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Although our bauds may never clasp In
With warm, fond pressure, whose de
The heart's too sudden and too conscious
That sends confessing blushes to our
? Although my lips drink not in draughts
The love that trembles in thy tearful
And destiny with wondering, harsh de
Doth sever all our dear remembered
Although our paths through alien lands
Thine toward the sunrise where a new
Mine toward the sunset where all hope
As night enfolds me with its bitter
Although Fate reaches out with cruel
And points to ways far off from thee
My heart with thine in every grief will
Thy heart will answer every joy of
?Daniel E. O'Sullivan in The Current.
Women at a Watering-Place.
But the 18-year-old maiden is prepared
as for the marriage feast. Her robes are
of silk or satin, her gowns are cut low in
the neck, diamonds glisten in her ears,
and gems shine on her Angers. The
younger one sits placidly with mamma on
the piazza and gazes wistfully at her sis
ter sweeping by on the arm of a young
buck just essaying a mustache. In the
afternoon the slender, half-grown elder
one is bundled into a carriage with a
young gallant, while the womanly younger
one must read novels to mamma in the
bed-room. At night the younger one is a
wall-flower; the elder a vine clinging to a
And who can doubt that all theso
women dress and pose for the admiration
that, after all, they are sure to win. ? Cast
an eye down any one of the enormous hall
ways of the 'West End hotel, and note the
fact that opposite each room are from one
to four trunks. Glance into the rooms as
you pass by in the mornings when the
doors are open. Curtains haug around
the side walls so bulged out wdth the
dresses they are meat to cover and con
ceul that only two-thirds of the original
room i3 left. These conditions are elo
quent. See the women promenading on
the piazzas and squeezed in the ample
hallways. Such treasures in jewelry,
such fortunes in silks and laces, such
beautiful faces and unclad, swelling bos
oms, such shawls and wraps, such artistic
halrdressing. such pretty posturing and
dainty speaking and well-trained car
riage of the body in walking ? is it
not all for admiration, a little for mutual
admiration and a great deal for admira
tion by the men? And don't we admire
it? Can we help itr?Long Branch Cor.
New York Sun.
Legendary Weapons in tho Vedaa.
Curious and interesting particulars o.
the actual construction of legendary
weapons are fouud in some of the Vedas
and the commentaries on the ancient
writings. The bows varied in length front
the length of a man's arm to 4 cubits or J
Cieet, of which the latter dimension Was j
considered M\t bewt. TU^y ww? vB?wi?.??j
metal, bom. ui wood; but the best bows
were constructed from the bamboo cutj at
the end of autumn. The arrows also va
ried in length from U feet to 5 or 0. They
were tipped with steel points variously
shaped, needle or lance pointed, semi
circular, dentiform, doubie-edgec* or
jagged like a saw, and these forms of
points are to-day to be found on the ar
rows of many of the aboriginal tribes of
India The shafts were greased or an
nointed to facilitate their flight; but they
never appear to have been poisoned.
Somo were altogether made of iron, and
it is perhaps those to which Curtlus al
ludes when ha says that some of the In
dian archers shot with arrows, which were
too heavy to be very manageable.
One characteristic of the archery of the
ancient Hindus seems to have been pecu
liar to them alone, which consisted in
Shootiug a number of arrows at once,
from four to nine at a time. The swords
were, as in later days, of various shapes
aud sizes, aud many localities were cred
ited with producing the best blades.
Those of Beugal and Behar were praised
as tough and capable of taking a fine edge.'
The sword considered in the Veda of the
best size must have been a two-handed
weapon, as it was fifty lingeis long, with
a hilt guarded by an iron netting, probably
resembling the modern pata, or the long
kanda of the Ralput.?Blackwood's Maga
New Telegraph Instrument Brought Out.
A new telegraph, Instrument, called the
Wftohoue," has been brought out. It
BffWfffs its name from the fact that the
message is received on the finger by the
sense of touch, instead of by the ear us in
the well-known "sounder." Otherwise
the apparatus is similar to a "sounder,"
and consists of an electric magnet, which
is traversed by the sigual currents from
the telegraph line, and attracts an arma
ture. The armature operates a small
probe or style, which rests against8 the
finger with its point and presses into it so
as to be felt by the receiver. The attrac
tion of the armature actuutiug the probe
is interpreted by the receiver, and is writ
ten down as the message. Of course, the
advantage of the plan is that no sound is
heard, and therefore the telegraph is a si
lent one. A person may also write down
the message with one baud while receiv
ing it on tho other.?Chicago Herald.
Gold Colony on the A moor.
Since the foundation of the gold colony
in the new California on the banks of the
river Amoor, there have been only three
murders and two inllictions of the death
penalty?a Russian having been hanged
for adulterating the gold dust, and a Jew
flogged to death for having spread false
news as to the approach of a body of Rus
sian troops, hoping thereby to send down
the price of gold owing to the panic.
There are twenty-seven taverns in the
colony, and, owing to the competition, the
prices are not high except for spirits. The
gold fields, which are twenty-five miles
in length by three miles broad, are said to
be very rich.?Chicago Times.
Lumber, Lath, and Shingle .Statistics.
During June Saginaw river ports
shipped 1011,000,000, fc.t of lumber, S.ooo,
000 pieces of lath, and 'JO.OCO.OOO singles.
From Bay City the shipments were 71.
350,000 feet of lumber. n,?n2,00o shingles.
It requires a critical nicety to find out
the genius or propensities of a child.?
Now is the timevto Advertise.
CONSUMATE TACT AND SKILL ?F
THE HINDOO GHATUCK.
A Man of Apparent Learning, Compliant
Manners and Great Persuasive Powers?
How a Marriage Is Negotiated by the
The ghatuck, or matchmaker, is gener
ally a Brahim of high order?a man of ap
parent learning, compliant manners, and
Invariably of great persuasive powers. His
disposition is as amiable as his occupation
is pleasant His strength lies in the use of
the particular kind of tact and skill neces
sary for all intermediaries, and he is not
much affected by scruples of conscience.
Genealogy' and pedigree are his specialty.
He can repeat eve -ybod y's father's, grand
father's, great-grai'dfather's names, and so
on to thirteenth generation; and he has
at his fingers' ends ail about their caste,
gotra or tribe, their quality and position,
and the hundred other details about which
the Hindoos are very particular. The
ghatuck has great pretensions to a know
ledge of Sanskrit, though on the first test
he breaks down. But it does not in the
least matter to him. He hos a stock of
Sanskrit phrases and commonplaces stored
up in his memory; and these he delivers
in so masterly a fashion that the ordinary
folk gape at him with wonder.
NEGOTIATING A MARRIAGE.
There comes of a morning a Brahmin
ghatuck to the house of his patron, whose
ton's marriage he is negotlnjjag. He has
a tall, thin face, with the tilac or jasto
rn ark on his high forehead, large, round
eyes of a calm, meditative cast, though
betraying in their corners an unusually
l\j expression, finely turned eye brows,
an aquiline nose, and a beardless chin.
His placid countenance has a certain
charm, and- his look inspires, respect for
his talents and confidence tnli'Is abilities.
After the usual exchange of salutations
the master of the house aska the ghatuck
whether everything is all right, and how
he finds the girl; upon which the latter
answers in this style: "Yes, sir, every
thing is all right. The girl is beautiful as
$he full moon; even the moon has spots,
but she is spotless and peerless. Her
teeth are sparkling, like the seeds of a
pomegranate; her arched, bright, black
eyes boat those of Kama (Hindoo Cupid);
her voiee is sweet, like that of a cuckoo;
her gait is dignified and graceful, like
that of an elephant;-and, a? te her figure,
f know nothing to compare it with. She
is intelligent, like the goddess Saraswati
(Hindoo Minerva), and talks like Lokshmi
(the goddess of fortune), and will cer
tainly bring bright fortune to any family
she may be connected with."
With a twinkle in his eye, his patron
interrupts him with the question whether
the girl really is. handsome and intelligent;
t&S? the ghatuck bursts forth: "Ram,
Dturga, Hari, Siva, Brahma, Viahnoo?do
you think 1 am joking with you? A man
like me, descended from Brahma himself,
never jokes. Satyam eva jayate?truth is
eyer victorious. Why, sir, ysu would not
ficrd such a perfect match for your noole
io^ In tlese three worlds. And then the
girl's parents are willing to bestow such a
iM of things as her dowry?a whole house
hold of things. What can you have
The conversation goes on in this style
until the hesitations of the parent are
-ayercome. The matchmaker, well uatis
'fl?d with his performance, departs for the
l&OUoti Ol ttie lu?j . V.icj.c lie tutuc>v:ui >?'?"'..
young man to be beautiful like Kartie
(the god of beauty); his manners are
those of a nobleman; he is free from all
vices; he studies day and night In short,
he is> precious gem?an ornament of his
SETTLEMENT OF THE LAST POINT.
To the questions whether the young
man has passed any university examina
tions, whether he holds any scholarship,
id what degree he has taken, the gha
iok replies: "He has not passed any ex
amination yet; but what does that mat
ter? Bless his dear soul, he wiR pass aR
his examinations in three years; and then
his parents are so rich and have promised
to give such a mass of priceless ornament"
and Jewelry!" Then comes a difficulty on
the settlement of the lost point; or the
mother of the girl grumbles at the boy not
having passed any examination as yet. Or
parbaps somebody has whispered to the
young* man's mother that the young girl's
0?* is rather chubby. The gha
tti.dk, well prepared to meet these
difficulties, flits backward and for
ward; and after the fullest display
of his arts and powers, and a good
qe.;i of higgling on both sides, he manages
to bring the negotiations to a successful
termination. Ho Is amply paid for his
services, though often life-long curses of
all the parties concerned form his chief re
The remuneration of the ghatuck Is not
fixed; it depends upon the sort of match
he makes and upon the quality and posi
tion of the families he unites. At a mid
dle-class wedding he gets from ?2 to ?3,
besides presents; from ? rich families ho
gets about ?5, besides presents worth
about ?10. Some matchmakers have been
known to make fortunes and buy estates.
If a ghatuck can secure an educated and
Weil-to-do young man for a poor, common
looking girl he is immensely paid for his
Services by the parents of that girl. On
the contrary, if the bride or bridegroom
turns out to be the reverse of what she
or he was represented, the ghatuck has
only the f6w rupees he got before the
marriage for aR his reward, with a shower
of blows from tho male members of the
family thrown in.
Of late years female matohmakers are
taking the place of the male ones in some
(? tho large towns. Having free access to
tue inner apartments of a house?a privi
lege their male rivals can never expeot to
enjoy?they can reach the ladies, who
necessarily have a great Influence in aU
marriages. Naturally sharper In wit and
gore glib of tongue, their finesse and sub
uety have been known to overcome aU
difficulties where their mail competitors
have failed.?Hindoo Cor. St. James' Ga
irouiul Gradatlonu in England.
William H. Rideing, writing wittily of
gradations in England, avers: "The occu
pants of the softest cushions are treated
with the softest manners?the occupants
of the hardest with an appropriate
The Careful Transportation of Eggs.
Twenty-three miUion eggs were recently
shipped from :->t. Louis at one time, only
9w of which were broken during their
Journey to New York.?Exchange,
The grand jury at Sitka, Alaska, is try
ing to bnvt> the steamBDip company in
dicted for importing tramps and cranks
into the territory.
In Pnita the city owns the street oars.
THE SALARY OF A JOCKEY.
Korso-Kaclng an Expensive and Danger
ous Business?A Uider's Salary.
If any one believes that horse-racing is
not an expensive business when one's
horse doesn't win he has only to look about
him to be satisfied. a stable of say twelve
horses or even eight is not kept up short
of from ?40 to $75 a day, exclusive of
jockey fees and raUway transportation.
There is a trainer at a salary of from ?150
to >~M a month, a foreman at from ?75 to
?100, and there are generally two darkey
grooms for each horse. Then there is the
feed-stable outfit to be kept up and an
endless array of little things to be bought.
Then there are the entry fees and forfeits
that in the course of the season amount to
a great deal of money.
The jockeys-take a great deal out of the
profits, too, when there are any. Ike Mur
phy, the colored jockey, who just now en
joys the distinction of being called the
Archer of America, receives ?0,000 a year
from Baldwin for the first call on his
services, and ?2,000 a year from Corrigan
for the second call. That is, when Bfld
win has a horse in a race Murphy must
mount for him. When Baldwin has no
entry or It is withdrawn, then Corrigan
can call on the jockey. When neither has
a horse on, then Murphy can ride for the
owner that pays him best. What with
salaries, fees, gratuities and a turn ^ow
and then at the pool box, Murphy is said
to have an income . 815,000 a year. When
he wins a big ana unexpected stake the
lucky owner usually gives him from ?500
to ?1,000 as a present. Lucky Baldwin
gave him ?500 extra the year he won the
Derby with Volaute, and ?750 the other
day when ho won it with Silver Cloud.
The next best paid of the jockeys is
Duffy, rider for the Haggin stable. He
receives ?5,000 a year straight, aud can
ride for any body else when Haggin has
no horses in the race. These are the two
best rider on the turt Last year Mur
phy won fifty-five mounts and lost but
eighty-nine; Duffy won thirty-three
mounts and lost seventy-nine. Kelly is
rider for Porter Ashe, and Withers, the
boy wdio was injured the other day, rides
for W.?r. Barnes. Both are well paid.
Many may think it absurd that jockeys
should be enabled to earn such large
sums, but, wnen the hazardous nature of
the business is taken into account and the
skill and judgment required considered,
the boys do not seem overpaid.
It is tlie most dangerofis occupation in
the world. The liability of horse3 to bolt,
stumble, to shy, or to do auy one of the
dozen things that horses under excite
ment are likely to.do, is almost sure to re
sult in disaster if indulged in at the
frightful speed with which they go. Tiie
accident to Withers and the death of his
horse, Forrest, the other day, was a start
ling illustration of the perils of the track.
Again, some horses?indeed, most race
horses of high blood and mettle?are in
clined to be vicious and headstrong. They
frequently run away in their exercising
and training gallops and become uncon
trollable. Such brutes are a constant
menace to grooms and jockeys, and acci
dents are far more numerous than the
public hears of. ?Chicago Herald.
Indian Children's Love of Fun. ?
Some Indiun schoolboys found their
teacher had a very great aversion to frogs.
To them it was a continual source of
amusement to see her run away from
them. One day a boy caught one and shut
it up in the table drawer. The teacher
entered the room. All were in order, but
j~*j^she^n?ngdJbe drawer the frog, glad
"'TTrg^iii'f^TrijSrTyTTenpeu out -uyAmtb.0.
table and the teacher made a great ado.
One of the -oys, In a gentlemanly way,
took up the frog, carried It to the door, and
threw it out. No sign of enjoyment could
be discerned in their faces. They remained
through school hours retaining their
solemn dignity. Afterward as they told
of it they laughed until the tears came,
laughed over and over again as they re
membered the dismay of the teacher.
Why did they not laugh at first ? They
had not yet come into the ways of white
men enough to realize that we would ex
cuse rudeuess in our pupils, even under
these circumstances, and they consider it
rude to laugh aloud or to laugh at all at
the expense of another in the other's pres
Indian children are in the house quiet
and orderly, they sit and listen to hear
older people talk, and if anything is said
that is very amusing, so much as that
they feel that they can not control them
selves, they put their hands on their
mouths, and run outside to laugh. Men
will laugh gently and quietly, and now
and then you may hear an old woman
laugh long and loud; if so, some relative
will say aside: "Hear how loud she
laughs, like a white man; she is uu
Killing an Kndless Snake.
One day last summer while the troops
were being brought into Fort Ueno, I. T.,
to be ready to suppress an outbreak
among tne Cheyennes and Arrurmhoes,
they found a great many snakes in the
prairie grass. In one day the soldiers
killed thirteen large rattlesnakes, A
young cavalry officer gave his experience
with an unusual specimen of the snake
family. After going into camp about dusk
he started for the spring in a little ravine
near by. When not far from the ravine
he saw the object, which was about an
inch in diameter and of n slimy green
color, dragging its length across his path
with a rapid movement. Quick as a Hash
he drew his saber and slashed it in two.
This only had the effect of quickening it
in its mad race for the ravine. He made
another and another slash, cutting olf two
or three feet a number of times, but still
was not able to head or check its speed
until he got to the edge of the ravine,
when he saw, just below him, one of the
company burses, whose lariat he had been
chopping.?St. Louis Globe-Democrat. i
Wh.it a New York Chemist Says.
Do you know how this popular fallacy
about fish being a brain food arose:' No?
It was In this way. All kinds of fish de
cay quickly after death, and, like all ani
mal and vegetable matter in this stage,
throw otT phosphorus. Tins was noticed
particularly in regard to fish, because, as
I said, of the rapidity with which it be
comes putresceut. It was inferred from
this thut the tinny tribe was rich in phos
phorus, and hence especially desirable as [
a brain food. As a matter of fact, they !
Contain less than most kinds of meat, and |
are little richer in this substance than
some vegetables?apples, for example.? I
New York Tribune.
A Dakota Girl.
A young woman of Ashton, Dak., has a
farm which she works all alone. She has 1
three horses, and last year she raised 1,200
bushels of grain, and now has seventy-five i
acres of wheat, fifteen of corn, and L-. !
breaking up more laud. She averages
about ouc offer of marriage a month.?
NEWLY FITTED UP
OPPOSITE THE TENT.
We do not propose to undersell
everyone else, but we are ready to
meet fair competition. Our Stock is
now,complete: give us a call
Mr. L S. CUMMINGS is with us,
and will be glad to see his old friends
We sell the. ROYAL 'ST; JOHN
Machines of nil. makes repaired.
Large Wogo.a Yard in rear of
VOSE & SALLEY.
TS NOW APPROACHING IN
A earnest, and I wish to inform you that
?je Emporium of Fashion is the place to
s=:^.uro. Clothing for hot weather, you will
find in stock. Blue and Black Serge 'Suits
and E'o.te." JuiSTfi what is needed t8r
IcccjrWd und' comfortable. Besides these
tmas??I have a full assortment of Seer^
sucker Coats and Vests of all the J?test
patterns and In all sizes from ?L7d"fo 57.50.
Black Alapaca and Silk Serge Coats in all
sizes, including Extra Sizes, also Gents
Underwear of India Gauze, Lisle Thread
and Balhriggan. Just what you need this
I will, give to every cash purchaser to the
amount of S10 or over, a SOLID SILVER
NJCKLE STEM WINDING WATER
BURY WATCH, a perfect time piece and
of the new series. Gentlemen wishing to
secure one of these watches had better
make their purchases at once as ;the num
ber of watches are limited.
M. L. KINARD,
COLUMBIA, S. 0.
C MAYHEW. .f. M> MAVHEW.
COLUMBIA, S. 0.,
COLUMBIA MARBEL WORKS.
Manufacturers of and Dealers in
All Kinds of
AMERICAN AND ITALIAN
Mantels, Monuments and Tablets
furnished to any design
at Lowest Prices.
Po.ished Granite Work, either Na
live or Foreign, to order.
Building Stone of all kind furnished.
Correspondence solicited with those |
in want of any work in the above line.
D.und for Sale.
rpiIE WHOLE Oil A PART UP
L my Farm, two miles below the town ol
Omngeburg, on the South Carolina Rail
way and the public roads leading to Char
leston, containing about 800 acres, a pan
cleared; balance finely timbered. Seme
splendid swamp land." li:;.-* acres heavily
pine timlKircd, adjoining and lying East
and West of roads to Charleston. To bo
sul divided in lots of 30 to so acres and sold,
unless sold in entire. These lots will be
fine lots fi r residences.
Jan 28-5tr A. D. FREDERICK,
188G n TT POBNEIfiON. 188/?
1886 VJT. JH. IjORNELSON. 188V)
OUR INCREASE IN TRADE PROVES
very conclusively that our GOODS are
FIRST-CLASS, ami are being sold
CLOSE, or they would not be
sold so rapidly.
You will find the prettiest and best selected
STOCK OF DRESS GOODC
TOCK OF DRESS GOODU
With TRIMMINGS to match in this mar
It is useless to call over the different
kinds. A visit to
CORNELSON'S MAMMOTH ST?RT?
ORNELSON'S MAMMOTH STORJCj
will prove the assertion.
THE NOTION DEPARTMENT
Is complete and we tiefy any house in the
State to undersell us.
PARASOLS, &c., &&,
Are specialties with us.
It is an established fact that CORNEL
SON'S is the place to buy your SHOES as
he keeps the largest Stock to select from.
Among them yon will find the celebrated
Zeigler's Fine Shoes
For Ladies, Misses, Children and Boys.
Other Makes for Ladies.
He also keeps BANNISTER, and TAY
LOR and CARE'S, CELEBRATED
HAND SEWED AND MACHINE SHOES
for gents in any style. He warrants every
pair or money refunded. In fact every
pair that leaves his Store, matters not of
whose make, as we only deal with first
class houses, who arc willing to stand by us.
We lead in
THE CEOTHEVf* IH Sa\I?,.
We have a large and fresh stock of the
latest Styles and Patterns, all of which
were selected with care. If you need any
thing like Clothing, aluug witli the prettiest
Stock of HATS ever brought here. Call
at CORNELSON'S and you will never re
OEMS UMSIIIAU UOOI>.S
Such as Neckwear, .Jewelry, Collars, |
Drawers, Undershirts and the celebrated
"Pearl Shirt," are leaders at CORNEL
Remember COENELSON i- head miar
U .. jr FL'UN.'TL'BE.
If you want HARDWARE, remember j
at CORNELSON'S is tbeonly place in town
where you can supply every need and
The best FLOUR, BACON, LARD, I
CANNED GOODS, SUGARS, HAMS,
FINE TEAS, JAVA, Kin, l'EADERRY
and ROASTED COFFEE*, TOBACCOS j
'and everything in the Grocery lino L>
Charleston quotations, ean he had at COR-1
CORNELSON'S DOMESTIC STOCK
i.i worth looking at.
If you need anything in HAKNESs- oi
SADDLEK \ line, call on
J guarantee every sale mailt'. I only em
ploy first cla>.s men, who will serve my cus
tomers aa they should be.
610. H. CORIIL?OlJ
ES NOW OFFERING UNUSUAL AT- '
TRACTIONS AND GENUINE
BARGAINS FOR SPRING
AND SUMMER WL-ill,
DRESS AND WHITE GOODS.
We display a grand collection of New
and Seasonable Styles at prices Jowcr than
in very large variety, and unequalled bar
gains are guaranteed.
in all the newest designs at prices that defy
in all the latest Styles, at lowest ...
MATTINGS! MATTINGS! MATTINGS!
In White, Red, Check and Fancies at very
WINDOW CURTAINS, LACE CUR
TAINS. RUGS, &C
in large asssortmeuts
Call and sec our large NEW STOCK.
The prices ate licht and we solicit your
Executive Departmem':, ~i
oKKTCK_pK com'toqu^em Gi serai,., ?_
I CERTIFl". THAT HULL & SCO
1 \TLL, of Oraugcburg, Agents of the
Citizens and Hanover Fire Insurance Com
panies incorporated by the State of New
York; of the Hartford Fire Insurance Com
pany, incorporated by the State i-? Connec
ticut; and the Springfield Fire and Marine
Insurance Company incorporated by the
State of Massachusetts, have eomplied-with
the requisitions of the Act of the General
Assembly entitled "An Act to regulato
Agencies" of Insurance Companies not incor
porated in the Slate of South Carolina,"
and I hereby license the said Messrs. BULL
& SCOYILL Agents aforesaid, to take risks
and transact" all business of Insurance in
this State, in the Comity of Orangeburg,
for and in behalf of said Companies. Ex
pires March ."1st, 1SS7.
W. E. STONEY,
A'om' Departure In Stores!
W. J. Keenan
has estauusiikd a:, 0; . .i. .\".
COLUMBIA, S. C,
For the purchase of Rosin and Spirits
Turpentine. Shipments to be made to
Charleston ami Bills Lading l<> Colum
bia. Produce soi l i"i half Commissions
and cash returns mi date of arrival at
Charleston reganllessof state of the niar
ket. 1 receive so per cent of the product
of Richland ami Lexington Counties and
refer to any large producer in these coun
tses or any Bank in Columbia. Address.
W. J. KEENAN.
P. 0. Box -S- ? COLUMBIA, S. C
April S-?iiio, _
HA.MILTO\?S I.WRAi\< i: MiMM
Km., inr. \. Devah'i v\ nt. j
OFFICE OF COMiTnoI.tKKGENEUAL,
Col.L'iUJlA, S. C, April is.s?j. i
1certify that Mr. John A. Hamilton, of
Orangeburg, S. ('.. Agent of the NORTH
BRITISH and MERCANTILE QUEEN
Insurance Companies of X rth America,
WESTE 11N ASS URAN C K, FACTO 11'.- a nd
TRA DER'S, PF.ICA X ami 1! < >M V. INSU FI
ANCE COMPANIES, lias complied
with the requisitions of the Act of the
General Asscmblj ? milled An A^i to u _u
late the Agencies <?! Insurance. Companies
not incorporated in the State o| South Caro
lina, and 1 lierebv license the said JOHN
A. HAMILTON Agenl aforrsaid, tot ike
risks and trausact:aii business of insurance
in this State in ihc Cour.h ?>.' Oraiiuv'-urg
for and in behalf of said Comoanies. Ex
pires March ?1st,1*5". W. E. STONEY,
< 'oiiiptioll. i General.
ONE s.\\\ MILL i M Iii I' i OM
plcte an?! i;> perfect order. ^: t. : ? me
THIRTY HORSE BOILER, One TWEX
TV-KIVK IKMISE EXtM.N K. Our SAW
Mil.I. with feet ( arriage. Also, all
Tools nceessai-v, has lieen ??**?-? I only i?no
year. Also, one NEW I? HOUSE AMES
UPRIGHT BOILER, one SEVEN HORSE
ENGINE. Appi, : i
Mav liT-^tuos. CEO. II. C0RNEL?ON.