Newspaper Page Text
The following lines on the South's most
eminent statesman were written and pub?
lished some years ago by the late Provi?
sional Governor of North Carolina :
John C. Calhoun.
B? W. W. HOLDEN, EDITOR OF THE STANDARD.
The voyager on the Southern main
Views with rapt awe the hallowed sign,
Which nightly flames " beyond the line;"
Nor deems the labor all in vain
Which brings him to thc long-sought
The warrior's tribes, in field by flood,
Walk in its light when the day is gone,
And hail it in its light abode,
Best reflex of the absent sun.
In all their devious wanderings,
From dewy eve through midnight's reign,
It guides them till the morning's wings
Shed sunlight o'er the earth again.
What if that cross its front should veil,
And, darkling, sink in night's embrace ?
No '<ther stars nor sun could fill
Or share its wondrous dwelling place.
S*ar of the South, 'twas thus with thee !
To thee all eyes and hearts were turned,
As round thy path, from plain to sea,
The glory of thy greatness burned.
Millions were drawn to thee, and bound
By mind's high mastery ; millions hailed
In thee a GUIDING STAR, nor found
A ray in thee that waned or failed.
Fix'd as the sun which hangs in Heaven,
Firm as the earth it shines upon ;
Pure as the snow by light winds driven,
Wert thou, Columbia's honored sun !
No night's embrace for thee, nor pall,
But such a mortal change has wrought ;
THOU LIVEST STILL in mind-in all
That breathes, or speaks, or lives in
Star of the South ! thy beams are here
HERE IN THIS HEART, that weeps thy loss;
Though hidden, thou art still a sphere,
Serene, refined from earthly dross,
Eternal and intensely clear !
RALEIGH, April 6, 1850.
Strange Narrative of a Resuscitated
* * * Wait till you hear
it. Ten years ago, I was elected
sheriff of this County. This was my
firet election, and I have been re?
turned regularly ever since. My first
attempt to open court was made dur?
ing an important trial. The crimi
ual was a depraved, desperate wretch,
who had been indicted for an atro?
cious and brutal murder. The fellow
was greatly hardened, and seemed to
care but little how the trial went.
The evidence was strong against him,
and when the case was submitted to
the jury, they returned a verdict of
guilty without leaving their seats.
The execution was fixed for a day
two weeks after the trial. Of course,
it was my duty to put the rope around
his neck and launch him into eterni?
ty. It was a distasteful duty, I as?
sure you; for, although I knew full
well the man deserved his death,
I did not relish the idea of hanging
him. I got through with it, however,
and set him to dancing in the air.
He did not struggle much, and I
thought had an easy death. After
hanging the usual time, he was cut
down, and his body given to his
friends for interment. I thought I
had seen the last of the man, as the
wagon containing the body drove out
of the jail yard, but I was mistaken.
About four months after the exe?
cution, I happened to be passing my
barn, when I saw a man sitting in the
door-way, with his head resting on
his hands. I did not like his looks,
so I approached him, and asked him
what he wanted there. He raised his
head and looked at me in silence. I
am not given to superstition, and I
don't think I'm very timid, but I felt
my blood grow icy cold as I recog?
nized in the man before me the man
whose execution I had conducted.
Hia face showed no traces of his vio?
lent end; and the only indication of
it now visible, was a slight disfigure?
ment of the neck. I scarcely knew
what to say or think, for I had seen
him hung, and heard him pronounced
dead, and delivered his body to his
friends for burial, and yet, after a
lapse of four months, there he sat,
looking at me with a face as white as
a sheet. The terror that was exhi?
bited in his countenance convinced
me that he was no ghost, so I asked
him, with as much coolness as I could
"Jack Larkins, do you know me?"
"You're tho man that hung me, "
he replied, doggedly, at the same time
"Before you go, Larkins," said I,
"I would like to hear how you cheat?
ed the gallows. "
"You won't peach on any of them
folks as helped me, will you?" he
"No," I replied, "I will not get
them into any trouble. I simply
wish to know how you felt while you
were hanging, and how you were re?
He hesitated for some time, luit,
upon a renewal of my assurance that
none of his friends should be mo?
lested, he told me the following story :
When 1 put the rope around his
neck, and left him on the gallows, he
felt a faintness about the heart, caused
by his realizing his fearful situation
for the first time; but before he had
time to thiuk, the trap was sprung,
and he fell through the opening,
The shock of the fall was rather more
startling than painful, and did not
produce either insensibility or con?
fusion. His thoughts were remark- '
ably clear, and he seemed to have the
power of seeing far above, below and
all around him. Everything assumed
a bright vermillion hue, and a soft,
dreamy languor gradually stole over
him, until he became insensible.
There was nothing painful or unplea?
sant in anything he had undergone.
He seemed to be sinking gently into
a delicious sleep, and all his thoughts
were pleasant. The next he remem?
bered was being wrung by the most
agonizing torture. The pains were not
confined to any particular place, but
extended through the whole body.
His first thought was that he was in
perdition, and was suffering the
penalty of his crimes. The pains in?
creased each moment, and at last be?
came so intense that he started to his
feet with a scream of anguish, at the
same time opening his eyes. Great
was his surprise to find himself in his
father's house, in the midst of his
friends and relatives. He fainted at
once, and when he recovered found
himself in his own bed. As soon as
it was thought safe to do so, his
friends informed him, that upon
bringing his body home, they had de?
termined to try to resuscitate it, al?
though they feared it would be use?
less. They worked faithfully, and at
"But, sir," said the man, in con?
clusion, "coming to life again was
much worse than dying."
The man promised to leave the
State, and try to do better. I had
but little confidence in him, yet I let
him go. He kept his word, however,
and a short time ago I heard he was
a well-to-do farmer in one of the ter?
This, gentlemen, is the manner
in which I got my ideas about hang?
ing, and I think you will admit their
Special Washington despatches say
that considerable comment had been
caused in Congressional circles over
the speech of Garrett Davis, made in
the Senate yesterday, in which he
said that he hoped a new Senate,
composed of excluded Southern men
and their friends in tho present
Senate, would be established. It was
said that official notice would be
taken of the declaration on Monday.
On account of the large redemptions
and cancellations, the Treasury De?
partment continues to issue as a sub?
stitute large sum of fractional cur?
rency. On March Gth the amount
issued was 80,129.
Several planters in Hinds and Madi?
son Counties, Mississippi, have white
laborers on their plantations-Irish
and German principally- who are
performing their work satisfactorily.
Capt. J. G. Harris, late a United
States army detective, has been ar?
rested at Louisville, Kentucky, for
dealing in cigars in fraud of the
Internal Revenue law.
FOR sale by JOHN C. SEEGERS.
COTTON SEED FOR SALE.
2AAA BUSHELS COTTON SEED
.Uv/VJ for sale. Apply to
j. A. MCKENZIE,
March 9 6? Tort Motte, S. C. R. R.
BEING desirous of changing my busi?
ness, I would like to dispose of my
entire stock of GROCERIES, LIQUORS,
&c; also, the STORE, which is one of the
best business stands in Columbia. Apply
at this office. March 10 '
Salmon and Mackerel.
JOHN C. SEEGERS.
AT REDUCED PRICES.'!
2AAA FEET BELTING, assorted
. v/V/v" sizes, at manufacturers'
GUM PACKING, LACE LEATHER.
COPPER RIVETS and BURRS. For sale
by HOPSON & SUTPHEN,
Feb 17 Imo Rear of old Post Oftice.
HOPSON & SUTPHEN*
MANUFACTURERS and dealers
in every description of SADDLES,
BRID'LES, HARNESS, COL?
LARS, WHIPS, TRUNKS, VALISES, LEA?
THER, ENAMELLED CLOTHS, Ac, which
they offer at LOW PRICES.
Saddles, Harness andTrunks REPAIRED
with neatness and despatch.
HOPSON & SUTPHEN,
Feb 17 Imo Rear of old Post Office.
I?1 31 KT JES
SS HW STORE
On Main Street, adjoining the oki
Rite of "Janneyla Hotel."
SW Call and examine for yourselves. "T??
*WSJ N" McQ0WAN, Salesman.
C. D. MELTON. SAML W. MELTON
MELTON & MELTON,
Attorneys at Law,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
WILL practico in the adjoining Dis?
tricts, and in Union, York. Chester
and Lancaster. Office on Assembly street,
second door South of tho Catholic Church.
Jan 31 Smo
The Weekly Newberry Herald,
Published at Neicberry, S. C,
OFFERS favorable inducements to ad?
vertisers, having a large circulation in
all the upper Districts. Merchants and
others can avail themselves of & fine circu?
lation at very moderate charges.
T. F. Sc R. H. GRENEKER,
March 10 Editors and Publishers.
THE undersigned aro prepared to fur?
nish LUMBER, of all Kinds and in any
quautity, at short notice-delivered either
in Columbia or at the Mill. G#ders can be
left with T. H. BERRY, at Thos. J. Gibson's
store, Main street. HALL & LONG.
Feb 28 Imo
SPECIAL attention paid to purchase and
sale of PLANTATIONS. FARMS,
DWELLINGS and REAL ESTATE of every
description in South Carolina and the
Southern States. Office-Court House
Square, Columbia, S. C. Feb 3
MAKE Y0?R OWN SOAP !
By Saving and Using yan- Wasle Grease.
BUY ONE BOX OF THE
Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing;
OR CONCENTRATED LYE.
IT will make 10 pounds of excellent HARD
SOAP, or 25 gallons of the very best
SOFT SOAP, for onlv about 35 CENTS.
Directions on each box. For sale at all
Drug and Grocery stores, and in lots at
WM. "M. ELLICOTT A- SONS,
No. 3 Spear's Wharf,
March 1 3ino Baltimore, Md.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
PEOPLE'S STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
Leaving each Port every Alternate
STEAMSHIP EMILY B. SOUDER,
CAPT. R. W. LOCKWOOD.
CAPT. C. P. MARSHMAN.
THESE STEAMSHIPS, offering every
inducement to SHIPPERS and the
TRAVELING PUBLIC, having superior
accommodations for Passengers, with
tables supplied by every luxury tho New
York and Charleston markets can afford;
and, for safety, speed and comfort, are un?
rivalled ?n the coast.
EMILY B. SOUDER,
CAPT. R. W. LOCKWOOD,
WILL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC
WHARF, ON THURSDAY, March 15,
1800, at - o'clock.
Liberal advances made on consignments
to New York.
For Freight or Passage apply at the
Agents. WILLIS & CHIS?LM,
March 8 North Atlantic Wharf.
droner Queen and Meeting Sis., Charleston.
THIS popular and well
known HOUSE is now fully
open for the reception o?
_I visitors, having been RE
FU KNISH ED with new and elegant Furni?
ture throughout, and otters to the traveler
accommodations and conveniences as
FIRST-CLASS HOTEL, not to be equaled
by any, North or South. The patronage of
the traveling public is respectfully soli?
cited. JOSEPH PURCELL, Proprietor.
Rates of Board per day, $4.00.
" " per month, as may be
agreed on. Feb 13
HAVE mado arrangements with Mr. J.
S. PHILLIPS to continue the DRAPER
and TAILORING BUSINESS at their old
stand, 32 Broad street, Charleston, S. C.
in all its branches, as formerly conducted
by them, and solicit for him, from their
former patrons and friends, the same libe?
ral patronage so generously extended to
themselves. EDGERTON Sc RICHARDS.
DRAPER AND TAILOR,
Successor to EDGERTON & RICHARDS.
32 BKOAD ST., CHAKLESTON, S. C.,
Keeps constantly on hand a full assort?
ment of the best "grades of French, Eng?
lish and American CLOTHS, CASSIMERES
and VESTINGS, which will be sold by the
yard or made to order, in the latest fa?
shions. Fob 3 Smo
76 Eaat Bay, Charleston, S. C.,
For wa rd i nr/ Men -h a nts,
"ITT HOLESA LE DEALERS IN GROCE
VV RIES and PROVISIONS. Will give
prompt and personal attention to all orders
entrusted to their care for execntior.
_ Jan 10 3m}
LEVY & ALEXANDER,
AT Browning's old stand, importers and
dealers in CLOTHING. HATS, Gent's
FURNISHING GOODS, VALISES,
TRUNKS, etc., and BOOTS and SHOES of
No. 275 King St., Charleston, S. C.
Feb 17 }2mo
TO THE URI
OF THE SOUTH.
THE undersigned, WHOLESALE DEAL
EES, advise yon of the fact that
Charleston is again a market for the pur?
chase of goods; and in view of thc early
opening of the Spring Trade, wo beg to
solicit the resumption of the patronage so
liberally extended to this market in the
past. We are aware that many old and
respected firms will be missed from our
number, but many familiar names will be
found in new associations, ready to supply
the wants of tho trade as of yore, and other
old and new firms will be added to our
number at an early day.
Tho cash and short credit system having
been universally adopted in all the North?
ern markets, we are necessarily compelled
to adopt a like system as the only safe one
on which to conduct business, and the
heavy per ccntage once necessary to cover
bad debts will now bc avoided. Small pro?
fits and quick returns will be the rule, and
nnder its working *e hope not only to
restore to our ancient city its former pros?
perity, but to extend her trade to the full
extent of the capabilities her excellent
geographical position and natural advan?
tages afford. Our interest and ambition
combine to stimulate us in attaining this
The South Carolina Railroad is now open
to Columbia, and its President has officially
informed us that the Augusta line will be
completed to Blackville this month, and
that on the first of February he will receive
through freight to Augusta. A line of
steamers to Savannah will afford facilities
for shipping in that direction. It is our
purpose to have in store, by thc last of
February, a complete and varied assort?
ment of goods in our respective lines
adapted to the Spring Trade, and every
exertion shall bo made to promote your
We extend to you tho hand of commer?
cial fellowship, and solicit your co-opera?
tion and patronage in our efforts to inakfl
Charleston the centre of Southern trade.
Give us the encouragement we ask, and
you will enjoy all the advantages of a cheap
W. T. Burge & Co.
Edwin Bates A Co.
J. R. Read A Co.
Strauss, Vance A Co.
Aitkin, Noyes A Johnston.
King A Goodrich.
James B. Betts.
Stell, Webb A Co.
P. Epstein, 2H8 King street.
P. Lyous & Co.
H. D. Burkett & Co., successors of Dew?
ing, Thaver A Co.
North,'Steele A Wardell.
Millinery and Straw Goods.
Lengnick & Sell.
Boots and Shoes.
E. B. Stoddard & Co.
D. F. Fleming A Co.
T. M. Bristol, successor ot' Dunham,
Taft A Co.
Edward Daly, Agent.
Hats and Caps.
H. H. Williams A Co.
Williams A Covert.
F. Horsey, 25 Hayne street, successor to
Horsey, Aiiten A Co.
J. E. Adger & Co.
Hastie, Calhoun A Co., 24 Havne street.
Hart A Co.
Edgerton A Richards.
E. L. Deming A Co.
Agricult'l Implements & Machinery.
Little A Marshall, 173 East Bay street.
E. J. Dawson A Co.
Bogert, Denny A Co.
Carriages and Harness.
L. Chapin A Co.
R. W. Gale A Co.
Nathan A Ottole.ngui.
Paper Hangings, Window Shades
H. W. Kinsman.
Edwin Bates A Co.
Macullar, Williams A Parker.
Pierson A Co.
Hastie, Calhoun A Co., 24 Hayne street.
Jennings, Thomlinson A Co.
Hnrrol, Nichols and Co.
King A Cassidey.
Joseph J. Morgan.
L. Chapin A Co.
John bendick, 48 Broad street.
Webb A Sage.
William G. Whilden & Co.
Draper and Tailor.
J. S. Phillips, 32 Broad street.
Geo. W. Williams A Co.
Chas. H. Moise A Co.
Geo. W. Clark A Co.
J. A F. Dawson.
J. F. O'Neill A Son, 167 East Bay.
W. H. Chafoc.
Henry Bischoff A Co.
Thompson A Bro.
Cahill A- Co.
John King & Co.
Wagner. Heath A Monsees.
J. H. A D. Muller.
Hay and Grain Merchants.
John S. Bird A Co.
Building Material, Sash, Blind and
W. P. Russell & Co.
Carpetings, Oil Cloths, Mattings and
Chas. I). Carr A Co.
Grocers, Auctioneers and Commis?
Bruns A Bee.
Auctioneers, Commission Merchants,
Dealers in Dry Goods.
T. Savage Heyward A Sons, 123 Ea? t Bay
st., Charleston, S. C., and 141 Augusta, Ga.
Steam Bakery, Crackers, Bisc'ts, &c.
J. C. H. Clanssen.
Iron and Mill Bands and Machinery
J. M. Eason.
Shipping, Commission and Wholesale
Archibald Getty & Co.
F. Conner A Co. Fob 8 ?hno
Engine, etc., for Sale.
AFIVE-HORSE ENGINE, in rnuning
order, with pulley?, etc, for sale low.
Apply at thia office. Dec 21
Manufacturers' Supplies !
MILLWARD 1 W1?EBRENER,
118 Market Street, Philadelphia,
DEALERS in MACHINERY and SUP?
PLIES of every description for Cotton
and Woolen Manufactories. Also, Oak
tanned LEATHER BELTING, CAllD
CLOTHING, Cotton and Woolen YARNS,
Warps, Starch, Oils, Bye Stuffs, Ac. Ad?
vances maile on consignments of Cotton
and Woolen Yarns. Orders solicited, which
shall receive prompt attention.
WM. MILLWARD, D. S. WINE BREN Ell.
March 7 Smo
New York Advertisements.
WELD, ANDREWS & LEE'f,
Importers and Jobbers of Foreign
and American Fancy Goods, Ho?
siery, Gent's, Furnishing Goods,
Stationery, Cutlery, and also Manu?
facturers of Hoop Skirts,
23 Park Place and 20 Murray St.,
WE have one of the largest and best
assorted stocks of above goods in
this country, adapted to Southern trade,
which we otter upon favorable terms. Buy?
ers will do well to give us a trial. All
orders promptly attended to.
WELD, ANDREWS & LEET.
F<d) 4 3mo
(Late of Charleslou, S. C.,)
40 AND 42 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
XTTHLL buy and sell Southern STOCKS,
\V BONDS and BANK NOTES on com?
mission. Orders for the issue of any of
the Southern Banks tilled with promptness
and despatch. Parties indebted to the
banks should avail themselves of present
low rates to liquidate their indebtedness.
March 1 thslmo
BOOTS, SHOES & LEATHER,
?YO. ll BEY ST., NEW YORK.
ALEXIS BRAGG & WESSON,
Successors of the old established linn of
ALEXIS BRAGG & WARREN,
W li ( >LESALE BEALE 1 IS
IN BOOTS, SHOES AN? LEA TH KR,
BEG to invite thc attention of purchasers
to their splendid stock, adapted to all
sections of the country, and which they
offer at the lowest market prices. Special
attention paid to orders. Feb 13 3mo
ALEXIS BRAGG. ANDREW WESSON, Jr.
SHELDON, HOYT & CO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
(CUTLERY, GUNS, HOES and other
J goods suited to SOUTHERN TRADE,
No. 43 Chambers st. and 21 Reade st., a
few doors East of Broadway, and opposite
the new Court House, New York.
HENRY K. SHELDON, SAMUEL A. BUSICK,
WILLIAM J. Hov.", EDWARD LYNES,
J. ERASTUS SHELDON.
Iron (.'andina lloi'.S, Elwell's ' Crown,
(steel,) Brack's Crown, Brade's Patent,
Rice Hoes, Scovill's Planters' Hoes and
other makes American Planters'Hoes, half
bright and full bright, round and oval eve.
.Mr. D. I1'. DAV, of late linn Hyde, Gregg
& Day, Charleston, S. C., is with us, and
will be happy to see his friends and cus?
tomers. ' Feb H 3mo
New York, January 15, I860._
NO. IC WALL ST HE KT, NEW YORE.
/"S OVERNMENT 'SECURITIES AND
VT other STOCKS. BONDS, GOLD, Ac,
bought and sold on commission for cash.
DEPOSITS received from Banks, Bank?
ers, Merchants and others, subject to cheek
on sight. COLLECTIONS made on all
DE WITT C. LAWRENCE. JOHN R. CECIL.
CYRUS J. LAWRENCE. WM. A. HAXSTED.
parts of tho United States. Dec 31
11HE Original and Best, in the World.
The only true and perfect HAIR DYE.
Harmless, Reliable and Instantaneous.
Produces immediately a splendid Black or
natural Brown, without injuring the hair
or skin. Remedies tho ill effects of bad
tlyes. Sold by all Druggists. The genuine
is signed William A. Batchelor. Also, RE?
GENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLE
FLEURS, for Restoring and Beautifying
Hie Hair. CHARLES BATCHELOR,
Oct 25 ly New York.
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
UNITED STATES TYPE FOUNDRY
NOS. 2S, 3ii and 32 Centre street, (corner
of Reade street,) New York. T*p type
nu which this paper is printed is from the
above Foundry. Nov 18
CORNKR BROOME ST AND B0WF.RY,
THIS house, capable of accommodating
three hundred guests and kept on the
European plan, is centra.:.- located, and
near to all points. City cars pass the
Hotel to all the Ferries, Railroad Depots
and places of Amusement every three
minutes. Single booms. $1.00 per day;
double,$2.00. J. F. DAItROW & CO.,
Jan 14 ly Proprietors.
New York Advertisements.
EUREKA GIFT ASSOCIATION.
ESTABLISHED is ic.
189 Broadway, New York. *
Rosewood Pianos, Melodeons, Fine
Oil Paintings, Engravings, Silver
Ware, Fine Gold and Silver
Watches, Diamond Pins, Dia?
mond Rings, Gold Bracelets,
Coral. Florentine, Mosaic,
Jet, Lava and Cameo Ladies'
Sets, Gold Pens with Gold and
Silver Extensi OD Holders. Sleeve
Buttons, sets of Studs, Vest and
Neck Chains, Gold Rings. &c,
DISTBIBUTION is made in the following
manner: Certificate?, naming each
article and its value, are placed in sealed
envelopes, which aro well mixed. One of
these envelopes, containing the certificate
or order for some article, will be delivered
at. our office or sent by mail to any address,
without regard to choice, on receipt of '25
cents. On receiving the certificate, the
purchaser will see what article it draws and
Us value, and can then send ONE DOLLAR
and re ceive the art ?clo named? or can choose
any other one article on our hst of the same
Ka' Purchasers of our SEALED ENVE?
LOPES may, in this manner, obtain an
article worth from One to Fite Hundred
For One Dollar,
Which they need not pay until it is known
what is drawn and its value. Entiro satis?
faction guaranteed in all eases.
THE EUREKA GIFT ASSOCIATION
"Would call attention to the fact of its being
the original and largest Gift Association in
the country. We are, therefore, enabled io
scndt7i/i(';- goods and give better chances to
obtain the more valuable prizes than any
other establishment of the kind. Tho bu?
siness continues to be conducted in a fair
and honorable manner, and a large and
greatly increasing trade is proof that our
patrons appreciate this method of obtain?
ing rich and elegant goods.
During the past year, this Association
has sent a very large number of valuable
prizes to all parts of the country. Those
who patronize us will receive the full value
of their money, as no article on our list is
worth less than One Dollar, ?'tail, and
there are no blanks.
Parties dealing with us may depend on
having prompt returns, and the article
drawn will be immediately sent to any ad?
dress by return mail or express.
The following parties have recently
drawn valuable prizes from the Eureka As?
sociation, and have kindlv allowed the use
of their names; many other names might
be published were we permitted:
Andrew Wilson, Custom House, Philadel?
phia, Penn., Oil Painting, value $100: Jas.
Hargraves, 821 Broadway, New York, Oil
Painting, value $100; E. F. Jones, Barrett,
Marshall Co., Kansas, Melodeon, value $200;
P. J. Bvrncs, Waterbury, Ct., Gold Watch,
value $125;.!. F. Shaw, 224 East 24th street,
New York, Piano, value $350; Mrs. Chas. J.
Nevis, Elmira, N. Y., Piano, value $300;
Miss Lucy Janeway, Elmira, N. Y., Cluster
Diamond Ring, value $200; Mrs. K. Pen
noyer, City Hotel, Nashville, Tenn., Melo?
deon, value $125; Oscar M. Allen, Co. B.
142d Reg. Ind. Vols., Nashville, Tenn.,
Watch, value $85; Rowland S. Patterson,
Co. D, 10th Iowa Vet. Vols., Oil Painting,
value $100; Mrs. Abbey J. Parsons, Spring?
field, Mass., Melodeon, value $150; Jas. L.
Dexter, City Surveyor, Syracuse, N. Y.,
Gold Watch, value $150; Mrs. James Ely,
177 Wooster street, cor. Bleeker, N. Y., Oil
Tainting, value $100; Mrs. J. C. Coles,
Grand Rapids, Michigan, Silver Castor,
value $40; Dr. J. R. Sinclair, No. 4 Main
st., Utica, N. Y., Framed Engraving, value
$25; Hon. Luther Detmold, Washington,
D. C., Oil Painting, value $100.
Letters from various parties throughout
tho country, acknowledging the receipt of
very valuable gifts, may bc seen on file at
To be Sold for One Dollar Each,
Without regard to c<due, and not to be paid
for until you know what you will receive.
50 Eleg't Rosewood Pianos, EACH.
worth from. $250.00 to 500.00
50 Melodeons, Ros'd cases. 125.00 to 225.00
100 fine Oil Paintings. 25.00 to 100.00
100 gold H'g Cast Watches 75.00 to 159.00
150 Diamond Rings. 50.00 to 200.60
250 Ladies' Gold Watches. 00.00 to 85.00
450 Silver Watches. 25.00 to 50.00
200 fine Steel Eng's, fr'md. 12.00 to 25.00
100 Music Boxes. 12.00 to 45.00
lOOSil'r liev'g Pat.Castora 15.00 to 40.00
100 " F't and C'ke B'kete. 15.00 to a5.00
500 sets Silver Tea and
Tabh> Spoons. 15.00 to 30.00
2,500 Vest and Neck Chains 5.00 to 25.00
2,500 Ladies' Silver Portc
moiiaies. 8.00 to 15.00
3,000 Silver Butter Knives 3.00 to 7.00
2,000 pr Ear-rings.new style 1.50 to 6.00
3,000 Gold Pencils and
Toothpicks. 3.00 to 8.00
3,000 Onvx and Amethyst
Brooches . 4.00 to 10.00
3,000 Lava and Florentine
Brooches. 4.00 to 6.00
1,000 Masonic Pins. 4.00 to 6.50
2,000 fine (?old Web Kevs. 3.50 to 6.50
5,000 Childrens Armlets.. 2.50 to 8.00
2,500 sets Bosom Studs. .. 1.50 to 5.00
2,500 En'd Sleeve Buttons. 2.50 to 10.00
10,000 Plain Gold and
Chased Rings. 1. to 5.00
5,000 Stone Set & S'l Rings 2.50 to 10.00
5,000 Lockets, all sizes_ 2.00 to 7.00
10,000 sets Ladies'Jewelrv 8.00 to 20.00
4,000 Watch Charms, each 3.00 to 5.50
5,000 Gold Pens, Silv Ex C's 4.00 to 6.00
5,000 Gent's Breast and
Scarf Pins . 3.00 to 20.00
2,000 Ladies' New St vie
Belt Buckles.'. . 1.00 to 6.50
2,000 Chatelaine and Guard
Chains. 6 (X) to 20.00
1,000 Gold Thimbles. 7.00 to 14.00
2,000 set Ladies'Jet A Gold 10.00 to 20.00
10,000 Gold Crosses. 1.50 to 6.00
6,000 Oval Band Bracelets. 6.00 to 20.00
4,000Chased Bracelets... 5.00 to 16.00
2,000 Ball Ear-drops, all
colors. 3.00 to 5.00
5,000 fine (?old Pens. . .. 2.00 to 3.50
2.000 New Stvle Jet and
(?.dd Ear-drops. 3.00 to 7.00
2,500 New Stvle Long Crys?
tal Ear-drops. 4.00 to 8.00
2,000 Gold Pens . 3.00 to 6.00
eg" A chance to obtain any of the above
articles for ONE DOLLAR by purchasing a
Sealed Envelope, for 25 cents.
Kir Five Sealed Envelopes will he sent
for $1.00; eleve n for $2.00; thirty for $5.00;
sixty-five for $10.00; one hundred for $15.00.
AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE.
Our patrons are desired to send United
States rooney when it is convenient. Long
letters are unnecessary. Orders for Sealed
Envelopes must in every ease be accompa?
nied by the cash, with the name of the
person sending, and Town, County and
State plainly written. Letters should be.
addressed to the Managers as follows:
GOODWIN, HUNT k CO.,
Feb 10 75* Box 5,706 Post OfHco, N. Y.