Newspaper Page Text
Croate! by a natioa'a gleo,
With j>*st and song and revelry,
We sang it in our early prido
Throughout our Southern borders wide
. While from ten thousand throats rang
A promiso in one glorious shout
" Tojive And die for Dixio !"
How well that promise was redeemed
It witnessed by each field where glean
Victorious-like the crest of Mars
Tho Canner of tho Stars and Uara !
Tho cannons loy our warriors low
We fill tho ranks und unward go
" To live and die for Dixie 1"
To die for Dixie!-Oh, how blest
Are thoso who early went to rest,
NT knew the future's awful store.
But deemed the cause they fought for i
As heaven itself, and so laid down.
Thc cross of ciirth. for glory's MP .wn,
And nobly died for Pixie.
To livo for Dixie-harder part !
To stay tho baud-to i-till tho heart
To stay tho lips-enshroud the pa?t
To have no future-all o'ercast
To koit life's broken threads again,
Aud keep her mem'ry j ure from strain
Thia is to Hye for Dixie.
Beloved Lindi beloved song.
Your thrillin!; power shall U>t o< long
Eosbrin'd within eaeb Southern .???ul
As Time's eternal ago? !"jkj
Mad ? hollvr by thu iKfLm^wrs-?j/f
l!i?.:'./.-i with ou^CftuBTryV tojf*-.
U.:d and :be rigfe&fcr Dixie!
The follo,Wh?g order has been is:
from military headquarters. lt is
valedictory of tho Military (?overnn
of Synth Carolina:
'??fi: \DQ^ Ssrj M?UT.vnY DISTRICT,
Cr. ARISTO v. S. C., -luly 13,'63.
[Genera} Order Ko 130.]
Ju view of the approaching tormina
of th? -military authority derived fi
and exercised by virtue of the Ac
Cuwess passed MarcH 2. 18;*?", enti
.. An Act to provide for the more ellie
government of the rebel Stati s." and
Acta supplementary thereto, which I
are about tr? become inoperative by
son of \h" fulfillment of ?he coi
tiona and limitations prescribed
th ", provisions thereof: And th? Si
of South ('indina having by its? Legi
ture ratified the constitutional amendm
known as Article Fourteen, the follow
instructions are promulgated for the
formation and guidance of the officer!
this command serving in the said Stat
I. Upon "the issue of the proclam?t
of the President, of the United Sta'
prescribed by Section 3 of the Act
June.25, 1863, announcing the ratiii
tion of the said constitutional amend rn?
the Commanding Officers of Posts
said State will cease to exercise any a
all authority conferred under said liec<
striation Acts of Congress, except so
fit necessary for the inauguration of I
new Slate ?.overnment and to close
2. The terms of ofr.cp and all ofnc
rnnctionsof Registrars, Inspectors, Mai
gera or Judges of Election, Military Co
missioners, or other military agents
Sonth Carolina, appointed'under the J
lliority of the reconstruction laws of t
United States, will end at tho date of (
jiroclamntion of the President, referr
ro in the preceding section, and" sali sn
ofiicprs or agentsViii, without deJAy, fl
ward to these headquarters tiny books
records relating to their official duti
that may bein their possession. -Thi
will also transmit a list of the proper
purchased with public funds, and exhil
the disposition made of it.
3. Thc Provost Courts now existii
in South Carolina are abolished, and tl
reoords will be transmitted without deli
to these Headquarters.
4. The tenure of all appointees to civ
office in the State of South Carolina ni
:der the authority of the reconstructit
1 .fwyof thc United States will termina
when their successors, elected. or?appoin
ed under the Constitution and laws of tl
said State, shall be duly qualified.
5. All citizens who, at the date of tl
proclamation above referred to, may b
in the custody of the military authorise
a?d held for trial for acts in violations
.?he reconstruction laws of the Unite
States, or in violation of military order
issued under thc authority of the sai
laws, will bc discharged from custody
?ind the military prosecution dismissed.
6. At thc same time all prisoners (cit
/..ns) held by military authority for tria
whether in confinement or on bail, fo
crimes or offences cognizable under th
laws of the provisional government o
said State, will be turned over to the cu=
tody of the proper civil authorities; an?
ail bonds, undertakings, deposits or othe
security for appearance of persons charg?e
with crimes or offences as above, taker
by military authority in this District, ii
pursuance of the provisions of Genera
Orders No. 105, series 1807, from these
Headquarters, will be turned over to the
Attorney-General of the State, with au
thority to enforce thc same.
The Judge Advocate of the District
will communicate to the Attorney-Gen
eral of thc State the history of each case
so transferred, together with the deposi
tions or other evidence or information
upon which the parties accused have been
arrested and held fur trial, in like man
ner, the Provost Marshal-General will
transfer to the ifttorney-General all depo
sitions, complaints or other information
on file in his office in relation to persons
accused who have avoided arrest or have
escaped from confinement.
7. All prisoners (citizens) who, when
the. aforesaid Act of March 2, 1867, be
comes inoperative under the conditions
and limitations prescribed by the fifth
section thereof, may be in confinement
or custody by virtue of the final judg
ment and sentence of a Military Com
mission or other military tribunal author
ized hy the s3?d laws, will be continued
in the said custody until entitled to dis
charge by expiration of sentence, or un
til their cases are otherwise disposed of
by proper authority, lipon a writ of
Habeas Corpus or other process issuing
from a Court of the United States in the
case of any prisoner so held, the writ
will bc promptly responded to and the
officer in making his rel urn will set forth
tho material facts of the case. If such
writ be issued from a State Court, the
officer having the custody of any prisoner
will make a respectful return to the writ,
setting forth the fact that the prisoner is
held by virtue of the final judgment and
sentence of a Court of competent juris
diction, held under thc authority of the
laws of the United States, and" that the
jurisdiction is exclu>ively in the Courts j
of the United States.
The division between United States,
and State jurisdiction is not always dis. I
rftnetly marked ; but officers will be guided ;!
in their action by the principles laid down j '
r . Illy the .Supreme Court of the United ?
States, in the case of Ableman versus 1
Booth (21 Howard Reports, 506.) 11
8. At ?ll forts, arsenals, lighthouses, . <
?ustomhouses and other public establish
nents, whether held-?y original cessioi
>r by capture and occupation, the juris
liction will bo httltl to be - in the* Unitei
States, regulated hr-the f?fchiCr jSase'b.;
the terms of the cession', and- m tfie latte
?xclusive,.until otherwise .dir&rted-by.da\
or their prop'er authority. GoTrrj?andm?
officers are required to see ?at sue!
places areitot allowed to become asylum
for criminals, and that no persons not ii
tho -service ot the United States areal
lowed to establish* themselves within th
limits of any ceded or reserved jurisdic
ti o ii.
0. So much of the' provisions of an;
orders issued from the Headquarters o
any Department, District, Sub-Disfric
or Military Post in South Carolina a
reserves certain jurisdiction over the se
islands of said Stale, cm braced in th
operation of Special Field Orders N<
.Tij rronrlhe -Headquarters of-lhe MUlta
ry Division ol' thc Mississippi, datei
January 10, IS? ?5, is revoked, except a
to questions of tittle arising under th
provisions <f the laws of the l"nite<
Suites ot" June lt?, lStJO, the jurisdic;itu
of which is in i he Courts of tho Unite?
States, and except also as to the reserva
lions specified in Section S of this order
The Commanding Officer at Hilton Heat
will causeville boundaries of the Govern
meut roW?r vat ions at Hilton Head, 15a;
l'oint, UM] Lind's End to be reserve s e<
?md distinctly marked.
, IO. Thc canvass returns, poll lists am
ballots for the several elections held ii
said Slate, under the authority of th
United Stilles, will as soon as pnicticabli
bo arranged aud inventoried accord
inti to thc several -election districts, se
curely packed and transmitted to thi
Secretary of State at Columbia, for de
posit and safe-keeping.
11. Authenticated copies of the regis
i ration in each County of thc.said Si at <
will bo prepared as soon as possible, am
deposited in the office of the Sec rei a ry o
12. Authenticated copies of all Getter
?I and Special Orders, i elations and in
strucfions issued by the District. Com
mander, or by Post. Commander's, undo:
authority duly delegated., will bc j?re
pared; one set to be crepositcd in UK
i.(Tice of the Governor of die*said Stale
and thc other in the office oftlTic Secreta
ry of State.
1". Authenticated copies, of all dec?s
ions a fleeting rights ?of property wilkbt
prepared and deposited in . the office 6
thc Secretary of Statue.
14. Commanders'of Posts in said Statt
will immediately transmit. to District
Headquarters all records, correspondence
eec, that relate to the duties performed
by them under the reconstruction laws
retaining only the military records.
By command of Brevet Major-General
En. R. S. CANDY.
LOUIS V. C AZI ARC, Aid-de-Camp,
Acting Assistant Adjutant-General.
ct ]sj0T Ttir SEASON FOR COONS/'-A
spicy correspondent of the Louisville
Jbvrria?. hailing from Te;;3?, presents the
following quite inimitable apologue:
I have a neighbor, who owus a big
dog. He is a strong dog, an active dog.
but oh, what a mean dog! He sucks all
the egss nn thc place, cats the young
chickens, gets into the cellar and laps hp
all the milk and licks up all the butter,
snaps at thc children, and is a pest in
general. The good wife wa^its him killed,
but thft husband objects on account of
one quality-he is a good coon dog. The
wife says there are no coons in the coun
try ; besides, it isn't the season for coons.
Let the Radicals make the application.
The big dog of the Presidency should be
something more than a mere coon dog.
So far as the personality of Grant is
an element in the struggle of thc parties,
this coon story hits the case exactly.
Grant is pushed for the Presidency for
no other reason than that he has been a
successful General, and that is precise!)
what in thc present juncture, the countn
docs not need. Ju fact, we want every
thing but that in the man who is to be
the next, President-financial ability, di
plomatic ability, knowledge of Constitu
tion and law-statesmanship, in a word ;
hut ability to disburse blood and treasure
in the field of battle is not in requisition
thank Heaven! at the present time. Now.
is it not the truth- that Grant, his own
claims and those of his friends being fair
ly judged, is not notably the possessor
of thc qualities needed? He is thc suc
cessful General-the stubborn, tcnaciou.
taciturn soldier. Granted. But, "there
are no coons in tho country ; besides, it
isn't the season for coons."
THE following is said to be genuine
upon that prince of good fellows and gu^d
officers, the last Chief Quartermaster of
the Army of Tennessee:
M Booh-ooh oo-booh oo !" said the
man cow, as he was foraging in our Quar
termaster's haystack on one dark, cold
night." " Booh-ooh oo." "There's that
infernal bull again," said the Major, who
had just turned into a comfortable bed.
Not a rail within five miles to make a
pen, and these everlasting cattle eating
up my hay every night. I shot at that
brindle rascal last night, and here he is
again. I'll try him a little closer this
The Major was jolly and fat, and hated
to get up dreadfully, and we boys knew
it. We owed him one for past offenses,
and, waiting patiently for him to turn in
on his bunk, Charley Lewis was deputed
to go behind thc hay-pile and play man
cow. The rest of us eaves-dropped the
Major's tent to enjoy his exclamations of
good-natured "vrath. " Booh-ooh-oh !"
went the man-cow. The Major soon had
on his boots and overcoat, and, with re
peater in hand, he sallied forth cautiously
toward the hay. One of the boys had
slipped ahead .and notified Charley of
his coming. Ho buried himself in
the hay and was silent as death. The
Major crept slowly and .carefully np, nnd
after diligent survey found no man-cow
in sight. Disappointed, he returned to
his tent, and discarding his overcoat and
hoots, went grumbling to bed. He had
hardly blown out his candle before closer
and louder went the man-cow-" Booh
ooh-oo!" "Tuc infernal scoundrel!"
said the Major ; u lhere he is again.
Where in the dickens was lift hid ? I'll
bet he went off and has brought, fifty ?
cows back with him." " Booh ooh-oo !" ;
went the man-cow. " I'll try him again.
Blamed if I don't shoot him six times i
before I stop." He bounced up, and was '.
soon making for the hay-pile with a cock- ]
?d pistol in hand. All was still again- s
lot a note nor a tramp-not a cow to be s
<ccn. Thc Major took a wider circuit- i
ninted all the surroundings carefully. (
We could hear him shiver with cold as t
ie retraced his disappointed steps. As (
ie got ready to turn in we heard him ?
:ay: " Well, if that ain't the darndest 1
)ull I ever saw ! 1 reckon, though, he's I
;one clean off." " Booh-Ooh-oo !" said j (
he man-cow. Just then Twas peeping I
it th? Major through a hole in his tent a
?loth, Despair and anger were badly - g
nixed in his countenance. He made use
>f language freely, and pulling the cover
>ver him, finished his remarks with:
l\Now eat away, and be durn'd to you!"
AV ty didn't diire to tell him of the trick
oV a week, and to this day he says he
Delieves it was a bull.
The Democratic Nominees,
The people's candidate for the Presi
Jency at the next election is a native of
Utica, New York. His father, who was
jue of the earlier inhabitants of that city,
md a native of Middlebury, Vermont,
was one of the most distinguished citizens
af Central New York, and at the time of
Iiis death, which occurred about thirty
five years*ago, held, the office .of Canal
Horatio Seymour, after receiving a
liberal education, studied the law, and
was ad milted tu the bur. Being possess-,
ed of an ample fortune, and having em
barked aban early age in that career in
which he has been so successful and so
justly popular, he never practiced his
profession. As a very young man lie
was the acknowledged favourite of the
young Democracy of New York. His
pure and spotless character, his sound
judgment, and his (Jue oratorial powers
rendered him, thirty years ago, by far
the most conspicuous of the younger
members of th? Democratic parly of
the Empire Stale.
In lNf>0V Mr. Seymour was elected
Governor of New York by a small ma
jority, over Governor Washington Hunt.
In 1852, he was re-elected by a majority
of over twenty thousand. Jn 180*2. he
was again elected td the same high oflico,
his term expiring in January, 1S05 He
was,, (therefore, Governor of New York
fprlti?Lpf the most important years, of
thje typ<pbivil war; and it is a matter of
record that he cordially co operated with
Mr. Lincoln's administration in all just
ir^eatfures for the vigorous prosecution of
the-war, and received the thanks of Mr.
Lincoln for his exertions a short time
previous to the death of. the latter.
Governor Seymour is about fifty-six
years of age. His wife, a daughter of
,lhe late John R. Bl eec ker, of Albany, is
universally admired for lier intelligence,
loveliness of character, and elegant man
ners. They have no children. Of Mr.
Seymour's three sisters, one married Led
yard Sinclair, of Casenovia; another Mr.
tonnard, of Westchester; and another,
s Hon. Roscoe Conkling, United States
Senator from New York.
Governor Seymour's speeches on sub
jects of great public interest during ihe
la*t three cr four years have been uni
versally read, and have secured for him
a national reputation. It is not extrava
gant to state that few speeches of the
present day have made a deeper impres
sion on the public mind than those of
If elected io the Presidency-ns he
undoubtedly will be,-by an overwhelming
majority-he will bring to the Presiden
tial ornee talents equalled by but few of
of Iiis predecessors. In .patriotism and
purity ol' character he will .-not suffer by
a comparison with the brightest names in
FRANOIS PRESTON ei.Aia, JR.
The Nominee for the office of Vice
Pr?sident pf the United States by the
National Democratic Convention was
born in the town of Lexington, Kentucky,
February 10, 1821, and is now in his
forty-eight year. In his twentieth year
he graduated at Princeton College, and
removed to St. Louis, Missouri, and there
bi'gan the study of law, in which profes-.
sion he made rapid progress. In 1845,
being then in his twenty-fifth year, he
made a journey to the Rocky Mountains
with a party of trappers for the improve
mentof his health, which had failed some
what owing to close pursuit of his stu
dies; and on the breaking out of the
Mexican war, Blair joined the forces un
der Kearuy and the .gallant Doniphan, in
New Mexico, and served as a private sol
fier until 1847, when he returned to St.
Louis and resumed the practice of his pro
fession. In 1848. like his father, Francis
P. Blair, Sr., he gave his support to the
Free Soil party, and, in a speech deliv
ered at the court, house in St. Louis, con
tended against the extension of slavery
into the Territories of the nation. In
1852 he was elected from St. Louis coun
ty, Missouri, to the Legislature, - as an
iivowed Free Soiler, and he was re-eleoted
in 1854, though Thomas II. Benton^thc
Congressional candidate of the Free Boil
ers, was beaten. In 1850 Mr. Blair was
returned to Congress from the St. Louis
district, over Mr. Kennett, who had de
feated Col. Benton two years before. In
1857 he delivered an elaborate speech in
the House of Representatives, in favor
of colonizing the black population of the
United States in Central America. Mr.
Blair was also an editor and writer on
the Mississippi Democrat at one time.
The father of Gen. Blair was a firm and
fast friend of Andrew Jackson; thc Gen
eral, when a child, was wont to play on
the knees of Andrew Jackson in the
White House. His father was at that
time editor of the Globe, in Washington.
In 1S00, Mr. Blair contested the seat in
Congress 'of Mr. Barrett, from the St.
Louis district, and soon after was returned
to the House, after which he resigned his
seat. Jn 1800 Gen, Blair made a speeeh
in Brooklyn, in favor of Mr. Lincoln for
i he Presidency, and also delivered a speech
:it the Metropolitan Hotel, in New York,
in June, 1801, in favor of strong war
measures, hinting that General Scott was
rather a slow campaigner. Mr. Blair
was very assiduous m raising volunteers
in St. Louis, and was the first volunteer
>f the State of Missouri. He raised the
lirst regiment of Missouri volunteers, and
tcted as its Colonel, albeit he did not hold
i commission as Colonel of the regimen!.
A difficulty .arose between Colonel Blair
ind Gen. Fremont, and Col. Blair was
unjustly placed under arrest by that
jflicer, who was commander of that de
partment. This arbitrary measure of
Sen. Fremont aroused great excitement,
n St. Louis, where General Blair was
miversally known and, respected, the
ournals of that city taking part in the
piarrel at that time. President Lincoln
>rdered Colonel Blair to be released from
irrest in September, 1861, thereby caus
ng a great feeling of relief to the nu
nerous friends of Colonel Blair in St.
jouis. He was again arrested by Gen.
Fremont, but finally released after con
siderable trouble and newspaper discus
jon by both parties. Colonel Blair
apidly rose as a soldier and became one
if the most skillful Generals in the Wes
ern armies. On the 22d of May, 1802,
General Blair commanded a division in
ihermanfa attack on Vicksburg. fie
?ade farewell lo his troops July 24, 1S05.
Ie. was nominated Internal Revenue
Collector of Missouri in March, 1800.
Tis nomination was rejected by the Sen
te. His popularity in the West is very
AMUSING SCENE IN A COURT ROOM.
In the good old times m~a"W?sfern State,
when .* substantial justice" Was adminis
tered in a log cabin, after a very free and
easy manner, a suit wa3 brought for the
recovery of certain moneys, of which it
was alleged the plaintiff' had been de
frauded by the ingenious operation known
as h thimble rigging." In the course of
the trial, ?ne plaintiff's counsel, who hap
pened to be an " expert," undertook tp
enlighten the court as to the modus oper
andi of the performance. Putting him
self into a position, he produced the three
cups and " the little joker,".and proceed
ed, suiting the action to the word :
" Then may it please the court, the de
fendant, placing the cups upon his knees
thus, began shifting them so, offering to
bet client could not tell under which cup
was the lt little joker," menning thereby,
may it please the court, this ball, with
thu intention of defrauding my client of.
the sum thus Wagered. For instance^
when I raise the cup so, your honor sup
poses that you see the ball."
"Suppose I see!" interrupted thc judge,
who had closely watched the performance,
and was suite that he detected the ball as
one of the cups was accidentally raised.
" Why any foci can see where -it is, and
bit on it, and be sure to win. Thar ain't
?o defraudin' thar."
"Perhaps your honor "would like to
go a. V on it," insinuated the counsel.
"Goa V lyes, and double it, too;
and here's the rhino. Il's.under lite middle
"And I, and I," joined in the jurors,
one alter the other, until each one had in:
vested his pile.
M Up !" said his honor.
"Up" it wasf; but the "little joker"
had mysteriously disappeared. Judge
and jury were enlightened, and found no
difficulty in bringing in a verdict in favor
of the plaintiff, on Ute ground that it was
M the derndest kind of defraudin."
ANECDOTE OF A--HIGHLAND SOLDIER.
NO man who has ever lived among the.
peasantry of Scotland will deny tht\
effects produced on them by their popular
songs. During the expedition to Buenos
Ayres, a Highland soldier, while a prison
er in the hands of the Spaniards, having
formed an attachment to a woman of the
country, and, charmed by the easy life
which the tropical fertility of the soil ena
bled the inhabitants to lead, had resolved*
to remain and settle in South America,.
When he imparted this resolution to his
comrade, the latter did not argue wifh
him, but leading him to his tent, he placed
him by his side and sang him " Lochaber
no more." The spell was on him. The
tears came .in his eyes, and wrapping his
plaid around him, he murmured, "Lo
chaber natnair-I mun gang back." The*
songs of his childhood were ringing in,
his ears, and he left that land of ease ana
plenty for the naked rocks and sterile!
valleys of Badenoch, where, nt the close*
of a life of toil hardships, he-might lay
his head on his mother's grave.
G-O O D B,
THIS WEEK !
?& SATIN .STRIPE SWISS,
f . -'- *7 PLAID JACONET,
5-4 SOFT FINISH
TAPE STRIPES, 7
INDIA TWILLED LONG CLOTH,
40 INCH PILLOW CASE LINEN, S
BIRD'S EYE DIAPER
NOTTINGHAM LACE, for Curtains.
JAMES A. GRIT & CO,,
228 Broad Streot, Augusta, Ga.
Juao 9 tf 24
State of South Carolina,
ED GEFIELD DISTRICT.
Z. W. Carwilo, Ex'or.,
Wm. B. Moragno.
BY virtue of an Order of the Court in this
cause, all and Binguiar tho Creditors of j
WILLIAM C. MORAGNE, dee'd., ore required
to present nml prove their demands before, me
on or before the 20th day of August next.
Parlies who purchasod property at tho sale'of |
tho Estate of said deceased havo leave to intro
duce testimony before me to shoWthe true value
of the same at tho Hmo of tho purchase. I '
A. J. NORRIS,
Spocixl Ref cr co.
Juno 23, 18G8. fit . 2?
State of South Carolina,
William Ilolston, Ad'ors.,
vs . [ Marshal Assets.
J. M. Lott and wife and others J
BY virtue bf an Order of tho Court in this
cau?c, all and singular tho Ci editors of
HIRAM HOLSTON, ?.deo'd., aro required to
provo thoir Claims hefpro the Commissioner. of
this Court on or Ijofore tho first Monday iii Au
Parties who purchased ptoperty at the salo pf
tho said Deceased, hayo leave to'introduce testi
mony before the Commissioner of this Court to
show tho true value of the same at the timo of
tho purchase, and to settle their indebtedness on
tho basis so established.
Z. W. CARWILE, c.E.B.n.
Juno ?, 1S68. fit 20
"Ina Day or Two."
WE have a few Memorandums in our Draw,
for Goods purchased, hy parties who prom
ised to pay " In a Day or Two." The time has
expired-and wo want our money. Come for
ward and redeem your promises.
CHEATHAM & BRu
July 1 tf 27
ALL Persons having demands against the Es
tnto or Mrs. NANCY TALLY, dee'd., nre
hereby notified to present them to me by Thurs
day, tho 1st day of October next The heirs of
said deceased are also notified to meot me in the
Ordinary's Office on that day for the purpose of
having a final settlement on said Estate. '
A. HOLSON, Adm'or.
July 6 3na 28
GRA? & TURLEY,
One Dollar and a naif
Will buy a dozen fino Tape Bordered Linen
Cambric HANDKERCHIEFS, this week, at
GRAY A TTJRLEY'B.
One Dollar and Three Quarters
Will buy a dozen Superfine Tape Bordered
Linon Cambric HANDKERCHIEFS, this week at
GRAY A TURLEY'S.
Two- Dollars and a Half
Will buy a dozen superior quality of Irish Linen
Cambric Tape Bordered HANDKERCHIEFS,
this week, at GRAY A TURLEY'S.
Two Dollars and three Quarters
Will buy a dozen fine Linen Cambric Hem
stitched HANDKERCHIEFS, tl?s we?k. at
GRAY A TURLEY'S.
Three Dollars and a Half
Will buy a dozen very fino Hemstitched Linen
Cambric HANDKERCHIEFS, this weok, at
i GRAY A TURLEY'S:
Four Dollars and a Half
Will buy a dozen extra super. Hemstitched Lin
en Cambric HANDKERCHIEFS, this wock, at
_ GRAY A TURLEY'S.: *
Handkerchiefs for the Million?
This week, at GRAY A TURLEY'S ; prices
ranging from Ouo Dollar aud Fifty Cents to the
very finest Auction Jobs, at great sacrifice.
Great Bargains from Auction,
Black Silks, Colored GRENADINE, MUS
-QUITOENET LACE, Embroidered White MUS
LINS, EMBROIDERED EDGING, INSER
TION BANDS, Ac, at
, tit -_GRAY A TURLEY'S._
SWISS EDGINGS-AND ?RSERTIONS. Job
lot from auctiou at prices unheard of boforu.
j GRAY A TURLEY.
JACONETS, EDGINGS AND INSERTIONS.
Job lots from auction.
' " GRAY A TURLEY.
SATIN NAIL HEADS AND BUTTONS. All
now styles for trimming dresses..
_GRAY A TURLEY.
CORSETS, HOOPSKIRTS; New styles/at low
GRAY A TURLEY.
FANS IN VARIETY. Magic, Willow, Chip,
Paper, L?nen and SilkS Very extensive assort
'ment. Wholesale and??tail.
GRAY ii TURLEY.
.LADIES' PAPER" COLLARS AND CUFFS.
In groot variety. Cheap.
_i_L_ v ?? . U?AY * TURLEY.
DRESS GOODS-NOVELTIES. We arc CAJI-'
stantly receiving novelties in drosB-goods. Wo
.- have now unusual attractions in this depart
f infi?t'. ? ? GRAY A TURLEY.
.RIBBONS, .BUTTONS AND BRAIDS. All
new styles, lor trimming ladies' dresses.
_*_GRAY A TURLEY.
HERNANI 'F~OR SHAWLS. Double width,
lino quality, both white and black.
_._GRAY A TURLEY._
LIGHT SP/iING CASSIMERES. For Men
and Boys, in variety.
, ' GRAY A TURLEY.
'REAL NOTTINGHAM LACES. For Window
Curtains. Unheard of Bargains.
^_GRAY A TURLEY.
MARSEILLES AND ALHAMBRA QUILTS,
In great variety, and very low.
GRAY A TURLEY.
TOILET SOAPS. Of celebrated Makers. New
stock. GRAY A TURLEY.
.DONAMARIA AND BAREGE FOR VEILS.
Blue, Green, Brown, Purple, Black. Now
Shades. GRAY k TURLEY.
GENTLEMEN'S VESTS AND DRAWERS.
All sizes._GRAY A TURLEY.
GENTLEMEN'S PAPER COLLARS. Whole
sale and Retail.
GRAY A TURLEY.
TABLE DAMASKS. Another full Supply of
Bleached and Brown.
GRAY A TURLEY.
NAPKINS AND DOYLIES. 5-3, '3--?. 7-3. From
ct?eap to very fine. .
'_GRAY A TURLEY.
TOWELS AND TOWELING. Red and Blue
Bordered, Fringed and Un fringed.
GRAY A TURLEY.
PARIS EMBROIDERED ROBES, cntiroly new
styles, exclusively our own, and not to be had
in any other house in the city.
_GRAY A TURLEY.
BLACK AND WHITE HERMAN IE,-extra
quojity of Whito and Black Hurmanie, full two
yards wide for Shawls.
GRAY A TURLEY.
FRENCH PRINTED BRILLIANTS, rich and
beautiful in design and perfectly fast colors,
? just opened.
_ GRAY A TURLEY.
BLEACHED AND BROWN DAMASK-Irish,
German, and Barnsby Damask, in great varie
ty, at very low prices.
_GRAY A TURLEY.
BISHOP AND VICTORIA LAWNS, in groat
GRAY A TURLEY.
Augusta, Mar 2-1_
JACONET AND CAMBRIC MUSLINS, very
cheap._GRAY A TURLEY.
NAINSOOK AND INDIA MULL, Plain, Striped
and Checked. Just received.
GRAY A TURLEY.
SWISS AND SWISS MULL, just opened.
GRAY A TURLEY.
PARASOLS IN GREAT VARIETY-Gold
Shower, Silver Shower, Medallion Beaded, Oro
Grain Crape, Foulard, Ao.
_GRAY A TURLEY.
LADIES' GAUZE UNDERVESTS. All sizes
GRAY A TURLEY.
SPRING COLORS KID GLOVES. Fresh
stock._GRAY A TURLEY.
LENOES AND CAMELOTS, a beautiful goods
in new colors, for ladies' drosses.
_GRAY A TURLEY.
GRANITE LUSTRES, CHECKED POPLINS,
FANCY CHALLIES, MELANGES, JASPER
CLOTHS, all new styles.
_GRAY A TURLEY.
WHITE AND BLACK CRAPE MARETZ,
two yards wide for Shawls.
GRAY A TURLEY.
SHIRTINGS, SHEETINGS, LONG CLOTH,
PILLOW CASING, COUNTERFANI?.
_GRAY A TURLEY.
BLACK CHALLIES, of the following classifica
tion : Extra, Super, Extra Super and Sublime.
Justreoeived. GRAY A TURLEY?
Pink, Buff, Bluo and Parple CHALLIES, Super,
Extra Super and Sublime qualities.
Just received. GRAY A TURLEY.
Plaid and Checked Patent POPLINS, in beauti
Just received. ' GRAY A TURLEY.
Plain French LAWNS, in. Bluff, Pink, Blue and
Green. Just opened.
_GRAY A TURLEY.
Printed ORGANDIES and.MUSLINS, in great
variety._ GRAY A TURLEY.
CRAPE MARETZ and GRENADINES,' in plain
colors. Great variety.
_ GRAY A TURLEY?'
Whito AL?PACA and LUSTRE, from cheap to
very fine. Just oponed.
_ GRAY A TURLE\\_
TRIMMING RIBBONS, in great varioty.
Just received. " GRAY A TURLEY.
Augusta, Mar 24 tf 13
Blue, Bluff, Pink and Grecu UIIAMBREYS, and
Just opened. G RAI" A TURLEY'.
Bread! Bread! Bread!
1have just roccivod DREW'S YEAST or BAK
ING POWDERS-tho Best over made. For
gale very low by
TnOS. W. CARWILE,
At Sign Goldon Mortar.
April 1 tf 14
important to Housekeepers,
NOW in Store a supply of SPEAR'S PATENT
PRESERVING SOLUTION, for Preserv
ing Fruits, Jollies, Spiced Fruits, Cider, Wine,
Milk, Vegetables, Ac. It saves Sugar-it saves
;hc trouble of soaling-lt saves tho expense of
Scaling or Air-tight Jars or Cans; and it is at
least 50 per cent cheaper than any other method.
^^"One Bottle (the price of which is only
il ,00) will preserve 128 Pounds of Fruit.
For salo by G. L. PENN.
July! tf. 27 .
ALL ?EW" GOODS !
Now ON HAND A SPLENDID STOCK of
GOODS, consisting of
Blaok and Colored CLOTHS,
Black Doe Skin CA SS IM ERES,
Black Silk VESTINGS, v
CpL nnd White Marioiles VESTINGS,!
Which will be manufactured to order in the very
A FIRST RATE Stock of SEASONABLE
Black Cloth Frock COATS,
Black Cassimero PANTS,
Black Silk VESTS,
Black Drap d' Eto Frock COATS,
Elack Dran d' Eto SACKS,
Black Drap d' Ete PANTS,.
Black Alpaca SACKS, '
Black Alpaca VESTS,
Black Satin VESTS, .
White Marscillos VESTS,
Brown Linen SUITS,
Colored Linen SUITS,
Colored Oass'miere SUITS,
A FIRST BATE ASSORTMENT OF
CnnsistiDK of SIIIRT5, COLLAR?, TIES, SUS
PENDERS, GLOVES, UNDERSHIRTS and
DRAWERS, Linen and Silk Pockot HAND
KERCHIEFS. Also, COMBS and BRUSHES
of the best .quality.
All Goods SOLD AT ONE PRICE, and at thc
VERY LOWEST PRICES.
J. Ai VAN WINKLE,
230 Broad Street, Augusta, Gn.
June ?J ' ?*. tf 23
New Drug Store!
THE Undersigned takes pleasure in informing
his friends that bo has just received an ENTIRE
SEW AND FRESH STOCK OF
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, ?c.
At the Old Stand under Masonio Hall, whero he
will constantly on bund full Stocks of everything
in the Drug Hue.
Persona wishing to purchase Trill find it to
their advantage to call at the Old Stand.
^S^Terms reasonable. . . t
T? J. TEAGUE, Agt.
May 12 tf 20
FREDEMKSf RG STORE,
THE Subscriber begs leave to remind his
friends throughout Edgctiold Db-trict, that he is
still at thu famous FRER1CKSBURG STORE
Augusta, Ga., on thu Corner below thc Plantore
lintel, where he is ever ready to welcome them,
and exhibit to them ALL KINDS AND QUALI
TIES of SPRING and SUMMER GOODS, and
to ofTor them tho MOST ADVANTAGEOUS^
Ho will consider it a privilege at all times to
see and serve his Edgcfield friends at the Frode
Augusta, Apr 13 3m 10
Ye Old Customers !
? TAKE THIS METHOD of announcing to
you that I am still at my old stand, where I am
conducting the same old line of business, which
comprises the usual assortment of
SHELF AND HEAVY
HARDWARE & CUTLERY.
Which I manufacture in all its Styles and Pat
A large assortment, such as Buckets, Tubs and
COOKING A IV D HEATING
Among which aro the justly famous Cook Stoves
"DIXIE," "SUMTER," "GOOD SAMARI
TAN," " SOUTHERN STATES" nnd "FIRE
SIDE." These Stoves are adapted to Southern
Housekeepers, and there should bc one .in every
family in order to facilitate and make Cooking
Call nnd make a close inspection of tho Goods
and Prices beforo you go further.
I am not paying $2000 a year for ront of
Storo as many otbors aro. Bear this in mind, as
rhose expenses aro not to bo added to prices paid
HAUDURQ, S. C.
FURNITURE ! FURNITURE !
(FORMERLY C. A. PLATT <fc CO.,)
214 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
E HAVE and aro constantly receiving thc
best assortment of FURNITURE that has ever
been in this market.
ROSEWOOD PARLOR SUITS,
MAHOGANY PARLOR SUITS.- '
CHAMBER AND COTTAGE SUITS,
CHAIRS, SOFAS, TETE-A-TETE,
EXTENSION TABLES, of all lengths.
We particularly cull the attention of purcha
sers to our SOLID WALNUT CHAMBER
SUITS for Beauty, Durability and Cheapness,
Our Manufacturing Department
Ts still in operation. Special Orders will be
promptly attended to. REPAIRS D?NE IN
ALL ITS BRANCHES.
HAIR CLOTH, ENAMELLED CLOTH,
REPS, TERRY and SPRINGS, and all artioh?a
suitable for Manufacturers, which weoffor at Low
A large Stock of WINDOW SHADES, of eve
ry style and pattern, from tho Cheapest to the
Finest, with all tho Now Style Fixtures.
Superintended by a competent man. COFFINS,
of all Descriptions and Quality. METALIC
CASES and CASKETS, of tho most improved
styles, furnished at all hours during the- Day or
UNDERTAKERS can bosuppliod with TRIM
Augusta, Oct23 Gm '43
Meal! Meal I
JUST Received TWENTY BUSHELS GOOD
FRESH MEAL. ,
From this date, I will keep constantly on hand'
a good supply of MEAL.
; - S. H. MANGET
Mar I?13 34
??a, 8 . . fe? -K:^^**4%
. ' .' . 3?
DON'T FAIL TO TJBLY TUE CELE
BRATED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANE
NAN'S HEPATIC BITTERS, an unfailing
remedy for all Diseases' of the Digestive Organs
and the Liver. For sale by all Druggists.
DON'T FAIL* TO TEY TELE CELE
BRATED SOUTHERN IONIC, PANK- .
NIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS, au ( nnfailbrg
remedy for all Diseases of tb? Digestivo Org'uns
and the Liver. For sale by all Druggists.
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CI?LE
-BRATED SOUTHERN TONIC, PA-NK
NIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS, an umVding.
remedy for all Diseases of the DigftHire. Organ*!'
and the Liver.' Tor sale by all Druggists.
BREAD! BREAD! BREADif
Bread the Staff of life!
GOOD NEWS FOfV^L^OLD AND YOUr?fi
NO MORE BAD BREAD;.k
UTO IXCUSE FOE
EVERYBODY can now have Nico, Light,
Sweet, Nutritious Bread. Housekeepers
aud Heads of Families aro informed, that they
can now obtain what they have long needed, viz :
a YEAST OR BAKING POWDER, thar wiU'
always give satisfaction and NEVER FAIL.?
You can got this by asking yonr Grocer for " *
Drew's Infallible Baking* Powder.
Not like the ordinary Hop Yeast,' whichTlas to
be pnt in the Flour, and takes all ni?;ht tn Raise
it,but with DREW'S INFALLIBLE BABING
POWDER, you can put it right in your Flour,
and FiKTKKN jnsuTK's time is all that ia,required
to moke delicious Tea, Batter* and Bu'cEvhcat
Cukes, Corn-bread, Biscuit and every description
of Pastry. While this Baking Powder not only
is tho cheapest, it is also the BEST and HEAL
THIEST preparation of the'kind ever made for
Culinary purposes, and cannot be excelled in
quality by any other Manufacturers, in this coun
try or elsewhere".
The Eating of Hot Bread or Biscuits made
with this preparation, causes no flatulence, or
other injurious effects, and is particnlarly recom
mended to Dyspeptics.' It is made from a vege
table preparation of perfect purity, and of Snowy,
' More Bread of tho finest quality can be made
from-a Barrel of Flour, by using this Baking*
Powder than-by any other process yet known. .
Full directionfuccompany eacTi Box.
For Sale by Grocers everywhere. The Trade
supplied by the Solo Proprietors and Manufactu
DREW BU ANIJ FACTORING CO.,
21S Fulton Street, New York.
- Don't forget the N^une, but ask for ' DREW'S
INFALLIBLE BAKfKB POWDER.
?*T For sale at Edg?Geld, S. C., by THOS. W.
CAR WILE. ' <?e
Fob 12 ' 3m(u. A. v.) 7
TootJiache Instantly Cured !
THIS GREAT TOOTHACHE CUREhos the
endorsement of the London Medical Facul
ty, and will NEVER FAIL TO CURE THE
MOST DESPERATE CASE OF TOOTHACHE.
While it acts instantaneously upon the nerves
affected and gives immediate relief, there is
nothing in its composition in the slighest degree
to injure the finest set of teeth.
Do not throw your money away, and have
your teeth extracted hy dentists because '.bey
ache you, but CURE YOURSELF by using
Hall's Anodyne for the Cure of Toothache. For
sale by. all first-class Druggists, or by
DR. EDWARD HALL,'
3fl John St., New York.
Messrs. J. WINCHESTER ? CO., 36 John
street, New York, Wholesale Agents.
iSerFor sale at Edgeficld, S. C., by THOS. W.
Price 25 Centn.
Feb 12 Cm (M. A. A.) 7
DENNIS' SARSAPARILLA !
THE PUREST AND THE BEST !
FOR DISEASES OF THE LIVER. FEMALE
COMPLAINTS, OR PURIFYING .
THE BLOOD !
?S^For sale by tho Druggists.
. Aug 23 tf 35
SUNDAY SCHOOLS can bc supplied with tbe
following Books, AT COST, by applying at tbe
Store of B. C. BBYAS, Edgcfield C. H.
S. S. Celebration Hymns,
New Sunday-School Primer,
Infant Class Question Book,
Little Lessons for Little People,-Part I.
Little Lessens for Little People,-Part II.
Brief Catechism of Biblo Doctrine.
Child's Question Book on thc Four Gospels.
Child's Question Book ou the Four Gospels.
1 Part H.
Questions on the Four Gospel?,-with Harmo
uy,-for Biblo Classes.
. The Psalmody. . 1
Notos on the Gospels.
Malcora's Bible Dictionary.
Child's Scripture Question Book.
Bibles and Testaments.
'j Kind,Words,"- S. S. Papor, monthly, at $1
for 10 Copies.
Any Books needed by Teachers, or religious
Bonks desired by any persons, will bo procured
at short notice, and supplied at Cost by the un
Testaments and Catechisms given to those who
aro not able to buy, when application is made
through any 8. S. Teacher known to B. C.Bryan,
Agent of tho Depository.
For any information, address
L. R. GWALTNEY, Chair.
Ex. Board of Edgcfield Association.
Nov 20 tf 47
JUST received a lot of FISK'S CELEBRA.
TED METALLIC BURIAL CASES-of the
Also, on hand, of my own manufacture and
finish, a beautiful assortment of MAHOGANY,
WALNUT, POPLAR and PINE COFFINS.
All of which lam selling at. LOW EIGURES,
and STRICTLY FOR CASH.
QI. A. MARKERT,
Next door to Advertiser Office.
Jan 18 tf S
State of South Carolina,
Wilson^HoUton, Adm'or., *v ??g - ^
A. W. Asbill et ur, ct ol. j*30^11 Resets.
BY Virtue of an Order of Court in the above
stated cause, all and singular tho Creditors
of MOSES HOLSTON, dee'd., oro required to
present and prove their Claims before tho Com
missioner of this Court, on or before the 25th
day of Jury next. Parties indebted to ?aid Es
tate/or purchases of property, both personal sad
real, have leave to iotroduco testimony before the
Commissioner, to show the true value uf the
same at tho time of tbe purchase, and to scttlo
their indebtedness on the ba'i- so established.
?. W. CARWILE, C.E.E.D.
Juno 20, 1808._Ct , 2?
Oome all that suffer witto
JUST received and for sale Dr HALT?1*} ivn
DYNE-a sure ouro for Tooth A che
THOS. W, CARWILEk
. ... AtSigrjGoldenMorUr
Apr? 1_tf 14
POSNER. Shopkeeper in the Town of Ham
burg, C., gives notice to all whom it may con
cern, that she intends to become a Sole Trader
or the purpose- of Shop-?e(y,ing in lhc' Town ?f
%k tls daya after d>te- Thu th0
I, CHARLES POSNER, Storo-Keepci in-tho*?
rown. of Hmabnrg, hereby give ipy consent'for
?ny wife RasKME to become a Sole Trud?r inl ,
?erm* of -tho law.
HIM i LI -jggg
rjlHE Subscriber wtmld 'w?pecttolly inform th
J." tho citizens of Kdgenel? and th? surround
iug country, that he keep? ? SPECIAL ESTAB
LISHMENT for the REPAIR ?f WATCHES^
and JE W EL HY. AU work entrusted to his care
will ?fc os?cttt?d promptly, neatly, and warranted
for ona year.
At his Store will ho. found one of ibo largest
Gold and Sifter Watches.,
Of. the beat European and American mannfactore
in the Southern States, with a select assort
ment of??? -
RICH AN? NEW -STYL?S ETRUS
CAN GOLD JEWELRY,
Sit with Diamonds, Pearls, Rubies, Orienlal Gar.
... nets, Coral, i c. Al ?or .
*S?Md. S?veif Wars,
FULL TBA SETS, ..WAITERS,, ICE
AND WATER PITCHERS, CA8
TOR?, GOBLETS, CUPS,
And everything io the Si!vcr n'?r* linc.
FINE SINGLE AND DOUBLE BARRELED
Colt's, Smix i Wjjatotfa, -Cooi>eW, ,B>nintag
J . ' ..ton'?, SharpV Derringer's
And many others of the latest invention.
FINS CDTL2RY, SPECTAT?BSy-WACfCIN? '
CA??S, PERFUMERY, P0RTM0NA?ES,
AND- FANCY doon??'.:.
Of ovary variety to be found in ia first clafu Jew
elry Es tabUahinent.-i. ijto
One Door below Augusta Hotel,
1G3 Broad Street? Augusta, Ga.
t Qeol _? 6a-> 40
AND . tte**
]Rrew Tools. 5
. . -_it 'HA
" - ?AND . - *
!> ^ ? REL LOCK. STREET, ' **J
^?nVEitY KIND OF PLANTATIOJN'and Ml
? IT/ Tiing Machinery, "Portable" ano"'Stattoeery
^icaic Engines, Saw Mills, Grist ?i??a, Sugar
'??Mills, Horse Poweri Agricultural Implement*,
I ShHftt??,^Pnllies, 'Hangers, 'Coupling?, and all
[kinds of^ron and' Wood Working Idacbinery
1mu t to order on 'short no Seo. AH kino's ct
Promptly repaired, and all kinds of BRASS and
IRON CASTINGS furnished. .
??*GIVB US A TRIAL.
Ii USE 4. NEAL.
Augusta, Dee Vf ?*
IMPARTANT TO ?Wft?HS t?tfOtt.
Farmers' and Stock Breeds'
ONLY SI PER ANNUM IN A0YA|?CE
A First-class" Monthly Journal. ' devoted to
Farming and Stock Breeding. . Each number
contains .30 large double-column page.?, illustrated
with numerous engravings. Specimen Copio
free, for stamp, with list of splendid Premiuinos
HORSE AND CATTLE DOCTC^J?LBE.
The Publishers of the AMERICA? STOCK. Jor R
NAI. have established a veterinary Department ?n
'he columns of the JOURNAL, which is placed an
der, the, charge of a distinguished Veterinary
Professor, whose duty it is to receive questions as
to the ailments OT injurien of all kinds- of stock,
and to answer in print, in connection with the
? incition, how they should bo treated jot a curr.
beso prescriptions aro giron grath, and thns
?ivory subscriber to the Joints At has. always at
his command a Veterinary Surgeon, /ree of charge.
Every Farmer and Stock Breeder should sub
scribe .for it.
Sent Free, 3 Months for Nothing.
.Evory new subscriber for 1868, rewivea'hythe
first of February,' will receive the October^ No
vember and Dcoember numbers of 1 SOT, free,
making over 500 large donbln-column pages of
reading matter in the 10 nombers. All for the
lowprico of $1.00. Addrers . .
- . ? N. P. BOYER A Gov, PabUsboMkV
GUM THE.-., Chester Go?, Pa.
Feb. 26 2t ' - ' *
'REAL ESTATE AGENCY.
J WILL hereafter'carry on A RR?L ESTATE
1 AGENCY for thc PURCHASING an* SELL
ING OF HOUSES, LOTS and FARMS in
ridgefield' District. Reliable Titles nude? and
I'itles exanumd promptly and correctly.
Persons wi>hiog to Purchase or Sell "Real El
ate, will find it to their interest to confer with
mo, or address me through the Post C nice.
A fee of Ten Dollars will be required in ad
vance, iu each case, and if a purchase or sale ia
ffeetcl thc umuunt will be deducted ont of jay
commissions. ., >*'
Parties wishing their Read Estaie .advertised,
oan notify me, enclosing funds to' pay for_ i;'je
'amc.( , . ,,. " ,.,,
Twill continue to Practice in."the Co_
Law and Equity in all tho -Courts of Reco
ibis State^ " ,
Office, Law Range, . " , M - jt J
J. L. ADDISON
Ed gc fl eld C. H., Feb IQ . : tt.^-j*
- .r ar. i. ..
TO MILL OWNERS.
FRENCH Bi RR, liSOPUS & COLOGNE
AND ALL KINDS OF < ,.
Mill Furnishing Ware
FOB &t? ' * 4
AT THE LOWEST CASM[PSKE\
By WI. BRENNER^*
W Broad Sim**,
Augusta, Jan 13 6m3
AVING Rented the ?hove well-known H0
_, TUB, in tho Town nf Edge?eld, I aa pre
pared, from this date forward, ta ENTERTAIN
TRAVELERS, PERMANENT BOARDERS
and DAY BOARDERS. " ,
The Salada H?nau ls situated in % OjQieA par*
of the Town, and.its Booma and f hainhwtjM?
airy and commodious.
- Nothing, cithor as regards Table, Lodging1 cc
Service, shall be left undone on my part to d?.
serve the patronage and confidence of the puK<iC~
A. A. GLOVER*
FobU . tf //"V
To thePp^ ,
THCM-mufl|;fe^r?i8d in the BLACK
? SMi?H BUSING d tD a" itfl b^noh?? at
the Br?ck BlaoksmU1- 6hop in rcar oT PaftRow.
nr?rT^n ^rvices oT ayood WAGON
fJffl?Sh 1 8m Prepared to REPAlTt A UL
WAGONS ?"d BUGGIES sent to tty Shop. All
worsj ?al^'U8?e(j ^ my cgro W?U bo warranted ^>
e.rc?ces reduced to the lowest rates, bot terms
" fRICTLY CASH.
Mr. A. A. Paul, Gunsmith, may bi found at
my Shop, ready to work'on Guns, Pistole, Ac.
Jan 13 tf S
Panknin's Hepatic Bit*
SURE and PERMANENT. CURB for
Dyspepsia and General DebHity. ?Ppr Mle
by - . THOS. W. CARWILB,
Tl , - At Sign Gold?: Mortar.
PebSfT if m
Cents.. Two or more L?
J?lyL. . '.WiW ' 27