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V !> Till: STATIC. 11
lericus wnnts a cotton factory,
■naiasvillc is growing crazy over two
■ were recently killed near that
K Charles I!. Jewett, of the Georgia
■ jitd on the 10th instant at
■ vv , i-p ;i great many people present
H;V< J. van I < itmh• College Commence
fir. ,-pr.tiv, hcM in .Macon.
fi. , n didn’t want the little hoys to fly
fitithin her limits.
fi’.J ot and Lumpkin had a base ball
fig in which the Lumpkin boys sus
fii].r«t‘y had beat. Sawtell crows
Sfiv over it.
fi, rdn.r of the Early County News
fioi finding on ripo peaches.
fi onl! Fin- Company, of Griffin, can
w;ih r 150 feet.
fii-. !i-y kis getting above par just
fir i imilla people are shooting bats,
fie lv. ii.s.ot Alhany, poor boy, has the
fi,'.:.t.adi the paper over which the
fig mit* presides is not chilly at all,
hot and still heating.
fivc'y is complaining of her ill-bred
fi.;;u.tc,> the ltpliea to*, call'
fi> :!n. new tliaf, tin* Col. is-ol'f. ~Wo
sis.. meant one at a time.
■1 Cos was to have boon hung
fi* -'■•!' comity the other day, has boon
fit's I y tiov. 'frail h, on a plea of insau
fi .'»ws.c. turn;: 1. favors Hon. Her—
a .dir for Governor. r
v inguiiieiit used in favor of Jno.
fi ' r Taur, is that lie is afinan.
I :i!v afraid of these sharp money
fi’'"' -' ' i;:iS another wonder in the
I ! :i negro HO years of age, who
fi :l Miortuess of breath lately.
B Appeal says (bat on Wod
■ list two freed men,* in tlio
■ Iverson Mattox, near this
B'■ re in a game of boxing,
! ‘‘ '‘‘via struck his opponent in
■’i> !s list, which felled him to
B died in a few minutes
■ ''"''ldn t stand Tennessee polities
B" !nill 'died back to Georgia. We
■ "^ KU,Ii -tnig the people'too soon.
■ ‘' i.l .: ; Appeal is in favor of James
'•■> T emor.
■ ‘ has bought out the Mid
the Griffin Star, General
I ' t:irs before the war, bought 100,-
B. ''Western land which cost him
I U aud he now has $25,000 yearly
■ ,a l ke proceeds of that purchase.
B T.ilbotton American has provided
a fancy head.
■ 11 Republican says Judge
B "*• democratic candidate for Con-
u luge in Texas, is a native of
■ Um >. in this State, and a map
■ worthy the position.
■ ‘• • ■di IST ws, Senoia Journal and
■ . vom ° I ourier have hoisted the
■ Uucs M. Smith for Governor.
|. f V; ddosta, calls the Miller
H r ur lhe s«*ond edition.of the Bain-
t r* ' | % i
P .i •> peifectlv crazy over her abun-
B t 1 ‘‘ V ° f Slde whiskers. Pendleton
■ \ ust promising crop.
Er ? Q ° thin S Rt Savannah.
K Mirror says :
r< i newspaper ; nearly all
I ls v "uilni'', U 8 are s P read in this
B ' i-i duv,l V' UU I, tbe Bm # W take
m from the office of pubii-
B "1«1 f r r r? an has been accus-
B lc& - speech Bib" CoUler of makm o
Bt ® ul y w as not slow to
| Mr. Virgil Powers h&s written Capt. W.
A. Little that he has received instructions
to have the route for a branch railroad from
the Southwestern Railroad to Talbotton
surveyed, and an estimate of the cost of
building the same made.
Mi. I 1 rank V. Evans, associate editor of
the Albany News, has full control of the
paper for the summer. Frank knows just
how to do it.
Wonder how much James pays for all
those recommendations he gets in up coun
Greeley will receive Tour-tenths of the Republi
can vote in Connecticut.
The Greeley and Brown Club of Erie, Penn.,
goes to Baltimore eight hundred strong, with
white hats, banners and transparencies.
Samuel I. Wilson, of Amelia, Duchess county,
N. Y., a life-long Abolitionist and Republican, is
otit for Greeley and Brown.
1 here are twenty-five Republican papers in
Pennsylvania opposing the election of the Radi
cal candidate for Governor.
'1 he Utica Observer states there arc 1,000 Re
publicans in Oneida county who have already pro
nounced for Greeley and Brown. • I
Mr. Daniel Ayer, a life-long and influential Re
publican of Albany. N. Y., has written a letter
containing a bitter review of Grant's administra
tion, and warmly endorsing Greeley and Brown.
A gentleman who' htis traveled extensively in
some'of the interior counties of New York, and
who has taken pains to learn the drift of political
sentiment, reports that the stampede from Grant
to Greeley is already noticeable.
John A'. Creely, the Philadelphia Republican
Congressman, who ran independently two years
ago, and defeated Charles O’-Niell, wifi be a can
didate for re-election on the Greeley ticket.
Thu Old White Hat is bound to receive 15,000
majority in Michigan.
California will elect only one Republican Con
gressman this year.
. Mr. Charles C. Clark, editor of the Troy Press,
says : My udgraent has rarely erred in predict
ing political results in this State, and l do not hes
itate to decLmi v. —;—• -- *
m\ jfJomce Greeley one hundred thousand major
ity next. November.
Mr. Colfax's home, South Bench reports fifty
Rep'ubliearhs’gHirig for Greeley already. The Vice
President returned horde none too soon.,
Greeley clubs are forming all over the State of
MinnesQja, and are meeting with great success.
The latest is a Scandinavian Greeley, club at St.
In Meriden, Conn., the names of 100 Republi
cans have been obtained to start a Gl’eeley club in
that city. , -
D. T. Wright, of Lewiston, Ale., says that all of
the prominent Republicans of the extreme north
ern part of the United States yvrll be sure '-to vote
for Greeley and Brown. *•
* The New York Nation prefers Grant to Gree
ley. The genuine nation prefers Greeley to Grant.
Horace Greeley is a regular old pcrtatp-bug. He
is death on the Presidents Murphies.—Courier
A. Banning Norton, formerly of Mount Ver
non. Ohio, and who took the. stump for Vallan
dingham in 1863, was a delegate to the recent
Philadelphia, convention, and is a Repvblican can
didate at huge for congress' 1 from the State of
J. F. Brown, of Washington, lowa, writes :
I believe at Washington, where Grant’s patron
age is a constant bid for -recruits, it is believed
that lowa will certainly give him (Grant) her
electoral votes. With the evidence spread before
i me. I am sure Greeley and Brown will carry the
Wm. Eggleson. of Gibbs county, A a., the only
man in that community who took Horace Gree
ley's Log Gabin in 1840, .writes that there will be
no contest in Virginia, as the Liberal ticket will
win by 30,000 majority or more.
The Paducah Kentuckian, one of the four daily
newspapers in the State, and the leading Demo
cratic* journal fn Southwestern Kentucky, has,
with the last issue, placed the Greeley and Brown
ticket at the head of its columns.
| The Cincinnati Commercial says: Senator :
i Stevenson of Kentucky has reached home. He
'expressed himself warmly for Greeley "and will
speak throughout the State for hifn in case his
candidacy is ratified at Baltimore.
Mr. Bendy, a wealthy merchant from Memphis.
Tern., who-was formerly a rank Grant man, is
now strongly in favor of Greeley. He offers to
bet $10,001) that no man can .name two Southern
States that will go for Grant.
Henry Wilson, the Radical candidate for Tice
President, changed his name from Jeremiah Col
baith. because the old man (bispa) was sent to the
penitentiary for horse stealing. Jerry, instead of
breaking into that mstitntiion, broke into the
ranks of the Radical party, and of the two, it is
about as creditable to have been in the peniten
tiary. Fit associate for the drunken jocky, who
disgraces the otlice of President! . . ,
• i 4-\ : —-
* Sun Stroke*
People are dying bv the dozens in New
York City from sunstroke. There were
thirteen hundred deaths in the- city last
week, a greater portion of which were
caused by* this destructive malady.
Greeley .and the South.
i | The Louisville Courier Journal publishes from
a Richmond letter, a portion of
which we extract. The letter is authentic, and the
writer Pf it gives assurance that the incidents it
reveals are real:
ANDREW JOHnSON SENDS FOR GREELEY.
Soon after Johnsdn was installed as President,
he sent a gentleman named Camp to New York to
solicit an interview with Horace Greeley. Unable
j to leave the capital, Greeley‘must come to him at
once at the White House. Greeley promptly com- •
plied with the request. After the first formal civili
ties were over, Camp rose to leave, but President ‘
Juhmjun requested him to remain, and he did so
during the whole interview.
'Johnson the conversation by saying that
he found himself in a most trying postion. The
nation was convulsed with passion in consequence
ox Mr. Lincoln s assassination ; the situation was
new and embarrassing to him ; he felt inadequate to
the task to which he had been unexpectedly called,
and he felf the need, as he had never felt it, of the
counsel of some cool and sagacious man. He had
therefore, sent for Mr. Greeley. What course to
pursue, how to stem the torrent of Northern
frenzy, how to manage the reigns, of government
in a crisis so awfui was a problem toodeepfor hun
to solve. _ Placing himseli in Air. Greeley s hands,
he asked what am I to do :
WHAT MUST I DO.
1 Thanking him for the confidence thus repo ?ed in
him, Mr. Greeley replied that his best course was
; to call to his assistance a few of the wisest and best
I men of the country. They should be representa-
I tive men from the two great sections. On the part
I of the North, he would suggest Gov. Andrew of
Massachusetts ; Gerrit Smith, of New York ; and
Judge Spaulding, of Ohio.. A like number of
Southern GentJemeii'should*be called; they should
be invited to the White House as gUests of the
President, the reto remain and deliberate as long as
they thought fit ; and having agreed upon some
policy, they should -eilbmitft to the President for
his approval, ana if approved by him, as Mr. Gree
ley doubted not it should be, it should be faithfully
tt»d rigidly pursued, despite the popular clamor
which might for a time ensue.
Air. Johnson thought well of the suggestion.
“But what Southern men should I invite, Mr.
Greeley, to meet the gentlemen you- have named
from the North.”
E/Lee, of Virginia.” * .
“Great heavens!’’ exclaimed Johnson ; “he is the
very head and foot of the rebellion.”. .
“I know that,” said Greeley, and for that very
reason you should invite him, he knows if any man
knows > the wants of the Southern people ; he of all
men possesses the confidence of the entire South ;
he is upright and pure; he would not recommend
a-singte action on your part which would.not meet
the approval-of your advisers from the North and
the results of the deliberations in which Robert E.
Lee, Judge Campbell of Alabama, and a.third man
like them from the South, took part, would not ’
only insure the approbation of the disaffected
States, but in the course of .a few months would, I
am firmly persuaded, bring to your support every
fight-minded and right-hearted man at the North.
The pacification, of the estranged, section, your
main difficulty, would thus be solved, and your
path made clear towards the solution of minor diffi
culties. HoW are you to discover the true senti
ments of the South afid the wants of its people if
you do not consult.her representative men ? And
what sort of restoration will that be in the plan of
which the South bas no part whatever? It must
of necessity be one-sided, partial and unjust. Be
persuaded, Mr. President, and call to your aid men
of the standing, position and temper. I have sug
gested, and by all means call them from both sect
In this strain Mr. Greeley oontinued until he had
FAIRLY WON THE PRESIDENT 1 .
over to his way of thinking. The interview ended
with the assurance from the President that he
would adopt the views of Mr, Greeley and fellow
them exactly. He would however-, make a. single
modification—he would substitute Horace Greeley
in place of Gerrit Smith.
‘•Very well." said Mr. G., “if you call me I will
come gladly and aid you to the best of my ability •
They parted, ten days afterward Johnson threw
Greeley's suggestion to the winds, adopted -my
policy"- and pursued it with what result the country
is but too sadly aware.
Haytif.n Proverbs. —The day that the
little chicken is pleased the very day that
the hawk takes hold of him.
Eggs ought not to dance with stones.
Before you speak, turn your tongue over
When you go to the donkey’s house
dont ask if his ears are long.
A. little dog may have courage before his
It’s only the shoe that knows whether
the stocking has holes.
Good soup maj be made in an old sauce
The'cock weai*s spurs, but he is no
horseman for all that.
Pardon does not heal the wound.
A pig that has two owners is sure to die
with hunger. .
Reproach is heavier than a barrel of
A promise is a debt
Fifes are caught with syrup, but not with
FOR THE RIGHT—JUSTICE TO ALL.
BAINBRIBGE GA-, JULY 20th, [872.
[From the Memphis Appeal.]
A MISSISSIPPI TRAGEDY.
An Old Man Shot td Death by His
On Saturday last a Air. Alurray, who had
lived for years in Benton county, beyond
Holly Springs, Miss., was shot dead on his
threshhold by a man whom he sus
pected of having dealt unfairly with his
daughter* A gentleman who has knowl-
G do e jjrfhe facts arrived from Holly Springs
yesterday, and gives some particulars.—
The pnhappy story is brief: There lived
with fir. Murray op his farm a young fel
low njimed Barnet, who cultivated an ac
quaintance with the only grown daughter
of employer, a girl of fifteen. They
were Engaged to be married, but the match
was bfoken off, and Barnet left the place
and vjent to work with a person of the
name of Morse, four miles' .distent, across
thelinjb which separates Bottion from Union
count} 1 . * ’ ‘
Astir the separation the girl married an
other ban. In ten weeks their first baby
wus bibn, an event which rejoiced not the
heart of the husband of the baby’s mother.
On the contrary, lie became sad and sor
rowful'and -unaccountably morose. He
sent word to the womarhs parent to come
and get.his daughter, which -he did. - Old
Murray then went in search of Barnet at
Morse’s house, but could not-find him, for
he was Working in the field. He searched
for him there, but failed to find him, for
hearing who Was after him he took a cir
cuitous route to the house and procured a
shot-gun. however, appears to
have xhanged his mind while searching for
Barnet; for when he (M.) arrived back at
the -house he merely said that he would go
and inquire further about it.
The next day Barnet and Alorse got a
squire of the neighborhood,' and they went
to Murray’s to settle up the affair. There
gentleman, during" which kforse knocked
Murray down with a rake, and then shot
him through the body twice with a pistol.
Murray managed to rush into the. house
and seized his shot-gun* and, while attempt
ing to pass out the door with it, he cried
out to his wife, “I am dead;” uttering
which lie ’fell and immediately expired.—
Squire Elliott arrested both parties and
took them to the jail of Union county that
PARALLEL BETWENN GREELEY
]From the Comic History of the United States,
published in the XXth Century.]
Both Greeley and Grant were men of the
people, Their aim, to a single letter, was
the same. That of Greeley, often mistakeu
but always honest, was the people’s good ;
that of Grant, nevej mistaken and always
dishonest, was the people’s goods.
Both Greeley and. Grant were Northern
men. Greeley represented the sentiment
that created the war; Grant represented
the sentiment that the war created.
Both Greeley and Grant are historical
men ; Greeley by his training and aiitece
dents depended for the success of political
measures, and as a general policy of admin
istration, upon moral force. Grant con
sistently with his history, and throughout'
his entire administration, attested his ulti
mate reliance upon brute force—the bal
lot weighted vtitli the bullet.
Both Greeley and Grant were good co
nundrums. The names of both commenced
with the same letters Gi\, which dropped,
give us iii both cases all object of natural
history. That of (Gr)eeley in the form of
an adjective which very well describes the
sometimes inconsistent and slippery policy j
and ambiguous course of the harmless but
too credulous and kind-hearted political
philosopher. That of. (Gr)ant stripped in
the same manner, represents the admira
ble industry of 'accumulation and appropri
ation which characterized his administra
Both Greeley and Grant bore first or
given names, which considering the .asso
ciation, are ridiculously classical and are
historical even to fabulousness, and yet
strikingly appropriate. For that Horatius
that had the bridge broken down behind
him, and saved Rome from a threatened
monarchy, was not only a good strategist,
but a practical farmer. (The State gave
him as much land as he ‘could plough in
L ane dav.) And Ulysses, the greatest of
gift-takers, took everything that was offer
ed him, from the arms of Achilles to. the
cup of Circe.
Both Greeley and Grant were invalids
Greelev was troubled with hepatism (hepa
titis, ) and his remedy was cold water and
unbolted bread.—Grant was afflicted with
nepotism, and his remedy was whiskey all
round, and the public crib.
Both Grant and Greeley were model
patriots. Grant, like another •Washington
laid down his sword and became President
of the United States; but took good care to
keep it within reach. Greeley, like anoth
er Cinci nnatus, left the plow, which in his
case ment the pen ; but if he had not also
kept it within reach he would -not have
been Greeley and would htfve stood a good
1 chance not to be President.
Absence of Mind.
Doctor Joshia Campbell, who lived for
Baa Ay years on the Western Reserve in
Ohio, was a skillful physician, but withal
trne of most eccentric and absent-minded
person in the world ; except Margaret, his
wife, and she was fully his equal.—One
summer morning the doctor -was caUght
out in a tremendous shower, which dren
ched hinj to the skin. It soon cleared off,
however, and Doctor Josh rode into his
.own yard, where ire took the dripping sad
dle from his horse and let him go adrift
into the pasture. The saddle he placed on
a stout log of wood which Was elevated
some four feet from the ground on two
posts, where, the doctor had begun to build
a platform to dry his peaches on.
After having got his saddle fixed so *it
would dry, he took the bridle and putting
the bits over the end of the log, he stretched
out the reins and hitching tbein to tllO horn
of the saddle, went in to change his wet
clothes and get Josiah, Jr., and
ATargaaet, Jr., whpre away from home on a
visit, and so the two seniors sat down
the morning meal. When 'they were about
half way through, Jim Atwood, a farmer,
who lived about eight miles, came in, tel
ling the doctor lie wished he would go over
to his house, as he reckoned he might be
wanted over there, and then went off to the
village in a hurry, aftei\ some neccessary
When the doctor finished his meal he
took his saddle bags and-out he went into
the yard, where he -deliberately mounted
bis saddle and set out in imagination;. for
For ft long time he rode in silence, with
his eye’s intently fixed on Buchan’s Prac
tice, which lay open before him. At length
he began to feel the effects of the fierce
rays of a midday, sun and on looking up from
his book-he discovered a house close by
him, upon which’he sang out lustily for a
vsv, >vxiu navi ueen iof” tne
last two hours very busy in .the garden,
soon made her appearance with a pitcher
of milk, after the thirsly stranger had taken
a long draught, they entered into an ani
mated Conversation, the doctor launching
out into rapturous prais.e of the scenery
about the place, the neatness 0 f the build
ings, the fine orchard of peach and apple
trees ; and tfig lady, who had caught a
glimpse, of the saddle bags made a great
many inquiries about the health of the
The doctor finally took his leave of the
lady assuring her that he woufti call on his
return and have some conversation with
her, as she reminded him so much of hiß
wife, who, he was sure, would be very hap
py to make her acquaintance.
The lady turned to enter the house, and
the doctor had just gathered up the .reins,
when Jim Atwood dashed jip to the gate
with his horse all in a lather of foam.
“What on earth are you doing, doctor?”
yelled Jim, "get off that log and come
The doctor was greatley astonished at
first, but after a few minutes it got through
his hair that he had been all the morning
riding a beech log in his own doorway.
• A Modern Courtesan.
The woman, Helen oosepWne Mansfield, who
has l>een made so notorious by her infamous con
nection with the Fisk murder, is said, in appear
ance at least, to rank with those of her sisters
whose beauty and crimes have become historic'—
A reporter of the Brooklyn Kagle describes the
appearance of “ Josie," as she sat in court in New
York city, during the Stokes trial qn Monday, be
fore giving her testimony as a witness in his be
half : “ She has got a black eye full of the devil,
and all the accompanying graces. It haS*got all
t>»e traditional fire supposed to be the gift of the
swarthy angel. They are finely set in her head
beneath prettily arched eyebrows. There is just
the slightest trace of wrinkles around the comers,
but so skillful is her use of powder and cosmetics
that these little notches of the enemy ” are hid
den from all but the most curious observers. Her
nose is large aud straight, and is almost classic in
its mould. It lacks delicacy of outline. There is*
however, that peculiar Roman turn of the nostril;-
denoting at once frequency and strength of pas
sion. r ihe chin and mouth are passionate to the
last-degree. The lips are full of red and have that
peculiar, but indescribable, curve, which denotes
the refined courtesan. She has got a pretty ear
from which jewels of a eostjy character depend.—
The whole cast o f the" head conveys an impression
of affection—of that affectation which is the re
suit ot long and persistent application, but whicl
has been so delicately cultivated that it aim os
passes current for nature. Over her face hung i
slight bladk .veil dependent from a black crap<
bonnet, on the top of which waved a blue feather.
Her hair hung in graceful abandon over he
shoulders—shoulders fat and round— concealer
£fnly to be made the more risible. Around he
neck was woven an immense gold chain, attached
which is a locket and a lot of brilliant littla
knick-tideks WliicOe upon her exposed breast.—
Her dress of light gauze has been cut *6 as to set
off to.ad vantage the charms of her large persort
Indeed, this wasobout the only feature in her at
tire which destroyed the impression of ladyhood
and conveyed, through all the jewelry, gauze and
ace,, that of the immodest woman. From her
shoulders a fine black lace shawl hung gracefully
gathered easily together at the waist, and held by
gold bands. Under her white overtkirt she
wore a black silk, which seemed unnecessarily
long for this season of the year, but which, long
as it was did not prevent .her fmui showing her
small foot cased in silk to those in herhmnediat.
vicinity. Taken all in all she has tjUlle an im
posing appearance and looks well calculated to wit
the esteem of such a man as Fisk, and to n.akt
an abject slave b* him. But it is hot so-clear
she contrived to trap and work Stokes. Hoi
she is it is difficult to tell; she is one of those
ladies who make it a part of their business to
keep but an indefinite record of time. But,
pite considerable painting and powdering,’ slid
looks as if at least thirty-five summers had smiled
upon her head, and that they had not fled with
out leaving her a dower of craft, is shown by the
success which has attended herejfkts to rise frpm
the gutter to » Fifth Avenue palace. To describe
this queen of, the demi-pionde of the day in a
word, she is the embodiment of voluptuousness*
Long John Wentworth, of Chicago' in a
recent campaign speech, made the follow*
ing trenchant reference to One of President
Some years ago a PJrea»ent of the Unit*
ed States did the unheard of thing of re
ceiving a present. When I was Mayor of
this city I discharged a policeman fo*
doing that very same thing. When I* was
connected at one time with another insti
tution-, and one of the employes thereof
received & present from his subordinates, I
used my influence to discharge him and lid
►was discharged I made up my mind then
that while General Grant was a good sol
dier, he did not understand American
politcs, and did not appreciate *the dignity
of being -General Washington’s successor*
Tlih 6UN will be sent to you one tear at th/
low price of two dollars.
COMMUNIC ATIONS on subjects of publia
interest, solicited from all parts of the country*
Regarding the rules and rates of advertising
adopted by the Georgia Press Association as rea
sonable and just, we hereby agree to observe and
abide by the same, to be found in the table below.
They will not be feducetT in Any instance, under
any circumstances, or for anybody.
Ben E. Russell,
R. M. Johnston,
1.. $1 Oo $2 Ou S3. CO S3 50 55.50 S7.oo|s 10.- 0 $ IS O *
12.. 2 00 3.50 3 00,0.25 0 25 12.00 lfiJ'O -25.0®
3.. 3.00 5.25 7.00 *8 DO 12 CO 15 «<» 24 00 32 00
j !•••• 4.00 6.50 B.oo' 9 75 15.00 i9 nO 28.00 89 Oo
|’o.. . OD 7.75 10 00 n.60 18 00 22.60 34 00 46 < 0
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?C' JT001025300 '5 00 24 0o- 9.50 45 00' 60 o 0
|eol 12.50 17.25 *>l. 75 26 0 141 00 50.50 80 00 102 CO
L'Oi 16 00 22.50 28.76 34.251 54- r '0 68 » 0 108 0| 137.0 *
looi 18.50 26.00 31.00 41.251 65.00 82.00 125.00 150.00
Transient advertisements must be paid in ad*>
All advertisements must take the ftlii of the
paper, unless otherwise stipulated by contract.
Editorial notices other than calling attention t<J
new advertisements. 20 cents per line.
Bills for advertising are due on the first appear
ance of advertisement, or when presented, except
when otherwise contracted for.
Will be inserted at sls per quarter, or SSO per
Editorial matter will be charged 20 cents per
line for each insertion.
Homesteads, * *■ $2 00
Sheriff’s sales, per levy, * * - 300
Mortgage sales, per square, - - - 500
Citation for letters of administration.
and guardianship, - - - » 600
Dismission from administatiofl, * *' 5 00
Dismission from guardianship, - -. 500
Application for leave to sell land, - 5 00
Administrator s sales, per square, - 5 00
.Sales of perishable property, per square, 6 00
Notice to debtors and creditors, - - 5 00
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