Newspaper Page Text
T IIE sU X.
HiBTWELL. HART COUNTY. UA.i
HXlarwli). June 11. I*7o.
SENTIMENTS THAT DIFFER.
Wc would not hold that the Northern
people should be censured in the least for
<the wild and umnagnanimnun utterance of
individuals, but we allude to the recent re
marks of General Schuyler Hamilton on
the Decoration day of the Federal soldiers'
graves in New York, because we think that
the sentiments arc not endorsed by the
brave soldiers of the Union army. nor by
the masses of the Northern people, but
that the sentiments here uttered very fitly
represent the narrowness, the motives and
unfair and illiberal spirit that shapes the
conduct of the fanatics who are bent on
ruling or ruining this Government.
Apologizing for saying in a speech a year
ago that the graves of the llluc and the
Gray should be decorated alike, the speak
er said thatsisc'i language was spoken •' in
a fit of sentimental generosity, aroused by
misrepresentation of prominent Rebels.’’
die therefore urged that no member of the
grand army post which lie was addressing
might lay a flower oil the grave of a Rebel.
They were traitors in 1861, they are trai
Such is the feeling of those who are no
friends to their country, no friends to this
Government, and who, instead of peace,
'want bickerings and strife. It is bad
enough for them to continue to insult the
survivors of the late terrible strife by un
holy crusades against the great principles
for which they fought, and by all base per
sonal epithets of treason’s category, but it
is the part of an inhuman wretch to ask an
audience in a Christian and enlightened
land to offer a Rlight to the graves of noble
patriots who yielded up their lives in be
half of their country. And turning from
such a scene, which we believe the great
heart of the Northern masses condemns,
we behold one of true nobility, and one
that reflects the sentiments and character
of the great Southern people. The day
before the sentiments just alluded to were
publicly uttered by un orator out of the
ranks of those who charge the South with
rebellion and disloyalty, we behold in the
halls of Congress General Joseph K. John
ston, who during the terrible war between
the states was one of the bravest and most
gallant Confederate Generals, ami who. af
ter the war is over, like all the rest of our
people, wants peace and reconciliation, we
behold him moving a resolution that Con
gress, out of respect, adjourn over during
the Decoration day of the Federal soldiers’
graves. In doing this Gen. Johnston re
flected the feeling of our southern people.
They have turned their backs forever on
disunion and rebellion, as it is called.
They respect the memory of the dead who
fought against them, and of course expect
all who have human feelings to respect, our
own loved dead. They have returned to
the Union bearing in their hands the olive
branch of peace and good will, and with
the dead past buried, and being in the
Union as states, with the rights of states,
as Senator Hampton remarked, they should
f>e treated ns states. The two sentiments
differ. From those who charge us with re
bellion and disloyalty, from those who
charge us with wanting to inaugurate nn
oiticr war. ironi ttiosc who reject the pence
offerings that we may bring, we find senti
ments that denounce not only our living,
but penetrrte the coffin lids of our
dead to hurl contumely against their ashes.
On the other hand, among the South thus
denounced wc find the higlu-st evidences of
humanity, magnanimity, pacification and
loyalty. Dot an impartial public look up
en this picture, then upon that, and judge
The Hartwell Si n quotes from the
Augusta Chronicle article on the Savannah
river blockade in reply to ours tno weeks
ago, nml concludes its comments with :
*• The Chronicle deserves the thanks of
the people for the interest it has taken in
having this matter investigated.”
We are glad to learn our Augusta con
temporary had taken any interest in the
question before we declared our intention
to agitate it until a thorough investigation
was had. Wc are very proud to have the
Chronicle array itself on our side, and
thank The Sun for calling our attention
to the existence of such a fact.—Elberton
Gazette - -
It would sccui from the above that our
esteemed contemporary is not pleased at
our reference to tne Chronicle. We would
state that our reason for calling attention
to the disinterested conduct of that paper
was. that some months ago a correspondence
in The Sun Oil the obstructions ill the Sa
vannah was noticed by the Chronicle, and
it called the attention of the canal com
pany to it and urged that an investigation
no made, and that if the assertions were
true that said obstructions be removed.
From the editorial comments of that paper
upon the Gazette’s timely article, we in
ferred that the advice of the Chronicle had
been acted on. We did not quote the edi
torial of the Gazette, nor all of tlio Chron
icle's, simply because we did not have the
space, and not because we wished to ignore
the arduous labors of the Gazette. It
would hardly be necessary, we take it, to
nav that the Gazette is heartily interested
in having those obstructions removed. All
the papers on the upper Savannah have on
1 more than one occasion called attention to
this great injustice. We do not know
which one was the first to inaugurate the
investigation—nor fin we care ; it is a com
mon cause. We have urged that this mat
ter should be attended to more than once
ourselves, and our motive in commenting
on the extract from the Chronicle was to
help keep the ball in motion. We hope
the Gazette will succeed in having the ob
structions removed; it is certainly directly
interested in the matter, for we are satis
fied that McCarty and Harper can leave as
large piles of shad bones around their
i dates as any tw o men in upper Georgia,
tot we thought, as the Chronicle lives
where the obstructions do not interfere
with its appetite for brain food, ami had
tried to help its country cousins in the
matter, that a little word of praise would
wot rutile the quill feathers of any of the
rural press. Come, come, Bro. McCarty !
let all we able and influential editors put our
herculean pens to the wheel and get them
dam obstructions out of the river, and lay
aside all quibblings. We arc willing to
say that you arc the first man that struck
Util J’atterson —gave him a thundering
.lick, llit ’im again!
While on this subject we would remark
that a gentleman thorough!)’ acquainted
■with the river has informed us that there
aM Ash-ways, but they are not efficient.
As'wc said before, let the Legislature take
this vexed matter in hand and settle it.
The Elberton Gazette deserves the
tlienks of thcpeopTe for the interest it has
tfcken in having the matter investigated.
*• Let U 6 have peace "’—and tih
Pursuant to a call bv the Hartwell Rail
road Directors, the Stockholders of this
company held a meeting in the courthouse
on the tlrst Tueadnt in June.
After ascertaining that there were a ma
jority of the stock nrosent, so that what
was done might he legally done, the sub
ject of the contract to build the Road,
which was awarded to a company last regu
lar meeting, was taken up and thoroughly
discussed with a view of ratifying nr re
jecting it. The contract was amended so
that the contractors arc limited to a certain
amount of the stock, and all that may he
secured above this amount will go towards
reducing the indebtedness of the Road.
\Vc look upon the amendment as a very
wise one to nil parties interested, but
specially to the stockholders. In the can
vass for stock a goodly number of our
citizens have withheld their subscriptions
on various grounds as excuses, lint now
the subject bids fair to exhaust their ex
cuses, and unless they hack right squarely
down from their professions they will have
to come up and swell the stock, so that the
Rond when built will be forever secured
in the hands of our own people and out of
the hands of mere speculators, who may
run it to the detriment of our business in
terests generally. Hence, it does not re
quire a personal appeal to the public spirit
ed friends of the Road to get more stock,
hut these faets of themselves carry with
them a strong appeal for the augmentation
of the stock, to the end that the Road may
he thoroughly' unencumbered and owned
by tbe citizens of Hart county.
A Ithoiigh some objections to the con
tract tiad been urged by sonic of the Stock
holders, and which hail excited some so
licitude about the fortunes of the the Road,
on taking the vote for ratification, not a
dissenting voice was heard—every vote was
east for ratifying tho contract.
This indeed was very gratifying—show
ing us it did that the stock was all taken for
the purpose of building the Road and that
the Stockholders were willing and even
anxious for the Rond. The contractors
are thus made sure of collecting in the
stock w ithout perhaps any litigation and
with the least possible amount of delay.
Some objection was raised against the
validity of the contract, inasmuch as one
of the parties had not signed. These ob
jections. we think will not have force very
long, if in indeed they have any at all. for
the party will soon sign up as the others
The Democratic Gubernatorial Conven
tion which convened at Columbus the 4th
inst., on the second ballot nominated Gen.
Thomas Ewing for Governor, and Gen. A.
V. ltice for Lieutenant-Governor. The
ticket thus put in the field is considered a
strong one. Gen. Ewing is a gentleman of
distinguished ability, has played a promi
nent part in public affairs for years, serv
ing several terms in Congress, and has
quite liberal financial views which will
doubtless bring him great strength from
the Greenback element. General Rice is
a fit champion to occupy the second place
on the ticket. He is a man of ability, of
great personal popularity. He lost a leg
during the late war in ihe I'nion service.
While in Congress he secured the passage
of the pension arrears bill.
'l’he platform adopted demands fair elec
tions, free from military interference, that
laws passed by Congress under pretense of
regulating Congressional elections inter
fere with State elections and overthrow tha
luwsof the states governing such elections,
that the laws are unconstitutional and
ought to be repealed, demands a change in
the Federal Jury law. so that juries can
not be used forpartizan purposes ; charges
that the recent conduct' of the President
and minority in Congress, with regard to
the appropriation bills, deserves the con
demnation of the whole American people ;
that President Hayes, by vetoing well
considered and constitutional legislation,
lias disregarded the intentions of the
framers of the Constitution, and opposed
the wishes and welfare of the people; that
it is the sense of the Democracy of Ohio
that no money should be appropriated to
pay soldiers, marshals or supervisors to
interfere with elections; reaffirms the
financial doctrine heretofore advocated by
the Democracy ; favors the repeal of the
present national hanking system ; the sub
stitution of greenbacks for national bank
notes, and condemns the demonetization of
silver, and demands that silver be restored
on an equal footing with gold.
With good men on the ticket, planted on
a good platform, and engaged in a grand
and glorious cause, we trust that victory
may crown the efforts of tho old Ohio
Editors Hartwell Sun : Thcro was
something said in The Sun of tho 16th of
April about dishonest ministers, at which
there have been some exceptions taken 1
notice in the number of the 23d of April.
A great pity there are so many such of
that class. 1 used to know a minister in
Elbert whom Washington Dooley and oth
tliers furnished with provisions and other
means to live, and he got so independent
that he would not work for them nor try
to pay them, and when some of his credi
tors tried to make him pay them lie took
the benefit of the insolvent oath, moved to
Clarke county, and never paid a dollar. I
know whereof I speak, and there are
others in the county that know the same.
1 sold a minister corn and fodder several
years ago to make a crop and feed Ins fam
ily, and after waiting nine or ten years, by
putting my claim in an officer's hands fur
collection 1 got the principal without in
terest. The same man bought corn from
one of nv wife’s brothers, and the last
time I saw him he said that the minister
had not paid him a cent. I told him that
the minister aimed to pay him in preaching.
I know one that years ago borrowed money
from an old lady, and recently she tried to
get $2 of him to buy corn to make bread j
to eat, and lie would not let her have even
that small amount, after she had waited
on him for years—and there are ninny such.
1 see in the same paper that your minis
ter speaks of dancing as a sin. and of
course as a shocking or great sin. I thought
he was a believer in that Hook he tries to
teach. Just read the 149th and 150th
Psalms, and various other passages on the
subject of dancing. The people were
taught to praise God in the dance, or by
dancing, and on an instrument with strings.
If I had another family of children to
raise I would learn them how to dance.
It is exhilarating to the feelings and brac
ing to the nerves; and there is no more
harm in a social dance than there is in a
social singing—not a bit. I was pleased
with the account of the picnic at Shoal
Creek. I.ct the young people get together
and dance and enjoy themselves, and be
have themselves, and there is no harm.
It creates a kind, friendly feeling amongst
them. Young people, praise God in the
dance, with an instrument of strings.
>Vm. T O Cook.
The News says Toccoa lias a population
The Clipper wants the stock law agita
ted in Warren county.
Lands sold at Sheriff’s sale in Forsyth
county last Salesday at 20 cents per acre.
Texas has adopted the Moffett liquor
law, to go into effect on the first October.
Liberty Hill Church, five miles above
Toccoa, is afflicted with a ghest, says the
The Toccoa News refuses to allow de
linquent subscriber to pay up now, since
blackberries are getting ripe.
Huron Rothschilds, a Jew, and a mem
ber of the richest family in the world, is
dead. He left his money behind him.
Dr. 0. M. Doyle, of Toccoa. extracted
a niinnie ball out of a Franklin county
man's head last w’eck that had been in there
Everything was quiet around the Cnpitol
yesterday.—Constitution. Probably the
Governor had gone on another Sunday
Toccoa wants an excursion to F.lbcrton.
Elberton hasn’t got any falls, but its got
the biggest cave in the country, unaer
ncath the Globe Hotel.
The North Georgian wants anew Luna
tic Asylum, to be located at Gainesville.
Agre ed : Huldah. an old crazy negro wo
man in Hartwell, would till the whole con
Gen. Longstreet lost his watch last
Thursday, which was found by a woman,
who refused to give it up until she was
put in the lock-up. Watch the women,
At Rolicnsville. Md., on the sth. a crowd
of boys were teasing Lewis S. Miller, aged
15, by calling him nicknames. This so en
raged him that he ran in the house, caught
up a musket and shot one of them dead.
The Daily Dispatch, anew Atlanta paper,
graces our table. It is neatly printed,
well edited, and filled with interesting
matter. It proposes to be a permanent in
stitution. and will be sont to any address
for $6 per year.
The Warrenton Clipper opposes taxing
dogs and the adoption of the Moffett liquor
law as a means of raising funds for educa
tional purposes. It thinks the latter
would increase rather than diminish the
sale of intoxicants.
Dosia Peeler, near Gainesville, has been
arrested on the charge of infanticide. The
child’s skeleton was found, and it was hard
for the doctors to decide whether the bones
were those of a cat or infant. The woman
has confessed, however.
Gen. Joseph Shields, late Senator from
Missouri, died suddenly in Ottumwa, lowa,
on the 2d inst. He figured extensively in
the war with Mexico, and the war between
the States. He was an Irishman, and the
only man in the United States that has rep
resented three States in Congress.
Atlanta Constitution : Silver is booming.
The mines are falling off in their yields,
and nenrly every country is beginning to
look with more favor on silver coinage.
Italy wants more of it. Germany wants
more subsidary coins, Bismarck has be
come an out-and-out advocate of a double
standard, so have Lord Bcaconsfield and
the London chamber of commerce, and so
have a majority of the people of this coun
try. Consequently the market price of sil
ver is going up. Our standard dollar is
worth five cents more in gold than it was
ten days ago. Its gold value is now 88
cents. If it should gain ten cents more in
value—a not improbable event—there
would boa general rush to bi-metalism.
The mono-metalists are the essence in short
of selfishness and short-sightedness.
Messrs. Editors : Please allow me
space in your valuable paper to give the
dillerencc in colored Methodism :
First, the M. E. Church, which is North
ern, is composed of both white and col
ored. The A. M. E. Church (the African
Church), was organized in the year 1816. in
Philadelphia, Pa. This Church was not
known in the South until since the war.
The African Zion Night Church, organized
in the year 1819 in New York. This Church
was not known here until since the war.
The Colored Methodist Episcopal Church
in America, which is the Church I repre
sent. This Church was organized in Jack
son, Tennessee, in the year 1870, by the
Methodist Conference South, this Church
being a part of the M. E. Church South
before the war and up to that date, but
now called the C. M. E. Church in Am
erica. We have lour Bishops :
W. 11. Miles. Louisville. Ky.
J. A. Bcbe. North Carolina.
L. 11. Ilolscv, Augusta, Ga.
Isaac Lane, .Jackson. Tenn.
We have a denominational paper, pub
lished by Bishop Miles, in Louisville, Ky ~
called ” The Christian Index.”
Respectfully, Isaac Lane.
From the Gainesville Eagle .
There are people who seem to think that
the value of a newspaper consists in its
size. There is no greater mistake. An
immense blanket sheet poorly edited, all
sorts of indifferent matter carelessly thrown
together, is about the sorriest apology for
a newspaper that can be indicted upon a
Many of the very best papers of the
country are small. The tendency of
this age ot railroads and telegraphs, is
toward multum in parvo. This world
moves too fast for people to wade through
a mass of hulls for one kernel of interest
ing fact. The New York Sun is the small
est of metropolitan journals making any
pretensions to national reputation or influ
ence, and yet there is hardly any more in
fluential or widely quoted American daily.
The Fulton Times is another example, the
Oil City Derrick another, the Hackensack
Republican another, anJ to come nearer
home, we may mention The Hartwell
Sun, Dalton Headlight, Cuthbert Southron.
W'arrenton Clipper and Quitman Free
Press, neither one of which has over six
colums to the page, and every one of which
is as lively as can be imagined. They are
not full of scissorings but full to the brim
of life, wit, and spice. They are all a credit
to Georgia journalism, and wo would rather
have either one of them than any great big
poorly edited sheet we know of.
Best In Ihe World.
Fowler's Fly Fans, Seth Thomas’ Clocks,
Rogers A Son’s Cutlery. Mcßride’s Spoons,
Forks and Castors. Dixon’s Polish. Miller's
Blacking. Champion Ice Cream Freezers
and Water Coolers, ail tried and proven to
be tiie best made in the world, supplied to
the trade by Mcßride A Cos., Atlanta, Ga.,
strictly at manufacturer's prices.
Sayu a Boston physician, "he* no equal na a Wood
purifier, Honing uf I!• many oiulrful cure*alter
alt other remedies hart failed. I visited the Laljarn
tory, anil eouvtueed myself of it* genuine merit. It
ii prepared from lim k's. route, and her I>. each of
which ie highly effective, and they ure compounded
in iiith a mauner ax to produce astonishing results."
It the great Wood Purifier.
Will cure the womt aim* of Scrofula.
I recommended by physician* ami apothecaries-
III* eiferted Home marvelous cures in cases if
Caret the worst raxes of Canker.
Mceta with wonderful success iu Mercurial diseases.
Will eradicate Salt Rlieum from tho system.
Removes Pimples anil Humors from the face.
Cures Constipation and regulates the towels.
In r valuable remedy for Headacho.
Will cure Dt spepsia.
Restores the entire system to a healthy condition,
Removes the cause of Dizziness.
Relieves Faintness at the Stomach.
Cures Tains in the Back.
Effectually cures Kidney Complaint.
I effective in its cure of Female Weakness.
Is the great remedy for General Debility.
IS THE BEST
H. R. STEVENS, Boston, Mass.
Vegetinc Ik Sold by All Druggists.
HARTWELL HIGH SCHOOL
S. M. 8080, Principal Female Dcpm’t.
S. W. PEEK, “ Male
rpilK FALL SESSION opens on MONDAY,
j JUNE 23d, 1579, and continues live Scholastic
Rates of Tuition Per Month.
Fourth Class—Spoiling, Reading, Writing $1.50
Third " —Arithmetic, Geog. Gram., (com.) 2.50
Second " —Higher English Branches 3.00
First " —Higher Math., Classics, Ac 3.50
Onc llalf Tuition will be due at the beginning of
the session, l’upils will he charged from tune of en
tering until close of session, and no deductions will
he made, except in cases of protracted illness.
This School has many advantages that recommend
it to Parents and Guardians—
The locality is remarkably healthy, and the moral
ity of the place is unsurpassed iu any town in the
Board can l>c obtained with good families at from
Eight to Ten Dollars per month.
Only Ten miles from Elberton Air Line Railroad,
with daily mail line,
Strict rules of discipline will be enforced, and any
pupil, too largo to be dealt with otherwise, will be
expelled and not suffered to enter tho School again
A music class will be taught by a competent
For further information apply to either of the
teachers. M 5
Public School Notice.
THE following Trustees for the Public Schools of
Hart County were appointed last year, and are
now iu office, to wit:
J. M. Thornton, H. P. Skelton, D. P. Cleveland.
Ira M. Brown, TV. F. Brown, Wm. Fleming.
1114 M District.
J. F. Craft, J. M. McKerlcv, J. D. Brown.
A. M. Ayers, A. D. S. Chandler, P. E. Burton.
1116 th District.
Wm. F. Bowers, B. D. Johnson, Marion Cheek.
J. M. Roberta, S. C. Fisher, J. M. Merritt.
J, F. White. R. B. Thornton, A. J. Teasier.
Jas. L. Brown, TV. A. Sanders, TYm. Peek.
If any of these Trustees have resigned, they will
notify luo at onee, so new appointments can be made;
or if any of them have not received their commis
sions they can £ot them from me.
The duties of Trustees are :
1. They have a general supervision of tho schools
in their respective districts.
2. They should visit the schools in their districts
as often as practicable.
3. They are the medium of keeping the schools of
their various districts efficient. and any contest or
irregularity occurring in their districts they will re
port and advise with the County Commissioner.
4. All teachers applying for schools in their re
spective districts, should have the consent and a
recommendation to te-ach, signed by one or more of I
5. Teachers in the fall, at the end of their schools, ;
will first preseut their accounts to their Trustees,
who will, oy one or more of them, examine the same ;
and approve them.
6. They should endeavor as much as possible to
establish a uniform rate of tuition ; in fine the gene
mi welfare of the schools are in their hands, and
they have a general supervision of all the schools in |
their districts, both white and colored.
By order of the Board.
C. W. SEIDELL,
County School Commissioner.
Hartwell, Ga., Juno sth, 1879. 148
L. J. GARTEELL,
PRACTICES in the United States Circnit and
District Courts at Atlanta, and the Supreme
and Superior Courts of the State. 162
If you want the best Sewing Machine in
existence, we can sell it to you at a lower
price than ever known for such a Machine.
Bfksok A McOill.
I. LINDER T K Tlrjl “ T
LINDER £ VICKERY,
In the BrieK House, HARTWKI.I.. GA„ have Just roceivod a large stock of
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HARDWARE, DREGS, &C„
which they arc selling eheuner than the cheapest. Give them a call, and he convinced. 1M
JAMES M. GRAY & CO.,
REGULATORS OF THE
LOW PRICE, CASH SYSTEM,
Opened their Dry (roods Mart
WEDNESDAY MORNING. ARGIL 2. 187a
We invito special attention to late arrivals of Now and Choice
BPRIN 1 6
Iu Ever}* Department.
700 Yards Dress Goods at 5 cents. Fearful Wreck.
100 dozen Ladies' Lace Ties at low figures.
4,000 yards Buntings—all colors—at 12J cents.
75 Pieces Black Alpaca from 12$ to 40, worth 40 to 75 centa.
125 dozen Towels at 5 and G$ cents each.
900 Napkins at 45 cents per dozen.
25 Pieces Brown Tattle Damask at 22 cents per yard.
1,300 yards Bleaching at 4 cents per yard.
1,200 yards 7-8 Bleaching at 5 cents, worth 7.
I,lo© yards 4-4 Bleaching at 6| cents worth 8.
Unanswerable Arguments that no House can Match.
Leaders and Specialities at Quotations that no
man can offer. Stubborn Facts that will convince you on
the subject of Genuine Bargains.
5,000 pairs of Ladies’ White Hose at 5 cents.
1,000 pairs of Ladies’ Stripe Hose at 8 cents.
3,000 pair of Men Brown $ Hose at 6$ and 8 cents.
100 dozen English £ llese —Full Regular—at 22 cents per pair.
50 dozen Corsets at 25 cents.
100 dozeu Corsets—something good—at 50 cents.
75 dozen Corsets—The Boss Corset of the State—7s cents and sl.
Pins 2 cents per paper. Hair Pins 1 cent per paper, Cotton Tape 1 cent per roll.
Fine Combs 2 cents, Dressing Combs 2 cents. Handkerchief 3 cents.
200 dozen Finished TTnlaundred Shirts, at 50 cents—warranted Linen Front
100 pieces 10-4 Sheeting at 15 cents, worth 20 cents.
5 Bales Sea Island Sheeting 5 cents worth 8 to 10 cents.
125 pieces White Lawn at 9 cents.
75 pieces London Cord at 4 1-2 cents per yard.
15 pieces Damask Silk at 36 cents worth 75.
We My our Ms riitt anil we know tMt we m
SHiyer Oiositioa, Couetitii and lonoDoly.
WE CALL SPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUR
We arc now receiving our Spring Stock which lias been Selected with much care, to meet tbo wants of thia
market, and which we offer at the Lowest Prices.
500 POUNDS ZEPHYRS IT 9 CENTS PEROZ.
50 pieces 42 inch Pillow Case Cotton at 10 cents worth 15 cents.
10,000 yards Merrimack, Harmony—and other brands of Prints at 4 cents.
6,500 yards of American, Pacific, Cretonne, and Chambray Prints at 5J cents.
HERE IS OUR BATTLE GROUND,
And from these Ramparts we invite and
Defy Opposition, Competiton and Monopoly!
And we call upon the people to examine Matchless Goods, and Matchless prices, sub
mitted to the people, by the manager of
JAS, M. GRAY <£ CO.,
148 NO. 4 GRANITE ROW, BROAD STREET, ATHENS, GEORGIA.
E. W MARSHALL W. H. SNOWDON.
E. W. MARSHALL £ CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS Ef
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, Notions and Clotlii,
9 & 11 Hayne Street, Charleston, S. C.
GOOD AND CHEAP!
FOR SALE BY
E. B. Benson k Cos.