St.. 'ew York
MEMBER THE DEAD !
AT REDUCTION '
IN THE PRICKS OF
w -4 :
j ' . of
T te: -Biierbaum
th Mar'jU fnumciits aid Grave-Stanes cf
I cordilllv ilvit the nublic irenerallv
jnan iiseetin of iny SttR-k and Work.
' fel iuslitied in assi'i tiii" that niv nast
"tieinii under flint-' class workmen in
all the iiiy(s and ni'odern styles, and
tbatthe t)ikuiansliip is eqnal to any of
"ifrWst u tle country. 1 do not say
-that nf prk 4 SHKM-ior to all other. I
' reasoifablej will Miiic exaggerate in or
wr t acchui pljuh asale. M y endeavor is
'o please And give eacll customer the val
neef everi- dollar they! leave with me.
fHlCES h to 50 Pet Cent CHEAPEL.
w an evi r ottered lrl jllns fown before."
all at oil -o seud for price list and de
'S'la. Sati facthii guai ant'd or no charge.
the ere tituof marble is the last work
otrespectlivliieh we nay to the memory
ofdepaitel friend. ! , .
JOHN S. HUTCHINSON.-
Salibm, XI jU.. Nil
v. 1, 1881.
PERSONS indebted to the late firm of
- WWFpIU) &j CO.," are tereby
'ificd to Lmi forward land make settle
before December 1st, and save
cti(ai, as the business of that
B. H. Crawford & Co.
Capital ys. Labor.
1 What ivonld this country be if it
were not for labor? Who ivoulcl till
our soil 1 Who avouM make! the bread
e eat ; the clothes we we4r? . Who
would build the houses we live in ?
Who WOtlld Obstruct "tlielrarrinfrml
the- cars, the boats, the KtMmprs r
Travel injif it were not fori the me
chanic aijd laborer? Who build our
railroads!? Who digs away the hills
and tunnels mountains? Who by his
'sweat aed toil digs iron ore out of
tne groutw and niakes it into rails,
and cuts down and hews out forests
for cross-Hii, that the productions of
the fanner and manufacturer may be
carneu irom ocean to ocean j and from
the St. Iiiwrence to the Gulf, if it is
not laboij? Who buihlrf theUhips and
ocean steamers that'tradel between
our ports and those of the civilized
j world, ifj it is-not labor? Who is ir
that by incessant toil brings into per
fection ami -usefulness tltei ffeuius of
. i ? i . .
me inveiuor, ilic is not labor T
If it were not for labor wjiat would
capital be worth? Industry and en
terprise are but the representatives of
am! dependents upon lalMirl They
nave raised intellect and inventive
genius upon their shoulders so hiirl
that they can pluck the wealth from
the highest branches of the trees of
fame ami fortune, and the tivo latter
now squabble about comensatiiig
the former for even bruising? their
flesh anjrt soiling their clothes with
the dirt of earth wiped otf I their feeti
in Si their passage upwards ; and ap-i
pear to (consider it preposterous' to
even entertain the idea of j dividing
tne prni, or paying a just compensa
tion for the services reutlereil them.
We hajc that our readers will re-j
member that labor is the root of alt
good, of tall success in the! past, and
of all hpe of- greater prosperity in
uie iuiu re. j
A stone building has been anal vzedi
as followp by the witty biirnt corK
blackened minstrel, viz : "Labor is
na luiiiiuuuuu ; me miuiie man is
its wall, and capital is its roof. Piill
.1 ! I .1 !
uuwu iue ,1001, anu uie walls are
there, you can go further! and pull
down the walls, but the "foundation;
remains. Thishows that the loun-i
dation vp necessary before either the
walls or roof could be raised, and be
sides, that it remained in tact whcii
both wuJla aixl roof hud fullcit ; ami
so it willj ever be, for the reason that
IjABou ps the Alpha and Omega of
the world. What it builds up it'ean
pujl dowii, and we beg capital not to
"forget ii." Farm and Fireside.
Danciuto his death.
T. A. Cox, a young maii employ
edas book-keeper by a merchant of
Buckatuna, attended a party in t'ie
neigh Ixirhood of that town on Thurs
day and danced with the young ladies
until midnight. He remarked once or
twice- foj his partners in the dance
that he fouId die that night after the
dancing j was concluded. Aoout 1
o'clock, when the participants in the
entertainment were getting ready to
go home young Cox called their at
tention to the way he had arranged
the chairs around the room; aud how
he had placed one chair in the centre
and covered it with a shawl. He re
quested the ladies to be seated. One
of the ladies took the centre seat, but
hVasked her to seat herself elsewhere
as that particular chair was reserved
After,4ll had taken places he seat
ed himself in the centre, and placing
his hand hi the bosom of his coat re
marked I hat he would certainly die
before the day and desired the present
wituessesto stay with him until the
end was reached. He said he had
been raised well bv his mother, who
had sent! him to Sunday school and
tried tojmake a good christian of
him, but an spite of her care he had
strayed from the paths of duty and
could never face his mother again.
He then drew a pistol from his in
side pocket and saying, "this never
fails," placed the muzzle against his
ear and hired.
The spectators were taken so entire
ly, by surprise that they could make
no movement to' prevent the! rash act,
and it was not until his hand drop
ped into (lis hip and the pistol fell to
thcroor that they fully realized the
horrible deed which had been com
mitted. When the gentlemeu rushed
to the centre of the room they found
the youiig man dead. Xfobile Reg-
. o 1 .m I
The Philadelphia Rccordf suggests
what will meet with general approval,
when it says that while our official
doctors are racking their brains to find
a solid basis to bank on after the Gov
ernment bonds are all redeemed they
overlook jthe fact that our commercial
and fiscal necessities have evolved an
excellent substitute. What betterjeur
rency do we want lhan our gold and
silver certificates? They go from hand
tnr Hand without question,! and are
preferred to the thing they represent.
A better currency was never devised
by the wi t of man.
JIow to Grow Grapes.
I have iust been readinff some ar-
tides upon the I rent n e it of the grape
and I put myself in the place of the
novice in graje growing.'. I can not
help feel iug that there are many ar-
tides written for the paiersf that arc
a detriment, to the ma-sis, for i.irly-
every one loves the delicious fruit, j
and if they have ground of their
own have a desire to have vines
of their own. iThey cast about
for a little information-tuon the man
agement of them, hit upon such ar
ticles as I have spoken of, and are
completely discouraged,' thinking the
ixeccssjiry treatment so intricate that
they could never learn to do it pro
perly, and give up the anticipated
jieasure oi iiayiug inetr own vines.
Now 1 have madethe growing of
the grapes quite a specialty for fifteen
yearsj and with that success that I
have been; able to take nearly all the
hrst premiums at our fetatc and Coun
ty Fairs on grapes. My mode is as
simple, and but little m.ire work than
taking care of so mnch corn.
I plant my vines eight feet each
way, which' : is" plenty far enough, for
my mode of pruning. I prefer to
plant in the fall if convenient, and
just before winter sets in put a fork
ful of coirse manure over the vine.
If the manure is not at hand, a shov
elful of soil Will do. The first year
I allow the vine to grow at will,
giving.-" it good cultivation. In the
fall, pruie it back close, but be sure
and leave enough to get two good
buds, l lowing them to grow -the
next spring, and rub off all others as
they stirt. Tie the two to a stake
as they grow, and as before, keep
well cultivated ; in fact a vineyard
should always receive as good culti
vation is a field of corn would to ob
tain the best results.
In tie fal leafier a hard" frost, cut
these two canes back to within three
or-four feet and thcyfmay be allowed
to fruit a little the next year, but
should they Set too much, should be
thinned otf. This year, I let from
three to four canes grow from near
the ground, and rub off all their
sprouts. In the fall, cut off. the two
canes that grew the year before, close
down to the ones grown this year.
By this time the vines arc ready to
bear quite a crop aud a trtlns should
i-v prepared fur them, which will
give much better satisfaction? than if
tied to stakes.
The next spring, allow from four
to six canes to grow, always from
near the ground. In the fall, cut off
those that have borne tlrs year, in
the same manner a directed the year
before. At this stage the -vine is in
full bearing, and the same process is
pursued every year, after allowing
from four to six new canes to grow,
aud cutting out all those fruiting the
out all those fruiting the present year.
This is called the renewal system. I
have practiced it for fifteen years.
There are more vineyards in this vi
cinity pruned on the spur system, but
all seeingmy grapes this season, and
testing their quality, pronounced them
superior lo any they ever saw. A ever
summer prune, no matter who directs
it. Just as well tell you to shut off
part of your lungs.
My ground is a sandy loam, pre
pared as I lyould lor com ; would
not produce over thirty bushels of
corn when grapes were planted.
Have never put on any manure, un
til this year I spread over the vine
yard ashes aud salt mixed to two-thirds
ashes, about thirty bushels to the acre.
An Honest Confession Good for the
It would he a very excellent idea
for the Republicans to adopt the
statement and confession recently
made by the King of Corea and then
retire to private life. The King's con
fession tits the Republican party ex
actly. He said :
i "I have been fbr seventeen years
at the head of the nation, although I
was wanting in ability. My adminis
tration has been a failure, aud abuses
have arisen in the government through
my fault. I repent, but it is too late.
Since I occupied the throne I have
made many improvements iu roads
and other things, but rich and poor
have had to suffer tinder the burden.
This is my sin. I have often altered
the currency aud sacrificed the inter
est of the people. This is my sin. I
have wasted the revenue. This is my
sin. Bribery has; leen carried on
publicly. The complaints of the vic
timized have not reached my ear.
This is my sin. The taxes have been
embezzled, and the business of the
people ruined. This is my sin. lam
ashamed to come bef ire the people
again. I wiH purify my mind and re
pent my former misdoings."
A lecturer in Baltimore last Tues
day evening discussed "The Identity
of Ten Lost Tribes of Isjael with the
Anelo-rSaxons." The Sun tavs "that
1 Ke claimed there was originally thir-
:. I. ,--;-. : ; . sjl:-. j-K';'! 'V - - ; ------ - l - a .i . ---- - - . - - .
teen 'tribes, all Hebrews, but only the j
inree wnicn constituted me Kinguom
of Jndah. end were not classed as lost.
were the Jews. He argued from
prophecy that the Anglo-Saxons are ;
the descendants of these lost children
of Isntel, for whom it was promised
to Abraham that in these: last days
they should become unnumbered na-j
tions of the earth and belt the globe.
J he extension of the domination of,
tlie English speaking peoplr, tl.eir
Sabbath, adsorption of other nation-
Hies, whilst remaiuing themselves Kitty, too, is in a fair way,
always unabsorbed, he ad Vance 1 as i Where she hides to giggle out. )
proof of their identity with the un. .. .. .
i i p M --AB tli e bell coes chns-a-lin'r-iiisr
numbered nations of promise. Heqtio-, vvm !. V "
. , 1 i , I very m unite more ana more,
tel writers who say the earliest in- Ami swift teet go springing, springing,
habitants of Ireland, Wales and Scot- Through the hallway to the door.y
land were of Hebrew origin,' used He-' Where a glimpse of box ami packet
brew words in I profusion; and that1 !SilRtJerust! , u .
r ' i i m .i . r Mes snch Ktgtil and son nd ami racket
Druid worship was similar to that of Such a jolly bustle, bustle -the
Israelites. He said the rarly That the youngsters in their places
vocabulary of 'English husbandmen ' Hiding slyly oat of siht.
was largely made up of Hebrew, and
that language furnishes the largest)
number of rOOts for the English vo-
One of Old Hickory's Challcng-es.
Eager for a Fight Dinner till
Vie Business is Done.
JSew York Ledger.
A curious relic of Andrew Jackson
has been obligingly' sent to us by a
friend. It is related in Parton's Life
of Jackson that when Old Hickory !
was Young Hickory, just twenty-one
years of age, he fought the first duel
ot his life with Col. Waightstill Ave
ry, a distinguished member of the bar
of North Carolina. Yountr Jackson
had "a criminal case before the court
in Jonesboro, in which he was deeply
interested. Col. Avery being counsel
on the other side. In the course of
the trial Avery was severe in his com
ments upon 6omeof the Ifgal positions
taken by the younger lawyer, and
used language which le afterwards
admitted was too personal and sar
castic. On the second morning of the trial,
Jackson, acutely mortifk'd by the re
petition of the offence, tore a blank
leaf from arlaw book, wrote a chal
lenge upon it, and gave it to his an
tagonist with his own hands. This
challenge, now before us, yellow with
its ninety-four yearf, is the relic to
which we allude. We coin- from the
"August 12, 1788.
"Sir When a mans feelings & char
acter are iijured he ought to seek
speedy redress: You ree'd a fewliues
from me yesterday, & nndjbtedly you
understood me. My character you
have injured; and further you. have
Insulted me in the presence of a court
and a larg atidiancc I therefore call
upon you as a gentleman to give sat
isfaction for the same; and I further
call upon you to give tne an answer
immediately without Equivocation
and I hope you can do without dinner
until the business is done; for it is
consistent with the character of a gen
tleman when he injures a man to make
a speedy reparation ; therefore I hope
you will not fail iu meeting r.ie this
day from yr. Hbl. st.
"P. S. T'his Evening after court
The duel was not fought before din
ner, as the impetuouse young advo
cate desired, since Col. Avery could
not4mmediately "find a friend. It oc
curred just after Minset. Fortunately,
neither of the combatants was hit, and
they left the ground very good friends.
This curious challenge is now the
property of a grand-daughter of- Col.
Avery, who kindly forwarded it to
the Ledger. We print it just as it is
written, following litterally Old Hick
ory's own spelling ami punctuation.
The Cincinnati Gazelle having de
clared that "a tariff for revenue only
means free trade, and free trade means
the shutting up f American factories,
or a reduction of wages to correspond
with those paid in England, France
and Germany," the Louisville Coun
ter-Journal say 8 in reply :
I his is sheer assumption. It has
not a single fact to support it. Yet
it is the staple of those who are either
ignorant themselves or whose purpose
is, to play upon the ignorance of oth
ers. "A tariff for revenue louly" means
that when the government gets its
taxes the tax hall stop. It means,
and all the lying on earth can not
make it meau otherwise, that the rev
enue and all the revenues levied by
the government belong exclusively to
the government, as distinguished from
"a tariff for protection," which is only
a sneak-thief process of paying boun
ties to private enterise by 'an indirect
tax levied upon many to subsidize
The talk about closing shops and
cutting doyvn labor is tlie worst kind
of rubbish, and nobody knows it bet-
! ter than the editor of the Cincinnati
Christ mas Day.
WhhtV the linrrr yxlmtt the flnrrri
s w .
A" tiiroughoat the hoaso to itajr f
Everywhere a 2
Out of dtiors as
sound or play. f
tue mutter, matter,
well mm in. .
,,,e hell goes clatter, clatter,
vei minute each a dint
Everybody winkintr blinking
In n queer, mysterious way;
WJiiiton earth can they lie tliinkiug,
What ou earth can be hi oar T
.ah i - t r
A,,A y- "uie nuing iaces,
G and ask them what's the matteri
What's the fun outside and iu
What the meaning of the clatter,
- What the bnstle and the din.
Hear them, hear them laugh and shout
Altogether hear them say,
"Why, what hare you been about, then,
Not to kuow it's Christmas day !n
The New York Herald has a correspon
dent in North Carolina and Georgia iu-
terviewiug the cotton manufactures ou
the Buhject of -protection.
Mrf Hickman, of Angusta, president of
the Vaucluse and Graniteville mills, the
net profits of which were nearly 30 per
I cent, of the capital last year, said that he
"would be in favor of an absolute aboli
tion of the entile tariff system, werethat
possible." He manufactures the coarser
goods, and successfully competes with
English mills iu their own markets iu
China and Brazil. Could we buy oar
machinery, he remarked, at less cost,
"and secure for the wages paid to our
employees the purchasing power that
would follow the abolition, or even a
considerable modification", of the entire
list of tariff duties, our goods miglit force
the English manufacturers out of their
own markets. As it is, we make a better
class of goods at a not greater cost than
the English mills." Mr. Phinizy, presi
dent of the Georgia Railroad is also pres-
ideut ot tne Augusta cottoH mills, lie l
iu favor of as great a rednctiou in the
customs duties as is consistent with the
necessity for revenne. The president of
the new 26,000 spindle cotton mill now
brtild at Augusta, with a capital of$l,
OOOJOOO, sa s that the abolition of all du
ties ou cotton goods would not injure Iris
company at all. "If we had lecn able to
buy our machinery without the addition
al cost entailed by the tariff we .cojiild
have saved $100,uY0 and could hare put
that amount into additional looms or
added it to our working capital. The
tariff is a positive clog upou the tha de
velopement of our cotton manufacturing
industries." - i
These viws are similar to those we
have so often expressed, and shoc that
our cotton manulactuiers fully realize
what the situatiou is and what the needs
of the South are iu regard to cottoulman-
We have frequently had something to
say about the star routes iu this State,
that is those routes ou which the mails
are under the law to bo carried witlr cer
tainty and celerity. Generally these are
horseback routes, oftentimes mulebacks,
not unfrequently "foot-backs," aud occa
sionally uevei carried at all. It is the
evil in the laud, aud it is enough to make
Rome howl with indignation. Dowu here
in the provinces wo are forgotten, over
looked, linear? d for. Our mail matter is
delayed ; aud the mails are a snare aud a
delusion. Yet statistics are published
showing that our people do not write let
ters, do not buy stamps, do not patronize
the mail facilities which Undo Sam has
provided. Why bless us. Uncle 'Sam
doesn't provide facilities. It is not the
facilities we advert to, but the want of
facilities. The star routes from Raleigh
are let out, we believe, at Washington,
and we understand they are let to a
Pennsylvania contractor who has under
taken to carry the mail over 170 different
routes-, noue of which he serves.
He sub-lets them, and then the mail is
not carried. The system does not work.
It is! a vicious system. It results iu ade- j
nial of mail facilities. It should be over
hauled, examined iuto and set riglft. If
our Congressmen wish, to please the peo
ple of North Carolina, let them now, at
this sc8ion, without delay, devote them
selves to getting the mail service the
star-route service into good shape; The
law onght to forbid any sub-coutr;iting,
andTthe bond of the contractor ought to
be, when it can le, put in snit promptly.
It ought to be the duty of some particu
lar local officer, on complaint foncded on
resisonable evidence, to put it in suit for
anv breach of the contract. A new leaf
must be turned, aud a new departure
made. The people-in the counties hare
riglits, and these rights onght to be re
spected. Let an effort now be made to
remedy the dtficiences of the preseut sys
tem. Aic t Observer. M
71 TTmmn tiVitvTTkT TiTifT
LEADING DEALERS IN DRY
v m ill tit & mm ..m m- m.- mi
Large Assortment of Ladies' Cloaks and 8hnnri
LADIES' HATS AND TRIHIINGMEFS HATS A1IDCAPS
BOOTS AND SHOESlA SPECIALTY. AVe keep the best madeit
?Auia rou COATS' SPOOICOTTON. Xew supply of 5 ce,t TiWare ' '
Full stock of Glass and Table Ware. h " tr
Best Flonr. Meats. Su?ar. Coftee. TRAS t- L , '
Com, Bran, Meal, New Orleans Molasses and
iucuuines including quinine. j "
One and three-fourth lbs. Cotton Sacking at O Centf Wew Tie 'v
at $1:75 per bundle. Three lb. Cans Tomatoes at 15 cents. f 1
vjiut-OOATS At &8.CJO. Best lO c.
try it. Be sure to see our Goods before you buy. We mean to sell you good Goods T
the very lowest prices. fcWe buy and sell all kinds of Country Produce j
v i iqM w- w- 1AL"lt! ATKINS,
Arabi Likes His Plack ok Exile. If
Arabi Pasha is contented with Ceylon as
his place of exile, Mr. Gladstone and the
Khedive aro still more so. Both are
aware that they themselves are even more
to blame perhaps for the proportions to
which Arabi's "national movement" grew
than the man whom they now send into
exile. Doubtless he and his co conspira
tors will receire kind treatment iu Cey
lon, and as soon as the affairs of Egypt
shall have assumed the shape the British
cabinet wishes them to take, the day of
release and return home will arrive. The
problem at present is to qniet the native
mind aud conciliate European opinion.
The logic of the situatiou is that England
must retain Egypt under her exclusive
control. Time will reconcile even France
to the inevitable.
A Shopping Incident.
A very good story, and what is more
an authenticated one, is told of the wife
of a well kuovrn and respected Notting
ham manufacturer, who, being with her
husband in Paris, and occupied with the
tollossal shopping which such visits seem
inevitably to entail, fell in loTe with a
lace fichu of exquisite fineness aud deli
cacy, which was offered to her for the
moderated sum of 240 francs. She would
instantly have purchased it had she not
been deterred by various mysterious
signs of dissuasion from her husband,
which surprised her not a little, as she
knew hlui to be a judge of good lace, and
wondered, therefore, at his lack of ap
preciation of this beautiful specimen.
The moment they left the shop her dis
appointment broke forth : "John, why
did you keep me from buying that lovely
thing t Aud only 10 ! I am sure you
could uut thiuk that dear. Why did you
not let me have it1" "You are quite
right, my dear," was the reply of the un
moved John. "Wo consider that a very
sn pel ior article ; and the reasou that I
did not want you to buy it is because it
came from one of my own frames, and I
can let you hare as mauy of the saute
kind as you like for 1 5s. apiece.
Having taken oat letters of Administra
tion on the estate of the late Win. M. Kin
caid. deceased. I will proceed to veil at pub
lic sale, on the premises, 5 mile west of
Salisbury, on Tuesday, Dccemlwr the 5th,
18S3, tlie tollow:ng personal propcrxy, viz :
Wheat, oats, corn, horses, cattle, two
milch cows, hogs, leaf tobacco, two 2 horse
wagons, one buggy and harness, a turning
lathe, (arming implements, household and
kitchen furniture, and other articles not
enumerated. Terms, Cash.
Farther Notice f All persons having
claims against said Wm. M. Kincaid, dee'd,
are hereby notified to present the same to
mc on or before the 7th day of November,
188 J, or this notice will be plead in bar of
their recovery. And all persons indebted
to the said deceased are requested to make
A. L. HALL, Adm'r.
Nov. 6thk 1883. 4:6 w
The Representative Industrial Paper of
North Carolina is a 28 colnmn Illustrated
weekly. Every Mie Owner, Farmer, Man
ufacturer, Merchant and Industrial man in
the South should have it. Pays especial
attention to North Carolina's Mineral Re
sources and does full justice to every de
partment of our State's handicraft. Pbice
$1.50 per year,
POSITIVELY IN ADVANCE.
ADDRESS at once.
EDWARD A. OLDHAM.
Editor and Propretor.
Wilmington, N. C.
GOODS AND GROCERIES!
Sjrups, &r. Fall assortment of FsSilr
ana u. J. UUSTIAN.
AS WELL AS THE INTEREST OF
B. B. Crawford, of the firm of
R. R. CRAWFORD & CO.,
We are nowprepared to supply onr
customers with all kinds of
In addition to the
Best Selected Stock of
HARD W A R E in the
We also handle
Rifle and Blasting Powder
FUSE ! "
and a full line of Mining Supplies.
We will g23
Duplicate Any Prices in
CALL AND SEE US.
Oct. 3, 1832.
BOOTS. $HOe3 A CAITERS, made lo
Sn-rCll'Worlc Hnrt Cuss Seve-teeu Ytars K..
perlence. All Material of the best jprade, and woi
done la the latest stjls.
Keadr made tror X always on hand' Repairing
neatlyand promply rtone. Orde;-s tor mall nromps
ly ni!d. xxx. - riweto.
5l:lyT AUnstkY. N. O
to IS c SB Zj&S
ss- Ii 2 fill IrMffz
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