Newspaper Page Text
Buildiug on the Sand.
'Ti. writ to weo, 'ti' good to wed,
For so the world 1ut1th dono
iuce nyrtle.- grew, and roses 'lew,
A- i.t oi;; bi ought the suu.
latt htve It care. ye young and fair,
1I sure you pkdge with truth ;
I;, onrtain tha t your love will wear
Leycaid t he dayt' of youth!
For if ye give not heart for heart,
A, well as hand for hand.
You'd find you've played the "unwise"
And "bui't upon the santl."
'Tis w,ll to save, 'tie well to have
A g,,o lly store of gold,
And hold enough of rhiu'ng stuff,
For charity is cold.
But p.l toe not all your hopo and trust
in what t he deep mino brings
We caunot livo on yellow dust,
Unmixed with purer things.
And he who piles up wealth alone
Will often hive to stanal
Be-iio his ceffer chest and own,
'fis "built upon the sand."
'Tis good to rpenk in kindly guiee,
Aid soothe wl.or'er we can ;
Fair speech should blind the human miad,
And love link man to nan.
But stay not at the gentle word
Lot deeds with language dwell;
Tho one who pities starving birds
Should scatter crumbs as well.
The mercy that is warm and true
Must lend a helping hand,
For those nho talk, yet fail to do,
But '-build upon the sat d."
[trom tho Ludington (Mich ) Record,
An Uncommon Big Bear Story.
A LITTLE GIRL THREE YEARS OF AGE
CARRIED OF; nY A BEAR-DIARVEL
OCJ DISCOVIEItY OF TilE CHILD AFTER
SEARCHING THIRtTY SIX HOURS.
We have on record a very singular
deliverance of a girl about three years
old, to its parents, after being carried
off by a black bear, and a search of
about thirty-six hours through the for.
est by the excited parents. The facts,
as near as we can gather them, are
substantially as follows:
Mr. Henry Flynn lives about forty
mtiles east of this place, at or near the
lodging camps of Mr. Ludington, and
we believe has charge of one of the
camps. le started one morning to
take a horse to pasture, about two
miles distant from the house, and as
he was ready to start, his little girl
appeared and seemed very anxious to
go with her father, who, in order to
p.ease the child, put her upon the
horse's back and let her ride a short
distance, perhaps forty rods from the
house, but in plain view of it, where
he put her down and told her to run
home. lie noticed that the child was
standing when he left her, and on
looking back after going a little fur
ther,saw her playing in the sand. Ie
siUn passed out of sight and was gone
about an hour, expecting, of course
the child would return to the house
after playing a few moments.
On returning home he made inqui
ry about the child of its mother, who
n:tid she had not seen the child, and
suppossed he had taken her along with
him. On going to the spot where he left
her, he saw huge bear tracks in the
t and, and at once came to the conclu
sion that the child had been carried
off by the bear.
The family immediately made
s.arch through the forest which was
grown up to almost a jungle, render
tag their search very slow. All day
these anxious parents searched for
somec trace of their child, nor did they
btop when darkness came on, but re
mnained in the woods, calling the child
by her ntame, and with aching hearts
wvould listen with almost breathless
fear to catch sc ae sound by which
they' could tdis' vet *.-" * iarling.
Mlorning camne and their se.a was
A couple of ;;entlemen looking at
land came to the house, and, being in
farmed of the circumstance, immnedi
iately set out to find the child. No
doubt existed as to the fate of the
little one by any, and if they could
only find where the bear had dispatch
ed his victim they might then go
hoime wviith the aPsurance that they
were never to see the child again, but
ut dti some trace of her was found
there wvas hope.
Th'le gentleman alluded to had wan
diered about, and as they were passing
a swampy spot where the undergrowth
w;as thick, they either called the child,
o.' else were talking loud, when one
&' them heard the child's voice, lie
i hen called the child by name and told
her' to come out of the bushes. She
tephied that the bear would not let
hi'. The men then crept through the
b.rush, and when near thte spot where
the bear and child were, they heard a
splash in the water, which the child
sad was the bear. On going to her
they found her standing upon a log
extending about half way across the
The bear had undertaken to cross
the river on the log, and being closely
purisued, left the child and swam
away. Shte had received sonmc scratch.
es about her face, arms and legs, and
her elothes were almost torn from her
body, but the bear had not bitten her
to hurt her, only the marks of his
teeth being found en her back, where
in taking hold of her clothes to carry
her ho had taken the flesh also.
The little one says the bear would
put her down occasionally to rest, and
would put his nose up to her face,
when she would slop him, and then
the bear would hang his head by her
itde and purr andl rub against her like
a cat. The men asked if she was
cold in the night, and she told them
that the old bear lay down beside her,
anid put his "arms" around her and
hugged her to him and kept her warm,
ihungh she did not like his long hair.
She was taken home to her parents,'
wht could scarcely express their joy
at her safety.
Tha3 bear had been seen lurking
fo he ups o arryin off the
ohid.,hesupposition 1s tha t i
a female bear. and. having los. hw sbs
came across the child and adopted it.
Steps are being takeu to capture the
Protoot'ng Other Nations.
"The President," says the New
York Tribune, "makes no conceal ment
of his views as to the propriety of
extending a protectorate over the
countries south of us, if we are to be.
lieve a Washington telegram." Wash.
iegtou telegrams are not, all things
considered, the most reliable things
in the world ; and we do not know
what reason there may be for the
presumption that the news in this case
is autheutic. If the matter of ex
ing a protectorate over the countries
south of us were to be seriously con
sidered, the first question in ordei
would seem to be whether the coun
tries afuresaid are desirous of a pro
toctorate at our hands.
Protectorates are, at the best, rathei
costly arrangements. It is no extend
aggeration to say that, in all proba
bility, with our loose habits of ap
propriation, and our liberal ideas of
expenditure, a protectorate would b<
costly. Whether the United States
would reap any benefit from such pro
tectorate as it might extend over the
countries south of us-Mexico and St
Domingo for example---does not ap
pear; but the cost of the proceedin
would fail upon the people-the poo
ple of the United States. Before the
thing is undertaken, perhaps it wouli
not be irrational to inquire what pro
fit the United States could hope t<
realize out of the protectorate whici
it should establish, and what compon
sation would result to the people wh<
are to pay the expenses?
As the world goes, that is a pretty
good government which takes firsi
care of its own people. responds fairly
to their legitimate wishes, practices a
due economy, and protects their lives
liberties and properties. When it
has done all this, in the most perfeel
manner, will be time enough for it to
become errant, and go Quixoting over
the earth in scarth of distressed po
litical damsels over whom to extend
its protection. Really there ar<
sound reasons for the opinion -hat th<
government of the United State;
might be improved ; at least that it i,
not so perfect as to be beyond the
reach of improvement.
There is probably not a country it
the world which may be said to desir<
that the United States should extent
over it its protection. There may b<
several countries which have partie,
whose leaders would be glad to hav<
the United States interfere and helj
them put down to the parties which the
are opposed. Such parties are evel
in the minority. Upon this point, th4
fact that they reek interference i;
conclusive. Parties in power alway:
want to be let alone. Petitions f.:
protectorates-if there are any such
comprise desperate factions, nhich
for the sake of ruling, are willing to
sell their country.
When men propose to embark it
enter: i,e of a kind to which the
have not, previously been accustomed
a little preliminary practice is oftei
thought to be advisable. A boy
before he runs away to join the circus
essays clandestine summersaults or
the hay-mow, and rides the plougl
houses about the pastures. Capt
iIe, before he started for the region
in search of Sir John Franklin, hard
ened himself by a period of probation
ary encampment in a snow bank, an<
a diet of the extract of cod-livers. ./
similar period of home training migh
not be a bad preparative, in ease w<
were resolved to enter upon the worl
of general protection. There ara
several eases within our own bounda
ries upon which we might try ou
hands before we enter upon wider an<
more distant fields of operation. I
protectorate over the native tribes o
Alaska, for example, might save th<
villages from combustion, and thei
individuals fre.n externiination at th,
hands of ou enterprising soldiers ani
prospeoto . The habit of .aubsidiz
ing the u friendly and murdering th
friendly Indians of the Plains, int
which wp have fallen, would bear al
teratior(, and our protectorate eve
that re4ion might be improved with
out losi of men, money or reputation
In fact, we might take the history o
our protectorate of the aborigines ii
general, as pretty distinct evidene,
that we have not yet become perfee
in that branch of business.
If there is a people upon the face o
the earth who, in a sense, need a pro
tectorato, it is the people of the U i
ted States. They either need prot;ec
tion by their Government, or the'
need protection against their Govern
ment. There is no people in th<
world who need the tender considers
tion of the Government of the Unite<
States as the people of the Unite<
States need it; to lift from them thi
yoke of intolerable taxation ; to re
frain from spending their substance ii
illegitimate enterprise ; to take fron
over them the horde of robbers whi
are absorbing the fruits of their Indus
try, and reducing them and their pos
terity to the condition of serfs to tha
most inexorable of task-masters
greedy and profligate government.
That the care of one State is enougl
for one government is a propositioi
which, in the abstract, few will die
pute. That government which, ii
respect to its own subjeot,s, most per
feetly answers the ends for whiel
governments are established, is enti
tied to the highest meed of esteen
and veneration. More than this: i
is proof that a country is misrule<
when its government manifests a pro
pensity to Interfere in the poli g
affairs of othere.-St. Loul8 RecpubH~
Over sevenhudred pssengers lof
New York for Europe by the steamer,
of S&tu'day last, the greater numbei
"Oh! could ihere in this world be found
Some lit tle spot of happy ground,
Where villa ge plciurc >pih(t.go round,
Without the villag, tattling.
flow doubly bleat that spot: woull be
Where all mnigit.dwell In liberty,
Free from the bltter ipittry .
Or gossip's endless patiling.t
Every community is cursed by the
presence of a clasq, of people who
make it their business,to attend to
every body's business but their own.
Such people are the meanest speo
mens of depraved humanity which all
wise Providence permits to exist on
this eursed earth. It is well known
that almost every persmn is siuatimea.
disposed to speak evil of othera ; and
tattliog is a sin from which very few
can claim to be entirely exempt. But
the object of our present article is to
speak of that distinct class of tattlers
who make tale-bearing the . constant
business of their lives. They pry
into the private affuirs of every fani
ly in the neighbor hood, they know
the exact state of one neighbor's feel
ings towards another; they under
stand everybody's faults, and no little
blunder or misdemeanor ever escapes
their vigilant watchfulness. They are
particularly well posted upon every
thing connected with courtship and
matrimony, know who are going to
marry whom, and can guess the exaot
time when it will take place. They
watch every movement of parties sus
peoted of matrimonial intentions, and
if there is the slightest chaneo to cre
ate a disturbance, excite jealousy, or
"break up" a match, they take imme
diate advantage of it, and do all in
their power to keep people in a con
stant state of vexation. They glide
quietly from gentleman to lady, from
mother to daughter, from father to
son, and in the ears of all they pour
their dark, bitter whispers of slander
and abuse, and at the same time pre
tend to be the most sincere friend of
those they talk to. Their black and
nauseous pills of malicious slander
are sugar-coated with smiles and hon
eyed words of friendship.
Tattlers are confined to no partiou
lar class of society. They belong to
all classes, and operate inl all. We
find them in the rich and poor-"up
per teu" and the "lower million," in
the church and out of it. They are
people who have no higher ambition
than to be well informed in regard to
other people's private business, to re
tain scandal t- their neighbors, and
exult in fiendish triumph over the
wounded feelings and bruised -hearts
of their innocent victims. BeaileFs
old maids and childish matrons make
the most accomplished scandal-mon
gers in the world. They seem to take
to tattling from the promptings of a
natural instinct, and they prosecute it
with an energy that would do infer
nal honor to their great leader-the
prince of darkuess himself. Our con
tempt for such graceless creatures
knows no bounds, and we can find no
words in which to express their infamy.
What punishment they deserve we can
not know; but God knows, and assure
as his eternal justice reigns, they will
receive a retribution proportioned to
the magnitude of their offenses against
the law of God and the interests of
THEr. is lOPE.-The time is not
far distant when the South shall come
out in a large place. The trials she
has so patiently e[ndured, and the
countless wrongs to whieb hhe las sub
nitted, will, in a day just ahead, work
out a far more, exceeding weight of
glory, and give hecr a prosperity of
which she never dreamed. T.im~e was
when our farmaers measured them
selves,and compared themselves among
themselves, individualljy. In a word,
they and their'systems of planting
were selfiahly closeted. Now we have
a free interchange of views, and tihe
'experience of onec is published for,the
bene fit of the others. :The results are
highly satisf'actory. They prove 'that
discussion is essential to genine pro
gress in any and every department of
To hasten and insure the conr of
'that brilliant futuro, nothing will do
more than education-hence we rejeie
that this great and impor-tant subject
Sis being discussed in the public prints,
in business pireles, and around the
heathstoe.We have been lsbor
ing for sometime past in our liumnble
way, to enlist the active sy mpathy and
scure the hearty co-operation of our
follow-citizens in this vital oavse of
-free public instruction. We are en
cour.aged to believe that, though our
Legislators could, or would, not comn
prehnend, and wore unwilling to at
tenmpt the pro- ision of a system of
public schools in this State, the *peo
pie are preparing to accomplish the
laudable work themselves.
Let the orphans of Confederat4 aol
diers and all other children be,bdoted
up, and put in school; let our colleges
hold on to those gallant young men,
who bear on their perAon the scars of
battle; let the people thinak and talk
over, talk and think over this subject
of popular instruot.Ion, and the~re will
be no cause for regret; the orphan
will be prepared, for usefulness in life ;
the mlaimedesol dier become a pillar of
State and we esll. be stronger', 'more
prosperoue,,an,d shap pier tb9n pver be.
I SEtnFA't, F18u on CupAztsAFPMaRs.
-The 8eoroery .of State received #
official copy of the 'prosltiMtiotr'of
the Spanish enaueMid
La few days ago.He-Q y
wrOts a iote to Sp~i f~ns Minister,
I r oe ,4h5 . 4i a e~i4
iths d a~ me 51ios, i warft are
pugnantto citIllisbtbn and ooidd 6.
be.tolerated,- especaly a j4a ^'
Ame[I4 . b *ere In no way
The Robberj in 1 timore.
Wednb6day morning about k'O10
an omploye of 'g ndei'd e
Company was robbed in s titlnire
under the following oircum.tafi4 '"
W he moneydeliveet g '
Pattisoti, eft'the E ipe'"odioe I
a pouch or bag containing packages
for delivery to various persons. IIe
stopped in at Nicholson's, corner of
McClelland alley and I3altiuofo
street, leaving two packages contain
ing near $1,400, and then : proceeded
to house No. 16 north Charles street,
second door above Fayette, to deliver
a package from Washigton, D. C.,
havinug on the outside "from Thomas
Il1ges" to "George I. Howard, No.
16 north Charles otrect,"" Mr Patti.
son proceeded to the third story of the
building, in which llowards ad-. rent:
ed a room, and found therein two
men seated at a table. One of the
rmen, in answer to his inquiry for Mr
Howard, said that he was not in, but
that he would receipt for the package.
Mr. Pattison handed him. the, package,
as also the receipt book.
One of the men rose as if to sign
the receipt, but immediately dealt
Mr. Pattison a blow, knocking him on
the floor. l3oth men then jumped on
and choked him so that he was reti
dered powerless, and proceeded to tie
his legs together. They had a gag, as
also a large bag, but used neither, as
chey wore enabled do 4er possession of
the pouch containing money and valua
bles valued at $16,000, with which
they quickly decamped. Of this
amount $8,000 or $10,000 are in Uni
ted States registered bQlnds. The two
men were observed heistening from
the passage entrance of the pavement,
and were joined on the pavement by
Iloward, who went off with them. Mr.
Pattison extlicated himself in ten
minutes after their retreat. The
agent of the Express (Mr. J. Q. A.
Herring, offers a reward of $2,200 for
the recovery of the valuables and ar
rest of the robbers. Mr. Pattison had
previously delivered packages address
ed to Howard, who a day or. two be
fore told Mr. Pattison that he expect
ed a package, and requested him to
bring it early in the morning.
Tllt. CAT.RPIL.ER.-The following
extract from a private letter, under
date of Ganesville, Fla., May 10, con
firms the rumored appearance of the
cotton worm. The writer says:
I regret to say that your information
as to the presence of the caterpiller
in our country is too true. They
have already damaged many farms in
the county which is very alarming, so
much so that ninny are offering to sell
out their interest at a considerable sa
orifice ; others are more hopeful and
patiently awaiting the developments of
realities. It may be that the present
crop of worms nay disappear under
the influence of the hot sun, and that
the second crop will not appear. In
such an event the damage will not
be so fatal, but if the second crop
does come in that formidable manner
which usually charr,cterises tl4eir ap
pearatnce, I see no redemption for our
unfortunate country. Two previous
short crops, and now a total anihila
tion would be attended with fearful
conseqluences. But it is best for us
perhaps that we should not know our
destiny in the future.
A nother writer fron: Alachua CJoun
ty, Fla., under the san;e date sa:
Oar crops are looking badly. We
have had a great deal of rain up to
this time, and the weather has been
cold. The caterpillar has already
made its appearancein the cotton fieldd
and in some of my neighbors' fields,
they are now stripping the young
plants of its leaves. -Our only hopes
now ar'e that a spell of hot dry yeath
or may destroy the worms. 'If the
rain continues I think the crop will
be eaten up by the first of June.
Tua KILLI.NG oY-INDIAN PISIoN
E Rs A'r Poni, l4Y F.--G1aIdCaQO. May
18..-.The following spilitary intelli
gence was received at General Sheri
dan's headquarters: Lieutenant Ma
son Custar,-writing.fron I?urt hyes,
Kansas, May 10th, gjveui .eri ecount of
the kiiiing or some lnaians who were
confloed at that point. The' chiefs
were ordered to be removed, in care
of the guards; fr64tigogral to the
guard-room,' wh1 thejr gathered in
their tents and began the death
whoop, and, taking out their knies
sttac,ked the sold i4rs. C ar4igan at
teabed the sergeant~oft ho guard, and
wais knocked senseless by a blow with
the l4att of hwia4he4. 841i ford
olous squaw, wielding a knife, trioed
to sheath it in the body of an officer,
when one of the guard thpp bor. dead.
Big Head lookied #ith 'sodrb h od i
circle of bayonets surrounding him,
arid stabbed Sergeant.1(azen, d aDger
ously. wounding him in the back' ~A
guard Shot him dead. Dull Knife
tried to stab everybody near him, and
he was pricked seriousl by 'bayobets.
He' and die senseless CErdigan were
then disarmed and placed in the guard
We learn from the Athens (Ga.) Ban
nsr, that Mr. Danie~l M.cKengie, wpo
was ~ecomfbsitor~ In 6 the Boulthern
Banner offie--and ? good one-'-beh
fore the war, In which .l q)et 1$kigh
artn--tepped Iri1o that oce on Wed
nesdlay, and in six>hdersef/.tove tys
thousand ems of bourgoise tOk.Aie
i Aepdf He had nok set a type
a de 161.He did not pjd
i i lar
Mrot. M 4en. ak wit.a -l
The #N0(aui&% M sh ( Almeri
ca is so te ,pJ1bi~n some of
theshapplfu Qb..jA lo cs-I
ed sa est we s~fJ naxt
So.Tutt - ony pe 0 9.. a o pow pr9"
pr do arnisll clt}see. w'}i .voustantI
oyuIeit at their'liines, I th 'hole 'of
the tiKe'l ror tre, spfare i?tlnoitiente. )isiW. (
ness nvin ight: and pro6itablo. :Fifly oents I
to.$t .pererging, ip:e.asll.e,rnod by per. I
R,o11s of pit boy sex,;aad 11$ -b9 an.d, girif e
lrn nearly nas mich its Men. N'et ducn- t
ment, are offered those who will dovbte
thoir whole lihie to the buelnees; And, ihot
every person who see~s this no iceg may sc nd
me their address and tpst the- husiness for
th.em3elv. , I, mako the foll olug uoptraln
lled tfer : To all who are not. well sat is.
fled 'slii thin bttNiness, l *111 eena t
)my fors t'e trouble of 'riting- mo. Full
particulars, direoti ns, &o., sent fret.
Sainplo sent by mail, for, I.. ots. Address
G. 0. ALyt;N, Ayugubt,- ..o. tay 4
nVul, Vidi, Vid."
The fortbooming numbet' of the lllustrat
ed Westtern Wod, prilitedia oil colors, *ill e
be the most beautiful paper ever issued
(m tihe:press since the art of printing was l p
disooveird., Remember it is the only paper
in the world whose illustrations are priited 'I
in from one to seven distinct colois at C
single impression: AsIde from 'the bonuti. c
ful-illustrations which lccompany it weekly
every number is replete with glowing lo
niutoes, ,ovp and- lUsttIouio. -1uls. It is
a fit oompanion,.q( every; filresidg-.-the ma.
gnzino or every branoh o, lIernttire-tho
chhipfor of nll'tioblo tnditstrio-liho sup
port of the fariner, "merehnot, artishn, and
thi education of masses. Seni for speci.
men copies. Sold by.all news dealers --
Supsoription, $3 per annum. Address Tim
1-struns Woi,t Co., por. I'tirk Viaco and
Colbege Placl, P. 6.-Dox'4,029, New York.
may 5 y
TI- ' DOLLAR S1U.,
Charles A. Dana's .Paper. i'
The cheapest, nentest, and most readable
of New York journalsa : Everybody likes it.
Three editions. Daily,. Semi Weekly and
Weekly, at &d, $2 and $1 t; year.. Full re
poitS of natkets, Agriculttiro, Farmers'
and Fruit. Grower9' Clubs, and a complete i,
story in every Weekly and Semi- Weekly
number. A valuable present to every.sub. I
scriber,. jend for specilpen, with premium .
list. I. W. EP,aS, Publisher Sun, New y
York. may 5
NEW BOOK-200 ENORAVINGS.
The Farmer's and Meohanio's Manual, S
edited by Geo. E. Waring, Jr., author. of 8
"Draining for Profnt," "Elements of Agri- I
culture," &c. A book of great value 1o 3
every one. Send for 1G page circular.- e
Agents wanted. TiuAr & Co., Pttblishers, o
0G1 13r6adWy, N. Y. may G e
INDELIBLE PENCIL S. 3
For Marking Clothing, &c.
Single, 50o ; 8 foY $1 ; pet dos. $2 76; per
gross, $28, -
Sent, freight paid, on receipt of price. y
More convenieut than ink.-Ant. Agricul- I
Invaluable to the housekeeper.-Godeys ?
A very useful article.-An. Institute Re- o
port, 1807. Address
INDE;.iDLH PRNCIL Co.
If. Sold by Stationers and Dealers a
everywhere. iny 0 v
ORt SAPLE STOCKING !-Samplew & n
. 'rlnrs of Lan.'s Family Knitting 8
Machine, and Chiiopee Sewing Machine.- 0
Address enclosing red stamp JAn. D. On,a, e
Gen. Ag't, 922 Cho-nut St., Philaj, Pa.
may G E
- ColbuPiVs Patent
RtD : ACKET AE,
Is bot ter thtan our regular shaped Axes for
co:'ti It lo>n't stick.in the .wo,od.. T1h-d-It
doek not jar the hNude -Fdneth-No tuie is ~
wastedlin taking the A'?o'ou't: of Ile cOt.- ~
Fiftlt-With. the e)me .labor you will do one- p
thrmore work titan with regu.lar Axes.
R'ed paint has'nothing to do witli the good a
qualities pf .this Axe, for ail our Axes are *a
painted re'l.t Itf your .h.rdwa:e store does
not keep our goody, wve ,will gladly . answver '
inquiries or)fll your orders dir'edt, or give c
yearlIf thnime 'ef"th'neart 'deAler *ho
keeps our Axes.,
Pittsbiurg, P.i. c
LIPPINCOTT & BAKEWYELL,
Sole owners of polburn's and RIed Jacket ;,
'1i flenSporang Gnunh 11e
110PlER'~S AaAistican 12&l160auge Breech
Ii. Lading Repeating SihOT GUN. Imu.
proved by C. M. Spencer, Iniventor of' the
famous ~pe,ne oUl.g,Flyigg F,r Shots ii
In two 8 -oodds, Using ordinary anmmunition. C
MIanuteired' by'' RO1PER 8POwRTio .'
AlAh8 00'.A mhurst Mass. .8end-fd'r deK- f
et-iptive olrbulac, givhig~ price lhetand~ test i.
m'dntiglg. -. ". - . ; -ay6 ]
10 Intdispensable to' every Hleunthold!
Pet'fietly wonderft l' EvErybodf
bttf i at first.' hight i- A gentsr' mtking' fdr
tunes 1- lihhbtrqttedl ciroulars fre Address
APM~ 8. M. Co., 208 Broad way, N. Y
iAW iED, AENTS,
*$76 to $200 per month.-overywhere, malO
and feinalej to introduce the Gonuine 'Im- i
prove4 Common Sense -Family Sewing Ma. ka
ohitle. This maehine will stitch; heM, feltl i
tuok, qutit,.oord,-bindd braid anl 'etnbroh. (
der in a most superior m inner. Price 4tly 3
$18 NFully warranted for Ave years. WVe'
will pay $1000 for any machibd t.brt wIll -
sqw. a stronger, more beanfitul i' nf moe ea. $
tio samr than ours. - Itt makes the "Elastie
Look Stitch."' Every second s'tifoh cani b -
put,- ande.still the 41'th o.oAnobt'i bb i taold
apart withput teating it. .We Pay A'gentb
i com $76 to $290 per mvonthb a'n O*pbses
Or, a* commission ftom- whfeh' "116. 'that
.i. no ALJPP,Do not,.b%imposebI upon 'bf
by a simple remedy. nd
j~4~4qHoboken, Nw.JM a
IN THESE HARD TIMES
on- caldoo7 affotd to ply tlve. er "fobr ifr<
ts on artiolgs: of neessary use, when b
pudinga Qlub to
PARKER & CO'S
1JR.AT ONR )OLLAISALh
If Dry Goods, .iLned90, J'arasols,: Albume
losiery; oilver Plated Ware, Jewelry, Out
try, Yrendh fand-Gerati, Fanoy Goods, c
very description, you can purchase any
ling in their immenso stock for
One Dollar 'ach.
The secret ,f.pur 19,y priocs is this ;-W
ave a ve,ry large Ott:h C'apital, and hav
uyers lit all the priricipal cities of thi
.untry and in Europe, Who purchase ro
ash, direct f(omu the Mnaufact utdrsr all Is
oods used by us, thus saving thu- consume
to profits made by the importer or, Coi
tission Merchapt, the Wholesale and Ri
til Dealer, each of whom demanud a latrgo
rnfii tian taken byus. =We can give Mo.
Tood FborOne Dbllarthn th' ReItail Mter
hants for twice or three times i hat sum
ur gosis are d-scribed on printed checke
hich will: be sent int Clubs -for Tenl Cent
teh, to pay postage, printing, &e.
If the anrIi to named on the Check is no
,anted, you ca exchange fromt a list coit
rising Three llundr d and Fifly useful art
es, among which ae
Ladies' Silk Parasols. Ladies' Fine Whit
ticked Skirts, Silver Plated Five Bottle
astors, antl a large variety of useful nrti
lee, not one of which can be bought in ati
Liter way for nearly double tho money.
eferco will be given, if required, frot
e rnost rIinble WCholesale ,llerchanit c
ostout andNew York, a.to our standin
nd tIt strictly honorable character of ou
ttui n ess.
ALY We wnnt Agents in every town t
hotu the following Comnitissiens will b
TERMS TO AGENTS.
Par a Club of 80 and Three Dollurs--2
ard,s Brown or Bleached 'Sheeting, yar
'ide. All wool Pants and Vest Patter
airscilles Qutilt. 12 yards good lied Tick
ig.' 7 yards liid Twilled Flannel. I
ards Cotton Flannel. I dozen gents' Line
iagkerchiefs. Fine white German Cota
arpato, fringed. Hlandsome Iialmorl
kirt. Elegant double clamp 100 pictur
holograph Album. Silvr r-plrted engrav
1 fnve bottle Castor. Elegant. silk F.r
tory or sandal-wood frame benutilt'ull
pangled. .Hlandsome) beaded and line
arasol. 20 yards good print, fast colon
ine .Datask Table Cov,er. 1 dozen inu
inen or Dathask Towe.s. Ladies' ret
urkey morocco Ti'aveling Bag. 1)elain
ress Pat tern. 0 elegant engraved Napki
ings. I dozen iio Merino or Col'o
tookings. Violin and bow in box complet<
et. Jewelry, with long pendant drops.
ndies' fashionable Square Shawl. Goo
leerschaum Pipe in case. 1-2 dozen Rot
rs' best. silver Desert. Forks. Or one art.
lo from Club of 20 and and one from Ex
For a Club of 60, and Five Iundred--3
ards good quality Brown or ileache
heeting, yard wide. Fashionable Allace
ress Patterfi, any color. 1 set Lace Cur
tins. I pair Wool Ulankets. Engrave
ilver plated six-bottled Caster. 3 1.
ards very tl'ie all wool Cassinere for pant
nd vest. Set of a ivory-handled tea Knivet
ith silver-plated Forks. Handsome sti
r silk Parasol, heavily beaded and lined
0 yards good 1'aints, fast colors. Ladiet
r gents' large real morocco traveling bag
'rench frame, l1 andsome Poplin 1)res
attern. Ladies' Cloth Cloak nattern. La
ics' fashionable : hawl. 1 fine large lar
eilles..Ut i.k 2 II one ]cotub Qutills. vSil
r-p1 e ake l , plaitke onk ,n p'w1
tetal. Genuine Mleerchaum Pipe. I pai
ents' Calf foots. Or one article froui Clu'
f 30 and one from Club of 20, or four nrti
les from Exchange List.
Club of 100, and Tcn Dollars--One of tih
dllowing articles: I rich Merino or Thibc
roess Patterp. I pair fine Damask 'labl
loths and Rnpkins to match. I pair genti
rench Calf Doots. Very line tll Wou
loth for ladies' . cloak. 05 yards goo
rowt or Bleached Sh,-et in_g, yard wide.
legant htigh-colored all wool plaid Pop1li
ress Pattern. I1 Empress Clot hl)ress Pat
~rn. 7 1-2 ynrds line Cassimtere for sail
set ivory .ilantced-harnole-. Knives an,
orkse. I ladies' or gentts~ silver Ilut ing
iso Watch, I IBarlett hand portable Sew
ig' lachineo. Splendid Faumily Bible, stet
nigravinesu, with record and photograp
ages. 25 yards goQd llemp Carpeting
ood colors. I pair.good Marseilles Quilti
good six-barrel Revolver. 1 elegant Fu
huff and Cape. 1 single-barrel Shot Ot:r
silvet'.plated engraved six-.bottle llevolv
g Castor, cut glass bottles. .1 very fin
!iolin and how, in ease. LIvery fine all
ool long Shawl. 21.2 yards double wida
cav'r Clotht for overcoat. Or eight art icle
ornt linchange Li1st.
gid Fof- a more extended list of Con
wissionp, see Circular. We aleci give'A gent
dditional Commissions, in propotion
ie amnotunt of montey returned] for gooda
'Ms extra commission is not offered by an
ther hottse. We atre the only fnm who pa
eis agents for sending for goods afte
ey have obtained subscribers to thei
Z@i" Ue sure to send all money by R~eg
Send for Cit-cnlar's. Sond your addrea
1.full, Town, County and State.
PAllKER & Co.,
No.. 08 and 100 Summer St., Boston.
? RIN~G 'BUT 140Blf,E.---Self..help f1
J filen; wvho having erredl, desire e, bethi
tnnhood.. Sent in sealed envelopes, free<
:iarge If henoited steturn the postage.
.ddress PJI1LANTiIOS, Box P, Philade
ia,, Pa. may 6
)ATENTS.-Mu: '& Co., Editors Scient
-. fc Ametican, 37 Park Row, New Yorl
'went.y.tree .9eas' experience in olutair
ig Amnerican and European Patents.
OpinIenu no oharga, A pamphlet, 10
ages of law an#~ informatiotn free. Ad
l'esd as above. may45
eat KICaihlgMa'6lhind e#er Invenitedl. WI
nit 20,000 stitohes per minute. Liberal ir
oments .o , Ag*ts.! A ddress -A MERl
AN I(N12TTING MAC1h1NE CO., Bostor
lass., or ut, Louis, Mo
8000$aSALI,AYj Address U.S). Piano Co.
To,w York. -.:may 4
9)' newly invente
Pooket Iimie-picco, snil
qble-1for either lad c
sntiddBh\h, sin h at
gilt e. letterdd b rase
ca . 99ppleate. - A of til
h 97 S 1 a ht OT
r llllit'"t YkAItS']:xpeiienceln lho Treat
Iment of Chronic and Sexual Disecaes.
A Physiological View of Marriage.---Tho
cheap,est book ever published-containing
nearly 300 pages, and 130 line engravings
. of the anatomy of the human organs in a
state of health and disease, with a treatiso
on early errors, its deplorab.o consequences
iupon the mind and body, with the author's
plan of trontnient-the only rational and
f successful mode of oure, ns shown by a re
port of cases treated. A truthful adviser
to.the married and those contemplating
marringo who entertain doubts of their phy
sical condition. Sent free of postage to
e any address on receipt. cf 25 censt, in
smaps or postal currency, by addrossing
r Dr. LA ClROIX. No. 31 laiden Lamne, Alba
L' ny, N. Y. The author nny he consulted '
r upon any of the disers(s upon vhiclh his
book treat, oi her personally or by mail, and
mnehicimes sent to any part of the world.
e rfllil IS NO IIUMBUG --By sending 35c.
with age. height, color of eyes and hair,
you will receive by return mmil, at correct
picture of your fututre husband or wife,
i with name tihd dnte of marringe. Address
V. FOX, P. O. Dra~ : No. 8 Fultonvllle,
New York. mny 5
lDlen-1voniell--aid Chltiren I
ll---WOnilell--- iln Children !
o "noling to calids and blurns,''
C ''Soothing to all painful wounds, &c "
?llenling to all Sores, Ulcers, &c."
Costar's Buckthorn Salve
I Is the most cxtraordinary Salve ever known.
Its power of 6oothing and Ilenling for all
Cuts, Burns, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Chap.
pemd Hands and Skin, for Sore Nipples, for
Piles, &c., &c.-is without a parallel. One
u person says of it, "I would not he wit'lout.
a Box in my House, if'it cost S5 00, or I
mhad to travel all the way to New York for
e it. "-[N. Y. E'ening News, Sepw. 5.]
,b"'All Druggists in Winubore sell it
THE BISHOP PILL I
TH E 111SHP PILL!i
THE .BISHOP PILL I
Not 'Brandretih's'---nt 'Ayer's'--not
"COSTAR'S" BIShIOP PiL,
"Which is bound to take the place of all
others ; a purely vegetable Pill (sugar coat.
ed), and of extrnordinary ellincy for Cos.
1 tivaness, Indigestion, l)yspepsia, Ilend
aohes, Nervous Debility, Liver Complaint,
I &c."--ledical Journal, Sept. 8.
Positively the host Pill in the World
Sl'housands of Boxei' now used.
All Druggists in Winnsbero sell themm.
Or anlIress "COSTAR" & CO., No. 13 l'ow
ard St., N. Y.
t Bitter-Swcct and Orange Blossomg,
"Cost(tr't" Ral, Roach, &c., Exterminators,
t"Cosnr's" nled B1ug Exterinators,
"l'ostar's" (only pure) lInsect PoWder,
."'Only hInfallale R emnedies known.''
1 "18 years estnblishmed inm New York."
-- ''2,010 Boxes mand Flasmks mamufactured dal
I "I 1.! Beware !!! of spmrious imitations."
ii Mir" All Drumggists in Winmnsboro sell it.
"COSTA R" & CO., 18 IHoward St.., N. Y.,
Or, Jonis F. iinxinr, (Sucecessor. 1o)
DEMAS BARNES, & CO.,
21 Park Rlow, N. Y.
.Sold in Wi'nnsboro. may 12-ly
SP. P. TOALE,
Chmarleston, 8. C., Manufacurer of
a .DOO RS SASH1, BLINDS.
N3Tr,-We would onll time particuilar at
lentionm of our friends ten tIme above card.
P. P. Toalo has a Ian ige Factory, and suoh
facilities as enable him to suppli lime best,
'work of is own mnake at low prmcs. A very
large and complete assortmernt n.lways oni
hnnd at his faetory. hlorlbeck's Whmartf,
inear North Easermn lallroad Depot, Charles.
8 tomn, 8. C.
- N. B.--Ordersm from limo aounmry soliciled,
and strict atten'on paid e o shippimg in good
order. . pI 8-ly
From 4 to 860 Horse
- - Power, including mho ,
c lebrated Corliss Cut, ~
- --off IEngines,Slido, Valvo
Smntlomnary E n gi nes,
Portable E.ngines, &c.
--Also. Chroular', Mnlay
-and Gamng Saws Millh,
011.E!sugar Camm Mllls,Sha,t:
imng Pulleys, &o., Lath
and Shingle Mill , Wheat mand Corn Mills,
Cilienlkm Saws, feltilig, &e. Send for des
eriytive Cirenlar anid-PrIce List.
-'WOOD & MUNN S'a4s) Exo. 00
feb 13-Gm Utica, New York,
~.Cafnysen Flouring Mills,
~ 14 1~Uet St Opp ste State Street,
&JD CAMP E N & C.
e - CIIRLESTON, 8, C.
A N Hg Flur,andCommisslon Mer
i (eal,e:,4 hateg ;itork'of Northerm, South
e~ra paid Cnipewt ,MIUsg ilomr, always on
hand ritlowest markcet rates.