SALISBURY. N. C, JUNE 28, 1883.
vMwfap? HKri -"j & 4 fifs.'.tfiff m$Wt .'tss' w
Je Carolina Watchman)
fofiELWp IN Tttfe YEAR 18GBv
f f uk, ; Advance.
For I )j s p t inia,
Cottl v e n e s,
i Mca, Jaundice.
Impurity of the
mood, Fever and
ar.J all Dinease
caiist'tl by le-
inageuiWtpt Liver, UowoLt and Kidneys.
STMPTOMl OF A PISKASiro I.IVER.
Had rlreatB: Pain in tke Side, sometimes the
6 " U Mi tinker (he Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
runutisffi a ccncraJ ls 4" appetite ; Bowels
iftneraliy ctIve. sometimes .-tucriiaiiRg wiuiiu;
fthe head is troubled with pain, is dull and heavy.
. 'I " . ?.V 1
II.. Jf c mot C - 1 1 ( I II . f i M T 1
' with con:.uierlle loss 01 memory, accompam
n r.iinful cnsatin ufltavia - undone something
whidt udrl" t$ have been rioiic: a slight, dry cough
irvi fiuvhud '4 is sometimes an attendant, often
mistaken for jjonstuiiption; the patient complain
t( vftitriness a$iil debility; nervous, easily startled;
ft-, t culd or biiriiing, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin eils; fcpiriu are low aiid.despondent,
xuA, althoughiatisfieil that exercise would be bene
fiiial, yet one? can hardly summon up fortitude to
Sry it in fac, distrusts every remedy. Several
Ul the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases
fav uixurreJ when but few of them existed, yet
taminatjpn ter death has shown the liver to
avc been extensively deranged.
Jt nliould be used by nil persons, old and
i you "if, .dpenerer any of tin- uliuvo
, mptoin appear.
Person "frvolinjr or f.ivlnc in TJ-
" )if xltliy Ialitiost. by raltinK a dose occasion
ally to Lcc the Liver in hcaliby action, will avoid
U Mabki ia. Ittliou attacks, Dizziness, Nau
M, Druwsinfss, Depression . Spirits, etc. It
will invigorate like a glass of wine, but is UO in
UixicttUng lit u-i.ic.
; If You have eaten, anything hard ot
digestion, or fed heavy after meals, or sleep-
lesn at uighttake a dose and you will be relieved.
rline and boeton' Hill will be saved
by always keeping the Regulator
i in the House!
For, wh,tevetthe ailment may be, a thoroughly
die purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out ol place. The remedy is harinlese
and does not interfere with business or
IT IS PURELY VEOETABLE,
Ami has all tfce power and efficacy of Calomel or
(Quinine, withbtrt any of the injurious after effects.
A Governor's Testimony.
, Simmons I aver Regulator has been in use in my
fcniily fr s n.c time, and I am satisfied it is a
yaluaLlc addilloii to the niudical science.
9. Gill Shokteb, Governor of Al.
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, of Ga.,
ty : Have fcrived some benefit from the use of
Simmons I.ivjer Regulator, and wish to give it a
"Tlte ony ThinA that never fails to
Belie ve."-tl h:ive used many remedies for Dys
pepsia, Livei Anection and Debility, but never
lavejound .ything to I ji -tit me to the extent
Simuions Lir Regulator has. I sent from Min
nesota toOedtgia fur it, and would send further for
tuch a medieaie, and would advise all who are sim
ilarly Siccteduo give it a tri-l as it seems the only
diing ll.at uefcr fails to rcbce.
IP. It JannsY, Minneapolis, Minn.
Ir. T. Mason Kttys : From actual ex
perience in tlfc use of Simfnons I.iver Regulator in
my practice I have been and ani satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
"Tak& only the Genuine, which always
ha. on the prappcr the red Z Trade-Mark
slid Signature of J. IJ. ZEILIN X CO.
FOR SLE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
BL ACKMER & TAYLOR
4.WKi. AS THE INTEREST OF
R jR SMwurd, of the firm of
ft R. CRAWFORD & CO.
je hm iHV prepared to supply our
fcilh all kinds of
1 ' "
fin addition to the
fist Selected Stock or
If Aj U I) WAKE in the
j : STAT Y-
j j I We also handle
6 aaa Bitting Powder
p Ml lineot Mining Supplies.
lit i ..
Ml I I .
licate Any Prices in
I the State.
('AIfl' AND SEE US.
i - s.
, ' 50:ly
I ttrer and Over Agafm.
j Over and over again, j :
No iiiaMcr wlticii wav I turn.
I always fintUa the Book of Life
Some lesson I have to learn.
I must take my turn at the mill,
I must grind out the golden grain,
I must work at my task with a reaolute
Over anil over again.
We can not measure the need
Of even. the tiuiest flower,
Nor check the flow of the golden sands
That run thiough a siugle hour.
But the morning dews must t'ul!.
And the sun aud the summer rain
Must do their part, and perform it all
Over and over again.
Over and over again
The brook through the meadow flows,
And over and over again
The ponderous mill wheel goes.
Once doing wilt not snflice,
Though doing be not in vain,
And a blessing, failing us once or twice,
May come if we try again.
The path that has, once been trod,
Is never so rough to the feci ;
And the lesson we once lia w learned
Is never so hard to repeat.
Though sorrowful tears may fall,
And the heart to its depth be driven
With storm and tempest, we need them
To render us meet for heaven.
A Little Lady.
I know a little lady I
Who wears a hat of green, -
All trimmed with red, red roses,
And a blackbird ou the brim.
She tied it down with ribbons,
Under her dimple chin :
For often times it's breezy
When she comes tripping in.
She'll drop a dainty courtesy,
Terhaps she'll throw a kiss;
She brings so many Iruudred
That one she'll never miss.
With laughing, sunny glances
She comes her friends to greet ;
There's not another maiden
Iu all the world so sweet I
Her name t The roses tell you !
Tis in the. -black bird's tune!
This sntifiug little lady
Is jutt our ou n dear June !
Lizzie L. Gould, in St. Nicholas.
A commonplace life, we say, and we sigh;
! Hut why should we sigh as we say f
The commonplace sun iu the common
Makes up t.he commonplace day.
The moon and stars arc commonplace
The flower that blooms aud the bird
that sings ;
But sad were the world, and dark onr
If the flowers tailed and the sun shone
And God, who sees each separate soul,
Out of commonplace lives makes his
. "beautiful whole.
The Solid Content a Farmer Has
BY BILL, ARP. 1
Farming is a slow way to make
money, but then there is a law of
compensation about everything in
this life, and farming has its bles
sings that other pursuits do uot have.
The farmer belongs te nolody. He
is the freest man upon earth and the
most independant. He has more
latitude and longitude. He has a
house in the country with plenty of
pure air and good water. If he makes
but little in the field, he has no oc
casion to spend but little. He can
raise his own hogs, and sheep, and
cattle and chickens. His wood costs
nothing, and the luxury ol big back
logs aud blazing fires in open fire
places all winter long is something
that city peoplcXloug for, but cannot
afford. My own farm cost me $7,000.
I have 120 acres o open land iu
good condition, and it yields me on
an average about five dollars an acre
over all expense-. Say nine per cent,
upon the investment. Well, that is
mighty little considering my own
labor and supervision. I';ve seen the
time when 1 made five times as much
without any capital except my head.
But then we have to keep a pair of
horses to ride around, aud they have
to be fed from the farm,
There are little leaks all round, but
still we are happier on the farm than
we were in the town and feel more
secure from the ills of life We fear
no pestilence or disease, no burglars
or thieves. We Lock no doors, aud
Mrs. Arp has quit .looking under the
bed for a man. I love to hear the
churn dasher splashing in the butter
milk. I love to hear the rooster
crow and the peacock holler, aud see
the martins failing round the martin
gourds. I love to have a neighbor
stop aud chat about the growing
crops. I love to take the children
with me to the watermill aud fish
below the dam amid the roar of fall
ing waters, or paddle around the
pond iu an old leaky bateau. I love
to wander through the woods and
glades, aud wear old clothes that
can't get no older or dirtier, and get
caught in a shower of rain if I want
to. Old man Horace remarked about
two thousand years ago that the town
was the best place for a rich man to
live in, and the country was the Ivest
place for a poor man to dia in, and
inasmuch as riches were uncertain
and death was sure, it becomes a pru
dent man to move to the country as
soon as he cau get there. Farmers
hae their tis and downs, of course,
but they don't collapse and bust up
like tradesmen. They don't go down
under a panic.
The Conversational Style.
It was a rainy .Sabbath and but few
were present in the little country
church. As the preacher came in,
some of the sisters gathered about him
and said : "Don't preach to-day, Bro
ther . Just talk to us." How
many long-sullering congregations,
with systems wearied, and nerves
rasped under the loud, shrill, high
pitched, declamatery tone of the
preacher, if they could only find a
voice during the sermon, would cry
out to the pulpit, "Don't preach to us
any longer; just talk to us!".
Hooker, in his "Ecclesiastical Pol
ity,", tells of the complaint of the peo
ple about the preaching in his day :
"Some take but one word for their
text and afterward ruu into the moun
tains so that we cannot follow them,
not knowing Jtow they went up, or
how they will come down again." So
some preachers no sooner name their
text than they mount up in a high
swelling tone as far removed from
the ordinary way iu which a man
talks, as the East is from the West ;
and, having once mounted, they never
conic down again until the end of the
sermon. Etymological ly, the sermon
Mor homily is a talk, and not an ora
tion. The best rule, then, for the or
dinary preacher is to make the con
versational'style the basis of his deliv
ery. Not that he is never to rise from
this, but let this be the point from
which he starts out as his favor leads
him, and to which he returns after a
short excursion. The following ad
vantages will result: The preacher
will not be so much in danger of
wearying himself. One may talk for
hours iu conversation Without fatigue.
It is the, unnatural declamatory tones
that make the throat ache. Again, he
will not be much in danger of weary
ing the people. One may listen to a
conversation for hours without feeling
tired, but one cannot listen to one de
claiming in a uniform pitch for half
an hour without achinjr. To comer
sation one varies his tone to suit his
thought, while one who declaims is in
danger of keeping tine pitch for all
kinds of thought. To be sure, there
are some in every congregation who
will think the preacher tame who On
Ty talks. "How tlo you like your
new preacher?" said one neighbor to
another. "Oh, he is improving won
derfully; he preaches louder and loud
er!" But those who have this test
in any congregation are compara
Further, a preacher who talks will
not be co much in danger of affecta
tion aiuj cant. "De new preacher is
mo' lanit dan Mistah Boles : but, bless
you, sal ! he ain't got do doleful
sound like Mr. Boles had. No, in
deed!" If a man assumes a preaching
ami doleful tone the moment iu en
ters the pulpit, he cannot but be guil
ty of aft'ecl atiou ; his tones cannot le
a true index to his feelings. There
are some good souls, indeed, upon
whom the doleful tone seems to act
as a kind of charm. They will close
their eyes and float to heaven under
the influence of the preacher's tone
without any regard to what he is say
ing. But, it is safe to say, that while
one in a congregation, under a preach
ing tone, will close his eyes and soar
to heaven, ten will close their eyes
and sink to sleep.
If one speaks in the tone of conver
sation, he will use the short, simple
words of conversation. Nothing is
more manifest than that the pulpit
should use, not the artificial language
of books, but the simple, common
words of life. Great, swelling tones
necessarily draw after them great,
swelling words. All great revivalists
are colloquial and conversational ju
their preaching. "Nothing is- more
calculated," says Mr.Fiuney,"to make
a sinner feel that religion is a most
mysterious thing that he cannot un
derstand, than this mouthing, formal,
lofty style of speaking, so generally
employed in the pulpit." The Church
. Philadelphia Record (lud.): The
Repub L-an parly has been a useful,
party and a great party and a strong
party and a respectable party iu this
country; bu for all this, it must not
imagine that when its trusted chiefs
aud lieutenants arc haulded up in
court day after day to be tried for
criminal offenses against the laws of
the country that the party itself is uot
also upon trial. It is; and the peo
ple so understand it.
Asheville Citizen : Mr. C. E. Gra
ham, one of the most prominent mer
chant of Asheville, was married in
Charlotte on Wednesday the 6th, to
Miss Susie Jordon, of Charlotte. The
happy pair left the same day for a
Mrs. Stowc's "Uncle Tom."
Rev Josiah Henson, known for
many years as Mrs. Stowe's "Uncle
Tom," died recently at Dresden, Out.,
in his niuety-fourth year. We find
in an exchange the following account
of his life :
Mr. Henson was born a slave in
178!), in Charles couuty, Maryland,
and iu his infancy he was separated
from his father, and a few years later
from his cider brothers and sisttrs.
Josiah and his mother remained in.
Montgomery county, Md., on the
plantation of Isaac Riley, whose con
fidence Josiah gained by protecting
him in many drunken brawls and by
caring for his estate. After the slave
had reached manhood the master be
came bankrupt, and, fearing that his
negroes would be sold, he persuaded
Josiah to lead them to the estate of
his brother, Amos Riley , in Kentucky.
Henson safely conducted twenty-one
slaves including his wife and two
children a distance of nearly 1,000
miles. In Kentucky the religious
faith which his mother had instilled
into him deepened, and without being
able. to read, he became a preacher
in tlie Methodist Episcopal church.
Such was his character for truthful
ness that he was frequently allowed
to leave the State on business, and
even to go Northon his promise to re
turn. At a Methodist conference in Cin
cinnati, iu 1828, he obtained gifts
amounting to $275, and sometime af
ter he arranged with his master to
purchase his freedom for $450. He
paid the money, only to find that he
was the victim of a trick, ami would
have to pay $500 more for his free
dom. Soon alter he resolved to es
cape, and after many hardships he
made his way to Canada, with his
wife and four children. He found
vork with the farmers of Dawn (now
Camden), in upper Canada, and he
soon accquired some property and be
came the leader of hundreds of es
caped slaves. He took an acctive
part in "The Underground Railway,"
risking his life more than once by
venturing into Kentucky. In 1851,
after his eldest son had taught him to
read,, he visited England, carrying in
troductions to' many people and meet
ing with great kindness. On his re
turn he wrote aud published his au
tobiography for the purpose of raising
money to buy the freedom of his elder
Mrs. Stowe doubtless obtained from
Mr. Henson much of her material for
"Uncle Tom's Cabin," but that novel
is not the history of Mr. Henson as a
slave, nor wis lii the model for ''Un
cle Tom." Mr. Henson visited Eng
land again a few years ago, and had
an interview with Queen Victoria.
The British public has purchased 40,
000 copies of his autobiography.
The rapid strides which Mexico is
making in civilization cannot be well
appreciated by those who have no par
ticular dealings with that country, so
long steeled against progress.
As indicative of the situation there
the army numbers now but 26,661,
and the Mexican Financier advocates
cutting this force down largely, point
ing out that the discharged men can
all find ready employment in the va
rious enterprises now in successful op
eration. When papers devoted to the
monied interests urge army reduction
the social and civil condition must in
deed be stable and strong. We trust
that this may be so and that Mexico
may lake a first-class rank among the
nations of the world.
Iu like manner we would gladly see
Blaii e's idea realized, of a consolida
tion of the many little States of Ccu
tral America, so that the people may
devote themselves to the ways of peace
prosperity, happy and enlightened.
As it is they add nothing to the
commerce of our country because of
their deplorable condition. Could they
be raised in the scale of humanity
they would take from us a large quan
tity of ma n u fact u res. News Obs.
About Mexico. Mr. T. B. Mills,
a capitalist of New Mexico, now in
St. Louis, states that large invest
ments arc being made by Americans
and foreigners, in New and Old Mex
ico lands. He says a Scottish syndi
cate paid $4,000,000 for 6,000,000
acres of land near Duraugo, a few
days since, and thalf a German syn
dicate bought up several million dol
lars worth of land in New Mexico
not long ago. In Old Mexico ranch
after ranch is owned by foreign capi
talists. He perdicts that in 50 years'
time Americans will own nine of
Mexico's Northern Slates, as the for
eigners who invest capital there
eventually locate upon their lands
and become Americans. In speaking
of Chihuahui, he said: "It is a
splendid city. It has well paved
streets, is well lighted and watered,
ami is one of the best policed cities I
ever was in. I ha v n't heard of a
row there for two years. Every sa
loon is clotted at 11 o'clock."
The State of Society in Arkansas.
A traveler on horseback, attracted
by a large number of children hud
dled around the door of an Arkansas
cabin, stopped aud asked of a woman
who suddenly appeared :
"Is this a school bouse ?"
"Did you take it for sieh V I
"Yes, considering the number of
"Well, I reckon you had a right to
'But is it a school ?"
"No, it ain't."
"Are all these children yours?"
"I reck in they a'r. 'Pears to me
that way, anyhow."
"How do you make a living for all
of them ?"
I don't. I turns 'em out and let's
"WTiere's your husband ?"
"In business there?"
"How long has it been since you
"About a year."
'f Why doesn't he come to see you ?"
"Well, you see, them deputy mar
tins came along one day and seed him
bilin' some corn iu a kettle, an' they
'lowed he was makin' whiskey, so
they took him along. Look out
The stranger dodged, but not quite
soon enough. A boy fell from a
tree under which the stranger had
stopped, and struck him ou the shoul
der. "I didn't know he was there," said
the traveller, regarding with aston
ishment the youngster who arose to
his feet and commenced to throw dust
at the horse.
"I don't reck in you did," the wo
man replied, "but lemme tell you,
the woods is full of 'em, an' they're
liable to drop down on you at any
miu it, an' as it ain't safe to stay in
the timber, you'd better take to the
big road and moosey. Good day.
Von, Ike, put that lizzard down.
Eph, that ar tarrapin'll bite you if
you put your finger iu his mouth.
Drap that scorpion, John, and blow
Care ct Fowls.
A correspondent of the Poultry
IJ ord says : "We sell twenty dozen
eggs per week from 54 hens. I se
lect out and keep a record of those
laying the largest eggs for sitting
purposes, for the purpose of raising a
brown Leghorn whose egg for size
shall equal that of most other fowls.
My brown Leghorns laid about three
fourths of the eggs I got this winter,
although they do not comprise quite
one-half in number of fowls, and it is
my intention to keep only Leghorns
iu future, as I find they bear confine
ment better than others, and l am
very limited in room. My fowls are
ne' er out from under cover, having a
roof over their heads the entire year.
As I do not allow them outside iu
the cold aud wet they are always in
trood health, and consequently in good
lavintr order. I snare no work that
will conduce to the health and com-
fort of fowls. I am especially care
ful to feed regularly and enough;, but
not too much, and in as great variety
as the season will admit of ; careful
to give air and clean roosts, and con
tinually battling against vermin,
whether I can find any traces of any
What Sherman Says: Senator
Sherman, of Ohio, in a recent inter
view says: "The tariff undoubtedly
will be the great i-sue between the
parties next year. In my opinion
the outspoken declarations of our
(the Ohio) platform on this issue
foreshadow what the Republican Na
tional platform will declare. It is
the great issue between the two par
ties ; each party is committed upon
it ; there is no doubt how each
stands." Senator Sherman is right.
The Democratic party must fight
squarely for "a tariff for revenue
only," or else it can make no real
light at all.
It is a fact that so firm iu texture is the
paper of a genuine Bank of England note
that burning alone cau hardly destroy it.
The authorities have in a little glazed
frame the remnant of a note which was
iu the great fire of Chicago. Though
completely charred and black, the paper
still holds together, aud the printing of
the note is said to be sufficiently legible
to establish its genniuess and to warrant
its bi ing cashed. There are some other
notes at the bank after having gone
down with the steamer Erydiee a few
years ago aud redueed to a little more
All of the Northern paper nearly are
having a tilt at "the abuses of the jury
system." Under this system there are
indeed very many great and iuexonsable
abuses. Wheu such fellows as Dukes
d the Star Router, cm get off fiee of
rotten in the jury bear. Wttt Htar.
NEW SPRING GOODS!
Have now received their entire stock of Spring and Summer Goods which have horn
selected with great care to suit the varied wants and tastes of their numerous customers
all of which they offer as cheap as the cheapest. They have now in Store the
LAEGEST ASSORTMENT OF
NOTIONS, CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, SHOES, Ladies' nnd Men's HATS,
AND FAMILY GROCERIES
they have bought for many seasons. new stock of TABLE and GLASSWARE
FULL ASSORTMENT OF FIVE CENT TINWARE.
We still have the best FLOUR. OAT MEAL, 31 EATS. SUGARS TEAS
COFFEES, RICE, CANNED FRUITS, .1 FLUES, PURE LARD, BRAN-'
MEAL, New Orleans MOLASSES and SYRUPS, &e. A full assortment of
FAMILY MEDICINES. Agents for Coats'
utAau, wiuco is fcir rirsi ciass, anu wiiicu we oner lor 400 lus. of Lint Cotton.
Come and See us
before you buy or sell, for wc will do you good.
April 12, 1883
Presence ot Mind.
Four officers sitting in a bungalow
in India, writes Miss C. C. Hoplev
:.. i . i i i.e. i H '
in ner recent oook, " onaKes, were j
deep iu a game of whist. Suddenly j
one of them, turning deadly palej
matte signs that no one should move
or speak. In a hushed whisper he
"Keep still, for heaven's sake ! I
feel a cobra crawling about mj logs !"
c I V.cjtf
He knew that timidity was One of I
the strongest characteristics of the;!!
snake, and that, if not disturbed or!
alarmed, it would in due time depart
or its own accord. All present were
accustomed to the stealthy intruders,
and did nut, happily, lose their pres
ence of mind. They very noiselessly
bent down so as to take a survey be
neath the table, when, sure enough,
there was the unwelcome visitor, a
lull-sized cobra, twining and gliding
about the legs of their helpless friend.
Literally, death was at his feet. A
movement, a noise, even an agitated
tremble might have been fatal.
Luckily one of the four was ac
quaiuted with the milk-loving habit
of the cobra, aud rising, witji quiet
and cautious movements from his
seat, not daring to hasten, yet dread
I . . , '
uig delav, he managed to steal Horn
the room, while he signed the rest to
remain motionless. Quick Iv he crept
back with a saucer of milk in his
hand, and still with noiseless move
ments, set the saucer under the table
as close to the terrible reptile as it
was safe to venture. The fearful
strain on their nerves was happily of
not long duration, for presently they
were relieved by seeing the creature
gradually untwine itself and go to
the milk. Never before did that of
ficer leap from his seat as he did
then, the moment he felt himself free
from the coils of the cobra, and read
in the faces of his comrades that he
was saved. Short shrift, however,
had Mr. Cobra, for sticks and whip
handles were freely administered,
even before the saucer was reached.
Polish Jake's Remarkable
Slate. Two months ago a Pole,
named Jacob Meriwisky, eame to
Centralia, Pa., and opened a saloon.
He was patronized by his country
men and the roughest of the other
nationalities. Beiug unable to read
or write English, he requested the
English speaking habitues to charge
themselves with the a oiims tney
indt' bted. They did so, and
yesterday all the prominent business
men were startled by the presentation
of bills for liquor at Polish Jake's.
They indignantly refused to pay,
saving they had neer entered the
saloon, and other parties had used
their names. An investigation of
Polish Jake's loks showe 1 this to be
true. Henry Ward IL-echer, accord
ing to the book, owes $42 ; John B.
Gough, $35 ; R coc Conk ling, $39 ;
Freddy Gebhard, 17; Mrs. Laugtry,
$30, and Mace and Slade, tAO. The
1 XI" l...l .... tir B-iliMHI I'Pslpr-
"" , , '
4-f . r-: '.
Spool Cotton. Agents for the EMPIRE
W. W. TATLOK . J. BOSTtAN,
J R. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
Anal for PHtENII IRON WORKS,
Engiaes, Boilers, Saw Mills,
Also; Contractor and Builder.
Ja 25, '83. ly .
every day, as ladies find ft
corst evrr worn. Mor.
chaiits ay it Fires the beet
satMnctToii of any coreet
thoyevi -rwild. Warrant-d
piff-factory or monjvr re-
fnuilru. For sale by
J. D. 3-ASEILL only,
5 OS" ZZ a rH
IlSP ft p 2
a ? H Q
A JfOD COW .nnd CALI
A yood Cow, of medium age, aud a rnun
calf, will he sold at a fair price. Co v
givinjr milk. Apply at this Office.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ALL IVrsiHis having claims against th
estiite of Wilson Turner, dec"d, arc herch
notified to exhibit the same to The und
signed on or beftupe the 28th day of Hi
1854, or this notice wiil be plead iu 1 r
their recovery. J. W. TUHNi4 -
Tin. 88th day of May, 1883. -lt p,
Ilavinjr qualified as-administrator of t
estate of Lawson J Peeler, det'd, notiee
htrehy given to all creditors tt exhil
their claims to me on or before the 8C
day of June. 1S8L and all persoiw iudei
to the estate are lqucstd to make ir.
diate payment. ALFRED L. PEELE'
AdiuVjil" Lawsou J-LV
Craige A Clement, i
felted May '., ! S83.
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