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The daily phoenix. (Columbia, S.C.) 1865-1878, October 14, 1866, Image 1

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DAILY
Daily Paper $8 a Year
PH (EUX
'Let our Just Censure
Attend the True Event.'
Tri-Weekly $5 a Year
BY JULIAN A. SELBY.
COLUMBIA, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2. 1866.
VOLUME II-NO. 16^
THE PHONIX,
l'UBLISUKl) DAILY AM) TKI-WI?EKI.Y.
UV KUY WKl>Nl:si>AY MOKM.Nil.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY,
STATT. AN i> CITY PRINTER.
I 'KR MIS-1N Al >\ 'A N ( JR
scascitiyrioN.
Daily Paper, six months .$4 00
Tri-\Veekl\\ .. '. . 2 50 I
Weekly, " . .. . 1 50
KKT1KKMEKT8
Laser ted at 75 cents per square for the lirst '
Insertion, and 50 cents for each subsequent.
Weekly V."> ci ni - eaeb insertion.
it-.y .! lilirftt. >Uit<H?nd made on the aboce !
ritten iolten adr.ertisenn'itts ore inserted by j
'OT Special notices ll) cents a line.
AC.EXTS.
s. P. Kinanl, Newberry.
Samuel Drouthitt, Greenville C. H.
Wm. Moon-, Abbeville C. H.
Juhus Poppe, Anderson C. II.
Lux I Right*.
The National Intelligencer thus dis?
cusses the question of lost rights:
lt seems tu ?is that there is a
constant false assumption running
through every radical argument on
tho question of restoration. Some
tell us tliat the States have commit?
ted suicid", that by the act of treason
tiley lost their vital relations to the
Federal Government; others declare
that the Southern people have for?
feited all their rights under the Con?
stitution hy engaging in rebellion;
others assert that the installation of
tue Confederate Government was a
virtual renunciation of allegiance to |
this, and converted malcontent citi- I
/.ens into alien enemies, over whom \
we have acquired the rights of con- ?
quest, and of whom and whose pro
perty we eua make such disposition.!
as the law-making power may deter- ?
mine. In all these theories, and
every statement of the radicals eau
be resolved into one or the other,
there, is un assumption that there
were no loyal men at the South, or
that the acts of temporarily success- ?
fal revolutionists can legally deprive j
:t faithful citizen of his constitutional
rights. We believe neither of these
assumptions. A Governor tuny com?
mit treason, tin' whole State organi?
zation may plunge into rebellion, a
large majority of a State may ivar the
standard of revolt, and for awhile so
.successfully as to overthrow the loyal
element; but this does not divest
that element of its inalienable rights';
tin1 moment they cnn safely do it,
they are privileged to organize a new
Government. Their rights as citi?
zens of a State are not lost; they do
not need the vivifying breath of an
Act of Congress or of Executive
power to recreate them. They aro
indefeasible, inalienable, and grow
inevitably out of the Constitution.
Suppose a Governor, in time of war,
goes over to the enemy; he simply
abdicates Iii ? functions, but he does
not thereby divest the people of their
right to have und elect a Governor. I
Suppose the entire body of State
officials us" their vast power in favor
of an invading foe; that is a subver?
sion of the State Government, but
not. au annihilation o? the rights of
those who are betrayed, yet who may
lind it impossible at thc time to re?
sist it.
At no time during this eventful
struggle, has any loyal white citizen
of Alabama or the Carolinas lost his
right to representation in the United
Stutt s Senate and in the House of
Representativos. The black citizen
nrver had that right, and it is not,
therefore, *i question of recovery for
him (d' what was in abeyance, but of
creation. When the military power,
which prevented loyal citizens from
administering their Government in
any Stale, was overthrown, that in?
stitut they were privileged-nay, it
was their right and their duty-to re?
create their Government. We care
not how tliis was done, whether by a
convention called through a military
Governor, or at the call of leading
citizens, or by Act of Congress, the
sovereignty was inherent and inde?
feasible, lint prior to the installation ;
of the Government so created, mili- !
tary law prevailed, and the will of;
thc commander-in-chief, in so far as i
it. did not contravene existing Federal
legislation, was the supreme law. j
But when that State Government ?
was organized and inaugurated, all
the constitutional functions suspend?
ed by the hostility of the insurgents,
were, forthwith resumed, and the only
question for Congress is, are the
represt nfcatives it sends duly elect
e l and duly qualified? But to as?
sume that nil the State Governments
of the South do not represent the
loyal ?nen of their respective States,
and on that assumption to refuse td
enter into thc question of the quali tica
tion und election of one of them, was
a gross wrong to the true-hearted
Unionists, and a bold infraction of
the Constitution.
So much in relation to the Jost
rights of the Unionists of the South.
" . " ' I
A word now os to ox-rebels. A man
who engages in treason forfeits his I
life and his property, but neither can
be taken from him without duo pro?
cess of law. Radical stump-speakers
trout of this forfeiture ?is if nil that
was necessary to be dono was to
catch a man with arms in his hands,
or ono who has won notoriety in
serving the rebel cause, and forth?
with we are at liberty to seize his pro?
perty and put a ropo round his neck.
But even a rebel has a right to a fair
trial, and, until convicted, cannot be
legally divested of his citizenship or
his property? It is not the fact ale ne,
but tho legal proof of tho fact, that
brings with it the penalty of forfei?
ture. Ours is a Government of law;
forfeitures and punishments are to be
inflicted, not by the mad voice of
passion, but according to tho forms
prescribed by tho statute. Neither of
Iiis liberty, Iiis property nor his life
can that citizen be deprived, save by
lino process of law.
Had Congress eli osen to disfranchise
ex-rebels, or any portion of them,
prior to the end of the rebellion, it
would have had the undoubted right
to make that a penalty of treason.
But after the rebellion is ended, the
power to prescribe punishment-that
is, retro-action-is forbidden by the
terms of the Constitution, which pro?
hibits expressly any ex post facto legis?
lation. Thi'only loss of rights, there?
fore, falling upon rebels, is such loss
as may result front si conviction of
their crime. But as it is not pro?
posed to hold a universal assize at
the South, as sound policy and neces?
sity both determine that there shall
be few trials and convictions, practi?
cally the ex-rebels are put ou the
same level with the loyalists, and the
failure of the Congress to make any
discrimination before the close ol
the rebellion ought, not to be atoned
for by unjustly and unconstitution?
ally imposing conditions precedent
on the loyalists of the South to theil
restoration to their rights in the hall;
of Congress.
Forcwii rni'd-Furcnrmrd.
The New York World says:
The mutterings of revolution dail]
prow more distinct. Just ono monti
ago this week, we exposed tho plot <?
the radicals to have the militia of th
several States secretly armed, and t<
secure from the (General Government
if possible, a distribution among tb
Northern States of the arms in it
possession. Since then, events liav
marched on with marvellous rapidity
The conclave of radical Governors a
Philadelphia during the sessions o
the bogus Southern Convention wa
not so accid?ntalas it was represente
at the time to be. What was the
and there planned has thus fui bee
a well-kept secret. Recent occui
ronces, however, seem to indicat
something of the spirit which pei
vaded that mysterious meeting of th
Chief Magistrates of so many Nortl
ern States.
The repeated attempts in Ohio, Ii
diana and Illinois to put down pr<
minent Democrats while they wei
battling for the cause of the Unioi
and to break up conservative mee
ings during the political canvas:
were more thin the ordinary man
test?t ions of an approaching electioi
The distribution cd' arms and tl
suspicions quartering of soldiers I
the Governor of Missouri in certai
portions of the State over which 1
presides, evinced something mo:
than a proper magisterial determin
timi to preserve order. The threa
against the President of the Unite
States that within the past mont
have fallen so thick and fast from tl
bps of radical leaders, mean som
thing mon; than the bombast
stump speeches that is designed
accomplish, by inflaming the passio
what could not be accomplished t
appeals to the judgment; and aime
as we write, there can be heard tl
angry shouts of radical mobs in Pl
ladelphia as they sack Democrat
club rooms, disturb Democratic mei
ings and insult Democratic standar
bearers. Can any man of sound mil
doubt what these things mean?
If any are puzzled as to the tr
signification of these occurrences, <
commend to their careful considei
tion the article from the Louis vi
Journal-evidently from the pen
the senior editor, Mr. George
Prentice -which we re-print tl
morning. The warnings therein i
tered come not a moment too soc
The Journal is right in saying tl
"it is as true that there is a North?
rebellion now as there was a Southe
rebellion four years ago;" and it
right in adding that "just as it fail
in one section, it will inevitably 1
in the other."
Not Democrats alone, not Repa!
cuiis alone, but men of all part
alike should heed these muttering?
revolution. Let the present cou
of things be unchecked, and the
suit is inevitable. Radicalism,
now developing, means nothing e
but civil war.
Forewarned is forearmed.
Tho Commissioners of Pensions
during- the month of September ad?
mitted 2,333 widows', mothers', und
orphans' claims for pensions, and re?
jected 126. Of this class of claims
there yet remain 2,907 awaiting evi?
dence from departments, and 2G,320
awaiting evidence from claimants;
1,565 invalid claims were admitted
during the month, and 209 rejected.
The following Generals were regis?
tered amongst the guests at the
Spottswood Hotel, Richmond, on
Tuesday last: Geu. Joseph E. John?
ston, Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, Gen. Be?
verly Robinson, GOD. Jumes Conner,
S. C., Gen. Thomas A. Harris, Gen.
Mulford, U. S. A.
What is tho difference between a
person transfixed with amazement
and a leopurd's tail? The one is
rooted to thc spot, and the other is
spotted to the root.
Accounts, thus far, from all sec?
tions of Missouri, show that the re?
gistration of voters ia progressing
rapidly and quietly.
Even if Maximilian is turned out
of Mexico, he won't be very badly off,
as his wife's inheritance is worth
t?S,000,000.
A brave policeman in Jersey City
discharged his revolver at a woman
who resisted an arrest of her little
boy, but the bullet missed her.
lu a row between two women nt
Washington, one called the other "a
villainous copperhead treasury-clerk
woman." Forney held her bonnet.
Au exchange says that during the
war thousands of Union soldiers were
killed through information given to
the rebels by negro spies.
There are fully 20,000 widows and
60,000 orphans (whites) in Alabama,
and three-fourths of them are utterly
destitute.
The Venetian debt, which is to be
shifted from Austrian to Italian
shoulders, amounts to 250,000,000
francs.
Specie prices in Texas-wheat 81
per bushel, corn 50 cents, beef 812 I
per head, and pork rive cents peri
pound.
O
Dissolution of Copartnership.
rr>HE copartnership heretofore existing
JL aa MANAHAN & WA ULEY, is this dav
dissolve;! by mutual consent.
(SignedJ H. D. H AN AH AN,
(SignedJ FELIX WARLEY.
1 will continue, as heretofore, tho Com?
mission and Grocery Business.
H. D. MANAHAN.
Columbia, S. C., Get. 1, 18GC>. Oct ll
KAY ~& HE WE TS ON ,
Architects and Civil Engineers.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
EFICE North-west corner o?' Lady and
Dull streets. May 27 m
SAMUEL E. STRATTON,
Dealer in
Cotton Hags, Waste, Old Bagging and Kopp.
COPPER, BRASS and other old METALS.
Highest cash price paid for the above
articles. Assembly street, one door from
Gervais, Columbia, S. C. Sept "20 Imo*
Cabinet-maker, Upholsterer
and Undertaker.
HAYING resumed the
fabove business, 1 am prc
Jpared to execute all kinds
of work in thu above lino at tho shortest
notice and most reasonable prices.
A variety of COFFINS constantly on
hand. Funerals promptly attended.
M. H. BERRY,
At Brennan A Carroll's Carriage Factory.
Aug 3?_
C. I>. MKLTON. a. W. SHAND. h. W. MELTON.
MELTON & SHAND,
Attorneys at Law and Solicitors in Kquiiv,
UNIONVILLE, S. C.
OFFICE (for thc present) in tho base?
ment of the Court House.
Aug 24 _ 'hno^
HANAHAN & WARLEY,
Factors and Commission Merchants,
Columbia und Charleston, S. C.
Solicit consignments tit either place from
their friends. July 18 3mo
H. D. HANAHAN. FELIX WARLEY.
Cement and Plaster.
Ai the Sinn of the Golden Pad-Lock.
AFRESH SUPPLY of ROSENDALE
CEMENT and CALCINED PLASTEE.
Just received and for salo by
Sept 5 JOHN C. DIAL.
DENTISTRY.
HAAING opened my office
permanently in Columbia, I
may be found at all hours at
tho residence of Mr. M. H.
Berry, (opposite tho Catholic Church, ) on
Assembly street. D. P. GREGG.
June 12
SUGAR-CURED SHOULDERS!
ALMOST equal to Hams.
Au* 30 JOHN C. SEEGERS & CO.
Cutlery! Cutlery!!
At /he Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
AFULL assortment of Table and Pocket
CUTLERY, SCISSOltS, &c., in store
ami for sale low by JOHN C. Pf AL.
Fresh Arrivals.
/"I OSHEN BUTTER.
XX AN1>
Double Cooled Extra FAMILY FLOUR.
Sept IC JOHN C. SEEGERS & CO.
! SPECIAL NOTICES.
SWEET OPOPONAX FBOM MEXICO! New,
very rare, rich and fashionable perfume.
Thc finest ever imported or manufactured
in rise United States. Try it and he con?
vinced.
A NEW PERFUME! Called Sweet Opoponax
from Mexico, manufactured by E. T. Smith
& Co., New York, is making a sensation
wherever it in known. Is very d?licat.-,
and its fragrance remains on the handker?
chief for days.
[Philadelphia Keening Bulletin.
SWEET OPOPONAX! New Perfume from
Mexico. Tho only fashionabl' Perfume
and ladies' delight.
SWEET OPOPONAX! The ord- elegant Per?
fume. Is found on all loncts, and never
stains the handkerchief.
SWEET OroroNAX'. is the sweetest ?x
? tract ever made. Supersedes all others.
! Try it once; .' ill use .io other.
SWEET OPOPONAX! Eadies, in their morn?
ing calls, carry joy and gladness, when
perfumed with Sweet Opoponax.
MARRIAGE AND CELIBACY-An
Essay of Warning and Instruction for
Young Men. Also, Paseases and Abuses
which prostrate the vital powers, with sure
means ?d' relief. Sent free of charge in
sealed letter envelopes. Address Dr. J.
SKILLIN* HOUGHTON, Howard Associa
tion, Philadelphia, Pa. Aug 15 3mc>
COliG.VTE'ri HONEY SO.VI1.
Tins c-lebrated Toil?-? Soap, in such
universal demand, is made from the
choices! materials, ii mini and emol?
lient ju its nature, fragrantly scented,
and extremely l>o??-uoial in its action
upon the skin. Vor sale by ail P/ru^ists
and Fancy Goods Dealers. March 28 Iv
BVI'tHKLOU'S HAIR DYE.
The Origitial and best in tue World,
j The only true and perfect HAIR DYE.
i Harmless. Reliable and Instantaneous.
Produces immediately a splendid black or
j natural Brown, without injuring thu hair
I or skin. Remedies tin- il! effects of bad
I dyes. Sold by all Druggists. The genuine
! is signed William A. Batchelor. Also, RE
I GENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLE
FLEURS, for Restoring and Beautifying
the Hair. CHARLES BATCHELOR.
Oct 25 ly New York.
To THE DEBILITATED .-.ND THE DF.CUEPID.
I For general debility and exhaustion of tin
powers of nature, whether occasioned bj
sickness, fast living, constitutional decay
(dd age, or any other physical or n tita
j cause, the one tiling needful and indispon
sable is HORTETTEK'S CELEBRATED STOMACI
BITTEUS. \\ hen the tire >d' life seems to b<
absolutely dying ont in tin-system, and th?
mind, sympathizing with lin body, is re
dnced almost to a state of imbecility, thii
mighty restorative seems, as it were,t<
lift th?- bufferer ont of the slough . de
spond, and recruit and reinvigorate beti
the frame and tho intellect. An old farnie
in thc Valley of the Monongahela write
thus to Dr. Hostetter; "I can compare th
operation ot your Bitters upon mc to no
tiling but the effect of a rain after a loi>.?
dry spell in the fall of the year. The ran
falling on the meadows starts the secom
crop of grass, and your wholesome medi
cine seems to have started a second ero
of life and spirits in me." And this i
truly tin- effect of this grateful and power
ful preparation. Ladies of weak constitc
timi, or whose strength has been impaire
by sickness or ago, find it a most efticn
cious and delightful tonic, and it is adm:
nistercd with great success in marasmus o
wasting of the llesh, to young children. 1
fact, it is a much safer and surer cordi;
for the nursery than anything advertise
specially for that purpose. Oct 5 fG
A NEW AND GBAND EPOCH IN MEDICINE.
Dr. Maggiel is ho founder of a new med
cal system! Tiie quantitarians, whose vat
internal doses enfeeble the stomach an
paralyze the bowels, must give precedent:
to the man who restores health and app<
tit?, wi.h from one to two of his extraord
nary Pills, and cures the most virulei
sores with a box or so of bis wonderful an
all-healing Salve. These two great spec
i tics of the Doctor are fast superseding a
! the stereotyped nostrums of tho day. E:
traordinary cures by Maggiel's Pills an
I Salve have openec1 the eyes of the public t
tho inefficiency of thc (so-called) remedie
of others, and upon which peonlo haves
long blindly depended. Maggi-l's Pills ai
not of tho class that are swallowed by th
dozen, and of which every box full take
creates an absolute necessity for anothe
One or two of Maggiel's Pills suffices t
place tho bowels in perfect order, tone tl:
stomach, create an appetite and render tl:
spirits light and buoyant. There is n
griping and no reaction in the form of coi
stipation. If the liver is affected, its fun
tions arc restored; and if the nervwus v"
tem is feeb' -, it is invigorated. This lat
quality makes tho medicines very desirab
for the wants of delicate females. Ulceroi
and eruptivo diseases aro literally extii
guishod by thc disinfectant power of Maj
giel's Salve. In fact, it is here announce
that MaggieVs Bilious, Byspej/tic und Din
r/uea Pill* cure where all others fail. Whi
for burns, scalds, chilblains, cuts and a
abrasions of the skin Maggiel's Suire in ii
fallible. Hold by J. Maggiel, ll Pine stree
New York, and all druggists, at 25 cen
per box._Julv 2t) Iv
Straw Cutters! Straw Cutters!
Al the Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
JUST received, a lar^e variety of Stra
and Stalk CUTTERS, and for sale lc
by JOHN C. DIAL.
'BETTER, .LATE THAN NEVER.
? y S 7 VEB ?
BUSHELS WUI'l E and 1ELL0W CORN.
OUU 4,01)0 H.s. Baltimore SIDES and SHOULDERS.
Extra fine Sugar-cured HAMS. .">') sacks SALT. J"> boxes OVNDi ES
25 bbls Supe r. Ebor li. 5 bbls. SELF-RAISING I'LOUR.
G kegs GOSHEN BUTTEtt. lo bbls. SEGAK. An assortment of line ('HACKERS.
Together with a tine assortment ol' WINES and LIQUORS, and ?i varied stock nf
HOUSE-KEEPING ARTICLES . all td" which will bc sold al the LOWEST MARKET
PBICES FOR CASH. Call and examine for yourselves, :,t
N. fifi ER I'D AN d- co.s.
Corner of Gervais and Assembly streets,
Oct 53mo Next to the Washington House.
H E. NICHOLS & CO.,
General Insurance Agents, Stock and Exchange Brokers,
COLUMBIA., S. O
REPRESENT, anion- others, the following well-known FIRST-CLASS COMPANIES
QUEEN'S INSURANCE COMPANY ot Liverpool and London-author?
ized capital ?2,000,000, or nearlv.?10,000,000
UNDERWRITERS' AGENCY, New York capital and assets over . 3,000,000
! INTERNATIONAL, New York - capital and assets nearlv 2,000,000
SECURITY, New York-capital aml'asscts. " . . 1,500,000
I HOME, New Haven-capital and assets. . . 1,500,000
MANHATTAN, New York-capital and assets. . . 1.ino,nen
NORTH AMERICAN, New York ?apital and assets. . 76O,0t0
! HOME, Savannah. Ga.-capital und assets. 500,000
SOUTHERN INSURANCE AND TRUST, Savannah-capital and assets 500,000
Risks taken on BUILDINGS, MERCHANDIZE, COTTON-in store? and on planta?
tions-Household Furniture, Rent-, Leases, Mortgages, and every description of pro
' perty liable to loss or damage by lire, on tho LOWEST TERMS. "Policies issued pay?
able in gold or currency, and lnssi s promptly paid.
.ETNA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, Hartford-capital and assets nearly $4,0(50,000.
This liberal and generous company presents great inducements to those who feel that
life is uncertain, and who desire to make a CKUTAIN provision for those le ar and dear,
who otherwise might suffer win n tin v are gone.
SELL EXCHANGE ON NEW YOKE, in aunts to suit, at the usual rates.
Internal Revenue Stamps, of all denominations, for sale.
??5" Office, for the pr?sent, corner of Washington and Assembly streets. Sept 9(imo
JETNA LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Assets, June, lHi'.O.".$3,000,000
Income for vcar ending .lune, 1806, over. 2,800.1)00
-| QO ~i POLICIES issued in June, I860. DIVIDENDS declared and paid annually.
Jl?000 Fiftv jier cent, dividend declared January 1, 1H60.
TEN PAYMENT LIFE AND ALL ENDOWMENT POLICIES.
V 0 X- F O II FE I TA P, L E.
1 $20,000 will be insured > n a single Life, where thepbysicalcondition is unexceptionable
I THIS RS THE ONLY NORTHERN COMPANY THAT RENEWED ITS
SOUTHERN POLICIES AFTER THE WAR.
The only certain provision for your family is a policy of LIFE INSURANCE.
Do not delav to place (hose near and dear above the contingencies of accident 01
! chance. Call on H. E. NICHOLS .fc CO.. Agents,
Ju'v 22 3mo Cloner 01 Assemblv and Washington streets, Columbia, S. C.
UoiiACE L. EMERY.
HERBERT Entir,
HORACE L. EMERY & SON
PR QPR IF TO RS A Xl) MA XA OERS,
Hamilton Street, Corner of Union and Liberty Streets, Albany, N Y
NAME AND TRADE MARK.
TO THE PUBLIC. .
AS other parties are advertising themselves as having purchased the property and
business of the Emery Agricultural Works, increased their facilities, and are con?
tinuing the business, thc effect of which, if not the intention, is to divert the patronage
and business from the well known and long established EMERY'S ALBANY AGRICUL
TU RAL WORKS of this city, the proprietors of these Works, in self-defence, and t..
inform their patrons that tho} still live, bee; a careful perusal of the following card:
The above celebrated Works were originated and erected during the years 1S47, '4s
i and '40, by the present senior proprietor, who has (with short interruptions) been con
stantly connected with them as the principal manager, and since 1865, in connection
! with Ins junior brothers, under thc style of Emery Brothers.
j During the summer of lsi'.2, he attended the World's Pair at London, with some of
I his leading inventions, and remained abroad nearly two years, engaged in successfully
I establishing their manufacture.
In the meantime, owing to embarrassments and losses, the timi of Emery Brothers,
consisting of Wm. B. and G. W. Emery, made an assignment, and these entire works
and business were sold, and purchased by other parties, and the said firm ceased to
exist from November 1, IS62. leaving the brothers, Wm. B. und t i. W., hopelessly bank
rupt.
On his return from England, in thu early part, of 18t>4. the present senior proprietor
! negotiated for and re-purchased the entire interest, real and personal, in anti to these
! works and business, including itu entire accumulation of patterns, working machinery
j and its business, and continued the same, with the aid o? Win. B. and (j. W., n> NM
I vember 1, 1861, when he assumed its entire management on his own account -Wm. B.
I and G. W., for a very valuable cash consideration, preferring to relinquish all antioi
? pated interests and retire therefrom, and with the intention with these finnis of e..m
promising with their creditors.
He has since associated with him his eldest son, HORACE HERBERT EMERY, mulei
tho stylo and name at the head of this notice, and continues the business, in all it
branches, at the old stand-than which tn% more complete establishment of its kir-.d
exists in the country.
They have largely increased their facilities, made many new and valuable additions
and improvements to their already largo assortment of machines, which their expe?
rience and observation, at home and abroad, have suggested as desirable.
? The senior member of the firm is the pioneer of this business here, and he hus been
the designer, protector and patentee of all the leading and successful machines which
have given the wide celebrity to these works; among which arc the EMERY HORSE
POWERS, COTTON GINS 'and CONDENSERS. Threshing Machines, Sawing Mills,
Corn Sbellers, Churning Machines, Cotton Openers, Ac, all of which tin y now offei
the public on tin; most liberal terms, and a continuance of their patronage is solicited.
In tho articles of Cotton Gins and Condensers, they are tue only parties manufactur?
ing them with the improvements which have given tlo se (Jins the precedence and t heir
world-wide reputation, notwithstanding other partie s are now representing that they
have purchased the Emery Agricultural Works ami are making theso celebrated ma?
chines-as ?1 glance at the facts ami Hieir machines will satisfy tho mos! common
observer.
The property which was purchased Irv said other parties, and called the Emory Agri
cnltural Works, consisted of a recent collection of machines, tools, patterns. ,tc, l>\
Mr. Farr, with thc services of Wm. 1!. and C.. W. Emery, and located in the village of
Bath, in an adjoining County, and ?1. value about 55,000 to ?7,000; the two limerys tak?
ing employment with the now organization.
We again solicit the attention of the agricultural public and trade, and assure them
that nothing will be spared tu maintain thu well-earned reputation of our wares, which
wu offer on tho most liberal terms to farmers, planters and dealers. Circulars and
price lists Hcnt gratis on application.
--^awFr^L EMERYS <Tn? Address A. ft. COLTON, wi 0 has been
.^LOmN^'"T- S-?N. <i?'y appointed our exclusive agent for Co
^llijg al 1d^ad^e,jiii n g ^1^*0*?' ^",^y*'h'lI"

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