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"Lot our Juot Censure BSSfifr Attend tue Truo Event."
BY J. ATS?LBYT COLUMBIA. S. 0.. SATURDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 26. 1870. VOL. VI-NO. 215.
Vftfc-tl af ff- ICM? tn Ai|nrij<n^
ooQtrndi?toa in forty-eigbt honr?. Tho
unreliability of European correspondente
ia a e^rioua embarrassment to American
journalists. ? Half the time > they' know
not what to believe, or what opinion to
advance to their readers. The impres?
sion^ however, seems to bo general and
Bottled that the negotiations; looking to
an ^rT i stipe between. France and Ger?
many have failed. At least, we havo
consecutivo reports to that effect. It
also seems td be settled that the canse
of the fadare was tho refusal of Bismarck
to disavow oil intention of territorial
aggrandizement. France will enter into
no negotiations for either armistice or
pormtimon? pease tbnt are accompanied
with aflomand'for'a portion of her Boil,
but prefers to resist to the bitter end,
even ot the risk of losing al).
tr" thia bo a correct statement of the
present'Status of affairs, the relations of
the 4wo countries are materially changed,
both"'to each other and to neighboring
nations.1 Prussia, which all along ba?
been fighting for present defence and
futuro security, continues tho war
avowedly for conquest. Indemnity for
the past and security for the fu?
ture was a reasonable and just de?
mand, 'and publio opinion throughout
the world sustained her in making it.
Bub Conquest and annexation are not
necessary either to idemnity or seourity,
and that some world will look upon
them as hard terms, which no nation
ought to submit to except in tho greatest
extremity. In a war for the def euee of
her soil, France will receive the sympa?
thy of eil nations, while those of Europe
will naturally look with extreme jealousy
npon a movement that, if successful, will
make ono of their number so much
stronger than the rest.
We oonclude, therefore, that should
the present war be further prosecuted
for conquest, the date of its termination
will be far in the future. France, if left
to fight the battle alone, will struggle to
the last; but it is hardly probable, under
the new aspect of affairs, that she will
long stand by herself. But for her own
folly in changing the Government, she
would have had allies by her sido long
before this. But, imperial or republi?
can, the great powers of Europe will not
allow France to be annihilated. The
bombardment of Paris will bring matters
to a crisis, and we think an indefinite
extension of the war as more than proba?
ble. It is boped, however, that the
leading nations of Europe will now in?
terpose their friendly offices and insist
npo? a peace on terms that France can
acoept without dishonor. If our own
Government was worthy of the name, it
has an influence that no other nation
possesses, and might URO it with the pro?
mis? of good result. The sufferings of
our own people from the effects of the
straggle, if nothing else, would seem
sufficient to inspire it with interest and
impel it to action; but, unfortunately,
the perpetuation of tho radicals in
office seems to be its only ambition and
aim, and we may look for nothing from
it that contemplates the amelioration of
mankind in any portion of the world.
In the meantime, what is to become
of the poorootton planters of tho South?
The stagnation in manufactures and
commerce has reduced their great staple
to ruinous figures, and the future looks
dark indeed. We hope something may
yet turn up to dispel the gloom, both at
home and abroad. Every interest of
civilization demands that an end be put
to the strife, and it would be far better
to accomplish the result by friendly
mediation than by waiting to be forced
into the quarrel.-Savannah Republican.
The Peck bargain and corruption
divoroe suit in New York is now a sensa?
tion in that sensation-loving city. Tho
incidents of this case are remarkable,
and, if true, give us the spectacle of tho
most .contemptible characters figuring in
a way that would shame the worst schools
of fiction, which refuse to produce a
novel without relieving it by at least one
virtuous and honest character. The
Peck divorce suit gives ns the following
incidents: "A scheming mother-in-law,
offended at her daughter-in-law, offers a
son $30,000 to divorce his wife. Tho
sou, a paper collar manufacturer, who
seems worthy of snob a mother, con?
sents. Tho wife, deservedly bound to
Biioh a husband, secretly agrees to the
separation, on the f nth of bia promise to
marry'her again as soon as tho mother
has been robbed of her $30.000. ?
rascally book-keeper, worthy of such a
master, swears to tho commission of
adultery with the wife, and the divorce
is granted. Very naturally such a hus?
band refuses to re-murry such a wife,
and quite naturally the wife goes into
court, exposes the conspiracy, and mukes
humanity blush ut.its baseness."
A CowutDiNa AFFAIR.-It ia stated
that a few days ago a sou of United
States Senator Stockton, of Now Jersey,
undertook to cowhido Col. Freeso, uf tho
Daily Sentinel, at Trenton, for an article
which appeared in his paper. A letter
"The article was not written by Col.
Frcose, but by on? o? the subordinates
of the Sentinel, and tho Colonel rofnsiug
to make tho apology detnuudud, Stock?
ton thereupon drew a stiff cowhide from
under bia coat and energetically attacked
Colonel Fr'sese, who caught him by the
collar and dealt him several blows with
his heavy cane, breaking it over bis as?
sailant's bend. He then took tba cow?
hide from Stockton, and belabored him
until he broke awuy and escaped ' from
A girl in Calhoun County, Wisconsin,
attempted to look into the muzzle of her
brother's shot-gun, and at the same
time pull her dress away from the trig?
ger. The jury rendered a verdict of
"Death from infernal carelessness."
INVITING DEATH-SOME STARTLING
TRUTHS.-The New York Tribune asserts
that the canse of half the vice among us
is the ignorance of parents of the facts
that certain nervous and cerebral dis?
eases transmitted from themselves tend
to make of their children from their
birth criminals or drunkards, and that
only incessant and skillful care can avert
the danger- Tho editor then goos ou to
philosophize in this way:
"A man may drink moderately but
steadily all his life, with no apparent
harm to himself, but his daughters be?
come nervous wrecks, his sous epileptics,
libertines, or incurable drunkards, the
hereditary tendenoy to orime having its
pathology and unvaried laws precisely SB
scrofula, consumption, or any other
purely physical disease. These are stale
truths to medical men, but tho majority
of parents, even those of average intelli?
gence, are either ignorant or wickedly
regardless of them. There will be chance
of ridding our jails and alms houses of
half their tenants, when onr people are
brought to treat drunkenness as a dis?
ease of the stomach and blood, as well
as of tho soul, to meet it wjj.li common
sense and a physician, as well as with
threats of eternal damnation, and to re?
move gin-shops and gin-sellers for the
sams reason that they would stagnant
ponds or uncleaned sewers. Another
fatal mistake is pointed out in the train?
ing of children-the system of cram ming,
hot-house forcing of their brains, induc?
ed partly by the unhealthy, feverish am?
bition and straggle that mark every
phase of our society, and partly by the
short time allowed for education. The
simplest physical laws that regulate the
nao and ubuse of the brain are utterly
disregarded by educated parents. To
gratify a mother's silly vanity during a
boy's school days, says the editor, many
a man is made incompetent and useless.
If the boy shows any eigu of unnatural
ambition or power, instead of regarding
it asa symptom of an unhealthy condi?
tion of tho blood vessels or other cere?
bral disease, and treating it accordingly,
it ?B accepted as an evidence of genius,
and the inflamed brain is taxed to the
uttermost, until it gives way exhausted."
WHAT IS A TARIFF?-This question is
answered in a late speech on the stump,
by the simple declaration that it is a duty
levied upon imports coming from a fo?
reign oountry to this country. With that
the speaker found no fault. Congress
requires money to rnn tho Government,
and when those duties go into the trea?
sury of the United States, eaoh man is
ready to pay his share. When it goes
into the pockets of a few monopolists,
those who understand the subject and
have no private interest to serve, are
heartily and forever opposed to it. We
must raise a revenue, but while doing so,
let us not put it into the pookets of rich
manufacturers alone. Ten years ago,
the Onondaga Salt Company was orga?
nized, with a capital of $160,000. They
then went to Congress aud got that body
to impose a duty of twelve oents per
bushel upon salt. The result was chat
$6,000,000 was made in two years upon a
capital of $160,000. Now, we believe
that labor and capital should go hand-in
hand, and share and share alike, while
the legislation of Congress has, of late,
generully been directly in the interest of
aupital. Congress did, last winter, piuco
about 100 articles on the free list, and
even took off $2 per ton on railroad iron.
This, however, left a tariff of $7 per tou,
which amounts practically to prohibi?
tion. The most of the articles on the
free list are not manufactured in this
country. What do the peoplo of this
country care for a tariff of ten per cent,
on cocounuts, when every buckle, every
plow-share and drag-tooth is taxed au
enormous per centuge? Why is it that
Now England, although in many por?
tions unable to raise potatoes, is able to
coutrol tho moneyed interests of the
country? Simply because of this tariff,
that is grinding the very heart's blood
out of the masses. It is nothing but
robbery. How aro these tariffs obtain?
ed? The speaker undertook to tell. He
Buid: "You elect your member of Con?
gress. Ho goes to Washington. A tariff
is asked for. Tins law and that law are
nuked for by the manufaotnrers, while
tho farmers pay no atteutiou to or know
nothing, in many instances, about their
movements. They eau protect every?
thing, and then say it was incidental
legislation." He was io favor of a tariff
for revenue, and would not levy a duly
upon one single article that would "pro?
tect," if it could be avoided, and would
only require a revenue sufficient to run
I he machinery uf govetninont. That is
sound doctrine.-Ballimore San.
The oldest newspaper in the United
Statou is the New Hampshire Ginelle,
published at Portsmouth. It began its
exiutenoe in August, 1756. Tho next is
the Newport Mercury, in Ithodo Island,
which was Btarted in Seprember, 1756,
I by James Franklin, sou of James Frank?
lin, and nephew of Benjamin Frnnkliu.
The third in age is the Connecticut Cou?
rant, whioh first appeared in December,
1764. The Courant is now printed both
aa ? weekly and a daily, and wa? never
better than at present. Tho fourth io
the Spy. And those four aro tho only
papers in the country whioh existed pio*
vious to tho Bevolatlon.
To be let: Some yonng swells' feces
tiley are generally vacant.
In Tennessee the Masonic fraternity
have projected a novel plan for taking
care of the widows and orphans of do
ceased brothers of the "mystic tie. " In
each grand division fof the State 1,000
or more acreB of land are to be acquired
by gift or purchase, and thia land will be
cut up into small lots of one or two acres,
with a small cottage on eaoh lot. A por-1
tion of the land will be reserved for a
sobool-house and ohuroh, thus making
the locality a sort of community by itself.
In most cases there will be children old
onough to care for the land, raising ve?
getables and fruits for the market, and
any deficiency of food and raiment will
be supplied from the benevolent fund of
the grand division. The seventy-two
Masonic lodges of the State have already
raised nearly $80,000 toward the object
to be accomplished, and by another year
will have raised tho amount desired, be?
fore making a practical teat of the I
AN ALTERATION OP THE LORD'S PRAYER.
-A few yoara ago nothing would have
seemed more improbable than tho delibe?
rate alteration, by an authoritative body
of Christian clergymen and orthodox ?
Biblical scholars, of the phraseology and
moaning of the Lord's Prayer; yet mich 1
has boon the case. The New Testament
revisionists, now in session in London,
have voted that the literal translation of j
the phrase "deliver us from evil" should
be, "deliver us from the evil one;" and
they have decided to expnnge the dox?
ology at tho end of the prayer, as absent
from all the earlier manuscripts. Thus
shorn and altered, the great prayer of
the ages will sound unfamiliar indeed.
DEATH OP HORSES FROM EATING I
DAMAGED OATS.-A South Carolina horse
breeder, after losing a valuable horse,
writes to tba Farmer and Artisan that
be is certain moro horses die in the
South from eating damaged oats than
from all other causes. As oats are cut
rather green, and often with many green
weeds among them, it ia very difficult to
keep them from moulding more or less
in the centre. Many animals die from
thia cause, which are supposed to have
Queen Victoria has now nine grand?
sons and eight grand-daughters, together I
seventeen grand children, of whom the
Crown Princess of Prussia gi vee five (one]
died in 1866,) the Princess of Wales five,
and the Princess Alice five, and the Prin?
cess Helena, two. And tho Queen has
still five unmarried children.
?TIIE2 BRIDAL CHAMAKU.?-Essays
for Young Men, on groat SOCIAL EVILS and
ABUSES, which interfere with MABUIAGE
witb sure means of relief for the Erring and
Unfortunate, diseased and debilitated. Bent
free of charge, in sealed envelopes. Address,
HOWARD ASSOCIATION, No. 2 S. Ninth 8t.,
Philadelphia, Pa. Nov 5 gmo
PAIN IC 11,1. IC It.
Wo ask tho attention of tho public to this '
long-tested and unrivaled
It haB boon favorably known for moro than
twenty yeare, daring which time we have re?
ceived thousands of testimonials, ahowing
this medicine to bo an almost never-failing
reined y for diseases caused by or attendant
Sudden Colds, Coucha, Fever and Ague,
Hoadacho, Bilious Fever. Pains in the Side,
Back and Loins, aa well as in tho Joints
aud Limbs, Neuralgia and Rheu?
matic Pain in any part of tho
symtoru, Toothache and
Painsin hoadand face.
As a Blood Purifier and Tonic j or the Stomach,
It neldom fails to euro Dyspepsia, Indiges?
tion, Liver Complaint. Acid Stomach, Heart?
burn, Kidney Complaints, Sick Headache,
Piles, Asthma or Phthisic, Ringworms, Boils,
Felons, Whitlows, Old Sores, Swelled Jointe,
and General Debility of the System.
lt is also a prompt and euro romedy for
Cramps and Pain in the Stomach, Painters'
Colic, Diarrhcoa, Dysentery, Summor Com?
plaint, Cholera Morbus, Cholera Infantum,
.Scalds, Bums, Sprains, Bruises, Frost Bites,
Chilblains, as well as tho Stings of Insocts,
Scorpions, Centipedes, and the Bites of Poi?
sonous Insects and Venomous BoptilcB.
See Directions accompanying each bottle.
_ Nov l_ll$lmo_
THU A Ci IC OF I? ito i? ii ic ss.
PURITY AND CHEAPNESS.
DBMS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS,
At tho old st and,
E. H. HE1NITSH,
Wholesale and Retail Drug House.
DRUGS, Medicines, and ovorthing in tho
Drag line to suit tho times. Onward is
MEDICINES for the siok at mach reduced
prices. I'rescilptions prepared at low prices.
The best of everything sold-and Bold at
pricos to suit.
The sick, the lame, tho feeble in health, can
havo no exonso for remedies-here they are at
yonr own price. Come and heal thyself.
The Quaker Liniment for Rheumatism and
Pains; Stanley's Great Cough Syrup for
Coughs aud Colds: Elna Chill Cure for Chills
and Fever; Queen's Delight for the Disease* of
the Blood; Cn moon Tetter Wash for the Com?
plexion; Garden and Field Seeds, Jost re?
ceived; Landre th Heeds-a new supply for
1871. Plant your Winter Garden, now Cab
bags Reed, Union Seed, Lettuce Seed-and
look nut for the best place to buy your goods.
Remember-at the Old Stand is the placo for
your Medicines. E. H. HEINITBH,
Nov 9_Druggist and Ohcmlit.
MAGIO POWDER for cleaning Gold, Silver,
deo., Un oe nts per box.
Tripoli, for oloaning Brasa, Silver,Gold, Ac,
ten couta por paper.
Bath Brick for cleaning Cutlery, Ac
Jost received and for sale by
Sept 2 J. ? T. B. AGNEW.
HUNDREDS OF PEOPLE
In tho State can t ca ti fy to their hoing the
beet Maohine in nee. Call and examine them
at W. D. LOVE & CO.'S
Greenville & Columbia R. R. Company.
COLUMBIA, S. C.. Nov KM ii KU 23, 1870.
THE SUNDAY ACCOMMODATION THAIN
on thia Boad, between Columbia and
Helena, will be discontinued on and after the 1
27th. JOHN H. MOORE,
Nov 23_General Superintendent.
OUR IMMENS E STOCKl
JE^ECEIVES daily additions, and we are at
present, in receipt of tho cheapest and pretti?
est line of DRESS GOODS that baa been
offorcd this uoaBon. All goods aold by our
house guaranteed as to price and quality.
Nov 10_R. C. SHIVER.
THE largest, finest, and beat stock of
CLOTHING in tho city. Owing to the
death of Col. W. J. Hoke, the stock will bo
sold at prices that defy competition.
Oar lino of Over-coats, ltaglans. Business
suits, yoong mon and boys' clothes, and water?
proof goods, (of every style,) ia complete.
Buyers wiU remember, we offer tho above
goods, together with aBOlendid stock of Fam?
ishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Umbrellas, Trunks,
Valises, Carpet-bags, etc., etc., lower than I
the same articles can be bought this Bide of |
Tho buslnoss will bo condncted by G. M.
Johnson, assisted by myself, who respectfully |
solicits a share of the publio patronage.
Son of W. J. Uoke.
N. B.-Tho undersigned respectfully invitee
all bis old friends to give him a call, aeo for
themselves, and be satisfied that the trnth of |
the above will be fully verified.
Nov 5_G. M. JOHNSON.
GREAT REDUCTION OE PRICES
IN CONSEQUENCE OF THE
FALL OF GOLD!
IMMENSE stock of WATCHES, CLOCKS
and JEWELRY, SILVER and PLATED
WARE; tho largest etock in tho State; BELL?
ING AT LOW FIOUBEB.
In consequence of the low prices of Gold,
the subscriber has concluded to soil his stock
accordingly, and would call tho attention of I
tho visitors to the Fair to call and examine
before purchasing elsewhere, au it ?B a duty
you owe to yourselves.
All ho asks is a fair trial. Call and be con?
We also have on hand a fino stock of CUT?
LERY, both for pocket and table nee, with a
largo assortment or SPORTING IMPLE?
Give mo a nail and examino my stock.
Nov8 UndorColumbia Hotel.
R. & W. C, SWAi-FIELD'S.
BWflKflBT ^ WE In?ve now (JU hand tho
EHujSBjn^ large st stock wo have ever
offered to tho public. Owing to tho warm
weatber, our stock is unbroken. Wo arc anx?
ious to sell, and will sell
LOW FOR CASH!
It is too Well known to need repetition,
that wo kcop the LARGEST AND BEST M
8TOCK IN THE STATE, and warrant all our
Goods, both in price and quality.
Oar FURNISHING GOODS stock is cum
SHIRTS that will tit,
TIES and CRAVATS, of all patterns,
GLOVES, in endless variety,
UNDERSHIRTS and DRAWERS,
TRUNKS, VALISES, SHAWLS, ko ,
I flK^Cv Over seventy five CAPE OVEB
JgJ?2JjJ?OATB and CAPES now on hand.
HATS, of all qualities and styles.
Nov 9_B.tW.O. SWAFFIELD.
Meals furnished at reasonable hours,
TIIE CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK ia now
prepared to draw directly on all the pro?
minent placea in
England, Scotland and Ireland,
and the Orient,
and will farniah drafts at New York rates.
Pot 23_A. G. BRENIZER, Cashier.
California Seed Oats.
Pinn BUSHELS PRIME CALIFORNIA
OUU BEED OATS, for Bale by
Pot 9_EDWARD HOPE.
Hardy Solomon & Co.,
HAYING entered into the manufacturo of
BUICK and QUARRYING of GRANITE,
and purchased of Mesara. Wright & Vinn, ono
of their now patont Brick Machines, capablo
of turning out from 40,000 to 60,000 bricks per
day, aro now prepared to make contracta and
famish part ?es with any qnantities of bricks
desired. Apply to H AUDY SOLOMON, at his
I atore, or at tho Sooth Carolina Bank and
I Trust Company. Sept 3
Cotton Gins and Condensers.
THESE GINS, KO well known throughout
the Ho nth, need no comment. In style of
workmanship, and for efficiency of work,
their turn-out, with tho aarao amount of
power, ia unequaled. B. TGZER, Agent,
AugUBt 2 Columbia. 8. C.
TO THE LADIES.
Fall and Winter Opening.
(Main street,nearly Opposite Columbia Hotel,)
HAS jnat returned from Now
York, where ahe Belocted an elo
Lgant and varied aaaortmont of
F Gooda in tho
Which has been opened for in?
spection, and to which tho atten?
tion of tue ladies ia invited.
She has alao a lino of elegant CLOAKS and
FURS, which are well worth looking at.
CORSETS of every style, for ladies and chil?
dren. FANCY GOODS in ondleaa variety.
New Supply of Groceries!
HOG8HEADS of BACON,
C. R. audR. SIDE8,
Bulk BACON and 8HOULDERS
? I Breakfast 8TR1P8,
NO. 1,2, 3 MACKEREL,
Barrels and half barrels and kita,
The best Western Brands at very low
figures, in barrels, halves, quarters and
eighths of barrels.
Hecker's Self-RaiBing FLOUR.
CONDENSED Milk, beet quality,
FOREIGN and Domestic WINES.LIQUORS,
ALE8, Ac, of superior qualitv, sold at
low ?Rores. G. DIERCKS.
SMOKING TOBACCO, of varions brands:
Durham, Virginity, Advanco.Ac.
Domestic and Imported CIGARS.
Oct 30_G. PIERCE'S.
BOOT, SHOE, IUT A5?D TRUNK
HAS now oponed and
ready for inspection tho
largest and mont select i_
_ stock of GOODS, in its hue, ever
offered iu this market. This stock has been
selected with great caro from tho best manu?
facturera in Boston. New York, Philadelphia
and other noted Shoe markets. Persons visi?
ting our city during our approaching Fair,
wiii find it greatly to i heir advautago to call
at tho Sign of tho Biel HOOT and HAT, one
door North of tho Columbia Hotel. Every
article sold in this House is wai ranted as re?
presented. In point of style, quality and
price wo cannot bo surpassed.
Oct 30 A. SMYTHE.
Plain Streit, dear Main.
NOW on hand and daily re
Jc< iving from the inaiiufae
! tories of New York, Bonton,
Cincinnati and Louisville, the
m largest assortment of FUR?
NITURE ever kept in this market, consisting
in part of Walnut Parlor, Chamber and Din
ing-Room Ruits; 200 Bedsteads of different
patterns, in Walnut and Imitation; also, the
celebrated Georgia Bplit-boltom Chairs.
All kinds of MATTREFSE8 made to ordor.
UPHOLSTERING and REPAIRING dono at
shortest notice and in tho bust manaor.
_Terma o-tsh and Qnod? cheap. _Oct 80_
C. D. EBERHARDT,
Washington street, near Main,
BEGS to inform bis patrons and citizens
VM gouerallv that ho haa received tho latest
fifi PATTERNS for gentleman's fall and
Mm wiotor garments. He han also a beauti?
ful aBBOrtmont of GOODS, of variou* prados,
in the way of CLOTHS, OASSIMERES and
TESTINGS, which will be made up at short
notice, in the very beat manner.
He io Agent for the -fl'. TN A SEWING MA?
CHINE, which is in use by several families in
this city, and who express themselves highly
gratified at its operation. ..adieu and heads
of families generally are invited to call and
see Pot 10
Blackwell's genuine Durham Smoking
Tobacco, at PonnooK's.
< J GOODMAN'S
Clo th j n g B a& a a r
? CONTAINS tho very
largest sod beat assort?
ed st O Ck O f R EAD T - ST A DE
CLOTHING, Gent's Furn?
ishing Goode, Hat??
Trunks, Yalilea, Hnnd
Satchels, Lap Robes,
Ac, to bo found in thia
city. All Gooda new?
of late Fashion, and at
popular priooo. Givo
him a call.
Main street, next door to Pollook Houoo.
THE subscriber would respectfully call the
attention of those in want of goods in his
line, to the large and well selected stook new
on hand, consisting, in parti, of:
Marblo and Slate Mantle Pi?ces,
Coal and Wood Grates,
Coal Hods, Shovels, Pokers and Bittern,
Blower Stands, Fronts for Gratea,
Fire Dogs, Hbo vein and Tonga,
Coffee Mills and Coffee Boaters.
Meat Cutters and Sausage Stutters,
Charcoal and Plain Smoothing-Irone,
Galvanized and Plated Iron Sinks.
EARTH EH* WABE.
Drain Pipes, Tilo Hearths.
Fire Tiles for Grates and Bakora Oven'a,
Marblo Wash-StandB, 81ab>> and Backs,
Water Closets, Load Pipe and Sheet Lead,
Plated and Brass Watcr-Faucota.
A large assortment of Plain, Stampod.Plan
ished and Japaned Ware.
Parlor and office Stoves, for Wood and Coal.
A large supply of the celebrated COTTON
PLANT, and other pattorns.of Choking 8 to ves,
and a largo supply of II ouoo Furnishing Hard?
ware, too numerous to mention.
Nov 8_A. PALMER.
JOST received a large assortment of
WATCHES.-Gold and Silver Hunting,
Stem Winding, Opon Faoe, of Swiss, English
and American manufacture.
CLOCKS.-French Parlor, of Black Marble,
Gilt, Urmnlar, Jtosewood and Walnut.
SPECTACLES.-Gold, Silver and Steel, of
all descriptions; Evo Glasses with Gold, Bob?
ber and Tortoise Shell Frame.
TH IM MLES.-Gold and Pilver, of all de?
LADIES' JEWELRY.-Gold Rings, plain
und with set tings of ni) kinda of preoiouo
stones; Brooches, Earrings, Necklaces,
Srao+lets and Armlets, Gold Chatelaine asa
Leontine Chains; all varieties of Jot, Bnhbor,
Gold, Pearl and Mourning Jewelry and Orna?
nt en ta, iVc.
GENT LEM FN*8 JEWELRY.-Vest and
Guard Chain?, Collar and Bhirt Buttons,
sleeve Buttons, Seal Rings, Brooches, Scarf
si l,Vi RWARB.
SPOONS.-Table, DesBert. Tea, Sugar, Mus?
tard, Pup, Salt Spoons and Ladles.
FORKS -Tablo, Deasert and Breakfast.
KN1VES.-Dessert, Fruit, Butter, Fish, Pie,
Cake and Cheese Knives.
PITCH RUM.-Chalices and Communion
SetH, Ic Pitchers, Cups, Powis and Goblets.
CASTO US.-Silver and Mated, Fruit Stand?,
Cako Sankels, Pieklo Stands, Coffee 'flakera,
Cream Pots, Salt and Butter Dishes, Waitora,
Ac WILLIAM GLAZE,
One door North of 8eott, Williams A Cp.'o
Bankinii Hr,ase. Main street. Nov 8 Imo
sirous of devoting him?
self entirely to the
offers for sale his entire
stock of DRY GOOBS;
SHOES, etc, at and
One door South Phoenix Office*
Money taken at par."TB? Nov 8
Bagging. Bope, Twine and Cotton Tie?
AFULL SOt'PLY constantly on hand and
for sale low, by J Sc T. R AGNEW.
In tall Its Branthci.
LADIES will please call ano)
i examine before purchasing else
Iwhere. Also. H AI lt JEWELRY,
FANCY GOODS, ?fcc, at
MRS. C. E. REED'S.
Oot 80 lm Main Street.