OCR Interpretation


The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, December 15, 1875, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026923/1875-12-15/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

WINNSBORO, S. C.. WEDNESDAY MORNING.,DECEMBE 15, 1875.
J fAIIPIB LB Il E11 I
Ia POtiLIItCn WKV.KLY DY
WV I L L fI M & I) st A I 8.
.rm.--Thbe IA'RA 1.1) it pablished Week.
y in i ie' Aor.o(W inn.boup, si '98.00
rneariably it! Advnance.
g&-i All Ir'-lent Q4verttieh'ente to be
rAil) IN AD V.4Nu.
Ob>itunry Nouices ani Tributee $1.0o
per t quire.
ExpettseM of. a i hres.
There is a .very general opinion
that anybody can run a circus, and
that the business is . immensely
profitablo. The following statement;
which we clip from an exchange
will give some idea of the cost of
running such a concern
"Fifty thousand dollars is noth
ing for o disastrous season to
swallow up and bankrupt any but
the very few of the most solid
mainagers, such as Barnum,
Forepaugh, the Van Amburgh
establishment, John Robinson, and
probably a few others. A first-class
canvas show cannot be put on the
road for loss than $150,000-in
c:nvts an.i equipages, horses and
other animals. A full menagerie
costs a mint of money to buy and to
keep. A rhinoceros is. worth $10,
000, anal a hippopotamus would turn
up his noso at $20,000.. Elephants'
antd giraffes are worth $5,000. each.
An oatrich $1,000. A pair of lions
w5,000. A pair of tigers, ditto.
Leopards, panthers and cougars
from 61,000 to $1,500 each. Griz
zly bears $3,000.. Black bearm andI
wolves $500 to $800. Sacred cows
and bulls $1,000. A cage of mon
keys and one of rare birds, about the
same, say $2,000 each. A sea lion
is worth $5,000. Snakes are not so
dear, because they are not so at
tractive. They range from $25 to
3300 each. Itailroads charge $300
to $400 a day for transportation, and
t:axes and licenses are from $150 to
$300 per day. Posting bills costs
X15() a day, and then there are
agents and canvas men and many
others to be supported. Circus
egents are said to get from $30 to
$100 a week,. according to quality.
Equestrians, $50 to $300; eques
trionnes, from $75 to $150; clowns
command from $50 to $150, ac
cording to fun or fame ; gymnasts,
a few, got $125 per week, but the
majority of vaulters and tumblers
do not rise above $20 a week.
There are generally a good many of
of them, though, which counts up.
The calculation . of profits is made
upon th, basis of the full seating
capacity of the canvas, and when
you see a scattered audjence, like
a picked bird, at a traveling show,
it is pretty sure that the circus is
going. to rack.
VEnY OLD LAWS-By the laws Of
Plynbutlh colony in 1651, ,"dancing
at weddings was forbidden." In
In 1660 "one William Walker was
imprisoned a month for court
ing a matid without the leave of her
parents." In 1675, because "there
is manifest pride appearing in our
streets," the "wearing of long hair
or periwigs," and also "superstitious
ribands, used to tie up and deco.
rate thme hair," weore forbidden under
severe penalty;, the keeping of
Christmas was al'so forbidden, "be
cause it wvas a popish custom." In
16177 an act was passed "to prevel4
the profaneness of turning thle baelc
upon the public worship before It
was fiished and the blessing pro.
nounced." Towns were directed to
erect a cage near the meeting-house
and in this all offenders agamnst the
sanctity of the Sabbath wecre con
fined. At the same time children
were directed to be placed in a par
ticular part of the meeting-house,
aplart by themselves, and tything..
men wore ordered to be chosen,
whose duty it should be to take care
of them. So strict wvere they in their
observance of the Sabbath that "John
Athierton, a soldier of Col. Tyng's
comp)any," wvas fined forty shillings
for wetting a piece of an old hat to
put into his shoes, which chafed his
feet on thme march ; and those who
noglectedl to attend meeting for
three months were publicly whipped.
Even in Harvard College, students
wvere wvhipped for gross offenses, in
presence of students and profeors,
andl~ prayersH weo had before and
after the infliction of the punish
mont.
Lvrs CameAco PoEra.-"My
son," saidl old Keizle, appearing at
the head of the stairs with a suspi
cious looking strap in his hand, "sit
is now the rosy time of morn, and1(
Aurora shines high in the heavens,
wuarming thme heart of the lark as h~e
soars aloft filling the air with is
melodies. Awake, my son, and
breathe thou the freshness of a new
born day I" "Lot Aurora shine as
high as she pleasos0, naught I ask but
sleep," said Tom, as lie pulled thme
blankets close about and turned over ;
but old Keizle was not to be trifled
wtand gtherin the blankets in
o hand, he roared : ."Buit, my son,
the busy day, waked by the lark,
hath reused the ribald cow, and them
infernal hogs* is in the cornfield
raisin' blazes with the fodder I Git
up, you lazy, snorin' hound you, or
I'll blister your hide wuss'n a yallor
jacket 1" "I come I" replied Tom,
as he arose from his couch of rest
And rye straw with the alaerity of a,
.rekof spring' lightning.
words when called upon for a speech
he certainly becomes very verbose
wheni he comes to the making up of
his anpual .message to congress.
His last effort is long enough for all
purposes and much too long for the
average reader of newspapers. It
occupies seven and one-half columns
of the Charleston News d Courier
and is. therefore very full upon all
the matters considered. We have
not epa$ for the publication of the
message entire, but give the follow
ing concluding paragraphs, in which
the president briefly sums up his
views on what he seems to consider
the most important questions upon
which the representatives of the
American people must deliberate and
act :
As this will be the last annual
message which I shall have the honor
of transmitting to Congress before
my successor is chosen, I will re
peat or recapitulate the questions
which I deem of vital importance,
and which may be legislated upon
and settled at this session:
First. That the States shall be re
juirod to afford the opportunity of
a good common school education to
every child within their limits.
Second. No sectarian tenets shall
ever be taught in any school sup
ported, in whole or part, by the
State, nation, or by the proceeds of
any tax levied upon any community.
Make education compulsory, as far
as to deprive all persons who can
not read and write from becoming
voters after the year 1890. It is
franchising none, however, on
grounds of of illiteracy who may be
voters at the time that this amend
ment takes effect.
Third. Declare the Church and
State forever separate and distinct,
but each free within their proper
spheres, and that all church proper
ty shall bear its own proportion of
taxation.
Fourth. Drive out licensed im
morality, such as polygamy and the
importation of women for illegiti
mate purposes. To recur again to
the Centennial year, it would seem
us Lhough now as we are about to
begin the second century of our
national existence, would be a most
fitting time for these reforms.
Fifth. Enact such laws as will
ensure a speedy return to a sound
currency, such as will command the
respect of the world.
Believing that these views will
c )mmend themselves to the great
majority of right-thinking "tad
patriotic citizens of the United
States, I submit the rest to Con
gress.
U. S. GRANT.
Executive Mansion, Dec. 7, 1875.
ART IMITATING ATUR.-The New
York Tribune, in speaking of the
manner in which nature is imitated
now by the artist, says : At the
Paris exhibition of 1839 a jewel
maker, M. Topart, showed four
strings of p earls, two of them real,
and two fltse, which the best in
formed could not distingush, yet one
may be set down as costing seven
shillings and the other ?700. It
may be added, also, that diamonds
are now manufactured in Paris, and
largely imported into the United
States by a New York jeweler, that
cannot be told from the real dia
mondl, nnless by the best experts.
They are Swiss quartz coated with
dust from diamonds, just as the
type-maker electrotypes his metal,
covering it with a surface of copper.
The same dlIference exists in the
p~rices as in the pearls noted above.
An embarrassing incidentha
pened to a Whitehall, New York
clergyman recently. He married a
couple and when lhe examined the
fee found it was a $100 bill. The
next day the bridegroom telegraphed
that it was a mistake--he meant to
have handed him a $10 bill. The
clergyman replied that it was too
late to rectify the mistake, as lhe had
joyfully used the money to liquidate
a long standing debt.
An extremely sensible Presby
terian merchant, acting upon the
personal solicitation of Presdent
McCosh, has given five billiard
tables to Princeton College, to be
placed in the gymnasium. Presi.
(lont McCosh believes thme students
wvill now have less inducements to
visit the billiard saloons where in
toxicating liquors are sold.
WV. T. Gary, Esq., of Edgefild,
has obtained a verdict ,.of $8,000
dlamnages against the Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta railroad, for
injuries received by an accident on
that road.
The recent rice harvest in ,Tapan
was more abundant than it has been
for many years ; and the native
papers have much to say about s
ice reaping ma'hine that has been
recently invented.
"J imi," inquired a schoolboy o
one of his mates "what is the mean
ing of relics ?" "D'on't you know
the master licked me in school yes.
terday ?" "Yes." "Well, he wasn't
satisfied with that, but kept m4
after school and licked me again
That is what I call a r'elick"
The Eri !Al Paty.
A MOTBER-IN-LAW EXEROIS03 "33 PrI.
LEGES WHILE ON A WEDDING TRIP.
There were three of them. One
was a bride, the other a happy
groom with rod ears and maiden
whiskers, and the third was the
bride's mother. They were at the
Grand Trunk depot, yesterday
morning, to take the train West.
The young man clasped the young
wife's fat hand, rolled up his eyes,
and they seemed happy, while the
mother in-law paraded up and down
the sitting room with lordly air,
and seemed well satisfied. Pretty
soon the groom went out, and when
he returned he threw five pop-corn c
balls and a big bar of peanut candy r
into the bride's lap, and handed the
old lady another. She turned up
her nose, raised her spectacles, and
thus addressed the young man with
red ears :
"See here, Peter White, you r
are married to Sabintha, ain't
yout"
"Why, of course."
"And I have a right to fool an
interest in you ?"
"Of course." .t
"And we are now on your bridal t
tour, ain't we t"
"Yes."
"Well, now, you've been squander
ing money all along, Peter. You
took a hack ; you bought oysters ;
you bought a jackknife. and you've
just thrown money away. I feel r
that it is my duty to tell you to
hold up before you make a fool of 'j
yourself I"
"Whose money is this t" he asked,
growing very red in the face.
"It is yours, and what is yours is
Sabintha's, and it is my duty as her u
mother to speak out when I see you
fooling your money away."
"I guess I can take care of my d
money," he retorted.
"Perhaps you can, Peter White ;
'a
but there are those in your family d
who can't."
He struggled with his feelings as
the bride shook her head at him, e
and then asked:
"Did I marry you ?"
"No, sir, you didn't, you little
bow-legged apology for a man ; t
but I have .a right to speak for my
daughter."
"You can speak all you want to,
but I want you to understand that I
can manage my own affairs, and that
I don't care for your advice."
"Peter White," she slowly re
sponded, waving the peanut candy
close to his nose, "I see we've got
to have a fuss, and we might as well
have it now."
"Ma I ma I" whispered the bride
pulling at the old lady's shawl.
"You needn't ma me, Sabintha !
This Peter White has deceived us
both about his temper, and rm
going to tell him just what I think
of him I He commenced this fuss;
and we'll see who'll end it."
"You mind your business, and I'll 9
attend to mine 1" gredled Peter. C
"Oh, you humpbacked hypocritel; I
she hissed, jabbing at his eye with f
the peanut bar. "Only a month
ago you called me 'Mother +Hll'
and was going to give me the best<
room in tihe new house I"
"You'll never have a room in a I
house of mine !" he exclaimed.'
"And I don't want one, you red-i
eared hypocrite I"
"Don' t, Peter-don't ma 1"
sobbed the bride.
"It's my duty, Sabintha ; it's your1
mother's J"
"Don't cry, Sabby," ho inter
rupted ; "don't mind what she
says I"
"Try to set my daughter up
against me, will you 1" hissed the
old lady, as she brought the peanut
bar down on his nose.
"Oh!I ma I" yelled the bride.
"You old wretch I" hissed Peter,
as he clawed at her.
"None of the Whites will evfer
run over me I" exclaimed the moth
er-in law, as she got hold of his
shir t-collar and hauled him around.
"i'll knock your old I"
"Yen canf knock nothing I" she
interru ted, backing him against
the table.
"Ma I Oh-h-h I ma I" howled
Sabintha.
The dozen other passengers in
the room, who had been interested
and amused listeners, here inter
rupted, and Peter was released
from the old lady's grasp, his collar
having been torn off ahd his cheek
scratched.
"I expected this and1 prepared for
it 1" panted the mother-in-law as
she leaned against the wall. "This
doesn't end it by any means I This
bridal tower will come to a stop
to-morrow, and then we'll see1
whether I've got any business to
speak up for Sabintha or not !"
As the train moved away the old
lady wore a grim smile, Sabintha
was weeping, and Peter was strug
gling with another paper collar.
.Detroit Free Press.
The Territor'al Enterprise reports
that in Nevada there is plenty of
money to these who don't want it.
That is vory much the case ela*
where.
The source of the Nile, ~o
Speke Baker and LivinigatonoetI
in vain to diseover has at lasb es
discovered by Stanlef.
a. ha
DA14 sAILWAT co0MmA D. .epSt a
5PON5kDL2 t
We publish a decision which will
be of great interest to all dealora in
Western supplies. The case was
tried in Cincinnati, and was a suit
)rought by a comaiission' Arm bf
B althnore against an Ohio railway
o recover the value of one' hundred
)arrols of flour for which the rail
vay accepted, but which the com
nission merchants never received.
party in Cincinnati received a bill
af ang for two hundred barrels
>f flour, and forwarded it to the
3altimore firm, who made largp ad
ances on the strekgth of it to the
or!signor.- Only one hundred bar
els were delivered, and the railway
roved that only this number came
eto their possession. The con
ignor becoming bankrupt, the Bal
imore firm brought suit against the,
airoad company upon the bill of'
iing. The Ohio court decided
n favor of the jlefendant on the
rounds that a bill of lading "is
wt negotiable in the commercial
enso of the term," and that it is
Lot within the scope of the authori
y of a railway employee to sign
ills of lading for goods which ho
oes not receive. It is to be pre
tuned that this case will find its
ray to the Supreme Court of Ohio,
nd if the decision of the lower
ourt be sustained by this tribunal
is probable that there will be a
evolution in Augusta in the method
f doing business with the West.
'he custom which prevails here
ow, and has prevailed for several
ears, will, of necessity, be abolished
s no prudent dealer would feel
afe in continuing it. If a provis
)n dealer orders a car load of
orn or of bacon from Ohio or
hicago the shipper draws a sight
raft for the price, attaches to it
lie railway company's bill of lading,
mid forwards it for cohction. The
ealer pays it, taking the bill of
iding as a guarantee that the goods
3r which he pays have been dcliv
red to the railroad, and are on the
ray to Augusta. But under the
lecision published he is absolutely
t the mercy of the shipper and
ekes the bill of lading at his peril.
f he hat ordered ten thous md bushels
I corn and pays a sight draft, with
ill of lading attached, for the
rice of ten thousand bushels, and
nly one thousand bushels arrive,
e has no redress in the event of
he insolvency of 'the "arty from
vhom he purchased. A case similar
o that reported in Cincinnati is
>ending in M.ryland, and in that
tate the lower court held that the
ailway company was responsible
tpon its bill of lading whether the
oods were actually received or not.
-Augusta chronicle and Senti
gel.
There is a lady in Now York City
rho was onee engaged to be marri
d to John Wilkes Booth, but broke
' the match and requested the
-eturn of her letters, which he re
used. Her story goes that she
mever heard directly from him again
mntil two years after his reported
leath, when a man called at her house
bt dusk. She opened the door her
elf ; lhe banded her a sealed pack
age and disappeared. On opening
t she discovered her own old love
otters to Booth, and a line un
nistakably in his hand. It was :
'I return your letters." Inside
he letters was a piece of a Cuban
iewspaper. She firmly believes
hat Booth still lives.
Abbeville .Press and Banner:;
['he Chief of Police and his assist
nuts have been arrested for thme
nurder of Jane Wynn, one of the
,oor, miserable creatures who wore
carried to thme guard house at
~welvo o'clock at uight. She pro
~ested that she was not well, and
Lppealed to them not to take her.
She was locked up for two days
,when she took pnenmonia, and died
ioon after being released.
The National Temperance Society
mye moved on the Centennial com
niissionera in brave, array> and re
Ilested themi to cancel all granta
~hey have made for the sale of wine
it the Centennial. An Initer'nation
ml Exhibition on the temperance
ilan wvould be a. novelty, but it is
eared that it would not excite the
idmiration of Johnny Buill, Johnny
rpaor even the visitors from
[aderland. The "National Tom.
xerance Society" had better with.
Iraw its request to the Centennial
aommissioners.
On a Kentucky rap~id transit line,
'ecently, a passenger stop~od thel
)rakesmani as he was going t rough,
and asked : "How fast does this
~rain go ? A mile an hour 1" "It
roes fast enough to suit us. If you
lon't like the rate of speed, get out
mud walk," was the rejoinder. "I
would," replied the disgusted pas
mnger, settling back in the corner
>f his seat, "but my friends won't
somne for me until the train gets . ,
md I don't want toewaitingasound4
Ihe depot for two or three, hours."
phe bralI~esman pased, on.
There I.asporter, I6 Naples who is
Lb. fee simaile of ithe Geqnusp' Esape
ror. I ~s to the ph~O grph
era for iohij.l l irL in a
ome thing1o
Ceton 'hls in the South.
aEAsONw WAY tEBT MUiT PATU-THe
- Ar To woaKTan.
The &ientfic American gives
four reasons wbhy caitalist4 should
invest In cotton mills at the South,
to wit:
1., -Labor is cheaper at the South
that at the North.
2. In consequence of a milder
climate, the necessary expense of
living is less than in Now England,
as is also that of heating factory
buildings, &c.,
3. Coal is abundant in the South,
and cheap water privileges can bo
obtained itevery direction.
4. The purchase of the raw ma
terial direct from the producer saves
the profits of ntumerous middlemen
and long transportation.
The outhern factory, continues
the Scient(fc American, should buy
cotton in the -seed, gin and then
spin it without packing into bales.
Some of the advantages of such a
system would be
1. The yarn would be stronger.
Baled cotton cannot be prepared
for carding without heating, and
thus weakening the fibre to a great
or or less extent.
2. There would be loss waste.
Frequently much cotton is discolor
ed and otherwise injured by foreign
subatancos that hve boon packed
with it. At the North and in
Europe it takes from 108 to 115
pounds. of cotton to make 100
pounds of yarn ; and although the
waste is not so great at the South,
it is nevertheless considerable.
3. The cotton seed would be
pressed at the same establishmenti
and the oil and oil-cake sold.
4. The interest on gins and gin
houses, which now are idle the
greater part of the year, would be
saved to planters.
5. The raising of cotton on small
farms would be encouraged. The
plahtation system is not fitted for
free labor, and it is steadily break
ing up ; but until cotton can be
honestly sold in the seed, few small
farms will be opened in <the cottop
section, for the reason that a man
cannot afford to buy and operate a
gin if he only plants a few acres of
cotton. Better cottonand more per
acre will be obtained on small farms
than on large ones.
A Syrian convert to Christianity
was urged by his employer to work
on Sunday, but he declined. "But,"
said the master, ''does not your
Bible say that if a man has an ox
or an ass that falls into a pit
on the Sabbath day, he may pull
him out ?" "Yes," answered Hayop,
"but if the ass has a habit of falling
into the same pit every Sabbath
day, then the man should either fill
up the pit or sell that ass."
A three-year-old boy asked his
mother to lot him have his building
bricks to play with ; but she told
her darling that it was Sunday, and
therefore not proper for him to
have them. "But, mamma," said
the hopeful, "I'll build a church."
He.got the bricks.
A little boy carrying some egg.
home from the shop dropped them.
"Did you break anty 1.' asked his
mnother, when he told her of it.
"No," said the little fellow ; -'but the
shells came off somne of 'em."
It is fortunate that ladies are
not in the the habit of drinking be
tween tlie acts of a play. It would
be a fearful thing to hmave them all
"go out to see a man," and come
back eating cloves.
Chief Justice Waite says ho will
not consont to the use of his nlame
as a presidential candidate.
J. Na ROBSON
6S, EAST BAY,
(AnmtssmON MkDcIVANT AND DEALER IN
F"IaTlLIZEIIs.
.C AVING b'een engagedl for twenaty
L.y years in the (Guano Tradeu with
* slinenlt sulce"sa, I demu It advisable to
I .troduce F'ertlirera under my own namoe
a id guarantee'. I have made aorrngemeunts
t, have. prepared a Guano under mHy own
ii'sppoctioni and nntrol, called 1L0J80\'8
Gucanoin of the highest standlard. Con-.
trinn, among other valunble ingredients,
t f ree per enst. of ammaonin, one and a half
i'er cent. of Potanh, and fou rteen per cent.
c'. Available P'hosphats'. I also have pe
p.ired for me a COMPOUND Ar'ID PHO0S
1 TEo the highest standard. These
.-ertailisera ate cemprntded of the purest
us aterials, and Are manipulated andl tested
:'nder the anpervision of Dr. hit J. Itaven.
e', of this City. whoseoname gives a war rant
fo.r the-ir hig~h eb aracter and adaptation for
cur soil. I offer thmesoa Fertilizera to Plan
icr on the following favorable termus:
IIOBSON'S COTTON AND, CORN
FERTILIZER,
Cash, $44 per ton: on time, $50,
ttOBSHON'S COMPOUND) ACID
PHOSPHATE,
Cash, $98 per ten; en time, $33.
Planters ordering immediately will be
,llowed to the first of April to decide which
they prefer, cash or time. An order for a
aat load of eight tons wilt be sent free of
drae but for a less amoupit 31 per ten
will e hret. Tlo Orangeein of dealers, a
libekal'd ~otnt will biM A f6wed.
$bt. is oocasiona to reta my thanks
to tiuewho liave to large patronized
tha e iaes hitherto o fW~ by rie, and
in ml~Itinag. thyIr) favorably attetntiota I
hinyest efforte to meet a' oda-i
dot~endakaQe ketetl,
GRAND 'IIANCEI
BARGAINS I BARGAINS !
.LT
J. C. Squier & Coa'$ !
DRY GOODS ESTABLISHMENT
FOR CASH ONLY.
IF you want Dross Goods at a saoriace,
go to JNO. C Squia & t U.
I u want Clothing. Bouts, Shoes and
nks, call on JNO U SQuLKI & Co.
TI you wAnt Blankets, Shawls, or'Shirts
Drawers and Underwear of all kinds.
go to JNo C SQutih & Co.
IF you want Hats, Caps, Satchels and
Valises; If you want to pay that little
BILL for goods bonght "on my word of
honor," call at JNo C SQUIrIE & Co.
All goods at prices to suit the time ]
FOR THE CASH.
By JNO. C. SQUIER & CO
doe 4
D. Joxns, J. H. DAVIS, E. BOURNIGuT
E. S. BoUKNIGHT.
Jones,
Davis
a t
3ouknights.'
Suocosors to R. C. Shlv r & Co.
AND DEALEIIK IN
Dry Goods, Carpets, 011 Cloths,
Mattings, Boots,
Shoes, Etc.
Columbia, S. C.
I
r jH!E attention of phrolahers in every
part of this State is chll-d to consider
a very important fit, nalely, that the old
established house of U. 4'. I1D V Itt &
4:11., is not closed but reorgan3uirel,,upon
the onl " basis that ean be earried on sue
ceesful ,
-STRICTLY CASH,
And we assure our patrons that we
shall continue the same honorable course
of dealing with them that was such a dis
tinguished foaturo with the house of R. C.
Shiver & Co. We have now IiI store the
best selected stock of
DRY GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES,
HATS, CAPS, CARPETS, OIL
CLOTHS, WINDOW STAI)ES
WALL 'APER1l ETC.
1~vor seen in this city, selectel by Oue,
of the firm, who superiltfends the bus
ness, and oensequently knows the wants
of this community better than buyars re
siding olsewhere. The entire stock will
ho offered at prinos never before equaled
in this section. Thu prices will startle
and attract you at sight. We invite you
to send at once for
Samples of these New and Hand
sIlo Goo(1.
And, if shown to your friends and neigh
bors, we are ure it will be to your advan
tago to send us a large order. Wo pay
freight on all bills amnounting to $l(0 andi
upwards. All orders must. he nideompan
ied with theo CASH, or we sehd them U. 0.
D)., and gularanite(. atisf'action.
Best 6ij. Pr'ints ii tho city, Long
Cloths 8 , 10, 1234. Nohe oquali to them
in the lante. Well known brands of
Alpacau at Mohairs, just unapneted. Ho
siery Departmentat-Full of well assorted
go'ods at p~op~ular p rieces. (hts' F"urnish
ing goodls conmpleto, asa department. Our
Boot and Shoe DepairtmnuxtI is secon4 to
nones on this contilheht.. From tihe cheap..
est Urogatn to the fneost hand made goods.
T1he most comiplete atid boait managed
Carpet D~epartmecnt in thme world. Cloths,
Cassimaeros anid Jeans are bought by the
case anid sold at a ver, qall advanmco,
Brown andi hleached .'hflitings sold af,.
factory prices. flannels and LBlanhets at,
prices that will astonish.
We shall expect an order from you Cr a
eall when you visit Colmtimbia,
flop 30-3:n
PLIRRE BACOT
Vnhnhissioni Merchant,
'-AND
And Dcaler in Colmt'rcial Fertlizers.
---: :
TF yotu wish choice Apples, Bananas,
-L Oranges and Lemons low for cash,
call on
PIERRE BACOT, Agout.
NTOIITII ERN Cabbages, Onions and
dIrish Potatoes selecteod for table use at
PixRmna BAcoT's, Agont,
1J0G Lunch, Pearl Oyster and As'rowa
..4 root Crackers just arrived fresh at
I'I.Ilfita BAco's,8 Agent.
11E1h Candies, Cocoanuts, 'Almoede,
Wa''Vlnmuts and Butter Nuts at
PIERRE BACOT's, A geht,
f 1BRIICATING 0 Linseed Off, Kern.
.A sone (Iil, castilfll, Just lte calved at
the Drug store of
0il 1cRESEnR.t
u~d f alittijdh (d tfn'eerveo
Slbotkoc Ilnehtnc WVurk.M,
~f S''cant Thighi'w q
.Circular tSaw M'~ills, Girit, JInilrk }lul 'ic1w
IPROVEFD TUlttnIK.- WATER WIIDflI.
Oct 19.
W. Ei'rTuwjv1. ; Y~ Ewcrnw.
Ettenger & 'EdmoiA ,
lt(IUIONI) VA.
NIANUFAOTJtE1' of P'ortale1 aril
M _tAtionary TEninwe and loilotA if
C~ll(nd, Uiroulor 1.aw hi ills, ()rist.)[tills,
'Mill (tearing, Safting, Pulleys ,(c.
AMY.IIIw'AN TVUIINI4 WA'rF.ut \cVfL~r.
Rend for ('atniogito.
oci 19
'G. P. WATSON. -
I:'tnituA( WVorks; wid Lumiber MiIIA,
C OTIiE. Bt 1 tends. Chiuanber nui
Parlor Fun1 iti, re, Loiunges, ('hulkis
Eaw. Maziufiwcturcr of~ Walnut and (theatper
art! Wods, noi s4oft pine uswod. (;ottngni
lcadlsteadK itiwi cheap M ittauxcow laodiiig .I
rticle.
ME, T1JOJOLITAN )WORKS.
Cana! Seetfrom, Sixthk to Seventh
IiJ flaw Mills,(;in M imllnnv, jns
ingi, ofl Brassw nd I tillu, I"-ct vgs .c.
A gricult ural I ronl Worksi,
nallI itsi hranclc., doluo by expeLrienlced
Improved Portale En1gines, -
r driving cotton g~ins, .111luwling wawa
cli iKIO, sejwliritorls, grist tills &c.
lnflhlor of scoiwd hannd F nginw ad
ilerc of vwwiowus hntterna, in firswt rata
rder, on hawul. Repiir work solicited
nid p~romuptly Buonn.
Win. L.i TANNEL1 & C0.
Oct 19
n. Doty.&Co,.
I Doors Jrest of/ Post Of icoe
-I ti'
Z't1IiS1'IAN IIALL ]IUUDIN0a
DEALERS IN'
FA&MILY & PLANATIOrI
3RIOC EM ES,
PROVNS,

xml | txt