Newspaper Page Text
BATTLE OF BULL BOT. ?
EXTRACTS FROM GEN. LOGAN'S DE
SCRIPTION OF THE CONTEST. .
Who "Was to Blame for the Defeat and
Boat of the Federal Force??A Confed
erate Colonel's Speech?Th$> Kesalta
of a Great Blander. '
"But during the victorious lull, some
thing is happening on our side that is of
very serious moment. Let us see what It
Is. The batteries of Griffin and Ricketts,
at the Dogan house, having nothing to
fire at, as we have seen, are resting, pleased
with the consciousness of their brilliant
and victorious service against the rebel i
batteries and infantry columns, when they
an ordered by McDowell?who, with Ids
Staff, is upon elevated ground to the rear
of our right?to advance 1,000 yards further
to the front, 'upon a hill near the Henry
house.' Ricketts considers this is a peril
ous job, but proceeds to execute the order
iis to his own battery. A small ravine is
in his front. With Ricketts gallantly lead
ing, the battery dashes across the ravine
at full gallop, breaking ouo wheel as it
goes, which is at once replaced. A fence
lies across the way. The cannoneers de
molish it. The battery ascends the hill
near the Henry house, which is full of the
enemy's sharpshooters. Soon as Rickett's
gets his i;ans in battery, his men and?J
horses begin to fall under the fire of these
sharpshooters. Ho turns his guns upon
the Henry house and 'literally riddles it.'
Amid the moans of the wounded the death
screams of a woman is heard! The enemy
*had permitted her to remain in her doomed
A CONFEDERATE COLONEL'S SPEECH.
"Griffin, as he comes up with his guns,
goes into battery on the left of Ricketts,
and at once one/is briskly on the enemy.
One of Griffin's guns has a ball lodged in
the bore, which can not be got in or out.
His other five euns, with the six guns of
Ricketts. make eleven pieces, which are
now side by side, all of them driving away
at the enemy's (Stonewall Jackson's)
strong batteries, not more than 30U yards
away. They have been at it half an hour,
perhaps, when Grillin moves two of his
pieces to the right of Ricketts, and com
mences tiring with them. He has hardly
been there five minutes when a rebel
regiment, coming out of the woods at
Griffin's right front, gets over a rail fence,
its colonel steps out between his regiment
(now standing up to the knees in rank :
grass) and the battery, and commences a j
speech to his men! Griffin orders one of
his officers to load with canister and let I
drive at them. The guns are loaded and I
ready to fire, when up gallops Ba:ry, ex
claiming: "Captain, don't tiro there; those
arc your battery supports.'
"At this supreme moment Reynolds'
gorgeous-looking marines are sitting dowu
in close column on the ground to the left
cf the Union batteries. The showy Elev
enth New York Fire Zouaves are a little
tc the rear of the right of these guns.
The gallant Fourteenth New York Chas
seurs, in their dust-covered red uniforms,
who had followed Griffith's battery at
some distance, have, only a little while
since, pushed finely up from the ravine at
the rear of our batteries into the woods to
the right of Griffin and Ricketts at a
double-quick. To the left of the batteries
close to the battallion of marines, Heint
zolman bestrides his horse, near some of
his own division. To Maj. Barry's start
ling declaration, Capt. Griffin excitedly
shouts: "They are Confederates! Sure as
the world, they are Confederates!" But
Barry thinks he knows better, and hastily
responds: !I know they are your battery
support.' Griffin spurs cowards his pieces,
countermands his previous order, and fir
ing is resumed in the old direction.
"Averell, assistant adjutant general to
Gen. Andrew Porter, has just ridden to
Heintzelman's side, and now catches sight j
of the rebel regiment. 'What troops are |
those?" he asks of Gen. Heintzelman,
pointing in their direction. While lleint
w-lmnn is replying, and just as Averell
drops his reins and levels his field-glass at
them, down come their pieces?rifles and
muskets?and probably, as Averell after
ward said, 'there never was such a de
structive fire for a few' minutes. It
seemed us if every man and horse of that
battery just lay down and died right off.'
RESULTS OF A TERRIBLE BLUNDER.
"It is a dreadful mistake that has been
made. And there seems to have been no
excuse for it either. The deliberatencss of
the rebel colonel had given Barry abund
ant time to have discovered his error. For
Griffin subsequently declared, under oath,
that 'after the officer who had been talk
ing to the regiment had got through, ho
faced them to the left, marched them
about fifty yards to the woods, then faced
them to the right again, marched them
about forty yards toward us, then opened
fire upon us?and that was the last of us!'
"It is a terrible blunder. For up to this
moment the battle is undeniably ours.
And while the rebel colonel has been ha
ranguing his brave men there has been
plenty of time to have 'passed the word'
along the lines of our batteries, and
poured canister into the rebel regiment
from the whole line of eleven guns at
point-blank range, which must have in
evitably have cut it to pieces. The fate of
the day hunt; balanced right there and
then?with all the chances in favor
of McDowell. But those chancea are
now reversed. Such are the fickle
changes in the fortunes of battle: instead
of our batteries cutting to pieces the rebel
infantry regiment the rebel infantry regi
ment has mowed down the gallant artil
lerists of our batteries. Hardly a man of
them escapes. Death and destruction reap
a wondrous and instant harvest. Wounded,
dying, or dead lie the brave cannoneers at I
their guns, officers and men alike hors de
combat, while wounded horses gallop
wildly back with bounding caissons down
the gentle declivity, carrying disorder and
further danger in their mad tlight. The
supporting Fire Zouaves and marines on |
the right and left of our guns stand with
staring eyes and dumb, op:-n mouths at
the sudden turn of affairs. They nreabso
lately paralyzed with ast onishment. They
do not run at first. They stand quaking 1
and panic-stricken. They are urged to ad
vance upon the rebel regiment, to "give
them a vollvy and then try the bayonet.'
In vain! They fire perhaps a hundred
scattered shots and receive hi return, as
they break and run down the hill to the
rear, volley alter volley of deadly lead
from the rebel muskets.?Gen. John A.
The American Ax the Best.
Mr. Gladstone has many axes sent him
us presents, and he says that the American
ax is one of the best made, though ho does
in: like lie handle, on account of the
ilanting o lg<j at its end.?Chicago Herald.
A man, to be supremely happy, only
needs the gift of Ceres to Pandora?a good
appetite and an irreproachable diges
Something Aborit the Chinese tanjunge.
Chinese Is a queer language. All its
words are only one syllable long. ;But the
sounds in the Chinese language are not
very many, some 465 at most, and their
??Titten language contains about 8,000
pictures, each representing a thing or idea.
And these pictures must be committed to
memory. This is hard work, and not even
the wisest Chinese professor can learn
them all. But now comes a difficulty.
For, of course, where there are so many
words and so few sounds, many different
words have to be-called by the same
sound. How then are they to tell, when
several different things have exactly the
same name, which of them is meant?
We have such words. For instance,
there is Bill, the name of a boy; and bill,
the beak of a bird; there is bill, an old
weapon, and bill, a piece of money; there
is bill, an tu'ticle over which legislatures
debate, and bill, a claim for a payment of
money; besides bills of exchange, bills of
lading, and so forth. But Chinese is full
of such words of a single syllable, yen, for
instance, which, like bill, means many
very different things. So they choose a
number of little pictures, and agree that
these shall be used as "keys." Each "key"
means that the sign or signs near which it
stood belonged to some large, general set
of things, like the things of the vegetable
mineral, or animal kingdom, forests,
mines; or seas, air, or water, or persons,
like gods or men. It was like the game
called throwing light, in which you guess
the article by narrowing down the Held
until certain what it is.
But there Chinese writing stopped short,'
thousands of years ago. There it is to-day.
There are now 214 of these "keys"' and, by
intense application, Chinamen learn to
use their method with surpising quickness
and success.?St. Nicholas.
A Free and Fearless Bill-Postcr.
The New York bill-poster has, from
time immemorial, been a free and fearless
rover of the highwaj's. In the days when
Harry Paulding, now dead and gone, had
his headquarters in a Park Row cellar and
drank champagne as a beverage, with a
paste barrel for a throne, these pill-post
ers' wars were incessant. A truce was
called to one only to have another begin.
At fust Paulding had a monopoly of the
business. He made a mint of money aid
tyrannized the whole community that had
to deal with him. Then opposition started
up, and he set to work to fight it. The
streets were full of war and the police
courts kept busy fining tho contending !
factions. Now and then one would com
mit a murderous assault, and on at least
one occasion that I recall a murder was
scored against the adhesive guild.
A prominent theatrical manager having !
got into a quarrel with Paulding woke ono
morning to find the whole front of his res
idence, from cornice to pavement, covered
with show bills. Eyen the windows were
pasted over, and it cost him a handsome
sum to clear the defilement away. In an
other instance, Paulding's brigade pasted
the sidewalks of Broadway and Fifth ave
nue with dodgers that did not wear off for
a week. When his men were in a merry
mood thej* mado nothing of decorating the
backs of private ?toiages with advertising
paper, and once tr^- adorned a church
front with the bills of a burlesque troupe.
?New York News "Babble."
He Wanted To lie u Reporter.
Timo and again the assertion has been
printed that George W. Yanderbilt
wished to become a newspaper reporter,
iin\ I do not imagine that renders gener
ally gave entire credence to it. Neverthe
less, it was true. George is the youngest
son of the late William H. Yanderbilt,
and a sharer in the estate to the extent of
about $30,000,000. At the timo of his effort
to get into journalism lie was only an heir
prospective, and lie had strong desire to
do something on his own account. "I had
an idea that I could become a writer," he
said, a few days ago, "and I believed that |
there was no better schooling to be had '
than as a reporter. I fancied that I would
like the work, too. I went down to The :
Sun office and talked with Mr. Dana,
about it, and he said he would give me a
place on the staff on the same footing oa I
the other reporters. That was what 11
wanted. But father opposed it. He be- !
lieved I wouldn't get a fair, square oppor
tuuity?that tho public would be censo
rious of my work, no matter how careful j
my employers might be to deal with mo
exactly as with the others. So I gave it:
up, and it is too late now."
What he meant, us I construed it, was
that, having acquired an enormous for
tune, it is too late, for him to accomplish
anything else. He has a marked literary
bent, however, and is apt to write a book
sooner or later. George Yanderbilt is the
wealthiest bachelor in America.?New
York Cor. Galvescon News.
A Widow's Extraordinary Devotion.
"If you want to learn what extravagance
is," said an employe of a Chicago ceme
tery, "just look into the monument busi
ness. Some of "rheso stone men are very
sleek talkers, and if they once get hold of
a man, he is, as a rule, a goner. The
desire to pay respect to the memory of
deceased relatives by erecting handsome
monuments is a lauuable one, and it is
also quite general, but sometimes it finds
most extravagant expression. For in
stance, there is a shaft in our cemetery
erected by a widow over her husband's
grave which costs about ?450, and which
the poor woman is gradually paying for
out of her earnings at the wash-tub.*1?
Decline in the Ostrich Feather Trade.
The ostrich feather trade in Tripoli de
clined so rapidly hist year as to eventually
end in a complete collapse, and the conse
quences it entailed proved disastrous to
all connected wich the business and more
or less prejudicially affected other branches
of trade. As a result, trade with the in
terior ot Africa is said to be suspended,
people hesitating to risk their diminished
capital in enterprises to remote parts of
the continent before some signs of ameli
oration in the feather trade manifest them
selves, and as yet there are none such.?
How Cut Gin*.? I? Produced.
Cut glass is produced by first grinding
the surface with wheels of stone, then with
wheels of iron, covered with sharp sand"
and emery, finally with brush wheels cov
ered with putty, r !small stream of water
in-each instance kept running on the glass
to reduce the beat ?.?f friction.?Scientific
Like Waiting for Your Kpltnph.
Mrs. Ella Wheeler-Wilcox says it is like
waiting for your epitaph lo wait for ac
cepted articles to be published by maga
Expensive houses nrc difficult to dispose
of in New York City this year. The pop.
uiar taste seems to be for houses of moder
In India there are four female mission
aries to every 1,000,000 of women.
EDWIN M. STANTON'S.ARTICLE.
A Newspaper Reporter's Kxpeclenco with
- ' i-the Gruff.Secrelary of War.
It must not be supposed that Secretary
Stanton was always unapproachable. Now!
and then, when his anxiety was unusually
great, it was easy to imagine more agreea- j
ble people than the war secretary. But
what terribly wearing duty was his! On
one occasion?during the battles of the
Wilderness?a reporter of The Chronicle,:
the secretary's special favorite, had been
at the department from early evening un
tH 3 a. m. He was sure there was impor-1
tant news, and he was determined to get I
it. But not a line could he get hold of,
and the secretary declined to admit him'tc
the inner office. He sat in the little side j
room all alone save for his cigar and the
small errand boy of The Chronicle, who ?
was coiled up on a cluiir fast asleep. He
knew the secretary was in his room, and
he would stay as long as the secretary did.
It was :i a. m. when the doors opened and
Mr. Stanton walked out. The reporter at
Once stood before him.
?'You. here yet?" said Mr. Stanton.
"Yes, sir," was the reply.
"My boy, I sent you word frequently'
that I had nothing for you. I nave noth
ing that I can give to the prcs9. Even if:
I did give you anything, it is too late
"Not at all, sir. There is a youngster
asleep there in the corner who will be at
The Chronicle office as quick as lightning
if I say the word, and all ?will be in read!-:
ness for me and the copy by the time I j
reach there. I have two carriages at the ,
"So? Well, you deserve not to be disap
pointed. Say the word. Start off the boy ;
and turn up the light at the high desk
The boy was off in a second, and the
weary cross-grained secretary took his
position standing at the high desk. He
wrote steadily Avithout speaking a word
for at least an hour, tearing up many
sheets ami throwing them in small pieces
upon the Jioor and making many erasures.
The reporter was on pins and needles.
When he was through he gave the re
porter a dozen or more small pages of copy
headed: "TheSituation." Then he said:
"Now, don't tell on me, and come let us ;
.'lo away from here." They walked ?lowly ?
out of the department. To the reporter it
seemed they went like snails. At the car
riage door they said good night. Horsea
never before su gal lopped down the ave
nue as did those of The Chronicle man'a
carriage. The article on "The Situation"
appeared double-leaded in a second edition i
of The Chronicle a very brief while after
ward, and was the cause of wide comment,
for it carried the stamp of authority upon
its face. It wns telegraphed all over the (
country. The printers preserved their takes
of the copy as mementoes, and I have no
doubt they are somewhere yet retained as
valuable curiosities. I think this was the
only time during Mr. Stanton's incum
bency of the war department that his
handwriting was seen in the composing- j
room of a newspaper office. The articb
was not published as from the secretary
of war, for the reporter kept faith.?Phila
A Household Hand-Weaving machine. !
An ingenious kind of hand-weaving ma- j
chine or loom has been invented in Ger- J
many, by means of which silk, wool, yam, |
cords, strips of fabric, etc., can bo wo^ven
into pieces that may be implied to various
useful purposes in the household. In^sing
this machine, the warp threads njr?'%bist j
arranged parallel, either on the bacla ol
two chairs, or secured to the knobs of two '
doors. The warp threads are then passed
through the heddles, arranged on a suita
bio frame, and the ends of the warp
threads are tied together and fastened to
the back of the chair upon which the per
son operating the loom sits, ami the other
ends of the threads arc held in a suitable
clamp on the table. The heddlo frame or
comb is raised by means of the left hand,
whereby the threads are separated, and
then the shuttle is passed through the
warp threads: the latter are shifted; the j
shuttle passed through in the inverse di- \
rection, and so on.?Good Housekeeping. !
Ho Thought It Was a Shame.
Rscently one of tho Seventh regiment
boys was up in the treasury building, and !
he was shown tho finest counterfeit die in
"Yes," said the guide, pointing out the
fine points, "the counterfeiter worked three ]
years in perfecting his plate, and just as j
he had finished it he was captured by the
"Didn't he have a chance to use it at I
all:-" inquired the New Yorker.
"Notat all. His three years of labor:
"Well, well," sighed the sympathetic sol-;
dier, "it was a shame, wasn't it!'"
It required a diagram to explain to him j
what made the crowd laugh.?Washing- j
Principles of toe Mind Cure.
Ignore all reference to ailments of seht
and friends in common conversation. !
Supplant the customary "How do you do?"
with the cheery "Good day!" Never give |
the history of past sufferings either of self
or friends, and as far as politeness will ad-,
mit avoid having others do the same.
Engage in some absorbing occupation that
gives you no time for sense of self. This
must be work for others, realizing that if
you have talent you must use It for the ]
uplifting o? those less fortunate than ,
yourself. Mind cure is really the complete
renouncing of self as taught in religion '<
and philosophy.?Cor. Minneapolis House
An Archduke as ? Physician.
Archduke Charles of Bavaria, brother of
the empress of Austria, has developed a '
dangerous proclivity to practice medicine
as an amusement, and for a member of
his family, his suite or his retinue o? serv
ants to be sick is presumably as much as
Iiis or her life is worth.?New Orleans
Sir. Dana Demands Koseate Trousers.
Our own opinion is that the most ap
propriate shode for trousers tobe worn at
, a wedding would be blood red. the color
of the great fountain from which emanate
the thoughts and aspirations of every
commendable conception of matrimony,
the heart.- New York San.
state Document* as \Vu?tu Paper.
i The authorities at Venice have discov
i ered that ex-Commander Sandri, of the
[ arsenal, to keep up a supply of small
> change, has been in the habit of selling
; important state documents as w;;sto pa
! Per. _
Dig Sales and Large Profit*.
Mark Twain told a recent visitor that
he could print single copies of Gen. Grant's
book for cents each. The selling price
Submarine divers of New York are paid
as high as $125 per wee?c Wreckers re*
ceive $100 per mouth.
TALBO-TT & SOI,
:iii?I Columbia, s. ?.,
AND WHEAT MILLS.
ACME COTTON PRESS,
LUMMUS COMBINATION GIN,
Witli adjustable seed board, Beater and
itationary brush improvements, that make
it the best on the market.
We offer to the public the very highest
jradc of Machinery.
V- C. BADHAM, MANAGER.
BRANCH HOUSE. COLUMBIA, S. C.
1886 Sprig aid Sniier 1886
We are now prepared to show our Ssock of
Spring and Summer
NUNS VEILING, ?
CASHMERES, BUNTINGS, ]
WHITE AND FIGURED LAWNS,
ALSO LACES, EMBROIDERIES AND'
Wc arc offering a Bargain in Ladies
Genuine Canton Cape May Hats at 23 cents.
LADIES LINEN COLLARS.
Our STOCK OF SHOES is as complete
as ever, comprising full lines in best makes.
Our stock of Clothing wc arc selling off
at very low figures to close out.
Prices in all departments low down. A
tail solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Branson & Dibble.
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Corner Russell and Market Streets.
I will now devote my entire at
With an experience of ten
years I ain in a position to
know what variety of Lamps
to keep on hand that will suit
any purpose and give entire
satisfaction. When in need
of a Burner that will give
y?ut a large brilliant light
call for "SORENTRUE'S
GUARANTEE". I give full
directions how to use it and a
guarantee for a year with
Remember that "FAIR
DEALINGS, LOW PRICES
and BEST QUALITY is my
Motto, anil don't forget that
whatever you may need in the
way of or for a* Lamp you
will be sure to get it at
Headquarters for Lamps.
e?i.i:\o.s .v\i> oit<*.v\s.
1 WANT EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that 1 represent seven leading PIANO
AND ORGAN FACTORIES and will sell
at Munuraetuivr's LOWEST CASH OR
1 mii prepared to give special induce
ments tu long time purchasers,
Any Instrument sen; on fifteen days
I Will positive'-, save eveiy purchase'
from ?1U tos-.n. d. ii. MARCH ANT,
ORANGEBURG, S. c.
At G. H. Cornclson's store.
J W. BOWMAN.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
obaxgeburg, S. C.
A Big Boom
ATEW TT ORK ? TOBE,
11 E W JL 0 B K O T 0 R E .
We are now prepared to present to the
public the most complete Stock of
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
SPRING AXD SUMMER GOODS
Ever opened in the city, and at the lowest
DRY GOOD*, / (
Also a complete line of
MATTINGS, OIL CLOTHS, SHADES,
We have just received a full line of
DRESS FALL ICS at from 10 to 25 Cents.
We have just received a full line of
MUSLINS AND PRINTS at 5 Cents.
Just received 100 pairs of
LADIES' FINE SHOES at from 81 to ?:;.
Just received 100 pairs
LADIES' SLIPPERS at from ?i to.s2.50.
.hist received a fine assortment of
! MENS' AND IJOYS' CLOTHING at from
81 to S'J?.
OUR NOTION DEPARTMENT
i->complete i:. c\ cry particular.
I ?:. Call early an?t for yi ui sell as see
iny is believhit:.
New York Store.
A Newspaper supporting the Principles
of a Democrat ie. Administration?
Published In the City of New York.
Edltor and Proprietor.
Daily, Sunday, and Weekly Editions.
THE WEEKLY STAR,
A Sixteen-page Newspaper, Issued
A clean, pure, bright and interesting
It contain? the latest news, down to the hour of
Roms to press:
Financial and Commercial,
Poetical, Humorous and
Departments, all under the direction of trained
journalists of the highest ability. Its Eixtecn
pages will bo found crowded with good things
from beginning to end.
"Original stones by distinguished American and
foreign writers of fiction.
THE DAILY STAR,
Tbc Daily Stak contains nil the news of the day
in an attractive form. Its Bpoci&l correspondence
by cable from London, Paris, Bertis, Vienna and
Dublin is a commendable feature.
At Washington, Albany, and other news centers,
the ablest correspondents, specially retained by the
The Stau, furnish the latest news by telegraph.
Its literary features are unsurpassed.
The Financial and JIarket Reviews arc nnnsually
full and complete.
Special terms und extraordinary Induce
ments to agents und canvassers.
Send lor circulars.
TERMS OF THE WEEKLY STAR to Sin
?ci:tnEr.3, rr.EE or tostakE in the United States
and Canada, outside the limits of New York City :
Per year.i.SI 25
Clubs of Ten.10 00
Clubs of Fifteen (and one extra to organizer)..IS 00
TERMS OF THE DAILY STAR to Sve
Every day for one year (includingSunday)....$7 00
Daily, without Sunday, one year. 6 00
Everyday, eis months. 3 50
Daily, without Sunday, six months. 3 00
Address, THE STAR,
86 and 28 North William St., Now York.
COUTH CA110LIXA Hl.'AXCIIOI"
O THE VALLEY MUTUAL LIFE AS
SOCIATION OF VIRGINIA, COLUM
BIA, S. C, JANUARY 21, 1886.?I have
been appointed State Agent of the-Valley
Mnttr.il Life Association of Virginia anil
Col. LEE 11 AGOOD lifts been appointed
manager. The office of the South Carolina
Department is at Columbia, No. ? Main
street, (tinder City Hall.)
I will make an active canvass of the
State, and want the assistance of a number
of live men to canvass every county in the
Tin Company was organized eight (8)
years ago by some of the leading business
men of Virginia, with the view of furnish
ing our people with good sound insurance
at the lowest possible cost. Its success has
been unprecedented, and far exceeding
that of any company organized In the
South. Its "liabilities from its organization
to this date have been fully met, its Reserve
Fund of ?108.000 securely invested, with an
actual membership of about s,ooo, aggre
gating over $15,000,000 of insurance.
Any Communications addressed to mo or
the manager at Columbia will receive
WM. M. LOSTICK, Ji;.,
,.Ian 28-1 mo,_ State Agent?
? Watchmaker and Jeweller,
UflDEii Times axd Democrat Office,
Keeps on hand a line Stock of
Gold and Silver Watches.
Gold and Silver
Headed Canes, etc.
Also; Musical Instruments, such a*
Banjos and Guitars,
And all other goods in this line.
S37"A large assortment of lb' carat Plain
Gold Kings always in stock.
HSTGoods wan-anted, aiid prices low.
" FOUND AT LAST.
A Preparation that will positively cure
' that most distressing malaJy Neuralgia.
"CRUM'S NEURALGIA CUREr'
FOR EXTERNAL USE ONLY.
This is not a cure all but a Remedy, as
! its name indicates, for the cure of Neural
gia in its mildest, as well as its severest
1 form. It will also relieve Toothache, Head
ache from cold and nervous headache, and
I bites and stings of insects.
This preparation has never been known
! to fail in curing Neuralgia, where the
1 directions have been faithfully followed;
j having been used by Lr. Cruni in his prac
I tice of Dentistry for several years. For
! sale by in:, j. <;. WANNAMAKER.
IX MKI?J( INK nl'AUTY
Pure Drugs and Medicines care
tuiiy prepared i?y experienced bands
ill. Dlt. J. G. W'AXXAMAKER's DillG
I. S. Harley,
?Cits*el Street. ."Next Jo IVlll,
( MtAM'lKI'.L'l.'t;. S. C .
"IV II KHK you will tind nhvavs on
? * hand, a line line of SEGA1JS and
TOBACCOS oi all grades, GROCERIES
DRY GOODS, and GENERAL MER
CHANDISE, at lowest CASH prices.
"Remember well, and bear in mind,
To save two nickels,will make a dime."