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iOTS OF FOT IN" THEM.
/ELTIES IN TRICK ARTICLES
THAT DELIGHT THE JOKER.
Sleight of Hand Mysteries for the Boys
Tricks Wl?ch are Played Upon Smokers
?Throating a Nail Through the Finger
?The "Wizards Pack.
"New tricks for the boys?" repeated a
dealer in sleight-of-hand articles in reply
to a reporter's inquiry; "I should say so.
There's no end to them. There is a beau
tiful button-hole bouquet, for instance.
After placing it in your coat button-hole
you call the attention of a friend to its
beauty and fragrance. Of course he will
step forward and smell it, when to his as
tonishment a fine stream of water will be
thrown in his face. Where the water
comes from is a mystery, as you can have
your hands at your side or behind you and
not touch the bouquet in any moaner.
There Is a little leaping monkey that is
better than a surprise party for making
fun and getting up an excitement. After
it has been sitting quietly on the stand or
table, and being admired by your unsus
pecting friends, it will suddenly, and
without warning, make a wild leap into
the air and land under the table or in
somebody's lap, creating a regular panic
SHPThat there is a cigar case that is one of
the best practical jokes of the season. To
all appearances it is an ordinary cigar
case made in imitation of real leather.
Ask your friend to have a cigar, at the
same time handing him the case. As he
attempts to open it an ugly-looking gor
illa, six inches in height, suddenly pops
up instead of the expected cigar. Another
trick novelty in the cigar line consists of
a light, strong metal shell, the size and
shape and color of a cigar. It has a spiral
spring concealed within, that may be re
leased at the will of the operator by
slightly pressing a trigger that is attached
to the small end. One. end of the spring
is permanently fastened in the shell and
the end, which is protected when released,
has a dark cork attached to retain it in the
shell. When the spring is released it will
fly out from twelve to fifteen inches with
a whirring, rattling noise, so quickly that
while the person towards whom it is
pointed can see something coming and
hear it, he can not tell just what has hap
pened until after he has seen it and made
a lively effort to dodge it.
OTIIEU IXTKKESTIXG AI'.TICLns.
"A magic nail is anotlter interesting
little trick article. A common nail is
shown, and, without a moment's hesita
tion, the performer forces it through his
finger. The finger can be shown with the
nail protruding from both sides. The il
lusion is so perfect that the spectators will
be satisfied that the wound is a genuine
one. The next instant the nail can be
withdrawn for examination and the finger
shown without a cut, scar or wound. In
another trick you exhibit a neat and pretty
windmill, which you blow with the
greatest ease, remarking that the mill is
enchauted and will only work at your
command. Then hand it to any one with
the request to try it. The moment he
tries it he receives a startling salute, and
finds lips, chin, nose and cheeks decorated
with black or white, as the case may be.
This has often been used with excellent
effect by storekeepers who wish to get rid
of loungers. It is placed on the counter
or show-case, and most naturally some
idle .curiosity-seeker will pick it up and
blow on it with a result that will cause
him'to retreat. A good trick is done with
a card which you can change into a full
blown rose by simply transferring.it from
one hand to the other."
"What is new in trick cards ?"
"The wizard's pack. This is a full pack,
apparently the same as an ordinary pack,
but with which wonderful and apparently
impossible tricks can be performed. These
aro not done by legerdemain or sleight-of
hand. The secret is in the cards. Among
these tricks are the following: A card may
be drawn, shuffled in the pack and cut the
first time; a card.may be blown from the
pack after having been drawn, returned,
and-.fdiuffled; the two colors of a pack
divided, by one cut; the card discovered
under a handkerchief; six persons may
draw a card each, shuffle them and im
mediately after the performer at once pro
duces them, pulling them rapidly out of
the pack, one after the other; the per
former may leave the the room and in his
absence a card may be drawn, which he
on his return at once picks out of the
pack."?New York Mail and Express.
Australia's System of Lund Titles.
"The Australian system of fixing titles
is perhaps the simplest," said Robert C.
Givins, who is accounted one of the most
successful real estate lawyers in tho city.
"A registrar appointed by the government
gives certificates of title upon application,
and these certificates aro marketable. A
similar system prevails in Canada, where
there are no abstract books. Copies of all
deeds are kept ou file in the registrar's
office, and entries of mortgages or releases
are made upon the duplicate at the same
time an entry is made upon tho original
A perfect title is thus obtainable in a day
at the furthest. I doubt, however,
whether such a scheme would answer
here where transfers are so frequent. Wo
have to depend upon the books in the pos
session of the abstract firms', which are
the only complete ones extant. In fact,
they arc so correct that akiost every
large subdivision is in tolerably good
ishape. We all feel that something should
be done to expedite the making of ab
stracts, but the whole question is so much
in embryo that it is- hard to point out a
Old World Unsinn and New.
The Great Basin region of America
finds a parallel in the Uld World ill the
deserts of Africa aud Arabia and in the
steppes of Siberia, Turkestan and Mon
golia, where, about the desert of Gobi, tiro
found the salt and alkaline lakes of Kosso
gal, Suyonac, Kolynan, Karaga', Kerril
bach-Noor and many others, in all respects
corresponding to Great Salt, Pyramid,
Mono, Owens, Walker and other lakes ly
ing between the Sierra Nevada and the
Rocky mountains, in the range of country
formerly known as the "Great American
Desert." Most of the lakes of Mongolia
and the Kirghis steppes contain groups of
pyramidal rocks from 100 to ">0U feet high.
An Important Archaeological Discovery.
About midway between St. Petersburg
and Moscow, Prince Ptitiatin has made
the important archaeological discovery of
an image of the constellation of Ursa
Major engraved on a grindstone of the
stono age. A similar discovery had al
ready been made near Weimar in Ger
many.? Arkansaw Traveler.
There is no public laud in the southern
states, with the exception of some marshy
tracts in Louisiana and Florida.
A PLEASURE CITY BY THE SEA.
Where a Perpetual Picnic Prevails?
Amusements Pound at Brighton.
To-day finds me down at Coney island,
this magical city bf pleasure by the sea.
Here the world seems all holiday time.
A perpetual picnic prevails, and it is diffi
cult to conceive of care. In the first place,
It is a perfect day. Nature never fluttered
a fairer leaf from the folds of her book.
The shadows on the sea are as varied as a
Florentine mosaic. The purple of a pansy
away off there where the sun is clouded,
while here at our feet the breakers fringe
the golden sands ?with silver. A gleam of
sapphire, like the bluest break in a
showery sky, has fallen athwart the main
distance, and through it a white-winged
boat, full-saled, goes courtseying down
the wind. A haze hangs ever all, like the
mist that rises from a meadow as dawn,
and the shadowy domes and towers of far
off Rockaway breaks through like a city
in the air.
It is inconceivable that New- York
should have been so slow to appropriate
and use this beautiful island. For years
and years this strip of sea-girt eand might
as well have lain in mid-ocean as here. A
few roughs came down now and then and
perpetrated dark deeds that gave a flavor
of disrepute to the island. Nobody who
thought anything either of reputation or
pocket-book ever came here in those days.
Now, half-hour boats and numerous lines
of cars bring down all New York. Many
come by private conveyance over the
smooth and beautiful boulevard lead
from the city to the very margin of the
Brighton at its loveliest, in thu full tide
of the season, can not excel this wonder
land of pleasure. There is everything of
which folly ever dreamed of in the line of
amusement here. Are you fond of riding
the fleet-footed ostrich, the gentle cow,
the domestic rooster, or the roaring lion
of the desert, to say nothing of t/ae stately
giraffe, and the mettlesome swan!- Here
you have your chance in the "merry-go
round." Only 5 cents, and you can mount
any one of these animals, richly capari
soned, and fly around a ring to the inspir
ing strains of a brass band.
If you'want to spin like a rocket
through the air; it you want to hold
I your hat while your back hair falls off
I and in your ears the elements of wind and
j lire make merry, ride down the "switch
back." You take a seat at the top of tha
inclined plane?you flash down the plane
like a paper through a printing press; you j
skim up another like a swallow on the
wiug; you dart dowu again like a falling
Star and up again like a kerosene-fed
flame, and your ride is accomplished. For
another 5 cents you mount the elephant's
back and indulge in light refreshments in
different parts of the body. I believe they
serve lemonade in one of his ears, and in
the mysterious recesses of his inside you
can buy caramels and sweet cakes.
Should you care for mUk, several stuffed
cows stand about under gay canopies.
Milk is surreptitiously introduced through
a hole in the back, a little behind the ear,
and a man draws it fresh from the udders
and presents it with a wink of superhu
man cunning. Donkeys and horses tire on
hire, whereon you can canter over the
sands and into the sea if you like. Little
children are playing all about, thicker
than sand-fleas, and the whole scene is
one. of perfectly unalloyed rapture and
content.?"Amber" in Chicago Journal.
Justice Field and His Brother.
Justice Steven J. Field was in New
York the other day. In tho office of his
erratic, energetic and impatient brother,
Cyrus W*. Field, he complained of his
health. "What is the matter with you?"
said Cyrus. "O," groaned the justice, "I
do not believe I will live the year out. I
feel that I am falling very fast." "Why
don't you go to Europe for a rest?"
snapped his brother. "I can not afford it,"
said the justice. "You can't," was tho re
ply. Here Cyrus W. hit a bell a nervous
tap. A messenger appeared. His em
ployer said: "Here, go and get two pas
senger tickets to London and return via
the Cunard line."
In a few moments tho messenger re
turned with the tickets. "There," said
Mr. Field, tossing the tickets to the justice,
"what excuse have you got now?"
"Reelly," said the justice, "it Is very kind
of you, but I do not feel that I can stand
the expense of the journey." Cyrus W.
at once wrote out a letter of credit on his
London agent for ?1,000, payable to the
"order of his brother. He tossed this over
to him. "How do feel about going now?"
said he. The justice jumped threo feet in
the air. He said, "I am better. I shall
live for the next fifteen years and down
all my enemies yet."?Washington Letter.
Custom of "Graco Before Moat."
"This custom is more prevalent in Scot
land than in England. With "goody" peo
ple grace is said not only before breakfast
and dinner, but even when tho slightest
refreshment is taken. Indeed, in tho
Highlands, especially in Sutherland and
Ross-shire, it is customary when a "dram"
is taken to ask a "blessing" over tho
"mere}'." A story is told of a Highlander
to whom a. "snuff" was offered. The
fragrant mixture was put on the back of
his hand, and, as it was a something to
take, he said it would only be right to ask
a blessing over it. The good man closed
his eyes and began slowly to repeat tho
blessing or short prayer. A gust of wind,
however, blew the snuff from off his hand,
on which he remarked, "O, it couldna' be
a mercy at all when it wouldna' wait for
God's blessing to be asked over it."?Notes
Sugar Industry of Java.
At the rate of increase which has been
going on for the past few years, Java will
soun produce as much sugar as Cuba.
The sugar-planters of Java appear to be
making money in spite of the low prices
now obtaining, and claim that it is a more
profitable crop than coffee. There are only
about 100 sugar-mills in Java, but the
land suited to the cultivation of tho sugar
cane is practically unlimited.?Chicago
TUe American BufifUlo Nearly Extinct.
The bureau of statistics estimates that1
the buffalo or bison are so nearly extinct
that there are not more than 1,000 head in i
existence. A Texas cattleman has con
cluded to keep a herd of them on his
rauche, and inter-breed some of them with
ordinary cattle. The result of the experi
ment excites considerable interest.?De
troit Free Press.
How Lho Prisoners Shaved Themselves. I
The jailer of the Bibb county (Ga.) jail !
was surprised to lind that two of his
prisoners were cleanly shaved every day J
or two. Investigation showed that the
shaving had been done with a piece of ?
glass from a small bottle.?New Orleans j
The only man who enjoys notority is
the fool whose bosom swells when he I
hears his Dame whispered.?Arkansas j
Gondola* and Gondoliers of Venice.
On these evenings it is araasing to
?n atch the elegant private gondolas wait
ing in crowds to bear their fair mistresses
home. It is a regular battle of the boats.
Each gondolier does his best to get his
floating carriage up to the steps first, ancb
vast is the pushing and scuffling, loud the
uproar. One by one the carven barks,
with glittering prows and tufted funereal
coverings, emerge from below the dark
ness of the bridges into the dimly-lighted
canal; a plank is laid to the shore; in
on* hand the sprucely-dressed gondolier
holds a beautiful lantern of worked iron
and ancient design, the other be offera to
his mistress, who, leaning lightly on his
shoulder, trips into the gondola, and,
deftly turning around, backs as grace
fully as she can into her coffin-like cabin.
Here, where the ordinary carriage looks,
By Km says: "a coffin clapped on a canoe,"
the genuine funeral conveyance is more
like a gala barge. In the mid?t of the
long and graceful bark the coffin is
sheltered below a rich canopy of draped
black and silver stuff, glittering in the
suu, and in singular contrast to the unre
lieved snmberness of the gondolas which
On one which I saw the other day, a
silver lion of St. Mark crouched in the
stern, while on the prow stood the silver,
life-sized figure of an. angel with a
trumpet. The gondoliers, too, were
dressed in black and silver, their arms
and legs covered with a close-fitting black
and white stuff, and on their heads black
caps with white, curling feathers?a strik
ing and probably a very ancient costume.
The truth is that all the sights and sounds
of Venice have a peculiar fascination of
their own, nud Mr. Howells is quite right
when he says that however long one may
live here, one never gets thoroughly fa
miliarized or blase with the place. You
may imagine you do, you may cease to
think about it, and then all of a- sudden
the beauty, the attraction, the strange
ness strikes you as vivicny as th'e first
time, and enwrap you and carry you oil
from ordinary, work-a-day life.?Florence
Gautier's Venice Letter.
A Great Enterprise Just Inaugurated.
An immense scheme for the supply of
water to Bombay has just been inaugur
ated at a point six miles distant from the
city, under the Bhoro Ghauts, half way
belween the stations of Callian and Egut
poora, on the Great Indian Peninsula rall
j way. Here there will bo created a lake
of eight miles in area; from it an aque
duct will be constructed to carry the
water to the city. A dam 9,000 feet in
length, US feet in height, and 100 feet
wide at the base, is being built ucross the
Tansa valley to impound the waters of the
river, and it will require six years for its
completion. IL will contain over 10,000,
000 cubic feet of masonry, which will be
built in installments, each year's work
stretching across the valley, so that the
water may accumulate behind it from the
The contractors have already commenced
work on the foundations, and have pre
pared a village for the reception of their
work people. The neighborhood is en
tirely desolate, and all the artisans have
come from a distance. Already 3,000 peo
ple have gathered to the pluce, and it is
expected that the number will rise to
10,000. A special water supply has been
laid down for them, and every arrange
ment made for their health and comfort.
The stone is found in too neighborhood,
but the kunker and chunam come from a
great distance, and a branch line is to be
laid from the railway to deliver them di
rect to the spot.?Frank Leslie's. *
Urlng Science to the Koscuc.
Can not some ingenious Yankee invent
artificial feathers and so take the wind
out of the sails of the Ornithologists' union
and the 1 .udibon society? The discovery
of petroleum has saved the whales from
extermination, and the manufacture of
celluloid in imitation of ivory is destined
to supasedo the use of the latter article,
and so give the dear old elephants a rest.
Verily, science is a big magician, and will
shortly supersede all natural producta.
The next thing we look for is the manu
facture of scientific food to take the place
of bread and meat. Some one will take a
load of dirt and put it into a machine, ex
tract all the nourishment from it, and
and sell the product for % cent a pound.
Then half the population will be starving
from overproduction, we suppose. That's
the way these benefits work.?Texas Sif t
Salmon Found In the Hudson.
There is a legend that Bturgeon was
once so familiar on family dinner tables in
the state capital that it was sold by the
name of "Albany beef." A much more
palatable fish is now reappearing in the
waters of the upper Hudson after an ab
sence of many years. The shad fishermen
at Troy have fouud three salmon in their
nets within a few days past, nnd a dis
patch from that city says that the un
wonted ca/ch has made a "great excite
ment" there. These salmon arc alleged to
be tho product of fry planted in trout
streams in "Warren county, on the borders
of the Adirondack region, four years ago.
This county lies far north of Trey, and
Lake George forms part of its eastern
The Mythical Tea of China.
"You have i>!:v.'n heard," said a dealer to
me the other day, "that there is an ex
quisite tea in China which never comes to
this country, and that what little of it
leaves that country goes to Russia to de
light the nobility of that country. It is
I said that people in this country have never
I tasted a real cup of tea, nnd so on. Now,
so far as I can learn?and I think I ought
to know?this is all a myth. There is no
tea in China which can not easily bo im
ported into this country. The Chinese
have a kind of tea that they think is bet
cor than what they send its, but we could
not drink it. It is very weak and has a
mawkish flavor that is rather sickening to
us."?Cor. Chicago Journal.
The Dress-Suit an a Torture.
I heard the other night, from a man who
certainly should know, that when Mary
Anderson engaged her stage manager and
her prompter for the season, she stipu
lated in the contract that they should
wear evening dress whenevt* they en
tered upon their official duties. They did
so, and now they are talking about it, and
asserting that no man can tell what an
instrument of torture a dress-suit is until
forced to wear it at regular intervals by
an ironclad eontr t in black and white.?
Blakely Hall's Letter.
Horacbaoft Kldlug for Dyspepsia.
Horseback riding will be more popular
than ever in New York. The fashion is with
out doubt an outgrowth of Anglomania,
but is commended by physicians as tho
best cure for a common trouble in New
carry the livi
The Japanese government has ordered
120,000,000 feet of lumber from Oregon
NEWLY FITTED UP
OPPOSITE THE TEXT.
We do not propose to undersell
ever}'one else, but wc are ready \o
meet fair competition. Our Stock is
now complete: give us a call
Mr. I.? CUMMINGS is with us,
and will be glad to see his old friends
We sell the. ROYAL 'ST. JOHM
SEWING MACHINES. .
Machines of all makes repaired.
Large Wogon Yard in rear of
VOSE & SALLEY.
? SPRING CLOTHING.
MY NEW SPRING CLOTHING
has arrived and been placed on the
counters and ready for a critical inspection.
New poods opened in every department for
the SPRING TRADE; this large assort
ment of SPRING CLOTHING for Men,
Youths and Roys arc selected from the
largest and most reliable Manufacturers in
This stock is unusually attractive in
STYLES and PATTERNS, the ONE and
THREE BUTTON CUTAWAYS are of
imported CORKSCREWS, WHIPCORD
and CHEVIOTS, made and trimmed equal
to any custom made garment, also will fit
and cling to the figure and hold their shape.
See my line of the PATENT SQUARE
SHOULDER garments in SACK and CUT
AWAY SUITS. I am the sole agent
of these goods, and those who have worn
them can testify to their superiority over
all other garments in fit, wear and holding
their shape. Every deparbnent, GENT'S
FURNISHING GOODS, L ATS, SHOES,
and BOY'S, aro full of choice novelties for
the SPRING AND SUMMER SEASON.
Call early and make your selection.
si. i,. ki*aki>,
_COLUMBIA, S. C.
C. MAYHEW. J. M. MAYHEW.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
COLUMBIA MARBEL WORKS.
Manufacturers of and pealors in
AU Kinds of
AMERICAN AND ITALIAN
Mantel?, Monuments and Tablets
furnished to any design
at Lowest Prices.
Polished Granite Work, either Na
live or Foreign, to order.
Building-Stone of all kind furnished.
Correspondence solicited with those
in want of any work iu the above line.
I.and lor Sali'?
r IT i if wiior.K mi: a pa in: mfs
A my Farm, two miles below the town of
Orangcburg, on the South Carolina Kail
way and the public reads leading to Char-1
lesion, containing about sou acres, a parti
cleared, balance finely timbered. Some
splendid swamp land. aero heavily
pine timbered, adjoining and lying East
and West of roads to Charleston. To be j
subdivided ill lots of to su acres and sold, j
unless sold in entire. These lots will be
fine, lots for residences,
??an 2S-5t A. D. FREDERICK, j
1886 PI TJ I^ORNKLSON. 188/?
1886 VT? JJL? UORNELSON. 188l>
OUR INCREASE IN TRAUE PROVES
very conclusively that our GOODS are
FIRST-CLASS, ami are being sol.l
CLOSE, or they would not bo
sold so rapidly.
You will find the prettiest and best selected
STOCK OF DRESS GOODO
TOCK OF DRESS GOOD ?3
With TRIMMINGS to match in this mar
It is useless to call over the different,
kinds. A visit to
/CORNELSON'S MAMMOTH STORT?
V^'ORNELSON'S MAMMOTH STORJCj
will prove tlic assertion.
THE NOTION DEPARTMENT
Is complete and we defy any lious*e in the
State to undersell us.
PARASOLS, Ac, Ac,
Aie specialties with us.
It is an established fact that CORNEL-1
SON'S is the place to buy your SILOES as
lie keeps the largest Stock to select from.
Among them you will find the celebrated
Zeigler's Fine Shoes
For Ladies, Misses, Children and Roys.
Other Makes for Ladies.
He also keeps BANNISTER, and TAY
LOR and CARE'S, CELEERATED
HAND SEWED AND MACHINE SHOES
for gents in any style. He warrants every
pair or money refunded. In fact every
pair that leaves Iiis Store, matters not of
whose make, as we only deal with first
class houses, who arc willing to stand by us.
We lead in
tiii: ci'OTiiracs iix'sixess.
We have a large and fresh stock of the
latest Styles and Patterns, all of which
were selected with care. If you need any
thiiig like Clothing, along with .the prettiest
Stock, of HATS ever brought here. Call
at CORNELSON'S and you will never re
(^?:.^ts ri^i.MiiAU diooim.
Such as Neckwear, Jewelry, Collar-.
Drawers, Undershirts and the celebrated
??Pearl Shi!-," are leaders at CORNEL*
Remember CORNELSON is head quar
ters for FURNITURE
If you want HARDWARE, remember
at CORNELSON'S is the only place in town
where you can supply every need and
The best FLOUR, BACON, LARD,
CANNED GOODS, SUGARS, HAMS,
FINK. TEAS, JAVA, Kl", I'EADKKllY
and ROASTED COFFEES, TOBACCOS
and everything in the Grocery line fj
Charleston quotations, can be had ai CO II
N ELS< IN'S.
CORNELSON'S DOMESTIC STOCK
is worth looking at.
li you need anyth'n ? in HARNESS
SADDLERY liin-.eali un its.
I guarantee every -ale made. I onlj ein
plt?y first class men. who will serve my 'u
tcnieis a^ they should '<??.
&E0. H. CORNELSON.:
IS NOW OFFERING UNUSUAL AT
TRACTION'S AND GEN CINE
' BARGAINS FOR SPRING
AND SUMMER WEAR,
DRESS AND WHITE GOODS.
We display a grand collection of New
and Seasonable Styles at prices lower than
EMBROIDERIES AND'i ACES
in very large variety, anil unequalled bar
gains are guaranteed.
in all the newest designs at prices that defy
JEKSEl'S! JKKSE :'M!
In allthehltr*! Styles. ->t low. t ? ? ? .
MATTINGS! MATTINGS! MATTINGS 1
In White, Red, Check and Fancies at very
WINDOW CURTAINS, LA< K OUR
TAINS, in'es. &(;..
in large asssortments
Call and see our large NEW STOCK.
The prices ate light and we solicit your
j THEODORE KOHN.
Executive Defahtmest, i
I Office ok Cojuvritoi.j..-:i: Gni.r.r.Ai..,
columbia, S. C. April 1, 1880.
I CERTIFY. THAT BULL&S?O
J. VILL, <>r Orangeburg, Agents or' the
I Citizens and Ilauover Fire Insurance Com
I panics incorporated by the State of New
York; of the Hartford Fire Insuiancc Com
pany, incorporated by the Mab: of Conucc
! ticut; and Use Springfield Fire and Marine'
Insurance Company incorporated by the
State of Massachusetts, have complied" with
the requisitions of the Act of the General
Assembly entitled "An Act to regulate
I Agencies of Insurance Companies not Incor
porated in the State of South Carolina,"
i and I hereby license the said Messrs. BULL
I & SCO VILL Agents aforesaid, to take risks
(and transact all business of Insurance in
I this State, in the County of Orangeburg,
j for and in behalf of said Companies. Ex
; pires March 31st, I8s7.
W. E. STONEY,
ATTENTION TV2PEMTIHE FASilEES!
i tfev Departure In ."Vaval Stores!
W. J. Keenan
has i;sTAi;i.isuEb an office at
( i ?LUMBIA, S. C
Kor the piuvha "i llo-m. nitd *-;>iiib.
Turpentine. Shipments !?? made to
Charleston ami Uiiis Ladiiii; t<> Colum
bia. PiunIiu.Id ?>'? !i;d: < oiitintesions
and cash returns <-.; date <>:' arrival at
! Charlevton regardless ?I ?tute of the mar
ket. I receive St) i?.-r cent ><i Ihc product
of Uiehlaml an 1 l.exi < '? until and
refer toan\ hsrg?: [Ooducei in dies?.lia
ises or any i'..hi i "!:Mid'i i, Addl -s.
W. J. KEENAN j
I'. I'. II---: ?.'?. .I'M i IA. S. C
.\ |>rii (i-."m< .
!?:<::< ? Dj.I'.\i;t.v;:nt. ,
i ikfm v.cv C i.?:i,Ti:o;.i.r.i.Gi:: ekaj ,
CoLLA.i;! i, S. C, April i. issi?. *
Ieertifv t!..:: Mr. John A. Hamilton, ol
OraiiL'ebmL', S. C. A sent of th.--NORTH
i:i;iTlSil :i id MI UCANTILE. CjUEEN
li!<iuaiicc C.?mpanU-i of North America
WESTERN Ar?.**l IJANCE. FACTOK'Saml
TRADER'S, i KP AN md 110M?INSUR
ANCE COMPANIES. Uli- complied
WiSil Uu- ib .?...!!? ? : .: ??filt.'
late the Ag.-tii i< 'i I.!. ?? ' i'li:p,iltil S
t'.ot ineorp.??? i i the State H S all: ?.'::in
Una. and l ! - ? ie -.t;,' .i01jn
A. HAM 11 !"N ' ' ?' tot ilci
risks and iransK-t all lur?ir:e-.? ,.; i tranc*'
in tins Vale : '': ? t ??: ? ?arg
for and in h'-haii ai i < ?? nvanies. Ex
pires Mat--!: '-? W K STONEY.
I 'oiimi: oiler i;,-::. ;.;!.
I*?v .::?, .
/ IN !. - \ \\ Mli.i. t . i'i'ii ? ?M
* ' plete and .a ti.idrr.vt/ i 'tie
thirty >:<?;.m: i.-?ii.i-.i.. <??..? ;v. r.
T'i -Fl \ i: HOlJSK H Si. i m ' ? - S \ W
Mil.!, with .. .. el ' Also, all
Tools l.ccc--:;:>.. a:i> i--. :. n- I (??:.;. ietl.
\ra:. Als*^. olio Nin ilUtiSE AMES
UPRIGHT BOILER,one SEVEN HOUSE
KNG1NE. Vppl\ to
May 27-?mos. tiE'J. 11. < IOR.N KL*;ON.