Newspaper Page Text
?a?*er 88 a Year
'Let our Just Censure
L IL V
Attend the True Event."
Tri-Weekly S5 a Yea:
in" .ir LIAN A. SE un
COLUMBIA, S. C.. FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER li). 18GG.
> i sfl
PUBLISHED DAILY AND TRI-WEEKLY.
EVERY WEDNESDAY MOUSING.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY,
STATE AND CITY PRINTER.
TERMS-IN AD VA NCh\
Daily Raper, six month*.f-4 00
Tri-Wetsklv, " " -. 2 50
Weekly, * " " . 1 50
Inserted at 75 cents per square for the first
insertion, and 50 cents for each subsequent.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion.
aw~ A liberal discount made un the above
rutea mtien advertisements are inserted hy
t'if ala nt ii ur year
?S~ Special notices 10 cents a line.
8. I*. Kinard, Newberry.
Samuel Droutbitt, Greenville C. II.
Wm. Moore, Abbeville C. II.
Julius Poppe, Anderson C. H.
A Wonderful Drriuu und u. Narrow
Kiirapr from Destruct Ion. ,
Mr. Robertsou, Mail Agent on the
A. and G. W. Bond, between this city
and Cleveland, related to us, yester?
day, the strange item about a farmer
who prevented a terrible disaster on
the road, near Mansfield, Ohio, at
the time of the recent great freshet.
We had before seen a paragraph re?
lating tu the singular affair. Mr. ll.
conversed with the farmer, and here
is the story, in short:
The farmer (a Pennsylvanian) went
to bed during the heavy and pro?
tracted storm. Monday night, and,
dreaming that the fill across a chasm,
some hu mired feet deep, had given
way under a passenger train, und let
it down into the abyss, he sprang to
reiuler assistance to the passengers,
ran to the door, and was hastening
from the house, when his wife
awakened him. He related his dream,
and went to bed again, but slept little
more during the night. The dream
made such a deep impression on his
mind that be hastened to the chasm,
the next morning early, to see what
condition it was in; but the road was
apparently all right, although the
water was pouring and surging
through the large culvert beneath as
though it would wash the earth away.
Tuesday night, the farmer could
not rest for thinking about his dream
of the preceding night, and getting
np, he procured his lantern and hur?
ried off to the chasm. When he ar?
rived thora, he found, to his terror,
that the huge fill had been washed
out, leaving nothing but the unsup?
ported ties and track over the cliasm.
Hearing the train thundering toward
destruction, the farmer clambered
across the dreadful break, and run?
ning down the road some distance,
he signaled the approaching train to
stop. And so short was the time,
that, by the time the engineer was
able to hold np, the engine was but
a few feet off from the chasm.
The train was large, and filled with
persons who bad been to the great
Union meeting at Mansfield. What
a narrow escape they all made from a
horrible death! For the train would
have plunged down the frightful pre?
cipice, car upon car, crushing all to
death in the ruins. The passengers
at once evinced their gratitude to
their preserver, the Pennsylvanian,
by making him up a handsome sum
of money.-Dayton (Ohio) Journal.
WHAT WILL NOT FASHION DO?
The demands of fashion are .inexor?
able, and the followers of the fickle
queen obey her behests with the
utmost adjectness, no matter how
ridiculous they may be. A Saratoga
The fashionable walk for young
ladies this season is the most comical
thing imaginable. It is a sort of
hobble, as if they had a very sore toe
on each foot. At first I thought the
ladies were slightly lame, and ex?
pressed my regret that such elegant
ladies should be so unfortunately
afflicted, but it became soon apparent
that it was only a fashionable lame?
ness, for every lady who affected any
style was afflicted with it severely,
a few years ago it was the Jenny
Lind hop, that all the young and
would-be young ladies were seized
?with, and sprightliness was consider?
ed elegant; but now, just the other
extreme is the ton.
The St. Louis, Mo., Dispatch says:
' 'The other day, in the afternoon, a
wolf came into the door-yard of Mr.
Harrold, two miles East of Butler,
Bates County, in this State, and com?
menced catching chickens. A wo?
man of the house ran it to the lenee,
and, in attempting to pass through,
laid hold of its hind legs and held it
fast, while another woman present
went to the opposite side, and with a
club beat it to death."
Tho young King of Bavaria is a
"brick." He is "fast," and cures
moro for clandestine meeting? than
he does about kingcraft or great his
v torical events.
Iiitereatliig Statistics of lix- I tilted
Thc following interesting statistics
woro prepared in the United States
Census Bureau, Department of the
Interior, ?md taken from a report in
reference to the area, population and
density of population of tho United
The lund and water surface of the
United states are equal to 3,240,000
square miles-land 3.010,370. water
about 240,000 square miles. The
States embrace 1,804,351 square
miles of landed surface and the Ter?
ritories 1,206.019 miles, as exhibited
by the eighth census of 1860. The
number of inhabitants of the United
States returned in 1860 was 31,443,
321-in the States 31,148,046, and
295,270 in the Territories -tims
showing an average of seventeen
inhabitants to each square mile in
the States, while in the Territories
there are four square miles to each
inhabitants, and exclusivo of the Dis?
trict of Columbia the territorial area
woida represent five and one-fifth
square miles to each inhabitant. In
1860, Massachusetts had 15-7, Rhode
Island 133, New York 82, and Penn?
sylvania 62 inhabitants to the square
mile, which rate applied to the United
States would give 472.000.01)0 in Mas?
sachusetts, 400,000,000 in Rhode
Island. 246,000,000 in New York, and
100,000,000 in Pennsylvania. Bel?
gium, Eiygland and Wales and France
in lSf>.-) had 397,307, and 17G inhabi-1
tauts to the square mile respectively.
If the United States was as densely!
populated as France, our population j
would number 528,000,000; or if
populated as densely as England and !
Wales, 024,000,000;'and if according j
to Belgium's density of population,
(397 to the square mile,) the United I
States would contain 1,195,000,000,
which is 110,086,000 more than the j
entire population of the world in i
"NYHAT TltOUBIiES THE SOUTH.- -The !
Lynchburg Republican contains the j
following' remarles on the questions I
which are troubling the South most
at the present, in contrast with those |
that agitate the North:
It is rather a good sign that the i
public mind in the South has ceased j
to bo strained and trouble about po- :
litical questions, and has turned its |
attention to more practical and pro- j
fitable subjects. While the Yankee j
people are waging their political j
campaigns, /md conducting their
elections with a fury which would
seem to indicate that the very devil I
was unchained among them, our !
people, utterly obhvous of old Thad, j
Stevens, confiscation, copperheads,
and conventions, are discussiug the |
topics of consolidation, the ?aging i
canal, or some other pacific and
merely industrial movement. We .
repeat, that the sign is a good one. If i
the men of thc South had always ?
been concerned about such matters, |
and had put into practical effect tho I
results of their study and experi- |
inents, the wealth would have been j
accumulated from our fruitful fields, I
and with it the swarming population, j
which would have made us able to i
exercise our right of peaceably with
drawing from the old Federal com- ?
pact, and establishing; ourselves as
a seperate nation. Up in the North
just now, while our prominent citi?
zens are excited only over projected ;
changes and proposals with reference i
to the development of our natural ;
advantages, a scramble for office as i
fierce as the fights of savage ani?
mals is raging. The vocabulary of j
abase and crimination is exhausted :
by either party. In many quarters, j
open violence and destruction have ?
characterized the contest. Every i
where there are indications that the j
war of words may culminate in a war j
of pitiless slaughter and conflagra- !
tion. All we have got to do. if mat
tera come to this pass, is quietly to
maintain our neutrality, and wait till j
they fight il out.
Now A.ND THEN*.-The Earl of Lei- i
cester,.husband of Arny Rosbart, and '
favorite of Queen Elizabeth, aston- i
ished the England of his time by j
spending Jl'00,000 on the castle and j
grounds of Kenilworth. This sum is j
equivalent to ?300,000 at the present !
time, or $1,000,000-the amount \
which an American dry goods mer- ;
?liant, A. T. Stewart, is now spend
?g for his marble house on Fifth
avenue, New York.
Resignation is a virtue that is often
made a necessity of in the political
Cement and Plaster.
Al thr Sign of the Golden Pad-Utck.
AFRESH SUPPLY of ROSENDALE
CEMENT and CALCINED PLASTER.
Just received and for K;I!O by
Sept 5 JOHN C. DIAL.
OS H EN RUTTER.
Double Cooled Extra FAMILY FLOUR.
Sept 16 JOHN C. SEEOERS A CO.
SWEET OPOPONAX FROM MEXICO! New
very rare, rich and fashionable perfume
The finest ever imported or manufacture
iv. United States. Try it and be convinced
A NEW PERFUME! Called Sweet Opopona
from Mexico, manufactured by E.T. Smit!
it Co., New York, is making a sensatio
wherever it is known. In very delicate
; and its fragrance remains on the handkei
j chief for days.-Pltilad'a Keening BnUetir,
SWEET OPOPONAX! New Perfume fror
: Mexico. The only fashionable Pc rfum
: and ladies' delight.
SWEET OPOPONAX! Thc only elegant Pei
.fume. Is found on all toilets, and neve
stains the handkerchief.
SWEET OPOPONAX! Is the sweetest Es
tract ever mad?. Supersedes all others
Try it once: will usu no other.
SWEET OPOPONAX! Ladies, in their more
ing calls, carry joy and gladness, who
perfumed with Sweet Opoponax.
j THE GRAND SECRET.-The grand seen
in medication is to help nature. Sustai
i and regulate- these aro the Alpha an
Omega of the only theory of cure that ha
common sense for its basis. If the \\er\
"ons system is shattered, the muscles weal
and the mind, like thc body, in a state c
partial collapse-what is it best to di
Reason teaches as thc answer:
BUILD UP YOUR MAN.
Brace him up as you would brace a tottei
ing edifice. The pabulum he needs is
tonic alterative. Bring him up out of tb
depths of debility and despondency
WITH HOSTETTER'S BITTERS.
They cannot injure. A child may tak
them in doses suited to ita years, withoi
the possibility e>f harm. The enfeeble
vital powers are as sure to respond ene
getieally to their action as the wilted graf
is to erect its blades under the vivifyin
and refreshing rain. In all eases of di
bilby, thc Bitters are absolutely requirct
There is no substitute or suceeedaneui
that will fill their place. Resort to th
most wonderful of modern tonics,
AND ALL WILE BE WELL.
Bear in mind that in dyspepsia, interim
tent fevers, billions disorders andaflectioi
of tho nerves, no other medicine will pr
duce one tithe of the good effect that ii
variably follows the use or thia excellci
invigorator and corrective. Sold ever
where.- New York Tribune, Oct. ?7, 18G5
Oct 19 t?
HUMAN EYES made to order and insert!
by Drs. F. BAUCH and P. GODGELMAN:
(formerly employed by Roissornieauj
Paris.) No. 399 Broadway, New York.
Oct 17 ly
MAURI A Ci R ANO CELIBACY-J
Essay of Warning and Instruction f
Young Men. Also, Diseases and Abus
which prostrate tho vital powers, with su
means of relief. Sent free of charge
sealed letter envelopes. Address Dr.
SKILLLN HOUGHTON, Howard Assocj
Hon, Philadelphia, Pa. Aug 15 3mo
COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP.
This celebrated Toilet Soap, in sn
universal demand, is made from t
choicest materials, is mild and emc
lient in its nature, fragranily ?cente
and extremely beueflcial in its aeti
upon the skin. For sale by all Druggif
and Fancy Goods Dealers. March 2S 1\
BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.
The Original and Best in the Wor
The only true and perfect HAIR DY
Harmless, Reliable and Instant?neo!
Produces immediately a splendid Black
natural Brown, without injuring the h
or skin. Remedies tho ill effects of b
dyes. Sold by all Druggists. The genni
is signed William A. Batchelor. Also, ll
GENERATING EXTRACT OF MILI
FLEURS, for Restoring and Be'autifyi
the Hair. CHARLES BATCHELOR.
Oct 25 ly J^^L York
A NEW AND GRAND EPOCH IN MEDICINE
Dr. Maggiel is the founder of a new me
cal system! The quantitarians, whose v
internal doses enfeeble the stomach a
paralyze the "bowels, must give precede]
to the man who restores health and ap
tito, wivh froiR one to two of his extraor
nary Pills, and cures the most viral
sores with & box or so of his wonderful ?
all-healing Salve. These two great spi
fies of tho Doctor are fast superseding
tho stereotyped nostrums of tho day. ]
traordinary cures by Magg "i's Pills i
Salve have opened the eyes of the publii
thc inefficiency of tho (so-called) romee
of others, and upon which people have
long blindly depended. Maggiel's Pills
not of tho class that aro swallowed by
dozen, and of which every box full tal
creates an absolute necessity for anotl
One or two of Maggiel's Pills suffices
placo tho bowels in perfect order, tone
stomach, create an appetite and render
spirits light and buoyant. Thero ia
griping and no reaction in tho form of c
stipation. If tho liver ia affected, its tu
tiona aro restored; and if tho nervous i
teni is feeble, it is invigorated. This 1
quality makes the medicines very desiri
for tho wants of delicate females. Ulcer
and eruptive diseases are literally ex
guished by the disinfectant power of M
gild's Salvo. In fact, it is hero announ
that MaggieVs Bilious, Dy$pej>tic anil Di
elura Pills cure where all others fail. W
for burns, scalds, chilblains, cuts and
abrasions of tho skin Maggiel's Salve is
fallible. Sold l>y J. Maggiel, ll Pinestr
New York, and all druggists, at 25 ce
per box. July 23 1
South Carolina Railroads.
Thc several Railroad Companies in this
'! State, and all persons who have com
\ j plaints to make of excessive or unequal
. I charges, or violations of their charters by
s j said roads, will take notice thal the fol
1 j lowing joint resolution of thc General
i Assembly was adopted at the last regular
Resolved, That a Special Commission,
con.sit.ting of two members of the Senate, I
and ono from each Congressional District 1
in the House, he appointed to investigate !
ami report to this General Assembly, at its
next regular session, the complaints made
of excessive and unequal charges by thc
different Railroad Companies of this state, :
and to impure if, and in what manner, !
they have violated their respective char?
ters. That the said Commission have '
power to summon such witnesses, and to j
require the production of such books and j
papers as may be necessary, and also to '
inquire and report what charters are sub?
ject to amendment; and in those eases
where amendments are practicable, what
changes should he made to protect the
interest of tho public.
The Commission appointed under the
foregoing resolution, hereby call upon all
persons having knowledge of material
facts relating to thc 1 tatters embraced in
said resolution, to forward statements
duly authenticated to the several mem?
bers of the Commission as hereinafter
Complaints and charges i elating to tho
Greenville and Columbia Railroad, the
Blue Ridge Railroad, the Laurens Rail?
road, tho Spartanburg and Union Railroad,
may be forwarded to G. F. Townes, at
Greenville C. H., or to W s. Grisbam, at
Charges and complaints relating to the
South Carolina Railroad, may bc forw arded
to M. C. Butler, Edgetield C. H.. or R. S.
Duryea, at Charleston.
Tho.-e relating to Cue Charlotte and
South Carolina Railroad, and the King's
Mountain Railroad, may be sent io B. W.
Ball, at Laurens C. H.
Those relating to thc Wilmington and
Manchester Railroad, and the Cheraw and
Dallington Railroad, may be sent to Harris
Covington, at Rcnm-ttsvilh-.
Those relating to the North-eastern
Railroad, and Charleston and Savannah
Railroad, to R. S. Duryea, at Charleston.
Thi- Commission will meet at Columbia,
(at Nickerson's Hotel,) on FRIDAY, the
23d day of November next, at lo o'clock
a. m.. to make up their report; at which
^ finn- any persons interested maj appear
M before them, mid furnish such information
as may be considered necessary, relative to
the matters under considi ration. ?
LT. F. TOWNES,
i ihairtnan Senate Committee.
M. C. BUTLER,
Chairman House Committee.
Sept 22 fwia
New Goods !
FRENCH AND ENGLISH BROADCLOTHS
I CASHMERES, TWEEDS,
II ZE3C ^A. TS, cfcc .
THE subscrihers have just received, and
will open THIS MORNING, a few in?
voices, comprising a neat assortment of
CLOTHING, ENGLISH and FRENCH
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, HATS, kc-thc
first importation to this city for (hr season.
Our READY-MADE GOODS are princi?
pally from our own manufactory, and aro
made np in the latest styles.
Our Stock of materials for manufacturing
embraces every style, and will bo made up
to order at the shortest notice. Our cus?
tomers in tho country are inviteddo call or
send their orders, when they will be
j promptly attended to.
" i Wo invite tho attention of our visiting
. j friends in the city to these late arrivals,
; feeling assured that wo will be able to give
I I satisfaction to all who desire to supply
k & W. I!. SWAFFIBLD,
' I Sept 1!) BEDELL'S ROW.
GENERAL STOCK OF
THE subscriber offers for sale, at
^iM^and BELOW COST, his entire stock
J^KJof HARDWARE, without reserve,
T? ^consisting in part of the following
Ames' Long and Short Handle Shovels.
" " '; " " Spades.
" " .' .. Manure
25 doz. genuine Collins' Axes.
100 kegs Parker Mill Nails.
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
Door Locks-a general assortment.
Screws, Chisels and Augers.
Mill and Hand Files.
Hatchets, Hammers and Broad Axes.
Butt and Strap Hinges.
Trace Chains anil Axle Grease.
Hollow-ware of all st vies, Ac.
A. L. SOLOMON,
Second door from Shiver House,
Sept C> (?mo On Plain street.
LMOST equal to Hams.
Aug :tO .JOHN ( !. SEEGERS A Ci ?.
"BETTER- LATE THAN SEVER."
?i U S T RESEi'vEB 1
.rr/\/\ m sn iv.s wi) m: . ELLOW I ORN
fJv/U 4,000 H.s. Baltimore SIDES ami SHOULDEN
Extra fine Sugar-cured HAMS. ?10 sacks SA ET. ?"5 bu xi-.- CANDLES
25 bbl s Super. FLOU ll. 5 bins. SKLF-RA?sfNO FUGUE
6 kegs GOSHEN BUTTE?. 10 bbl*. SlT( s Ali. An ai.sui-tiu.-ui ol' tim < ?; ICKERS
Together with a fine assortmenI of WINES ami LlOri'ills .mil -i i u-h-d stock of
HOUSE-KEEPING ARTICLES all i i which will bc - ";?! ?h. I OWEST" \l VRICFT
PRICES FOR ('ASH. Call and examine for vourseUv- rtl ' '
N. SJ] EH I'D A TV ?(. r "?v " 4s
Gervais and A
Next to the W:
H. E. NICHOLS & GO.,
General Insurance Agents, Stock and Exchange Brokers,
COLUMBIA, SS- <0
REPKESENT. among others, the following wi U-kuown FIRST-CLASS COMPANIES'
QUEEN'S INSURANCE COMPANY of Liverpool and London author?
ized capital ?2,000.000, or neal tv . $10 OOO OOO
UNDERWRITERS' AGENCY, New York capital and ass. ts over ' 3,000 OOO
INTERNATIONAL, New York capital and assets nearlv . . . ii DOO 000
SECURITY, Now York -capital and asst.-!* .".. 1,500,000
HOME, New Haven-capital and assets . I 500 000
MANHATTAN. New York capital and ass. ts. \ i00 000
NORTH AMERICAN, New York capital and assets. 700,000
HOME, Savannah. Ga. capital and assets. 500"00(1
SOUTHERN INSURANCE AND TRUST, Savannah capital and assets i 500,000
Risks taken on BUILDINGS, MERCHANDIZE, COTTON in storS and on planta?
tions -Household Furniture, Rents, Lease.*, Mortgages and every description of pro?
perty liable to loss or damage by lire, on the LOWEST TERMS, "policies issued pay?
able in ;;nld or currency, and loss? s promptlv paid.
?ETNA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, Hartford capital and asset? nearly $4,0(50,000.
This liberal and generous company presents great inducements to these \vho feel that
life is uncertain, and win? desire t<> undo- a CKUTAIX provision for those m ar and dear
who otherwise might suffer win n tbev are gone.
SELL EXCHANGE ON NEW YORK, in sums to suit, at the usual rate.-.
Internal Revenue Stamps, of ai! denominations, for sale.
JW Office, for the present. corm r >.:' Washington and Assembly streets. Kept '.Kimo
?ETNA LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Assets, June, lHt?t?.$3,000,000
Income for veal" ending .June. 1800, over. 2.800,000
1- POLICIES issued ia June, 186(5. DIVIDENDS declared ami paid annually.
?OO') Fiftv per cent, (livid? nd declared Jannarv 1. 18(50.
TEN" PAYMEN T LIFE AND ALL ENDOWMENT POLICIES.
N 0 X- F 0 R F E I T A J i L E.
$20,01 IO will be insured ,n a singh: Lite, where the physical condition is unexceptionable
TUTS IS THE ONLY NORTHERS COMPANY THAT RENEWED TTS
SOUTHERN POLICIES AFTER THE WAR.
The only certain provision for your family is a policy of LIFE INSURANCE.
Do not delav to place tho:;?- near and dear above tin .??nt iugenon s of accident or
chance. Call?n H. t-:. NICHOLS ts; CO., Agents,
July 22 3mo Corner of Assombh cud Washington streets, Columbia, s. C.
HORACE L. EMERY & SO N,
PR 0 P R IE TO Rs . 1 ND .VA NJ G ER s.
Hamilton Street, Corner o?" Union and Liberty Streets, Albany, N. Y.
NAME AND TRADE MARK.
3?T O T 1 C 3E TO THE PUBLIC.
AS other parties are advertising them-. Ives as hav in g ptn-eha-?ed t h<- property and
business of the Emery Agricultural Wortes, increased their facilitii.-. and are con?
tinuing the business, the e'/fect ot' which, if not the intention, is to divert the patronage
and business ?rom the well known and long established EMERY'S ALBANY AGRICUL?
TURAL WORKS of this city, thc proprietors of these Works, in self-defence, and to
inform their patrons that tin y .-.til! live, beg a careful perusal of the following card:
The above celebrated Works were originated and erect ed during tho years 1847,'48
and '49, by the present senior proprietor, wno h.is ; ? ii h ?hort ittterrnpi ?OMS ? been eon
stantly connected with them as tue principal mauagor, and sim-e ISR5, in conneetion
with his junior brother.-., under the style of Emery Brothers.
During the summer of 1862, he attended th? World's Fair at London, wi?h some ot
his leading inventions, and remained abroad nearly two years, . iigag.-d in successfully
I establishing their manufacture.
In the meantime, owing to embarrassments und loss?.-?, the firm of Emery Brother?,
consisting of Wm. B. and G. W. Emery, made nu a sigmnr.-nt, and these etitire works
ami business were sold, and niuvhased by other parties, and tin? said firm ceased tn
exist from November I, lSf.-J. leaving' the brothers. Wm. ll. ?nd >?. W.. hope] r.s?ly hanlt
On bis return from England, in the carly pari of 18(54. th. pre.v.-ni ?...mor proprietor
negotiated for and re-purchased the entire inter?s:, real and personal, in and t'? these
works and business, including it.-, entire accumulation of patterns, working machinery
and its business, and continued the ?ame, with the aid of Wm. I. ami G. VS.. t . No
veniber I, 18(51, when he assumed its entire management r. . hi. own account- Wm. P.
and G. AV., for a very valuable cash consideration, preferring t.. re'impnsh all antici
pated interests und retire therefrom, and with the intention with th?se funds of com
promising with their creditors.
He has since associated with him his eldest sou, HOB Ai E HERBERT EMERY, mulei
the stylo and name at the head of this uptico, and continues tho business, in all its.
branches, at the old stand than which no nee: complet, establi-dimf-nt o? its kind
I exists in thu country.
They have largely increased their facilities, made many new and vnluable.addition?
and improvements to their already large assortment of machines, which their expe?
rience and observation, at home and abroad, have suggested as desirabl. .
Tho senior member of the firm is the pioneer of this basin. ?a here, and he ba? been
the designer, protector and patentee of nil the leading and . uceessfnl machines which
have given tho wido celebrity to these works: among ?hieb are the EMERY' HORSE
POWERS, COTTON GINS and CONDENSERS, Threshing Machines, Sawing Mill?,
I Corn Sheller*, Churning Machines, Cotton Openers, .\ c. all ?.f which they u?>? oftei
I the public on the most liberal terms, and a eontinnane.- ol their patronage ??. solicited.
In tho articles of Cotton Gins and Condensers, I hoy ?re thc cnii/ ..arne-, manufactur?
ing them with the improvements which have given thc??- Gins ti..- precedence and their
world-wide reputation, notwithstanding other partie? ar?- now representing that they
have purchased the Emery Agricultural Works and are making these celebrated ma?
chines-as a glance at thc facts and their machines will satisfy the mos: common
The property which was purchased hy said other parties, and called the Emery Agri?
cultural Works, consisted of a recent collection of machines, tools, patterns. ?*c., by
I Mr. Farr, with the services of Wm. B. and (5. W. Emery, and located tn thc village ol
? Bath, in an adjoining County, and in value about ?5,0()0 to $7,000: the two E.y- tak
: ing emplovment with the new organization.
Wc again solicit the attention of tho agricultural public and trade, and assure them
i that nothing will be spared tu maintain the well-earned reputation <>f our wares, which
'we offer on the most liberal terms to farmers, planters and dealers. Circulars and
price lists sentfgratis on application.