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II. G. SUBIUDAN, I p letors.
Jamks L. Sims, ) 1
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>??,!? II I I.V
First Insertion, per square.I OO
Each Subsequent Insertion.?50
5t2F?*Llberai contracts niaue lor three I
inonthS>8uK longer periods.
All transient .advertisements must bu
paid for in advance.
MurrlaffeB and Notices of Deaths, not|
making ??vor one square, Inserted tree,
. ,. ' i
f??f^We ore not responsible for the
viows of our Correspondents
?11 Rusiness Communications, Letters I
for Publication, and Orders for Subscrip
tion, as well as all Advertisements,
i,lloaid be addressed to
SHEltlDAN & SIMS,
?t ooiqn Oranjreburjr, S. C.
Open'from half-past S to 10 o'clock A.
N., and from half-past 10 A. M. to i P.
Columbia mail closes at 10 A, M. and
Uic Charleston mail at half-past5 P. M.
On Tuesdays and Fridays a mall for
Feldervlllc? Vances Ferry und Holly Hill
closes at half-past 7 A. M.
On Fridays a nfail for Knott's Mills,
Witt's Mills and Pishes1 Store closes at
half-past 2 P. M.
Okangedurg, s. c, May *j, 1s79.
We asserted in our last issue that
the natural prerogative of the farmer
was to control the commerce of the
land. So far ns this country is con
cerned one half the speculation of the
land is successful or unsuccessful as
the price of the Southern staple is
high or low. The price of cotton
regulates the commercial value of
every other commodity, whether the
productions of the field, the factory
or stock ; and it is to the interest ol
all the speculators in these depart
ments to keep the first price of that
commodity, which is* the basis of val
ue, as low as possible, because it
leaves a safe margin for the adjust
ment of other prices and because it
affords abundant opportunity for mid
dle men to buy at low and sell at
high rates. Thus between the price
paid tho producer of a commodity
and that paid by the consumer, are
not only good livings made but huge
fortunes arc absolutely built up in a
single season. The price received by
the producer, farmer, being the low
est, is never sufilciently remunerative
to afford more than a bare living ;
and that paid by the consumer, farm
er, being the highest, is always so ex
orbitant as to swallow up the profits,
if there be any, of his first sale. If
this argument bo true, we believe it
to be absolutely impossible for u
farmer to grow rich unless he plays
the part of a speculator and preys
upon his own calling. Under the
present condition of things, he must
be content to remain a hewer of wood
and drawer of water for middle men.
Tbl? conclusion has been recog
nized as a fact for years, and many
devices have been employed to break
down this unreasonable influence, but
every one has failed of success and
will continue to fail untii the margin
of prices between the producer and
consumer is narrowed in euch a way
as to admit of as few sales as possi
ble. A cash bans, from the very na
ture of things, cannot be adopted by
the average farmer ; nor, indeed, will
it prove of any considerable advan
tage to one above the average so far
as accumulating wealth is concerned,
simply because of the difference in
tho price ho receives and that he
pays for a commodity. Some other
device must be adopted before hard
times will cease or the circumstances
of the former become easy. In what
we shall say upon the subject, we do
not claim to originate a remedy but
simply to give expression to views,
we honestly believe, will result in the
desired end If acted upon by the citi
zens of Orangoburg.
To enable the farmer to exercise
his just and natural prerogative the
margin between the prices paid by
the producer and consumer must be
narrowed within reasonable and hon
est limits, which can only be done by
uniting the three classes of produc
tion* io which speculations are mostly
practiced* tho Odd, factory and stock,
into one department, and by the
farmers themselves becoming the
owners. This scheme combines two
or three of the essential advantages
of commerce and vvilj enable the pro
ducer to occupy one of the positions
heretofore occupied by middle men
and to reap the advantages of that
position. First ho sells, if a cotton
planter, his staple to tho factory of
Which he is, jn part, an owner ; sec
oudly, as part owner lie manufactures
his own products and effects tho sec
ond sale to tho merchant, and thirdly,
es consumer ho buys directly from
himself as producer, Ilms bringing in
tho closest possible proximity the two
pi ices which enables him to reap the
entire advantage of his production.
The enterprise in which Mr. Gco.
H. Cornelson is about to engage, is
a God-send for our county, because
it brings one of the articles by which
the speculator has been accustomed
to rille the purse of the producer, in
immediate contact with the cane
grower. The syrup, over and above
what may bj necessary for home con
sumption, is sold at the refinery and
sugar is cither bought or given in ex
change. This saves the Orungeburg
planter the large margin in which
the speculators from Louisiana to the
j Orangeburg merchant manipulates
fortunes at the expense of the pro
The Tannery recently established
by Mr. Harpin Riggs, in the article
of leather, so extensively used on
every farm, brings the price received
by the producer and that paid by the
consumer in almost immediate con
tact. The same reasoning obtains in
the cases of the buggy and wagon
factories of Messrs. P. Doyle, Robert
Wiles, and II. Riggs. The first price
paid for the article is by the consum
er. Honesty and fair dealing In each
of these cases demand Vnat the price
paid by the consumer should only ex
ceed that received by the producer by
the actual co^t, of manufacture and a
reasonable per cent. gain. This
would evidontly save to the planter
the diffcronco between tho prices paid
now and thoso he would pay if the
scheme should be ^adopted and hon
estly carried out. He would by it
possess a power in dollars saved, that
would enable him to hold his produce
or to throw it on the market only nt
remunerative prices and thus control
at least the local commerce.
All enterprise.! of this kind require
a local expenditure of a large amount
of money for hands employed which
would necessarily be consumed in the
town trade and work no inconsidera
ble advantage to home interest of
We candidly submit these views,
crude as they may be, to our peoplo
with the hope of at least directing at
tention to a subject of vital impor
tance not only to the farmers but
merchants of Orangeburg. For next
to one's interest in his own posses
sion, is the interest he feels in the
prosperity of bis county and town
and the happiness of his people.
Sinco the veto of the Army bill by
President Hayes, both the Democrat
ic and Republican parties have been
skirmishing for position ; the one how
best to overcome that officer's opposi
tion, and the other how to support
him. Caucuses of both parties have
been held and a policy determined
upon to regulate their future action.
The Democratic members have decid
ed to seperatc the obnoxious meas
ures from the appropriation bills, and
pass them in single bills withholding
the former until the latter will have
been signed by the President. This
wise decision proves to the country
that the Democratic members do not
desire to stop the wheels of govern
ment but simply to legislate in such
a way as to insure the passage of
measures they believe to be beneficial
to the whole country. The issue is
now distinctly drawn and the Demo
crats cannot afford to back down
and, we believe, will not. The veto
is an unqualified assertion of the
President and the Republican party
of the right to use armed troops at
the polls while the action of tho Dem
ocrats openly deny such a right.
Wc have the assurance of Senator
Hampton that the Democrats have
lost not an inch of ground but
have rather gained by forcing the
President and his party to take their
present position before the people.
He says the "Democrats are to-day
better organized and are moving bet
ter together than at any time" since
they have been in control. This is
certainly encouraging news to the
entire country, because both the peo
plo and the press, with few exeep*
Lions, have expressed and advocated
the belief that it would be ruinous for
the party to back nt this or any other
stage of the contest, and that it is
the duty of the Democrats in Con
gress to stand firmly up to the policy
and fight tho battle to the end. If
tho President, in maintaining his
wild opposition to the will of the ma
jority, sees lit to veto tho seperatc
bills, tho only course left tho Demo
crats will be to adjourn Congress
forthwith until the regular session.
No compromise is admissible now
and should not for n moment be con
We call Ihn attention cf the teach
ers and friends of education to tho
communication of Commissioner I).
L. Connor, in another column. This
is a movement that might be made to
contribute no mean share to tho edu
cational interest of our county', and
it becomes the duty nf every one, who
has children eiitr?s ? I to his care, to
give tho matter the most serious
thought. School teaching as it
stands now is conducted by no sys
tem save that of each individual
teacher, and with Jittlo reference to
the advancement of tho pupil except
in the individual school. Toxt-books
change with tho school and every
teacher practices a different method
of instructing ; whereas both tho text
books and the method of imparting
knowledge ought to bo the sanio in
Indeed the proper advancement of
the pupil demands that the system of
leaching be so arranged as to admit
one to pass from one school to an
other, as convenience may require,
without interruption in tho course of
study. To effect this important ob
ject, there must be a free discussion
upon, tho various methods practised
and the books in use by those en
gaged in leaching and a cordial adop
tion of that method and of those
books adjudged to be best suited to
the needs of our county.
Mr. Connor has made the initiato
ry step and it remains for the com
mitteo to carry tho project to a final
success. So far as the editor of this
paper is concerned he is willing to act
in any capacity where good may be
accomplished and we feel assured that
tho other gentlemen named will do
tho same. Therefore, let the chair
man notify his committee of tho time
and a meeting will be had.
The Thirteenth at Columbia.
Unveiling the Confederate. Monu
ment at Columbia on the 13th instant
bids fair to be a most interesting oc
casion, not only for the citizens of
the capital, who will reap valuab'e
benefits from the gathering of so
large a crowd, but to the visitors
themselves who will enjoy the privi
lege of witnessing the completion of
ono of the noblest works to which
the love and tho energies of the wor
men of our Stalo could be devoted.
Every arrangement is being perfect
ed to make the ceremonies imposing
and grand, and the occasion itself of
the greatest interest to our people,
the recollection of which shall bo as
lasting as the marble monument
which perpctutcs tho memory of our
noble, dead. Senator Wade Hamp
ton will preside over the ceremonies,
Senator M. C. Butler as Chief Marsh
al will direct the military and Hon.
John S. Preston, one of the greatest
living orators of our State, will de
liver the address.
Charleston City Council.
It seems that the Charleston city
council occupies the position of a
house divided against itself. The
proceedings on Tuesday indicated
anything but a commendable harmo
ny and such epithets as "political
tricksters," such threats as "I will
have vou arrested," such expressions
as "you can try it," and such conduct
as adjourning the council unceremo
niously and stampede of its members,
reminds one very forcibly of the
palmy days of Radical county con
ventions. Wc see no reason why
such gentlemen as compose tho city
council of Charleston may not trans
act their business without such pub
lic manifestations of bitterness.
The Court of General Sessions was
convened on Monday last at 10
o'clock, Judge T. B. Frnscr presid
ing. The charge of the Judge to the
Grand Jury was characteristic of the
man ; short yet comprehensive enough
and forcible yet clear upon ever point
he touched. The dignity of the bench
and the reputation of the South Car
olina judiciary are fully maintained
by Judge Frnscr, and his deportment
oil ns welt as on the bench commands
' the respect ot both citizens and law
yers. At tho rc-asscmbling of the
Court at 3 o'clock, Solicitor Jervey
said ho would continue the political
cases unless the parties were anxious
for trial, which happened not to he
the case in a single instance. Per
haps they aro impressed with the
opinion that their cases will come un
der the proposed compromise, and
they will be allowed to go unwhipped
of justice for their glaring violations
of law and decency. This may be,
but it can never destroy the sting of
a guilty conscience.
An examination of tho work of the
Court revealed a light criminal dock
et, and even the cases to be tried,
ore of little importance more than
that attached to general crime.
The following cases were disposed
The Stute vs. Ivan Corlcy, larceny
of cow, G?lUy.
The Stnto vs. Rias Feldor, grand
The State vs. Caleb McKilvey,
The Stnto vs. lt. F. Porter and
Lewis Funning, larceny of livo stock.
The State vs. Archy Giceu, grand
The Stato vs. L. Lee, grand lar
The State vs. Wesley Washington,
grand laiceny. Guilty.
The State vs. Albert II. Brndhnm,
larceny of livo stock. Not guilty.
The prisoners were sentenced on
Wednesday to various terms in the
penitcntiry, none of which exceeded
Not being able to get the full text
Of the report of Use grand jury we
mako the following synopsis jbr the
benefit of our rendors : It was roc
ommcndod that furniture and a safo
bo furnished-the Cieik of Court's
office nnd that of Master; that the
fence around the jail bo repaired, also
that the Court House grounds be in
closed ; that the club house in Lyons
Township be &old ; and that the plas
tering of the Court room be repaired.
The poor were reported as properly
cared for and their wants supplied.
The county at large was congratula
ted because so few cases of a criminal
character were before the court, which
indicated a healthy condition of af
fairs undpr Democratic rule. In con
clusion the jury complimented His
Honor, Judge Fraser, for the urbani
ty, nbility and kindness exhibited by
him at this term of the court. The
report was short, forcible and suffi
ciently comprehensive, and rellccts
groat credit on the gentlemen com
posing that important bod}',
The press has a grand mission, it is
said ; right grandly they should per
form it. It will not do to blur the
record by idle words, cheap criticism
and hasty judgments. The people
get the news, and largely their opin
ions, especially upon politics, from
the papers, weekly and daily. This
involves great responsibilities, and
should be met in the broadest sense.
Papers will cling to their party, and
wc fear hug two often the shallows
and shoalb of the editor's ignorance
and prejudices. It is a sad commen
tary on the press that it is difficult to
got the truth^in politics from the pa
pers of cither side, aud it is sadder
still that any man should prostitute
his high place to selfish and individ
ual aggrandizement. The mission
will not be reached in this way. The
power of the press is tremendous, and
sometimes we think almost fearful to
comtcmplale. It must run into per
sonal nnd partisan channels. We
rejoice in the growth of independent
newspapers, politically, and we shall
further rejoice that every newspaper
in the country shall meet all issues
from the standpoint of honesty and
The State or South Carolina*
By C. B. GLOVER, Esq., Probate Judge.
MftllEKEAS, J. F. NORIUS hath
J^y made suit to me to grant him
Letters of Administration of the Estate
and effects of 10 LIZ A E. L. HULL,
deceased : These arc therefore to eile and
admonish all am) singular the kindred
aud creditors of the said ELIZA E.
L. BULL, late of Onmgcburg Coun
ty, deceased, that they be and ap
pear before nie, In the* Court of Pro
bate, to he held at Orangeburg C. II., on
tho 20th of May next, after publica
tion hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to shew cause, if any they have, why the
said Administration should not be grant
Given under my hand, this 5th day of
May, Anno Domini 1S79.
C. B. GLOVER,
May 0?2 Judgo of Probate O. C.
rpiIE Floral Pair of the Orangebnrg
JL Agricultural Association w ill be held
on Friday 30th May. 1870.
J. L. IIEIDTMAN,
Sec. & Treas. O. A. & M. A.
TS hereby given that after this date, I
JL will be'in this office, for the purpose of
transacting the business pertaining there
to, on the first Monday aud third Friday
and Saturday in each mouth until fur
D. L. CONNOR,
April 20th, 1879.
We take pleasure In announcing to the
public that we have rented tho largo hall
over Fischer's Store, whero wc have a
which la open at all hours. Having pur
chased Three New Tables and fitted up
tho hall in elegant style, you can not fail
to enjoy yourself.
J. D. ANDREWS & CO.
April 18, 1870, tf.
W. A. ME HONEY,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Offers his services tP tlio public as
General Auctioneer anil Collector.
Charges moderate, oqd all business
promptly attended to. Feb 1-1
DYER AND SCOURER,
No. SI Weutwortb street, near the Old
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Gents' Coats Vests and Pants nicely
Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed. Faded and
Moulded Clothing Renewed with the
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
M. DRAKE & SON,
138 Meeting St. Opposite Pavilion Hotel,
Cheapest House In the South.
WE have a large and well assorted
STOCK, and receive large Invoices
by every steamer direojt from the facto
ries in Massachusetts. Visit us when
you coino to the city. Wo oan well you
anything in the BOOT and SHOE lino as
cheap as you can buy in Boston. Our
goods Hie Bit mo as sold by any other
wholesale house in the city, and our
prices are from 10 to 20 per cent, lower.
Liberal time to parties giving city accep
tance. April 18?2mo8
THE following rate per centum lor
Taxes upon Kcal Estate and person
al property is Levied, viz:
For State purposes two and three
fourths of one mill.
For School Tax two mills.
For Ordinary County Tax three mills.
For Past. Indebtedness one-half uilll.
Also in those School Districts In the
County of Orongebur* hav)ng a deficien
cy for past due School Claims, one-half
of one mill, in accordance with A. A.
1S78 No. (104 Sec. 5. Liberty Township is
out of debt.
N. N. HAY DEN, Ohni'n.
Ii. S. CONNOR,
Board County Com. O. C.
T. Ii. malone, Clerk.
The Weekly News
Contains live Editorials, the latest Tel
egrams, besides the following Special
ties: Carefully selected Mail News,
Prize Stories, a' Chess Column, an Agri
cultural Department, Record of Mar
riages and Deaths. The WEEKLY
NEWS gives more for the money than
any other Southern Weekly. See the
Single Subscription per annum 82 00
Five Subscriptions at. $1 7f>, 8 75
Ten Subscriptions at. ?1 50 15 00
Twenty Subscriptions at $1 25 25 00
Fifty Subscript ions at 81 50 00
The WEEKLY NEWS will be sent to
yearly subscribers of the Daily Edition
of The News and Courier for 81.
The WEEKLY NEWS will be sent for
one year to six months' subscribers to the
Daily Edition of The News and Courier
for $1 50.
The WEEKLY NEWS will bo sent to
yearly subscribers to the Tri-Weekly
Edition of The News and Courier for
No reduction* will be made hi the price
to subscribers of The News and Courier
except as above.
Remember the WEEKLY NEWS con
tains all the latest News, selected from
The News and Courier, besides these spe
cialties which do not appear in the Daily
A Prize Story, a Chess Column, an
Agricultural Department; and a eouir
plote weekly record of Deaths and Mar
riages in this State.
Any one of thes specialties alone is
worth the prioe of subscription, and the
subscriber really gets ? First Class Week
ly besides for nothing.
RIQRDAN & DAWSON,
Charleston. S. C.
LD AMERICAN HOTEL
Established about 1S30
Resueitated on the European Plan for
Rooms each person per day.50
per month.,.8 and 810
According to location of Rooms paid
Board and lodging.81 50 per day
j Board and lodging.C 50 per week
MRS. M. J. ARCHER. Pproprietress,
29 George st. corner King,
sep 27 ly Charleston, S C.
S. R. MARSHALL & 00.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
OFFER A COMPLETE LINE OF
TIN WARE, NAILS,
GUNS, Ac. Also, Agricultural Steels,
as follows: Straight and Turn Shovels,
Scooters, B ill Tongues, and Sweeps of
all kinds, suitable for the wholesale and
Merchants would do well to call
and examine our stock before pur
Charleston, Sept. 27, 1878. 3mo
IN PLANTATION GOODS,
DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES,
St. Matthews S. 0.
We respectfully call the attention of
the farmers to our general stock
of GOODS and solicit a call whenc^r
they visit St. Matthews, A full and
fresh stock- constantly in store.
OFFICE, OF COU^TV TREASURER.
OitAKGEUUKp, April 12,1870.
IN accordauco with instructions from I
the Board of Equnlizatipn, I will be I
nt tbo following named places for" the'
collection of Taxes for tho flscal year
commencing November 1, 1878, on the
dates s?t opposlto tho name of each
Orangeburg Court House, May 10.
1870, to May 31st, 1870 mid from Sept. 30
to Oct. 30,1879. (Both Included.)
RowcBville, May 1, 1870 and Sept 15,
Branchvllle, May 2, 1870 and Sept. H},
Lcwisvillc, May 9, 1870 and Sept. 23,
Fort Motto, May 10, 1879 and Sopt. 24,.
1870. ' ? \
Cedar Grove, May 3, 1870 and Sept J7,
Eastcrlins, May 5, 1879 and Sept. 18,
Connor's Store, May 6, 1879 and Sept.
J. H- Folder's, May 12,1879 and Sept.
' Avlngcr's, May 8, 1879 and Sepjt. 22, |
Club House. May 14,1879 and Sept 27,
Zeiglors, May 13, 1879 and Sopt. 20,
Knott's Mill, May 7, 1879, and Sept 20,
H. H. Gleaton's, May 15, 1879 and Sept
K^Olllec hours from 9 A. M. to 2 P.
M. ROBERT COPES,
Treasurer Orangcburg County.
April 18, 1870.
JAMES VA.INT TASSEL
For your Family Supplies in the way o
FINE LIQUORS, TOBACCO
FRESH LAGER always on draught.
GOOD FAT POULTRY and FRESH
EGGS always 011 hand.
Country Produco bought] at the highest
JAMES VAN TASSEL, Age.,
At Midler's Old Stand.
TO the requirements of the people, and
feeling deeply interested in the satis
faction of the public, I propose to make
I efforts ncycr before entered into for the
welfare of tho community.
To this end I have purchased my Stock
and knowing that earnest and honest en
deavors will meet with that success
which should attend it, I would ask all
who are seeking bargains in
SHOES AND HATS
not to make purchases before examining
and I can assure you, yon can save
BY GOING TO
Theodore Kohn for Dress Goods.
Theodore Kohn for Novelties.
Theodore Kohn for White Goods.
Theodore Kohn for Domestics.
Theodore Kohn for Cassimeres.
Theodore Kohn for Fancy Goods.
Theodore Kohn for Embroideries.
Theodore Kohn for Parasols.
Theodore Kohn for Straw Hats.
Theodore Kohn for Shoes.
Theodore Kohn for Shirts.
Theodore Kohn for Neck Wear.
A well known fact that cannot bo suc
gives the best bargains to bs had in
Every man and youth can bo well dressed
in elegant style at nominal prices by
purchasing Clothing nnd Furnishing
The Light Running
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
and Needles for all Sewing Machines
always on hand and for salo cheap.
Agent for Madamo Demorest's
Spring nnd Summer Faohions aro now in
nnd you can get Catalogues by applying
Agent for J. & P. Coats* Cotton, price
per dozen 55 cents. Trade supplied.
No trouble to give or send samples,
salesmen polite and anxious to show
goods. The continued rush of customers
is proof conclusive that yon ean get the
most goods for your monoy at
A. B. KNOWLTOX. A. LATHROP
KNOWLTON fit LATH HOP,
Attorneys and Counsellors,
ORANGEBURG, S. C, '
Attorney and Connielioy at Law
(Cor. Church & St. Paul's Street.)
ORANGEB?RG, 8. C.
Dec 13-tf ,
A CLASSICAL SCHQQL FpR
BOYS ANp .GIRLS,
HUGO G. SHEltipAN...v:....'.;PriBcIpai,.
MISS E. J. MACK AY.......Assistant.
TTSMu School opens 9n the First Monday
JL in September annually, and coatiur
uca uninterruptedly until the last of Ju.no.
First Grade, beginners.#3.00' '
Second Grade, Grapunarpupils...... 3.60
Third Grade, advanced English. 3.00 i
Latin and Greek, extra.,.??.,?.. 50
COUBSB OF STUDY.
First Grade.?Alphabet. Spelling, Rud
imentary Arithmetic, Writing and First
Steps in Geography.
Second Grade, Spoiling, Reading, "
Writing, Arithmetic, .Second Stepa iu
Geography, Grammar. Written, Cppapo.
sltiou, Latin'nnd Greek.
Third Grade, Spelling, Reading, Writ- .
log, Arithmetic completed, Geography
coiqpleted, Grammar completed, Compo
sition, History, Philosophy, Rhetoric,
Logic. Book-keeping, Algebra, Geome- .
try, Chemistry, Latin, Greek and Wrjtr'
Elocution is taught in each grndp.
Miss Muckay has charge of the girls.
Students may enter at any timcduring *
tho term, and are changed only from
date of entrance.
Boys and girls are prepared for tho
Sophomore Class in any College or for a
successful business life.
Neatness of person, polite manners
and a high souse id honor a.e considered,
of no less Importance than the bra'nohes
taught, and are therefore Inculcated 1
with unremitting assiduity.
Board may be had In good families
near the school at ten and twelve dollars '"*
per month, including washing and lights.
Boys an.d girls are kept separate and
no intercourse allowed.
A liberal share of public patronage )< ,
_1_? - : Vft
A PANIC I}
60 doz Ladies' Solid Colored Hoso,
worth 50 cents at 30 cents a pair.
60 doz Ladles' Solid Colored Hose,
worth 40 cents at 15 cents a pair.
60 doz Ladles' White Hose, worth 35
cents at 15 and 10 cents a pair.
60 doz Unbleachec] Rose, worth 35
cents at 10 cents a pajr,
At reduced rates, Ths public Is respect*
fully invited to cull and see Stock and
Prices. Do not miss this opportunity.
SORENTRUE & LORYEA,
MeMaster's Brick Building, Russell St.
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
MAMMOTH BRICK STOR%.
Wholesale and Retail ftcalo in
AT PANIC PRICES.
FRUITS of all kinds, also a fresh lot of
GARDEN SEEDS of all kinds,
cheaper than the cheapest.
Just received a fresh lot of
SEED POTATOES AND SEED OATS,
The Sample Room
In rear of the store, is the place to fret
the ohoioeat Wines, Whiskeys, Brandies,
Beer, Ales, and In faet anything in that
line. Call and see for yourselves,