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1* ~ *
WILLAMS4, DAVIS, Prjprietorot]> tFImi,lyf. Pae Do LrIite'
'1 I - -*
WTTJJAMP & UA 8Broprletors 3 A Fam Paper, Devoted to Scienc6, Art I nquiy, Indotry and .terature C17tMS.43.00 Per Annum in Advance.
VOL. XI.] WINNSBORO, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY7, 1875 -NO.6
Y I RIIIRhLD HRi ALD :
19 1PUBLISHEFD WEEKLT jy
Z.tm8.-The HBRALD ti published Week
y In the Town of Winnsboro, at $8.00 P
I variatly in advance.
OrAlg l tranelnt advertisements to be
t. ID INA D VAfiO. b
Obituary Notioes and Tributes $1.00 a
per i quare. c
"Hallow, stranger, you seem to be
going to market V $
O s, sit', I am." U
"What are you oarryiag that plow b'
along for I" h
"Going to send it to Pittsburg," V
To Pittsburg, in Pennsylvani. " 9
"You're mighty right; t am." IL
"What are You going to send it p
there forl" q
"To get it sharpoped." to
"All the way to Pittaburg to get W
iabr peued 1" r
'-You bet I We've starved our a
blacksmith out ; he pulled up stakes 0
the other day and went to Texas." at
"Well that's rather a novel idea d
my friend, sending a plow so far to ti
got sharpened." 1
"Not so novel as you heard it a
was. Wo do our milling in St.
tils that so "
"You're right it is. We used to w
have a mill at Punkinvine Creek, but ft
the owner got too poor to keep it up, t(
and so we turned to getting our.grind. 0
ing done at St. Louis." a
"You don't mean to say you send A
your grist all the way to St. Louis f
by rail I" i
"I don't say nothinglabout gris
we haiu't got no gris to send, But A
got our flour and meal fromi St.
"I see you have a hide on your
"Yes ; our old cow died last week. tl
March winds blowed the life out'a ti
her. Sending' her hide to Boston to n
get it tanned." n
"All the way to Boston " Is not *
that rather ex.pensive, my friend ? e,
The froig&ts will eat the hide up." h
"That's a fact-eleaner than the e
buzards did tie old oritter's carcase. 1
But what's the use bein' taxed to I
build railroads 'thout you get the a
good of 'em ? Used to have a tan. ti
yard over at Liokskillat and a shoe a
maker, too. But they're kerflum.. b
"Kerflummuxed-what.'s that " i
",[t meaus, gone up the spout-and t
twixt you and we, that's mighty nigh e
the ease with our State."
"W ben do you expect to get your e
leather " 0
"Don't expect to git no leather at L
-bli-expeot to got shoes, some day il
mideat Boston or thereabouts.' b
"Rather a misfortune to lose a milk tl
cow, my friend." t
4Not so much a miafortune as you
heard it was. Monstrous sight of
shuokin' and nubbinin' and gettin'
only 3 quarts a day-"
"What, are you going to do for a
milk I" g
"Send North for it." 0
"Send North for milk 7" o
"Yes:; ooncentr,ated milk and 4
"Oh I I see the point." I
"Mighty handy thing. these rail- d
roads-make them Yankee fellers do t1
all our.jobs for us now-do our smith- f~
in,' grindiu', and tannia', and churn. e
"I see you have a bale of ootton." h
"Yea we go our bottomn nickel on c
cotton. Sendin' it up to bIasshe. t
etts to got it carded, spun, and wove. d
T1imo'll come when we'll send it there a
to be ginned, then we'll be happy. t
M~onstrous aight of t,rouble runnIng o
'1"That would be rather expensuiVe, 1i
send cotton in seed." -
"No more so than WVestern fellers t
paya when they send corn east and a
get a dollar a bushel and pay six bits 'I
freight. Biesides as I said, what js e
) the use of paying for railroads 'thout Y
we use the reads 1' ii
You seom to approiate the advan, 0
tage of railroads."a
"IL think we ought-we pay oeugh I
"I reon you fatten your own
"WVell, you reckon wrong, stranger.
I got thema ilinoy fellers to do That
for me. it's mighty convenient, too
-monstrous sight of trouble toting. a
* big basketful of corn three tlmos a d
da.y to hogs in pou-ubpeoially when r
you bain't got none to tote It to"
"I should think so.'"
- "Thmero's onething tacking though "
to make th. business comuplete." d
I "What's that !"
"They o'ught to seetd ,hogs ready *
cooked. (lookin' and preparia' Wood b
for cookin' takes up a heap of time a
that ort, by right.. to be em loyed in
the cotton pat;ob. I was sky n' to my
oid woman the other day, if we blis- f
sissippi folks got our "cookin' and hi
washin' done up North and sent by ;
express, we'd be ed happy 'asn& 4
holders." * i
"Your horse in the lead there d
suems to be lame.
'The leoture room of the Plymouth
Ohua h in Brooklyn, was densely
pawd last Ifiday night and tie
doors wero besieged. Beecher was
at times moody and depressed, &and
again nervous and stil '; at otber
moments he rose above all restraint,
and soared into his grandest enthu.
siasn, and stood out thq stalwart
man whom so many have wrshipped
The greeting they gave him' would
have arodeed a dead man.: and ghe
speech he mad marks a flood-tide in
the man's life. Mr. Beecher hqd
talked for a while on the folly of al
lowing one' self to be harassed by
petty troubles. He mentioned the
newspaper articles, and said how
foolish it would have been for him]
to notice them. He might as well
take off his clothing and roll in a
bed of thistles ; and then h6 spoke of
his present great trouble, and Inti.
mated that it came upon him in suoh
manner that he couldn't meet It
otherwise. Mr. Beecher, although
he had remained sitting, had used his
armi freely, frequently giving em.
phasis by slapping his hands or strik
ing the Plymouth collection volume
violently against the table. When
he had reached this point he arose,
and clasping his hauds behind him,
looked upon the audience for a mo
ment as if colleoting his thoughts.
Everybody saw that something un
usual was aoming, and the excite.
meat was painful. Mr. Beecher took
one step forward, and was greeted
again by a thunder of appanse.
Several ,tin es he tried to speake but
as often as his lips moved the cheer
ing began anew, and it was several
minutes before he could make him
solf he%rd. lt turned almost livid
in the face and his left hand kept up
a continual nervvus twitching. Men
and women arose in their seats, hand
kerchiefs were waved and every neck
was stretched eagerly forward. When
perfect quiet was restored Mr.
I have gone through as many
troubles in the last five years as or
dinar'y fall to the lot of any man,
ad they have been troubles of ex.
aetly the kind that have been the
most adapted to annoy me. Withoat
the resources of religion I would
have been overwh6lmed and smother.
ed by them. I am the leading
brother and the pastor of this churob.
I have gone through great trials, and
I must have the opportunity to say
to you, as I would like to say private
ly and confidentially, that God has
carried me sorely, ead although 1
have*gone under the wave, and ave
been almost overcome, God has sus.
tained me, and my life is for the
main part one of peace. My heart is
not embitered against any living per
son, nor is it soured in any.way nor
turned against any one. Nor is
there person in the world the
lat<.het of whose shoes I would act
rejoice to unloose in the way of my
duty. [Applause.) I have no par
tiole of bitternes in my heart toward
any one. A word more. It.has
been the aim of my life to be a mad
ly follow. I have gone through these
-trials and have come out with
forgiveness in My heart, and whether
I go up or down, I am victorious; for
God ii my power, my strength, my
strong fortress, and He cares more
than man can care fos me. I have,
therefore, the right to say that it is
net in vain to follow (Jhrist, and that
religion is more than a sentiment or
a rhapsody-that it is good to live
by, to die by, and to live hereafter
by. And when I preaelh to youug
men add maidensi the Christian re.
ligion, I know that it Is true.
And now, by.the grase of God, I
am going to say one or two more]
things. And grst, 1 look with re
spect upon what this church has done,
during and ig respect to the troubles
I have spoken of. But I want to
say that [ fully and entirely accord
to every one the same liberty of
epinion that I am accustomed to ox
ercise myself. That every one is at
perfect liberty to think what he likes
about me. Secondly, whatever ytou
may think, or what any one ira the
world may think, this world, is so
large and thjre are so many chances
in it, that it.does not lie with you to
d. ermine 'py future. That is some I
t ,ipg which lies between God and me I
and nQbody else has any -vote in it.
I don't propose to be pp&t down .by
anybody en the race of earth., [Ap.
plause.] I dop'st propee to be put
down in any way, ea;oept as wheat is
st'mmped into the ground and comes
up a hundred fold. [Applause.
Opo. ipan e.ontinae..clapping,. and,
tir. ,Beeqher, looking anneye,d, said:
"Trhat ~an's tongue is in the palm of
his h.and." There was p general
laugh, and Mr. Beeoher precen4d:
I don't.say this ,tregant , but: biy
patiesti oontinqan~ee in wtel e.ding, so
onecaphe pit, doWl...I dp,n't, et
h4w:tbaings,gq w411 pse in,this li.fe. ,1
kjnow and.Geqd knowa that .the work of
',life willgo Qe ittil 'py gefin. lid
ie screwed doy,u - rp pg 4es4
body. The wrt Ai wide, as4d w.iil
not be del,tte, ,of. .qppovingt4es.
With ypa,1orP with some who may
need me more than you, I shall con
tinue to work out my life. This lIe.
"!Yes," needs shoe.in'. If he wasn't
be'onIy Vorse I hove got, and I can't
pare him, I'd send him up where
iey take horse. shoes and nails and
et him shod. Can't got such a thing
one in our parts, Perhaps I can at
How do you manage to live in your
arts, my frietd '1
"Why, we raise cotton. My road
urns of here, stranger. Gee, Ball,
ock Brandy, Imglad I seed you,
1ranger."-Na1che4 Weekly Demo.
A Discovery About Corn.
A writer in the Western Rural
6ys : "An intelligent and reliable
eighbor of ours, who has for years
eon making experiments with corn,
as discovered an importance and
alue in replanting corn which is
uite novel, and worthy* of publica.
on. We have always thought re
lanted corn was of very little conse'
uence, but this gentleman says 'it
of so much consequence he replants
hether it is needed or not-or,
%ther he plants, two or three weeks
rter the crop is planted, a hill
very fifteenth row each way.' He
tys : If the weather becomes dry
uring the filling time the silks and
ssels both become dry and dead.
a this condition, if It become season
ble, the silk revives and renews its
rowth, but the tassels do not recover
'hen, for Want of pollen, the now
lk stetunable to fill the ofioe for
'Mob it was designed. The pollen
om the replanted corn is then ready
supply the silk, and th-e filling is
DMpleted.' He says nearly all the
bortive ears, so common in all crops,
re caused by the want of pollen, and
a has known ears to double their size
k this second filing."
Ileged SImilarity setween the Sioux
and Swedish Languages.
[Lovensworth Time., Sth.
'Some tiwe ago a Swede came to
iis city direct from his native aoun
y, but from- the fact that he knew
athing of our language, and could
at snake himselt understood, his
forts to ecure- work were unsuo
isaeful. Finally, as a lost resort,
s went to Fort Leavenworth and
allated- in the regular army. One
sy, shortly after the arrival of the
Adian prisoners here, he strolled
round to thp guard-houso in which
ey were confined, and overbearing
)me of the conversation going on
etween the Chcyennes. was struck
ith the similarity bet %%een their
inguae and his own. le entered
e cell and began to talk with sev.
ral, and found that he could, by
iking to them in his mother tongue,
take them understand. This feot
)ming to the ears of -Gen. Pope,
tat gentlemaa has sent on to Wash.
igton, recommending that the Swede
e sent to St. Augustine, Fla., where
io Indians are at present confined,
act as interpreter.
Somebody has written a chatty
a amusing book on oircus life. A
ood story is told of a manager at
lasglow who "it on the expediont
f turning an Irish posturer in his
armpany, whose nem d'areaa was
'ilderini, into a Chinese. The
rishnman was shaved stained, and
ressed in Chinese costume, and had
ie name of KI-hichin-fan-foo co5
ired upon him. is apgearance
as so (ai a succees, that' two veri
ible Chinamen, who had witnessed
is performances, took him for a
auntrywm oaf theirs, but each time
5ey inquired for him at the stage
or they were told he ould not be
iee. T'hese repeated rebuffs made
as honest 40elostials' susplIous, net
f his reality, but of his treatment
y his -employers. Thinking that h~e
as hold iu durance, and on ly re ea's
cilin order to app'ear is the rang,
aey went to the Police Court and
tade an affidavit to that efooct. The
niertunate manager, therefore, was
ulled upon for an explanation, and
as obliged t,o put the Irish posturer
a the witness-box, to declare that he
auld':not speak aword of Chinese,
ed had never been in China in his
Cotton States Conventles.
A congress of men representing the
tton-growing States of the Union
ill assemble at Raleigh, N. 0., on
e 18th of July--next month. D.
i. Butler of Georgia, is the Presi.
sot of the body, and :ll agricultu
il societies and State or co-operative
'ranges are invited to send delg~ates
ud take part In the proceedaugs.
he leading question will be the pro.
uction and transportation of cotton
ad' other Southern products. There
ill he side or auxiliary matters
rought up and discussed of and of
a interesting obara.ster.
A deaf and dtumb inan in Toea
slt in his pooyet for a pencil, to write
is, utteranoen, to a stranger, buit the
fue stranger, who had sees that sno
Iqa in other4,bshot Tim dbad befoko'
n c6tuld dra* the eoipooted pistol.
LUd now, what to him are 'the storled
rn or animated bust ?
betweep God and me. t will by H
help work out my life, and Pd lik
to see the man that will stop it. A
long as there is love to be given i
those who used. it, or sympathy I
those in distress as long "s there Is
ehamuion needA for the"dowartro(
1n, so long as any need Ood an
can't se HimAdireotly, they will ls
HIOafeReated id, we, If God givos a
p4wer toJgo on.- I did not oaro..t
b laoes;. When .. bogtran
work I went out Into the wildernes
Id1 idb eek' to -leave lt. 1 wi
called hiro 'and T'have stiyed hez
undbr Divife Providetce, and here
shall ttay till Divine Providence bid
me . go. For whether I live c
whether I die J[ am the Lords's fin
and the nen'4 afterward. My sol
question is,- What will Thou have a
to do. And that I will doj' and te
thousand devils shall not- stop m
Above the roar and confusion of thi
world I can hear the voieo .of Go<
whi 'is known to me by the deal
name of' Father, and strong in Hi
service I will go on, and hell and tA
devil can't stop me. Now, Christia
brethren, I would have liked to sa
this with closed doors, and, If I di
not know that human nature woul
render suoh a request useless,
iould ask that what I have sai
should not be reported. But th
very thinf that ought not be report
ed-that rt some body but benefl
no one-are the things that are re
ported and it is our misfortune t
lve, as it were, out -of doors. W
cannot cry or wipe our eyes but it I
known 'and commented on. Wit
admiration, and' love, and honor fo
your faith and trust, I am and wil
be your faith and trust, I am an
wil be your leader, by the grace c
God. I hold my position by you
oonfidence. I am manly enough t
strive always to live near God.
Ball see that you are not vut t
shame in me, and after this life, vhe
we are purified, we shall smile t
think of the troubles we passai
through below. Wai work, believ,
and be at rest.
The Myth of Morgan1s Murder.
N'ot long ago the Masons had ai
immense celebration and procossioi
a Now York City, and straightway 01
he heels of it the old story of Morgan'
reabery to the order was reruscita
ed, and the old tale of his arrest
mprisonment, solemn trial and awful
ocause unknown, death, dwelt upoi
knd iade plain Oth the uiual amoun
d rhetorical glamour and inconsisten
Years, ago, howerer, the story o
4organ's murder by the Freemason
pas most effectually disposed of by ni
ass a person than Morgan's own son
[nstead of being mysteriously hutch
ired, the father lived nearly thirtj
vears after his abduction, and finall
lied in corpulence and contentment
Lt Van Diemen's Land, where he wa.
ho editor of a newspaper, called
he Advertiser, which still aurvivet
aim, and where in a pleasant way he
ased to refer to the stories told of hii
iorrible killing in the United States
md the various modes of torture that
lad been accorded to his exeoutionert
is the means whereby he was takem
tut of the world.
According to the* statement of
!onga Morgan, his father was arrest
id after the exposure of Masonrj
Ikme out and held sonmc time a pris.
>uer, and finally released upon the
onditiotn that he should leave the
)untry forever. He accepted witli
lacrity the propositions ade te
aim, and was accompanied by a Ma.
onlo committee as far as Quebec
Ilere he entered the British navy,
nd in two months sailed direct fos
angland. A month later his ship wam
>rdored to Australia. Mforgan in
ome way got a discharge from the
ervice, and settled at once in Van
Diema's Land. His son was a reisl
lent of San Firanciseo at the time
his information was conmenicatod
monerning his father's whereabouts,
)nce every two years the son visited
he father, and for a while after this
iilal and emphatie statemnent was
ublished, the story of the father's mum
ecr died out. At intervals, however,
t breaks out afresh and goes the
ounds of all the newspapers. It a
hme now to let the antidote go witl
ho poison.-St. Loui, Dispvi.
Cruelty to Animals.
The effect of the recent organisa
ion of the society for the preventioi
tf cruelty to animals, in Charlestoi
bows itself in the Interest manifest
d everywhere in Its success.' Order
lave. been issu.ed by the Cit;
Rtailway Company that no more thai
au ~pfied number of passengers wil
Sad owed en each oar. To thos
w6o h'aNe *itressdl with pain th
atrugglng 'of 'the streetoar horse
with a load .of .iitty or sixt;
p eagg~qe, this.rofor0 will be haile
Mt. Giorke'Alfrd TdihMod hi
frotiredflrorhthu #ditorikl btaff of Ql
St. Lduis@imaes tand retutned Epsi
'lie 'frbhiW g de 6en now pr<
nosen to prohibits duelling.
* Type SellIng by Electrlclity.
A The London correspondent of the
,o Liverpool Courier writes to- that
o journal: It has been hinted from
a time to time that one of our wealthy
i. London journals has "under consid. 1
d oration" the practicability of print
e Ing its sheets in several of the great
e towns simultaneously. in order to
r. secure a distribution of its copies as
y early as the various local journal
p. which are so fast deprooiating the I
s circulation and oboe paramount in
S-fguonce of their. London contempora- I
I ries. How can th4 stagering.. fea I
Sbe aco- tplished Thd eadiugjour. I
r nal had its attention drawn some I
t weeks ago to an electrio machine in
0 operation at the London Stook Ex. I
e ohange, by which the fluotuating
n quotations are telegraphed to a num-.
Sb6r of city offioes, where an instru* '
0 Mont, composed of movable figurob I
and a dial plato, is made to record I
, changes from hour to hour. If an
* eleotrical ourrent can be made to
e manipulate movable Ogures,' it. wis
m conceived that a system of meohani
oal type -setting might be carried I
I on simultaneously in a number of
I distant places, the operation being
[ directed from a central office in
I London, the news being there col
e looted from all parts of the world, C
- and that the "copy" might be put 1
t in ty o at several provincial offloos
sitaneously by operating on an
electric keyboard, or a number of .
keyboards, controlled in the central A
s office- This idea, like so many other
h inventions, is not now. Mr. Mackay
r of the Warrington Guardian, worked
upon the same line of invention
I about eight years ago, to my knowl- i
f edge, and iimurtaneous-type-setting I
r by machinery was by him carried to
a practical issue, though he found
that his invention did not result in
profit. He worked a number of
typo-setting machines by operating
3 on the keyboard, proposed to set lip 0
newspaper columns for any number
of papers by this simultaneous pro- T
oes, the only difference being that
the various machines could not - be
placed in distant places. In other h
words he did not connect them with \
electroity. The fact remains that a
he actually worked ten or twelve \
machines on this principle of con s
nected action, which derived its di p
rooting power from one key-board. fi
There is no moral doubt that the t
Lame thing can be done on a wider h!
scale by electric agency. But, if n
done, wculd the game be worth the ti
candle ? I know the Times, or rath- fi
er the manager of its mechanical de- o
pertment, is putting the thing to a ti
private test in order to ascertain its b
mechanical practicabilities. If that t(
*an be made clear, the Times direc- '
tors are not likely to be deterred by n
financial-timiAity from the next step p
in the unparalleled adventure. f(
What a world of journalistic devel. il
opment the propeot opens to pre. 0
scient eyes 1 8
Henry Dainels, who was caj.tured
in Columbia, after trying to burglar
ize Mr. U. F. Jackson's house, with a
sachel containing watches, jewelry,
&q., including the now faious dia
mond pin and cross, was tried, con.
vioted and sentenced to fifty years in
thie Georgia penitentiary. While
temporarily in the jail at Augusta,
he fired the wood-work and threatens
od to burn down the jail. When this
was discovered, officers and a posae
went to the jail, determined to re
|move him, and found he had broken
out an iron bar and several bricks, J
with whichl ho defied them. All
efforts to soeure his surrender proving
fruitless, he was shot and killed, the
coroner's jury rendering a verdict
of justifiable homicide. Daniels do
sired very much to s.se ise wife, cvi- c
dently intent on killing her and then
himself, but she refused to see him,
through fear of his wlcked intentions.
Now, where are the d iamond pin and
the cross t-Phanik.
The Creationof Womaan.
A Prince once said to Ratbbi Gami
aliel: "Your God Is a theif ; lhe
surprised Adam In his sleep and stole
a rib from him." The itabbi's
daughter orheard his ipeech, and
whispered a word or two in her fath
er's ear. asking permission to answer
this singular opinion herself. Ho
gave his consent.
The girl stepped forward, and ~
feigning terror and dismay, threw
her arms aloft in supplication, and
cried out, "My liege, my liege,
* "What, has happened ?" asked the
'-"A wicked theft has taken place,"
l she,replied. "A robber has crept se
cretly into out house, carried away a
,silver goblet, and left a golden one
e in its stead."
"What an upright lhief' exclaim-.
j 4d As PrineeO. "Would that suql
robberies were of more frete.
oejolhred~e V *" ie~
* "Behb6d, then, dire, the kind of
* ti letthat the Creator was ; he stole
f*a rlh in Adam .and ,gava him a
bes tful wife isatead."
"ell said' avowed the rrince.
Tao Proits . of.Farming.
id" farmer'who restaes wIthit
reaoh-of a good market, where every.
'hing he -can produce '*Ill comani
i ready sale ,t fair priqes. aP4 wher(
,othlng goes to *aste, has a deoided
dvantage over,the farmer who liveo
arther from market and: dependi
3pon such staple articles of produce
iv grain, Stook, oto. The poriohabl(
rtioles which he oanot.handle yield
he largest profits. The advantages
if a good home market are well illus,
ratod by the following table, taker
rom the last volume of the "Agricul
ural Report," just issued. It showi
he average cash value of farm pro,
luots per acre in each State and it
laine $14 1e
low Hampshire -19 f0
rermont. 17 87
fassa'husetts 81 Ic
thode Island 84 00
lonnecticut 88 94
few York 82 94
lew Jersey 27 9
ennsylvanl 10 8(
lelaware 18 24
rorth Carolina 11 86
,outh Car-olina :10 44
leorgia 11 68
'lorida 11 47
Jabama 18 78
Isseisippi 16 61
loulsiana 15 61
eanossee . 12 70
Feut Virginia 16 04
:entu,ky - 1564
idiana 18 at
Ilinois -1 18
risconsin 14 18
hnne'eota 11 88
wa 8 4V
liesouri 11 99
ovada 44 80
ho Territories 26 17
The Eastern States, which are not
-if as productive as those at the
Vest, yield double the returns, In
ish, to the farmers. N-vada and tW4
Vestern Territories, hot producing
ipply equal to the home demand,
ay the farmer from two to five prices
>r all he can raise, whicia make@ his
usiness profltable. The value of
6nd must be determined, therefore,
At so much by its productive quali.
es as by its market facilities. The
6rmer who, can get as much money
it of ten acres of ground, with half
to labor, as can be obtained by his
rother from twenty acres can afford
' pay much more for his ten acres.
he saving of one.-half the labor is
)t for one year 'only, but is a per
-tual advantage. The farmer, there.
ire, who goes far away from market
1 order to get cheap lands will dis.
wer that the purchase price of lands
ould not be considered so much as
ie market faoilities.-A. Y. Inde.
I. II.F1e11lliell& Co
uist Recived a Full Stock of
ONS[STING IN PART.0FP
Clothing, Hats, Mens Furnisbing
Goods, Cassiiiets, Cottonades
iloBiery, Gloves, Trunks,
* Wooden-ware, and
the bost assort.
vor brought to this n arkot, all which
illlbe sold ohoag for
N B1. A few piees of damaged
)rees oods,at 126 and 16 2.3 cents
-W. H. Flenniken & Co.
B (OTS and SHOES, Genti
Boys' Ready-ma.de Cloth
ete, shawls, Corsets and Ribbon
ed, B own and Plaid Homespune,
coes, .4 pool Cot ton, Linen Damaske
Flann I, Silk Bows for Ladies, new
Jet Necklaces, Pearl Sleeve Du
Plated Shirt Studs, initial Ilan
chiefs (something new), Gentle
buen and Silk Handkerchiefs, new
.Nubias, Beaded Dress Buttons,
Silk DRlts. A Fine assortment of To
Full assortment of Crockery and G
ware. Fanoy China Cape and Sau
and Chin& Mugs.
Black Alpacoas aud,*A te Alpaceas of
I' INE BLACK MOHAIR.
Boulivord Skirts and Plaid Lindseys,
Many ( f these artiolen are desirable for
CH RISTMAS PRESENTS,
and will be sold at
,40 W PM:IQM
Withers & Dwight.
AlFRESH SUPPLY OF
ONSISTING of Deviled Itam, Turkey
and Tongue, Bordeu's Roast Beef
in 1 lb cans. Fresh Salmon and Lobsters,
blized, Pickles and French Mustard. A
large lot of French Blacking of the fnest
quality, Fresh Candy and Crackers of all
sorts. Fresh Augusta Meal at'd Flour
always on hand, Also a large supply of.
Belfast Ginger Ale, and London Porter,
Kept Constantly on Ice.
For male by
CONNOR & CHANLEBR
Fanoy MOLASSES JUGS
FOR FRUIT JARB
NED NO CHIMN;E
A LL partieqs indebted to the estate of
John ?d oEeown, deceased, are ro
que sted- to make immediate payment, an
all parties holding claims against ith
samne, are requested te present them t
the undersigned at Blaokatook.
J. E. C01i10,
June 2-im A m'r.