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jw l J"L"-’Jill^'l,.L^l^Tr..«.:;!!»;iyiiJl^^lL.;,^ . I'■■!■■!■'■. ..■■1 faUllii »”■—■■ ■ BBBggga* ■■ ■—’—■■ VOL. H. HAZLEHURST, COPIAII COUNTY, MISS., APRIL 8, 187G. NO. 33 _•-■'■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ ■■ - -- i .-■ - ■ ®hc (Coiiiaiaa «grar".!ar -j ._il;l_i BY VANCE & MASSENGILB.! ____ v- _3-____ Saturday.April 8, ISTb : A TURQtloi* Hattie Thorpe, the nursery governess, sat playing at building a block uouso with two little charges, Artie,aged nine, and Louis, aged seven. She was only eighteen her self—a tiny girl for that age, with a sweet baby face, and evidently so much of a child that it seemed perfectly natu ral to her with younger chil dren, and as much interested in their childish game asj themselves. A most efficient nursery governess Mrs. Lang ley found her, as she gavo the children their reading and spelling lessons daily,and played with them at addition and subtraction in a way to make the honors of arithme ticquite fascinating. She slept in their room at night,dressed them m t ho morn mgs, amt - nrtnpeer with them att day, ns well ns kept a gentle surveil lance over them at the table, where she always sat with the family, except on grand company occasions, when site disappeared with them into a small temporary salon a man ner, where they three dined together,enjoying these meals most of any. As Xelly Langley told her cousin Edward, with a laugh she was not even called upon to play the part of eldei sis ter except when she was in the humor. It was a perfect comfort to have a girl like Hattie." She took all respon sibility about the children oft’ one’s mind. Cousin Edward laughed too, when she said it; but perhaps it occurred to him that a little responsibility u bout the children now and then would do Xelly good,! while a little less might oc casionally relieve M issThorpe! for Artie and Louis, though cherubs in a general way, were not ill ways angels. But he ielt no disposition to ar gue the point with the hand some, brilliant girl, who al ways received him withsmiles deferred to his opinions,play ed her best music for him in her tinest style, and showed in her whole manner that she considered her cousin Ed ward the choice specimen of manhood in the universe.— Mr. Edward Montague was a wealthy young man, and. indeed, the great catch of the set in which M»s.s Langley was a bright particular star; and that ambitious young la dy was a credit to her mania’s bringing up, and left nothing undone to captivate the heir cf the family; besides which she greatly admired her cou sin, and was as deeply in love with him as any society young lady permits herself to before marriage or a posi tive engagement warrants an extravagant amount of feel in*. The cousins smiled at each other as their eyes met after a minute’s survey of the three children playingblock houses. Nelly put out her hand as if inspired to assist at the game; and then, catching sight of her slender forefinger, she uttered an exclamation. ‘Oh, my ring!—mylovelvj ring, Cousin Edward, that you gave me !’ ‘Have you lost itP the gen tleman inquired languidly. ‘I hope not this time. It lias been mislaid so often, turned up again. But I shall Jose it some time, I know.— I’ui unfortunate about it.— You see, on account of the peai Is, I take it oft every j time I wash my hands, and then I forget to put it on again.’ ‘Pooh ! It isn't lost, Nelly. : Send Miss Thorpe to see if yon have left it on your dress ing-table.’ Miss Thorpe didn’t wait to be sent, but ran away at once to look for the missing trink et. She returned in a few minutes, and said she could not find it anywhere. ‘\oii could lit liavc half looked,’ .‘he voting lady dc- J dared, impatiently, ‘because I know I left it cn the dress ing-table. I remember quite well now and so must yon, Hattie. It was just before dinner, and you were there, beoaused you dressed my hair. Go again, Hattie, and look on tlio window-sill; it’s jnst possible I might have laid it there.’ Hattie went, and was gone a long time; but she came, bdek looking ipoiu disappoint ed than before, but not a vestige of the turqi\s4s ring eoftJd she find. •How provoking! Was tbo window open,did you notice!’ ‘Yes, Miss Bolen, the win dow was open.’ ‘Then it may have fallen out. Come with me, Edward, and we will look;’ and the pair wont out together, while Hattie and the boys resumed their 'em ploy in out. Mr. Montague and Miss Langley samitei ud round the | house, and look* din the grass | under her ,u.itr’* ht*M>i*hr1 j out sueces*; and then they : plucked roses, and playfully I pelted each other with them, i and vorv soon forgot alia bout what they came out for, and proceeded to flirt and make love in a non-commit tal but delightful style after the most apptovei fashion made and provided for such cases. A ml I haven’t found my ring! They call turquois a lucky stone; I’m sure I’ve had the wrong kind of luck with that one. Who could have taken it? I know I left it on tliedressing talde. Some one has stolen it.’ ‘Oh, nonsense, Nell; and never mind, auv wav I’ll get vou another, and a pret tier one, without pearls on it, and then vou won’t have to remove it all the time.’ Once or twice that evening and again the next day, Miss Langley spoke of her missing ring.' Something over a week had passed away, and Edward Montague, in order to re deem his promise to his cou sin, had run up to town, and was returning late in the even j ing, carrying in his breast pocket a small velvet case, inside of which reposed a lovely turquois 1 i having j on it Helen’s initials iu tiny j diamonds. It was such aj lov<dy ring that the salesman at Tiffany’s had smiled and given Edward a knowing look, as if to intimate that lie knew it was intended as an engagement ring; and Ed ward, smiling to himscdf as he walked up the guidon path round bv the summer house and toward the side door, half determined to ask his cousin, as lie slipped it on her finger, to wear it there as a toketi of a promise to give him not only that finger but her whole hand and heart. As lie passed by the summer-house the sound of smothered weeping from with in smote painfully on his ear. t’ould it be Helen i He rush ed i i, and nearly stumbled over a little black bundle of something tint crouched on the floor, with its head bent over its arms, crying and sob bing in a perfect tempest of i tears. ; Edward nearly fell, and did, in fact, stumble, so that he caught the crouching bun dle of olack, and as he stead ied himself he also picked it up and set it on its feet. And then, with the moonlight shining -on its little flushed, j tear-wet face, and its luxu riant brown hair ail hanging about its shoulders, it proved i to be little Hattie Thorpe. ‘Miss Thorpe! Why, I’m so sorry! Is anything the uiatt.erT Edward asked, gen tlv, fearing some misfortune to the girl, or that she had lost, some relative; for he was not aware that the little gov erness was fatherless and motherless, and without, a blood relation in the wide world. Ha*tie’s tears and subs re doubled; sbe placed her two hands before her face, arid sat down on a seat in an at titude of shame and despair. Edward was toe tenderest hearted of mortals, and felt, infinitely grieved at such a spectacle of grief. Ho sat down beside her, and drew the little hands away from her face. ‘Do toll me what is the trouble,’ be said kindly. ‘Oh, Mr. Edward,’ sobbed the poor child, ‘how can I say it? Miss Helen thinks T have stolen her turquois ring.’ ‘Impossible!’ exclaimed Ed ward, shocked. ‘Oh yes, sir. Thank you, sir. It is impossible, but she thinks so.’ ‘Helen can’t think afiv-j thing so cruel, you must be mistaken ’ ‘I’m not mistaken, sir.— She sai.l so, plain, two orj three times—that I stole her ring because you gave it to! her, Mr. Edward, and that I would like to steal you too.’ j Edward laughed, but a, warm hlust|. stole over bis time awkward, and to brePr it be said: ‘That’s worse nonsense than the other. You wouldn’t steal j me either, would you?’ ‘I wouldn't steal anything, Mr. Edward, of course; and besides—’ ‘I’m not worth stealing,’! Edward interrupted. ‘You are worth anything,’ eiied little Hattie, with un neeessai v fervor. ‘But still you wouldn’t steal me?’said Edward laugh- j ing. ‘I couldn't, you know;’ and j the largo innocent eyes were raised appealingly. ‘I'm not so sure of that,’ thought Ed ward,unconscious ly pressing the solt. hands he still held between his own. He bent over her in a gem lie, protecting way,and whis pered: ‘You are a dear little thing and I’m sure you could do nothing in the world hut what is good and sweet like yourself.’ And then, whai with the moonlight, which made t*»e girl more ehillike than ever, and the wet eye lashes aad pretty quivering mouth that trembled like a baby’s, and the two faces be ing so close together, Ed ward biased little Hattie,and hade her not erv any more, and lie would see her put right in every way. Hattie wasn’t angry. He was just like a nice big broth er; hut she thrilled and trem bled under bis kiss, and she dreamed all night of a fair young prince with a beauti ful turquois ring, and he could find no finger that fit ted it till he tried it on hers, just like Citulerrella and the little glass slipper. Edward was as good as his word, and spoke to Helen very serious ly about the accusation she bad made against Hattie; but that didn’t mend matters, for Helen really believed that she had stolen the ring, and was indignant with her cou sin for asserting the contraiv. A lover’s quarrel was the result; and Edwml kept the new ring in his pocket, and delayed the important ques tions he had intended to put when presenting it. Miss Langley had a scene with mamma, and insisted that the little chit of a gov erness, with her make-believe childlike ways and her deceit and hypocrisy, should be turned out of doors; but mamma chose to take time to think about that-—she knew she had a treasure, and she wasn’t going to throw it away for the sake of a mere suspicion, possibly unfound ed. Besides, she had con scientious scruples,about dis charging Miss Thorpe with out a character, and perhaps ruining her prospects in life. Mrs. Langley maintained this virtuous resolution for several days; but qne voulex vom? What would yon have! Are even the conscientious scruples of a good mother to stand in the way of her daughter’s advancement— Mrs. Langley very soon saw that Helen w; s right and that Edward was quite too much interested in the little governess; and Hattie receiv ed her discharge on the fol lowing day, being permitted to finish her week, to allow her the opportunity of find ing another roof to shelter her poor homeless head. But wo all know the fate <ff ‘vaulting ambition,’ and even tbe cleverest mammas do at times o’erleap discre tion, and si’fler in a similar way; and it happened so on this occasion. If, as Mrs. j Langley and Helen declared, j Hattie was playing a deep I game, these ladies throw herj a trump card and played it; for her. Edward found the little governess crying again; and this time her despair was c implete, for she was thrown j on the world with blemished j reputation and the suspicion I of theft attached to her. The \outig man overflowed with pity and indignation, and Having been gradually falli ng ry brought his feeling to a cl imax. Ho took p<>sse*sion of Her, hade Her consider her self his promised wife, and with many tender assurances and several kisses on the trembling lips, vowed she should never know care or trouble again. Then be put the new turquois ring on her finger, and as the diamond initial was H., little Hattie did not know it bad been first j intended to signify Helen. Edward \ as no hypocrite, but he was angry with his aunt and cousin, and so lie went away to town and did not confide to these ladies the news of his engagement; and Hattie had little inducement for confidence on her part. Mrs. Langley believed Ld j ward to be really attached to j Helen, and so he had boon,! and was still to a certain ex j tent: she made no effort to keep him, therefore, feeling sure that lie would soon re tain of his own accord, and she was quite as well pleased I to have him away from the I house during Hattie’s last days theic, for she felt con vinced his only danger from that quarter was in constant association. Hattie was a dangerous girl to have in the same house with a young mail of Edward’s disposition, she was such a sweet, pretty looking, babylike thing, and he was so good and kind and generous. As for the little governess, her behavior was perfect, and Mis. Laugh Vs heart smote her often, and she determined to do her best for Miss Thorpe, who took her dismissal so well, and went about her duties sadly and quietly, with such sweet ness and gentleness toward her young pupils. ‘Whatever I can do, ]\Iiss Thorpe, you must command me,’ said M'-s. Langley, on the morning she paid the young girl’s wages. ‘If yon should need reference, you know—’ ‘1 would send to yon, ma dam, and yon would say I was a thief,’ Hattie interrupt ed bitterly. v ‘I would do nothing of the sort, MissThorpe,’ and a faint hiush tinged the lady’s cheek; ‘but if you choose to bo im pertinent—’ ‘I hare no such intention, ! madam; and for your favor ;I thank you, but I don’t think I shall rnquire it.’ The color on Mis. Lang ley’s cheek deepened to an angfy red; she bade her lit tle governess “Good morn ing” stiffly enough, feeling justly aggrieved; and so soon I as they were alone she re | marked to Miss Langley that Jsueli were a lady’s thanks for j trying to bo kind to ‘that sort of person.’ I Hattie said, 'Good morn ing, Miss Helen’ kissed Ar | tie and Louis, who set up an ! ear-piercing wu;l at losing j her, and then walked quietly •away, leaving her modest j little boy to be sent, after her. j At the New York terminus i °he was met by Mr. Edward ! Montague, and the two got into a close carriage, were speedily driven to the house of a clerical friend, and in ten minutes more were pro 1 nonneed man ami wife. | Edward had now been ab sent from his aunt’s for near ly a week, and the good lady I was getting anxious for his | speedy return. She was con 1 suiting with Miss Langley on the expediency of sending him word to come back and I finish his visit, when a letter was placed in her bands. The envelope liras very elegant, and betrayed the nature .of its contents at once. Mother and daughter smiled, and Mrs. Langley said, breaking the seal, ‘I wonder what two turtle doves have paired now.’ j A aonp'e of cards dropped out that solved the question at once, and not to Mrs.; Langley’s satisfaction, for she became very pale. She si-j lently passed the cards to Miss Langley. ki told yoa so, mamma— the cunning deceitful little mfctit* J|iu2 tho voting lady pasteboard* as if they had burned hen ‘Nelly! Nelly! here’s your ring!’ ami Artie and Louis burst into the room with shouts of triumph. ‘Whore do you think we found ii?— Why, Grip, the crow, stole it, and we found it in a nest otj his, with lots of other things Ain’t you glad to get it?’ JMiss Helen dropped the ring at her feet, and stamp ed viciously on it. ‘I wish to heaven Iliad! never seen it!’ she said.— ‘Lucky, indeed! lint for that miserable turquois ring I would have been his wife now.’ t hiifhft. As a good deal of attention 11ms been given by the Agri cultural P* ess to the Obufa, ! we copy from the Florida Ag j rieiillm ist, the following di I reef ions for their culture: On lair sandy land the ehnfa will yield 100 bushelsof nuts per acre, whicli are preferred by bogs ami poultry to any thing else. It should be plan ted at the time of planting corn First bed up your land as for cotton—rows three feet apart. Having soaked your seed twenty-four hours, plant pu's'ls-ely as you wnuhl o f ton with this exception, put one nut,in a place eight inches a part, instead of sowing thick as you would cotton seed.— When theplantsappcar above ground run around them with sweep,and boo carefully. Af terwards keep down crab grass and weeds with sweep, running a little further from the ehufas every time,as they are spreading now. In a few weeks they will spread entire ly across the rows,and in An gust you will have 100 bush ids per acre of the finest hog feed, and your land covered with grass knee-high and up ward, giving a rich return of vegetable maMer to the soil. As regards tbe extermination of the, plant,no one need have any fears on that score; tbe pigs will attend to that. It is as easily exterminated as corn. The trouble is to save seed c nougli for next yen's plant ing, as tbe children are so fund of tbe nuts as to make it a difficult matter. Ten Excellent flutes. 1. Never put off till to mor row what you can do to day. 2. Never trouble others for what you can do yourself. 3. Never spend your money before you have it. 4. Never buy what you do not want because it is cheap. 5. Pride costs more than hunger, thirst, or cold. G. Never have to repent of having eaten too much. 7. Nothing is troublesome that we do willingly, j 8. How much pain have those eviis cost ns which have never happened! Wait then, till trials come. 9. Take things always by their smooth handle. Make the most of mercies and do not exaggerate trials. ; 10. When angry .count ten before you speak; if very an gry, a bundled. Ho that does this will save himself from inuch sin and many sorrow i. Won’t Go.—One morning a little four year-old boy lay awake in hiserib. His head seemed to be stopped with a cold. After vainly struggling for a while to clear it. he ex claimed, “Mamma, what is the matter with one side of my nose t It won’t go.” 1/s.KFIXL HINT'S. j Sand Tart.— Two pounds of flour, Two pounds sugar, and a quarter pound butter, four eggs,salt, roll thin, sprin kle cinnamon and sugar on top and bake on tin sheets. Cjlumped Hands.—The su rest remedy for chapped hands is to time them well after washing with spap, and i i t I | I V I I C~" "•* « quire plump rounded figure. How is this ladies? To remove Scorches.- Scor- j dies made by heated flat ' irons can be removed from; limn, by spreading over'be; doth a paste made of the juieepressed limn two onions, j one-fourth ounce of white soap, two ounces fullersearth ! and one half pint of\inegar. Mix, boil well, and let cool before using. Excelsior Cake.—One enp of butter, one of brown sugar, one of molasses, one of sweet milk, three of flour, four eggs, one and a half teaspoon fills cream tarter, and one of soda, two pounds of raisins chopped fine, one nutmeg.— This will make two good sized loaves, which will keep moist from four to six weeks when properly covered. Hasty 1’ndding.—Beat, the yolks of two eggs, and stir them into a quart of milk, with a pinch of salt; set the milk over the fire, and when it comes to a boil stir in dr\ flour, sifting it through your lingers until you have it as thick as mns|i, stir and keep it boiling ail the time. When thick enough it is done. To bo eaten with butter and syrup, and can be made lur ing dinner. Condensed Eggs. —A fac tory has late'v been establish ed at Passau, in Bavaria, to work a process for supplying the nutrition of eggs in a cm doused form, the method ad opted seems to be merely that the eggs are dried and then icduce to a fine meal.— This is packed into air tight tins, and thus a supply of the most complete food is provi ded in the smallest possible compass. ’Daruly Pudding.- Onoquart milk, yolks four eggs, two taldespoonsful flour mixed with a little cold milk; when the milk begins to boil, add the e^gs, well beaten, and fhe flour; sweeten to taste; flavor with lemon or vanilla; boil ten minutes; put in a dish, and when cold drop in islands on top, the well beat oil whites of the eggs; put in an oven and brown; for mor angues put one tab.espoontul sugar to one white of egg.— Most delicious. Fricassee of Onions.—Peel two or three dozen »-f the very sifiall, round white on ions; sprinkle them with salt; le them remain for halt an hour, then roll them up in a cloth to dry them slightly, and dredge with flour; throw them into a stewpan in which you nave melted two ounces of fresh butter; toss them lover a gentie fire for five I minutes; drain*the fat from S them, add a pint of fresh milk, minced lemon-peel, white pepper, salt and butter. ! Simmer for ten minutes and | serve in the sauce. Orange Cake.—One cup of sugar, have a cup of butter, j two cups of flour, half a cup of sweet milk, a teaspoonful of baking powders sifted with ! the flour. Rob the butter and [sugar to a cream, add the eggs, the whiles and yolks beaten separately, then the milk, tlien the flour. Squeeze the juice from an orangejudd to it the grated rind, stffen with powdered sugar, stir the white of one egg well beaten. Spread on the cakes and lay | one on another,likejelly-cake. 'i lie Pindar, nr Peanut. Mobile Register: Our peo pleknow all about tbe pindar, or peanut, as a feed for bogs, and they claim that it lias few superiors in that line, be ing next to corn, perhaps — Tbe California Rural Press says it is now being exten sively cultivated in that State, and adds that its culture is every year extending, at a large protit over cost, of pro duction, simply as a nut t«» be eaten in the theatres and railroad ears by the boyish cleup nt, and by almost ev erybody else when andwheie they t-aiy got a good chance ; and though agreeable and valuable as an article of food in all countries, yet their greatest value lies in the oil they contain. It is easy of extraction, and is equal to »live or aiumnd oil for every purpose for which these oils are used, and in many parts of tbe world it is sold for pure olive oil, and is fully equal to it for a'.l the alimen tary pur pores. It is said to keep a longer '.iuie without becoming rancid that any other vegetable oil; and as an illuminating oil it gives a superior light. If cold press ed under favorable condi tions, it yields a laiger per centage cf oil, hut if heated before pressure the quantity of oil is increased, but its line flavor is somewhat im paired as a table oil. Thehot tei the climate the larger the per cent, of oil. The nuts, af ter being roasted and ground fine, are also an excellent substitute for chocolate, and large quantities are used in tropical counties for that pur pose. . . _ . . _ IlnmllirrCkiltT Flirtation*. Drawing across tlie lips— Desires an acquaintance. Drawing across the eves— I am sovtv. • 4 Taking it by the center— You are too willing. Dropping:—Wo will be j friends. Twirling in both hands— Indifference. Drawing across the cheek: I love you. Drawing through the hands: I hate you. Letting it rest on the right hand: Yes. Letting it rest on the lef1 check: No. Twirling in the left hand: I wish to be rid of yon. Twirling it in the right hand I love another. Folding it: I wish to speak with you. Over the shoulder: Follow me. 0| iposite corners in both hands: Wait for me. Dm wing across the fore head: We are watched. Placing on the right ear— You have changed. Letting it remain on the eyes: You are cruel. Winding around forefinger: I am engaged. Winding around third fin ger: I am married. Putting it in the pocket— No more at present. A special to the Galveston News, dated San Marcos, Tex as, March 28, says: The Aus. tiii stage was lobbed in the San Marcus bottom, about t hree miles from town, yes terday evening,by two mask ed men. The robbers attack ed the stage about 4 o’clock, and compelled the driver to quit the road and drive into , the woods, where the pa*sen I gers, eight in number, were ! made to give up their money and watches. Af'er robbing the passen gers file robbers proceeded to rifle the mail. They permit ted olio passenger to retain his watch, because he claim cd that it was a family relic: For some dist inct this side on the road slips of white cloth were tied to bushes, in dicating that it might have been a signal to confederates on the stage. The robbers took two of*tho stage horses, cut the telegraph wire, and left. —-—' —■*«•*♦»»♦ »-—— , A ploasan mill privilege— • kissing a factory girl. Ml'dieat Association. Tlio Modi cal Association of Copiah county mot at Ha zlehurst, on Monday the 27th of March, 1870. Present-* A. Hunter, M. D.,President; H Hauslow, Secretary ana''" Treasurer; 1). W. Jones, As sistant Secretary; Member*? Drs. OuJis, Purnell, W. R. Ainsworth, J. B. Catching,R, M. Catching, J. A. RoWah. Minutes of previous meet ing read and approved. „• On motion of Dr. Purnell. Dr. A. Hunter was elected President, by acclamation of the association, for the ensu ing portion of the year; t)rS. Ainsworth, Purnell, L. P. Lockwood and J. A. Rowan were duly elected Vice-Presi dents; Dr. Jones was elected Assistant Secretary. Tho following gentlemen, were appointed delegates, to attend the State Medical As sociation, viz: J. A. Itowart. P. M Catch in", G. W. Par noil, Jones, Spence, Lock wood,, \V„i. Mvlea, R O. Myles, J. T. Alford, B. F: Conn, C. E.' tion the President and per manent Secretary were add ed to the list. On motion of Or. Pnrnell; the Secretary was directed to furnish a list of the officers and members of this Associa tion to th<» Secretary of the State Medical Association. On motion, the Associa tion adjourned tj meet at Hazlehurst, on the 4th Mon day of June, 1876. And that on»* county papers are respectfully requested to pub lish the proceedings of this meeting. A. Hunter, President. El. Hanslow, Sec’y. A. V.Poindexter,in 11 urat World, says: ‘‘One of the great causes of disappoint ment to those Farmers who attempt to improve their stock, and then are dissatisfi ed with their success, is be cause they work on the cost nothing plan, and get the cheap kind. That is, they start their improvement by getting a grade of its kind, ignoring lhe tact that the pure bred animal, when coup' led with the grade, or cold blood, produces an offspring that cannot, with any certain ty, reproduce it* like in form <» rjtattening prope.’iies. Many men will ask why is it so? It is because the pure bred has been the result of scientific I breeding and feeding for a limited time, while the scrub lias been an amalgation of ra ces from generation to gene ration, without an effort to improve these essentials that make them profitable to the Farmer.” -»♦» - ■ ..- - IdP’Ihischeo’s German syr up for sale at Poets’ drug store; cures all coughs, colds, &c. 31 -->»»— -— CF* The best lot of pockef • utlery in town is kept at the Drug Sioreof E. G. William son. 32 3t. Our Saloon—Is situated near the Depot, Beauregard, where tho best of di inks,ran ging from brandy and sugar io thecelebrated Frantz lager beer,can be had on the cheap for cash plan. Attached is a billiard hall for theacconimo dation of those fond of that sport. Col. Cotton is thereto wait on the thirsty. 3?. VW* T H.lElginTCrystal Springs, will visit those wan ting tomb stones,tablets,mon uments, etc; address him at that place. 20 Some valuable property in the town of Hazlehur#t, to be shot for on Monday the 1st day of May, 1876, call on Col H. H. Hogg. Full particn-, lars will be published in next issue. -«-**•*•— t^Fancv and Toilet arti cles for the ladies at the drug storo of E. C. Williamson. 32 3t t-is?"Rogers & Bro. hare for sale,two yoke of oxen,horses,, eows and eulves,horse and ox wagons, second hand. 30-3t ---■»««+■».«-— IdP"Remember, everything the purest and freshest, at' Catching & Ainsworth, trouf a barrel of lubricating oil, to a hot tie of Boschee’s syiap.2& E3P* Let every farmer read the advertisement in this pi per of “Chufas and Japan Peas.” It one half that it claimed for these crops by the best authorities be true they are indeed a godsend to the' 1 Booth. 98