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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, January 06, 1870, Image 4

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Two Arkansas lawyers were domesticated
m the rude hotel of a country town. The
hotel was crowed, and the room allotted to ourd
two heroes was also occupied by six or eight
Shakedown beds, enough to accommodate
the guests, were disposed about the room,
against the four walls, leaving an open space
iu the centre of the apartment.
Judge Clark lay with his head to the north,
on one side, and Judge Thomas lay with his
head to the south, on the other side of the
room. So far as that room was concerned, it
might be said that their heads represented the
north and south poles, respectively.
All the other beds in the room were occupied.
The central part of the room was deemed
neutral ground, in which the occupants of
the different beds had equal rights. Here, in
picturesque confusion, lay the boots, hats,
coats and breeches of the sleepers. There
were no windows, though ti e door was open,
there being no moon, the night was very dark
in that room.
The wily lawyers, who ht.d been opposing
counsel in a case tried in the town court that
x day, and had opposed each other with the
contumacy of wild pigs, were now the very
incarnations of meekness, fcr when the hungry
swarm of mosquitoes settled down and bit
them on the cheek, they slowyly turned the
other to be bitten also.
' ''But, hush! hark!"
A deep sound strikes the ear, like a rising
tl" Judge Clark and Thomas were wide awake,
and sitting bolt upright in a a instant.
Again the startling cry!
"Ye-ow, ye-ow!"
. "There's a d?d cat !" whispered Clark.
"Scat, you 1" hissed Thomas.
Cat paid no attention to these deraonstra
tions, but gave vent to another yowl.
"Oh, Lord!" cried Clark, "I can't stand
this! Where is she, Thomas?"
"On vour side of the room, somewhere,"
. / replied Thomas.
"No, she's on your side," said Clark.
"There, I told you she was on your side,"
they both exclaimed in a breath.
And still the yowl went on.
The idea now entered the heads of both the
lawyers, that by the exercise of certain stratr
egy they might be enabled to execute a certain
flank movement on the cat, and totally
demoralize him. Practically, each determined
to file "a motion to squash" the cat's attachment
for that room.
Each kept his plan to himself, and, in the
dark, unable to see each other, prepared for
Strange as it may appear, it is nevertheless
true, that the same plan suggested itself to
both. In words, this plan would be about as
"The yowler is evidently looking and calling
for another cat, with whom he has made
an appointment, l will imitate a cat, ana
this cat will think t'other cat's around. This
cat ivill come toward me, and when he shall
have arrived within reach, I'll blaze away
with anything I can get hold of, and knock
the mewsic out of him.
So each of the portly judges, noiselessly as
cream comes to the surface of the milk, hoisted
himself on his hands and knees, and, hippopotamus
fashion, advanced to the neutral
ground occupying the central portion of the
"Arrived there, Judge Clark selected a
boot-jack, and Judge Thomas a heavy cowhide
boot from the heapj and settled themselves
down to the work.
Clark tightened his grip on the boot-jack,
and, throwing up his head, gave vent to a
prolonged and unearthly "ye-ow-ow!" that
would have reflectetTcretimrpoiK, ten of the
largest kind of cats. ' 1
- ' ami!" thought ThomasTwlro was not sax"
feet away, "he's immediately close around;
now I'll inveigle him!" and he gave the regular
dark call of a feminine cat.
Each of the judges now advanced a little
closer, and Clark produced a questioning
"Ow! ow!"
Thomas answered by a re-assuring "Pur-ow!
pur-ow!" and they advanced a little more.
They were now within easy reach, and each
imagining the cat had but a moment to live,
whaled away, the one his boot, the other with
his boot-jack.
The boot took Clark square in the mouth,
demolishing his teeth, and the boot-jack came
down on Thomas's bald head, just as he was
in the midst of a triumphant "Ye-ow."
When lights were brought, the cat had disappeared,
but the catastrophe was in opposite
corners of the room, with heels in the air,
swearing blue streaks.
A Hopeful Convert.?During a late revival
in Kansas, a notorious old sinner, Jim
K was hopefully converted, and got up
in a class meeting to give his experience. He
commenced : notto voce, and in a measured
tone: "I dreamed?a dream. I dreamed?
that I died?and went to hell." A brother
here rose in the body of the house and remarked
: "will the brother please speak a little
louder ? We can't hear hira in this quarter."
Jim repeated, alto voce: "I dreamed that
I died," etc.; when another rose in another
quarter of the house rfhd renewed the request.
Jim resumed, altmimo: "I dreamed that I
died," etc. Hereupon a "cullud pusson" in
the gallery rose and cried out: "Will de brudder
s])eak a little louder. We can't hear him
in de gallery." Jim resumed, voci-ferously:
"1 dreamed?that I died?and?went to hell!
There, can you hear that you d?d nigger ?"
It may be added that the faith of the audience
in Jim's conversion was slightly shaken
bv this little episode.
Catching a Drove of Turkeys.?Friend
"Jerry" is a good-natured, civil fellow, who
attends to his business and provides well for
his family, but has one little failing, in this,
that when he goes to his home in the suburbs
at night, he is usually more or less under the
influence of contraband fluids. One night, a
little alter dark, he started for home with a
nice tuvkey,^afelv done up in strong wrap-,
ping paper,.under his arm. "Jerry" found
the road Aom the station to his cottage, some
half mile distant, uncommonly rough that
night. He several times stumbled and fell
over all sorts of obstructions in the path. Each
time he fell he dropped his turkey, but con
trived to pick it up again. On entering hb i
house, he steadied himself as well as he was ,
able, and said to his wife, "Here, wife, I've
got 'h'ven turkeys for you." "Eleven turkeys,
Jerry! What do you mean ? There's only
one." "There, must be 'leven turkeys, wife,
l'or i fell down 'leven times, and every time I
found a turkey. There must be 'leven turkeys."
A Practical Application of the Scriptures.?Kicholas
Wain, though a regular
Quaker preacher, was a great wag, and many
are the good things said by him which are still
current in certain Philadelphia circles. He
was once traveling on horseback in the interior
of Pennsylvania in company with two
Methodist preachers. They dbcussed the
points of difference in their respective sects,
until they art-ived at the inn where they were
to put up for the night. At supper Wain was
skated between the two Methodbts, and before
them was placed a plate containing two trout.
Each of the circuit riders placed hb fork in a .
fish and transferred it to hb plate, after which
each shut hb eyes and said an audible grace '
before meat. The Quaker availed himself of !
the opportunity to transfer both of the trout 1
to his own plate, merely remarking when the 1
others opened their eyes, "Your religion teach.es
you to pray, but mine teaches me both to
* watch and pray."
? 4 ?
' JhTEf a man flatters you, you kan kalker- (
late that he b a rogue, or you're a fule?J. J
Billings. I (
failing for the JFitUfk. *
In taking charge of this department of the m
Enquirer, our only object is to do good. We tl
have no private ends to accomplish?no de- tl
nominational or sectarian views to promul- hi
gate. Whatever will tend to elevate the mor- ni
al and religious character amongst the masses; &
whatever will turn the sinner to God and cause bi
God's people to grow in grace, will be impressed
as duty; and whatever degrades man and u
dishonors God, will be censured. The good ei
man will be encouraged; the bad man will be p:
persuaded to do well. Virtue and piety will g]
be praised; sin and folly will be exposed as tl
"monsters of frightful mien." Our mission is ?
to preach Jesus and Him crucified for sinners, ti
The Bible is our text-book?our field, the ol
1869. 8J
Eighteen hundred and sixty-nine is num- j.
bered with the past. It seems but yesterday .
since it commenced. How fast years fly away. ?
? - - ? * - 11 i D
How solemn the thought that we are aii nas- ^
tening to an untried and unchanging eternity. .
One by one the teeming millions of the human
race are pouring into the ocean of another
world. The stream rushes resistlessly on. It ,
bids defiance to all impediments. It sweeps
all before it. Majestically time obliterates
every trace of human greatness. Pride and
vanity are tossed away by it, like the small ,
dust by the whirlwind.
To look back and review the past is always j
profitable if not pleasant It is the only ^
means by which we can accurately ascertain ^
our present standing in the sight of God. Let g
us review the events of the past year briefly, g
that we commence the present as wise men. Q
The past has been an eventful one. God in n
his providence has manifestly declared that
he has a controversy with us. He has turned
the heavens into brass and the earth into iron. ^
Our fields have not yielded their increase. ^
Fat lands have been turned into barrenness;
our country is desolate; "our land strangers
devour it in our presence, and it is desolate, as
overthrown by strangere." (
These things are facts which are seen and J
experienced by every reflecting man. Why "
are these things so ? Does God delight in the n
misery of his creatures? No. God is good, h
He hears the cry of the young lions. He h
sends them their food in due season. Why tJ
then has God so dealt with us ? The only in- ii
telligent answer that can be returned is the n
correct one. Our 81119. have ruined us. God Jb
has thwarted all our'plans because they were n
selfish and rebellious plans. We have asked n
and received, not because we desired to re- c
ceive, but in order that we might pamper our ii
own lusts. Many of us have attempted an ii
impossibility and hence we have failed. We a
have attempted to serve God and Mammon, p
We have provoked the jealousy of God. We 1
have excited His righteous indignation, and 0
he has, in mercy, filled our barns and grana- n
ries with emptiness. He might, speaking after
the manner of men, have sent us quick to h
destruction. &
The history of God's dealings with his peo- ft
pie reveals the fact that the abundant harvest ji
is an evidence of His love and approbation, and g
that rebels against His law and justice inhabit d
parched lands. But not only is the general S
scarcity of food which exists, an evidence of 1
ChvtV temfrrds im na a. Twrmlp. lyit. jj
the coldness and apathy which characterizesiso" tl
many professed Christians,is indicative of the p
same thing. The Chilrch is left as a cottage h
in a vineyard, as a lodge in a garden of cucum- d
bers, as a besieged city. 0, how desolate! sc
Her walls are broken down. The spider a:
weaves its web upon her ceiling; the bat hides tl
under the rubbish ofher broken down altars.
What a picture of the cold affections of those
who are called Christians. What a tax the
Church is! Dollars for ribbons and gewgaws, S5
and cents for the church. Hundreds of dol- sc
lars for wioe and brandy, and nothing for ^
the cause of Jesus. The family altar is broken p
~ ttmoo nf nrotror and nraisfi ia never
UUTOU J bUW TVIVV V* V* ?? ? ^
heard in the great majority of professed Chris- P1
tian families. The Bible is covered with dust
or laid away in some drawer only to be brought 01
out when some minister of the gospel visits *"?
the family. The Sabbath is converted into *1
a kind of gala-day; family instruction and 08
family discipline wholly neglected, and the ?
line of demarcation which separates the man
of the world from the Christian rendered, by ^
the acts of Christians, so indistinct that it can
never be seen only when Christians celebrate
the Lord's Supper. ^
In the midst of such a state of moral degeneracy,
we have evidence not only of God's displeasure
but also of His tender mercy. God 30
has dealt graciously with us. Each of us is a (
monument of his forbearance. We can sing
of His marvelous works. God never deals so .
_ gij
hardly with any of us, but He leaves us much
for which we ought to be grateful. How grate- P*
ful all the living ought to be that they are not *
in that lake which burns with fire and brim- 88
stone beyond the reach of mercy. How grateful
every creature should be that God lives ^i
and reigns, and that He will govern the world
in righteousness. God, by his dealings with ^i
us, is reasoning with us. He declares unto
us that if we will learn to do well and cease .
to do evil, He will restore our land as at the .
beginning; but if we refuse and continue to 113
rebel against Him, He will devour us with W
the sword of His indignation and the destruc- .
tion of the trausgressoV andbf the sinner shall r^j
be together; and they l^hat forsake the Lord
shall be consumed. ^ ,
*+ f
Every man thinks tniat in all things, and at
alf times, he acts the part of a rational crea
1 ^ .1 1 on
om each other in some cases in doctrines
hich lie at the very foundation of salvation;
i other cases they differ from each other only
l modes of worship.
It is not our purpose to say in what any ol
tese denominations are right or wrong. Cornon
honesty would lead us to confess thai
lere is much that is good in all, and some
lings that are wrong in all. But the most
imiliating confession of all is, that a largf
imber of those claiming connection with
ich and all of these denominations are men
igots. This position is tenable, howevei
veeping it may appear at first sight. Pro
stants are accustomed to brand the follow
s of the Pope with the title of "bigoted pa
ists;" but, unfortunately, we give too mucl
round for the Catholic to apply the same ti
.1 1 1 l? 1 L- 1
e to us. Mow many in tms iana 01 uoasu*
iligious light and liberty, and at the sami
me land of religious creeds and confession
f every hue, are able to give a reason for thi
rith that is in them? Many a man woulc
send a whole night in defending Presbyteri
nism or Methodism, or prelacy, who knows
terally, nothing about the fundamental prin
iples of either. As a general role, the con
dence of such individual is in proportion t<
is ignorance. There are two fhcts that sucl
idividual never for one moment doubts. Th
ne is that he is right in creed and practice
nd the other is, that every body who dares t
[link or act different from him ^n religiou
latters, is wrong?Wholly wrong. All tha
uch an individual wants to know ih, orders
tigmatize another as a heretic, is that he be
sags to a different denomination from him
alf. Such an individual, like the ancien
ews, regards all who are not called by hi
ame or the name of his denomination, a
eathen and in a hopeless condition. It is i
- - l 4.v:
reat misfortune tnat mere xu bu uiuuu ui tm,
seling in every man. It hinders the growtl
f grace in our hearts and renders our live
lore or less miserable.
The principle of bigotry, when fully devel
ped, ultimate in persecution. Hence it i
be duty of every man to banish bigotry fron
is mind and bigotry from his actions.
About two hundred and fifty years befor
Ihrist, there flourished an individual calle*
Lntigonus Sochseus, who taught his disciple
to be like servants who r^rve their master
iot for the sake of feward." Sadok, one o
is disciples, being unable to understand wha
is master meant by this precept, inferre*
bat the principle which was designed to b
lculcated was, that in another world neithe
awards nor pnnishments were to be expected
Yom Sadok, the Sodduoees derived thei
ame. In point of numbers, the Sadducee
ever were of much importance; but on ac
ount of their wealth and the dignity of th
idividuals who were connected with the seel
; exercised considerable influence. It serve*
b a check to the Pharisees politically. Th
eculiar doctrines of the Sadducees were these
bey denied the existence of angels, and als
f spirits, and, as might be expected, they di<
ot believe in the resurrection.
The doctrine of an overruling Providenc
ad no place in their creed. Man was regard
i by them as absolutely free and possessed o
ill and uncontroled power to do good or evi
ist as be pleased. The Pharisees place*
reater stress upon the traditions of the El
ers than on the precepts of the Bible. Th
adducees rejected all traditions and all th
tible, except the five books of Moses, accwd
ig to some yithorities. is probable tna
ley only preiered these owks .iu all}' Trmc
art of the Bible. The fjfcdducees seem b
ave been very much like many modern infi
els, utterly destitute of any thing that re
smbles true and genuine dWotional feelings
ad treated with dignified soorn all who ha(
lese feelings.
Whenever our lives or our property are le
illy in jeopardy, we naturally look out foi
ime skilled attorney to defend our cause
Thenever a sinner is quickened into life b]
od's holy spirit, and made to see that his son
in danger of eternal perdition, he desires tc
it his case into the hands of some one who ii
lie and powerful to save. He can find nc
le who is capable of advocating his cause be
re the tribunal of the Most High but Jesus
1 Him he finds an able and eloquent advo
ite. Jesus understands the law by whicl
'is client is to be tried. Before His Father
i pleads that the law in all its requirements
is been met In his humanity He satisfiec
)th its preceptive and penal requirements
God hears the Son in behalf of the sinner
here is a powerful eloquence in his bleeding
le and pierced hands and feet God behold:
lii? oniMr la annpflap/} \VTlat. f
ture. There is scarcely a man on eartn wno
would not feel most grossly insulted if it were ar
intimated that he were a' bigot Where is the
human being who has so much grace as to be .
able to say from the heart, "some of my ac- m
tions are prompted by a blind attachment to co
a particular creed." Pope says "an honest mi
man is the noblest work of God." Without
stopping to criticise the theology of the poet,
we may say that an honest man is the rarest sa
thing on earth; and the most unreasonable P"
thing is belief and practice without a rational mi
investigation of the thing proposed for belief ^
and practice. Men exhibit their bigotry in F1
their daily avocations and in their religious
beliefs. jn
All of us have blindly embraced and as jt
blindly adhere to tenets in religion for which
we are able to give no more plausible reason
than the dissyllable "because." A large minority,
if not a majority of the human family jg 3
are ready-to suffer martyrdom for principles jg
which are, in many cases, mere crotchets of m?
their own brains; or if principles taught in the pr(
Bible, the individuals do not know the fact in
any proper sense of the word. This can be
jasily tested. The protestant church is divi- fer
led and sub-divided into a great many fami- pic
ies or tribes, designated by the appellation of ing
lenominations. These denominations differ cle
ICOC (U1U Alio itugvu *W
urce of comfort to have an advocate ir
saven who pleads for us before the throne o:
od. The child of God may have no earthl)
iend to defend him, but his loving Savioui
ts on the mercy seat on high, and with ?
ithos that no words can describe and nc
jart can feel, looks upon his Father anc
,ys "Bless and pity them."
When the believer sins, as he often does
s advocate espouses his cause, and with ar
irnestness that admits of no denial, prays tc
s Father to forgive him.
Sin.?There is nothing that God hates bul
a; and there is no creature that he loves sc
tensely as the sinner. God poured out hh
rath upon his own Son when he stood at
irety for the sinner, and yet He so loved th<
l^ner that Hg gave his only ?on Jo die th(
st for the unjust. Sin planted t^ebrier ari<3
e thorn. Sin causes us to live & misery un
:r every earthly circumstance. 1 Sin brought
iath into the world. Sin causes all creation
groan and travail in pain. Sin dug the pit
'perdition, sin peopled that dreary abode
id sin "will keep its prisoners there." It is
i evil and bitter thing to sin against God.
Duty.?The only pleasures that we enjoy
this world, are those which arise from the
nsciousness of having doile our duty. The
an who has learned from the Bible his duty,
d has been enabled to perform it, fears no
. His hiding place is a munition of rocks,
fe from the storm and the tempest The
an conscious of having done his duty, enjoys
sfiable bliss. Gold cannot purchase such
joyment. It is better than gold ; it is more
ecious than fine gold.
The Bible.?The Bible is the oldest book
the world; it is the most learned of all books,
treats of time and eternity, of the soul and
e body, of heaven and hell. It teaches us
w to live happy and how to die blessed. It
aches us all that is worth knowing. There
no duty that we owe either to God or man but
plainly taught by it. It is God's book; He
ide and He has preserved it, and He will
sserve it.
,+ ^
Love of Christ.?Oh! how great the difence
between submitting ourselves to a comix
of rules and casting ourselyes upon a beat>
heart; between accepting a system and
aving to a person.
: f fjrartw
* 7
From the Southern Cultivator.
"This is a long rainy spell of weatl
' are having." "Yes, very ; Dut we have:
' moon to-r?orrow, then we will have a cty
' How often do we hear such rf*liarks, p
- ting a firm belief that that the chans
s weather are influenced by and dep^
i the phases or changes of the mhon.
, It is raid there is no belief more uni\&]
' entertained, than that the moon, in'sor vi
' exerts aa influence over the condition o
* atmosphere, determining by her cic
* whether we shall have rain or sunshin* v
- do not propose to enquire into the cauw tl
i popular belief, or to show sa d
position of the human mind bat attril s
I supernatural agency tne cams 01 tame
plained phenomena of rappbf tablet m
3 rappinfs, Ac., Ac., is that indue s
9 be satiffied with referring tf4*e moon t
3 explanation of the phenomeoapf the w it
1 The question of the amoult of in ni
. which the moon exerts in the-^ather, i -1
, viewed as a question of scieni or a que
' of fact. It is not proper to sec a caut >r
thing unless we know first pat the in
* exists Now can this tjuesticj of facte
3 tablished ? It is plain, if we we a re< I <
l the rainy days and fair daj all pld i
e a column, and side by side wit this can
1 /loTToIn
. we Dave uuufcuci", nuivu ???j opt
' the moon is new and when fd and wfii
0 her quarters, we can comparehese tw( 6.
8 unna and see if the weatf^~j>thftnged ii
h oo^?Me?k^p^
? ber of years, then airufiii&n of thes
t obiervations will determiieqd doubt th
truth or falsity of the sippofnfluence c
B the moon in producing ttyse jges. Thes
8 records have been registe-e<fcfully for i
1 number of years, and their elation prove
s two facts; first, that there tendency to i
j dimppearatux of the cloutU vtfull moon, o
B a greater probability of fniyier with fun
moon; second, that more rails about nex
moon than about full moon. !
So much at a question of1 Now it be
s comes a question of science |>lain the co
i incidences of these cond^ojUhe weathe:
with the phaim of the?! ^Besides thi
amount of heitand lightred from th<
sun, the mooa also confes her share
B though much hsa Philos s have calcu
, lated that thrlunar light 00,000 timei
weaker than tkt of the i ind though t
8 philosopher of Paris once tfentrated th<
s light of the fol moon with urn ing glaa
f three feet in diameter, and | delicate ther
t mometer indichd no incrff heat, still, il
j is known that h^t is recedWom the moon
The rays are so jeak theve not the pow
er to penetrate 4 air, and arrested in the
r upper regions, hey conantly fell upor
k the clouds, andftssipate ji, just as-the
r noon-day sun diabates therfaing fog. The
8 amount of heat fceived ?f the moon, we
y find by calculatidto be geet at the time
e of full moon, anaf court ist at the time
of new moon. Tl air t surrounds the
j earth receives hq both i the sun and
* moon, and receivebiost hco full moon, end
a I I ?1 I ? - .1 1 -II
a team, <M new ?ww? junseqpy, me CiOUtlS
: that are formed, aWore <to be dissipated
0 at full moon tbant ne^oon. In other
j words, there is a ater ^ability of Air
weather at full mol and (cloudy weatler
at new moon. So \ wejU^e questioirof
& science explains clfy tluestion of fipt.
I- The observations r&ecH not show any
,f tendency to either ior tidy weather at
j the time of either qier.
j Gardeners, genen dcially those of
England, entertain felfthat the Ugh of
' the moon is injurioi) yig shoots md
e plants. .The full mioctfng about he
e fast of April they c^e H Moon," Jel
cause they say, the fyf ttfioon will Kll
t and redden youngbWJjt^notgjdd
_ enough Bar
TronS^Wptethe liAmSill notW
3 injured. Obviously, it )tth lit, but the
l* frost that reddens the igsbts. From
> what has been said, w vaa fbt to look
i, for fair weather at full i.! Ration will
1 t|ien take place rapid ,nl athe young
buds are good radiate m wld expect
them to be reduced be the fizing point
and reddened, without t gpicjf the light
of the moon. A? we fiaaiably look
for clear weather during dooiaud hence
r more radiation, we market i a natural I
consequence, a frost in 1 <t tktime of full
J moon. Gardeners, we b?gecally make
I their calculations accori t.
, Besides the universal"? thl the moon
} presides over the changdthe feather, she
is held responsible for a I may failures,
) and though & quiet wita ofto regarded
' as the agent. Hogs mufcille on the in
crease of the moon, or y|eat 'ill shrink
- from the born; soap mu mae at a ceri
tain quarter; the worm < fene will sink
if Jfiid during the wanee noon; hogs
j must be spayid at a certi ge 0 the moon,
. and so on, aijong the pc belefe of the
people. Shejs aho beiiel exirt an in
nuence on nsDer; on uiTth of vegeta
bles; an thf shade of 1 impexion; on
r the number tf births the e jlace; and
5 even the elde Pliny held eggi should be
{ put under tb hen when 1 loor was new;
and the faitlthat conned phases of the
' moon with he phenoma jyanity, has
f prevailed fr<n modern to Primes.
r It would jr exceed tier7 of our ar:
ticle, to discja these quesj In the first
i place they Bpuld be regarlg questions of
, fact. In rdard to. of meat
^ from the boj, we are^w thetnon that it
depends mih more oi the tint of corn
the hogs ha^ had, thaa ipoie phases of
, the moon.
l For a loij time the opiniofts been en)
tertained tht timber should, felled only
during the lecline of the m^ and that
when cut dung its increaie, ikuld not be
[. durable. Ts was mide foe nnd of le/
islation in lance, aid th^ laTforbid tl3
' cutting of tjber duing tie jmase of tJaj
3 moon. In t extensve foresig' Germar ri
i says a write the sane ophioi evails, a a'
5 is acted onJNow, orturatel^ >r us,
rloneeau, by a1
' Shown that the durability tfflbe^e&o oi
' afferent parts of the montfche kd
1 nat consequently the mooiterlk^fia;
ttee on it?its durability fen# h ^ a*
i msonsof the year.
Athens, Ga. ' ! w!
? ?? l wl
iEditors Southern CoultiuivX E
stai Agricultural Club haindfr^'ub- ]a
lica valuable service by isjforjle fort wl
il.A milafllian nf a ndflillrrlc V Oi VC
I ou me ijucsuuu Vi -*v.-?rill
J feces, and the enactraeill if i^k tv," yj,
I wHch appeared in the Selftihimi of m
I voir Journal. I regard tit f(\ thalay H
be laved by proper legislaiapout fri- e(j
meit to any interest, aa eeiaje half a ne
I fair rent of some farms taMera a fr,
whoe. In other words, -el*othenar- 0u
I men of the present ex>er ftucin^ut H
I intruding stock that h/veJral righto g0
J consime, or damage ii the cfis W(
I growu by any person ->n fa land; id an
you yilll double the vaty! pvoduere mj
I soil. Jt is obvious, hatcher the ac dj(
J imposed to keep stotk r wheat, ct?,
I or co',ton field to mak^> the less iI
ducement there is to ci^he same; c<- on
sequently, there is lessXofor labor tha I en
there would be if tiis/^j^eved. Te I lit
poor wlo now keep cattle t hif
I large, lose far more"16 breciation f he
their wages, whether ^'ory tlf montl ca
or crop on shares, tf?y ^.hythis uc rie
timely free stock re. "toclaisec in thi j wl
way in well settled* ' 009 the lomruu I wl
I nity at large fulK,?1.68 thin it hi ge
worth to the owir,. h based sic
j on my own expa 8u?>Rr- T have t ch
j kept a number i % S8 * a n?ghbor j wc
all summer is a good clover field well fen
for nothing, because it is far cheaper foi
to fence them in one small field, than ox
several large corn fields. Indeed to fi
many fields against small shad-bellied sw
'1 jumping sheep, and unruly cattle, taxes c
I raon land more than the use of it is wo
Hence many million acres lie oilt as a c
t mon waste that would be cultivated, to
incalculable advantage of all classes and
on terests, if this fence burthen were taken
Then a poor farmer, who is able barely to ]
II for fifty acres and a mule, could plow, ph
J sow and gather in his crops, without the
pense of working one pannel of fence bey<
F what encloses any little stock he may chc
to keep. Give this encouragement to 1
VJ land in the South, and defend honest agric
tural industry from all invasion, by man
^ his beast, and you will soon change squatt
x and bad renters into independent land-hc
^ era and conservative freemen.
^ It is a mistake to suppose a poor laborl
man in the South can never lay up moi
enough to pay for a few acres?far more ti
^ the great Cincinnatus had when he was caL
^ from* his plow to Bave his country from 1
>n Peateet Fence taxes and all others,
a land, are now so heavy in the aggregate, tl
poor men can hardly afford to own any.
? New York state this onerous fence tax d<
not exist; laboring men receive a dollar a d
n as farm wages. Here I hire good men at fii
n cents a day. There a fanner makes fifty to
of hay with less labor, than I can fence ames
ow for such a crop. So long as the poor, u
wittingly, compel formers to throw away(
much labor in mauling fence rails, their wag
e rau^bfrld?^^ D. LEE.
l" Editors Southern Cultivator : In loo
e ing over the February No. of the OiMvati
? I noticed amongst the advertisements, one
* N. P. Boyer & Co., of Parkersburg, Chest
e Co. Penn., headed, Genuine Norway Oats.
a ordered a bushel of those oats last year, f!
8 which I paid them ten dollars and two do
3 lare Express. Planted them on the tenth <
j! March (which was late) on prime river be
1 torn land, that will make fifty bushels of coi
0 to the aere. The land was well prepared b
breaking with a two horse nloncrn. thft O*
~ sowed and harrowed in, came up well, gre
till they began to head, when they comment
r ed rusting, and without any exception wei
3 the most thoroughly rusted oats I ever sa\
3 They did not make a seed. I sowed some <
? our common oats the sanje day, on the sam
kind of land?just a road between?and the
3 made a very fine crop, free from rust I n<
1 tified Messrs, Boyer & Co. of the result c
3 my experiment, and stated -to them that
3 would like to try them in the fall, but the
neither returned me the money, nor sent an
^ more oats to try. The principal recommend
* ation to thote Ooats was that they would no
lodge, or rmt, and that they would make fror
' one hundrd to one hundred and thirty bush
1 els to the acre. I merely mention this feet t
s keep my bother planters from being impose)
! upon. "Would it not be well to adopt thi
! course tovard all humbugs ?
r Podoficc, Augusta, Oa.
; How to Keep Rats prom Destroys
' Harness.?Almost every person who use
harnes has been more or less annoyed by hav
ing tlem injured by rats. We give a fev
hints is to how this may be avoided, thougl
everybody knows, or affects to know, what if
, best. The recipes here given are collected
from different sources: Take about a teaspoonful
of cayenne pepper, mix it thoroughly
with a quart of oil, and rub the harness with
the mixture. This, it is claimed, will not
onb keep rata and mice from gnawing the
haness, out it will also prevent horses and
colls from chewing the lines or halters. Take
tw> quarts of green leeks, pour over them one
gslon of oil, and let it stand a few days beOvttt
1 ii -A -1- At - V-.. ?
uoj"8 , uic luiigcr 11 dumius me Detier. A
litle benzine rubbed over the harness after it
Iff meoto,
Wthe idea that it injires the leather. One
*uice of aloee to one ga ilon of oil will prevent
iqifl from destroying the harness. It is also
Slimed that by mixing a small quantity, a
tiblespoonful, of pine tar to one quart of oil,
l&rness will be meet effectually protected
from any injury; bat if too much is put on,
the leather will notabsorb it. It will collect
dirt, besides makiig the harness unpleasant
to handle.?Carriq/e and Harness Journal.
Strength of Petals.?In the course of
various mechanial and manufacturing operations,
it has ben found necessary to test
the strength of arious metals, and from one
of the statement of the trials made we corncompile
the fUowing: A bar of cast lead
one inch squre breaks under a strain of
860 pounds; bar of cast gold of similar dimensions
wilbreak under a strain of 22,000
pounds ; a b^ of cast silver will not break
until the shin reaches 45,500 pounds; a
bar of cast/on will remain intact until the
strain excite 59,000 pounds; and the best
wrought i>n will bear a weigh of 84,000
pounds to* tar an inch square; and a similar
bar osteel has been made of such tenacity
as toft a weight of 150,000 pounds before
brewing. An alloy of two metals nearly
alw8 possesses greater tenacity than
either e does separately. A strip of sound
oak w^ an inch square, has been found to
lift ar^fain 17,300 pounds before breaking,
and pmilar strip of locust 20,000 pounds.
(Sanic Manures.?The cereals all reqUja
liberal supply of organic fertilizers for
th?evelopment of a heavy crop. In order to
gi the growing straw sufficient stiffness to
ejde it to maintain an erect position until
tfgrain has fully matured, a liberal supply
' manure must be provided. "Wheat requires
re silicate of potash than any other grain.
?r this reason, a soil that is composed largeof
mica. feldsDar. auartz. and alluminnns
,atter, if there be a fair supply of decompos- '
i vegetation in the form of decayed clover, ,
tay be rendered an excellent soil for the pro
uction of wheat. There is little danger of
pplying too large a quantity of wood ashes to
cn land. "Wood ashes will supply potash;
ad the sAnd and potash will form exactly the ]
material required in liberal abundance for "
Jjducing the rtro.g r
nmh is so fessential to give it proper stiffness,
id also to fortify the stems, from the injuriis
influences of rust and mildew. i
What You Do, Do Well.?After years
id years of inculcating the above principal 1
at should govern farmers in all their labors, ?
e find the world full of cultivators of the soil
lio live and act as though they had not read
heard of "doing things well" in their lives,
very thing they attempt to perform shows a
ck of care, attention, ana knowledge of
bat is to their own interests. Wherever
m find a farmer who has steadily grown
:h by the sweat of his brow, you will find a ?
an who does well whatever he performs. is
house is always in good repair, well paint- j
, etc.; his grounds around his dwelling p
atly laid out, with an abundance of good ?
ait and shade trees; his outhouses commodis,
well arranged, and also in good order,
is cattle and horses are of good stock and in
od condition, and he has a system of doing o
irk that accomplishes what he undertakes, _
id he does not leave everything half done as I
any farmers do who drag through life and sj
b poor.
About Horses.?From the Rochester XJnir
we take the following: "Horses, as a genii
thine, eet too much whiDDinsr and too
"" w " O' D " ~~ A X, o
tie feed. If a man loses his hat while driving
3 horse, he whips the horse to pay for it. If
runs into another wagon through his own
relessness, he whips his horse to make it all
jht. If his horse slips or stumbles, he gets
lipped for it?if he does anything he gets lipped
for it, and if he don't do anything he
ts the same. A great many horses know 'a A
;ht' more than their driver, and if they could ?
ange places with them, society at large A
iuld be tlr gainers, and so would horses." j b
om- j
off. TTNDER the Direction of Dr. N. A. PRATT, i
Day U Company.
tni? Phosphate, is the basis of all good Fertilizers, ai
ex- ric Acid which is in them.
The immense deposits of Phosphatic Guanos
Dr. PRATT, consists mainly of insoluble Phosi
,03e by being ground to powder, and reduced by Sul
)uy ble phosphate soluble in water, and thus made o
ml- soluble Phosphate found in any commercial Fei
' inal Phosphate rock. The greater the proportio
or tains, the less the quantity required per acre, am
era ing the highest per ceatage of Soluble Phosphat
,1(J. Impressed with these truths, the SULPHURI
have erected at Charleston, the first extensive A
fer to plabters the HIGHEST PER CENTAG1
ing in any market.
lev Their Fertilizer are offered under two forms:
; , Dissolved Bone Phospliate of Lime, $60 per ton,
;ne dissolved Bone Phosphuie, and li to 3 per cent, <
on Guano to adapt it to all Crops, >70 per ton, ten p
mt WE AliS
Jn DISSOLVED BONE, of high grade, for plante
other compost, and we suggest that this is the to
,ea port the Sulphuric Acid contained in the mixturi
$ W1MC. C. BEE
id- December 30
? ?be forMle
One Copy, one yMr, f 3 fo(
One Copy, Six months, 1
k- One Copy, Three months, 1 0(
Two Copies, one year,". 5 5<
Five Copies, 44 44 ?....? 12 5<
Of Ten Copies, 44 44 25 0(
Br j&-To persons who make up clubs often oj
J more names, an extra copy of the paper will to
3r furnished one year, free of charge.
0f Will be Inserted at One Dollar and Fifty Centc
per square for the first, and Seventy-five Centt
>t* per square for each subsequent insertion-less thai
H three months. A square consists of the space ocY
cupied by ten lines of this size type, or one inch.
No advertisement considered less than a square.
13 Semi-Monthly, Monthly, or Quarterly AdverW
tisements, will be charged Two Dollars per square
c_ for each insertion.
Quarterly, Semi-Annual pr Yearly contracts
? will be mode on liberal terms?the contract, hoWv.
ever, must in all cases be confined to theimmedi)f
ate business of the firm or individual contracting.
Obituary Notices and Tributes of Respect, rated
16 as advertisements. Announcements of Marriages
y and Deaths, and notices of a religious character, In >
sorted gratis, and solicited,
f Personal Communications, when admissable;
Communications of limited or indivual lnterI
est, or recommendations of Candidates for offices
y of honor, profit or trust, will be charged fbr as ady
8 The Moat Popular Juvenile Magazine in
Entirely Original and Firtt*Class.
Ail new subscribers for Thh Little Corporal
I for the new year, whose names and money aro
j sent in before the last of December, will receive
I the November and December Nos; of 1889 FREE.
The Little Corporal has a larger circulation
than any other Juvenile Magazine in the world, and
r is better worth the price than any other Magazine
1 Because of its immense circulation, we are ena
bled to furnish it at the low price of One dollar
t a Year : Single number 12 cents; or free to any
one who will try to raise a club. Beautiful premiums
for clubs. Subscribe NOW. Back numi
bers can always be sent. Address '
ALFRED L. SEWELL <fc CO., Publishers,
Chicaoo, 111.
Everybody Uk? It Threo Dixit, Ml
plant)aad vto?to eroryjobartbori indo<*m?nX? en owtof
mtaam, rum una, wwtnjMjaasw, a,
UMoff -th. prcnlama. flpecfioen* and Ifib om. Send
1 w. england, pnhhihw bim, ntv Yak.
WANTED?AGENTS. 8250 per month to sell
only 818. Great Inducements to Agents. This is '
the most popular Sewing Machine of the day? makes
the famous "Elastic Lock Stitch"?will do :
any kind of work that can be done on any Machine |
?100,000 sold and the demand constantly increasing.
Now is the time to take an Agency. Send '
for circulars, Beware of infringers.Ad- 1
dress, SECOMB <t CO., Boston, Mass., Pittsburg, !
| Pa., or St. Lonis, Mo.
OVER 100,000 IN USE.
Will do more work with the same amount of
fuel than any other Stove ever made.
Descriptive pamphlets sent free.
Daris by Sunlight
and Gaslight
A Work descriptive of the Mysteries, Virtues,
Vices, Splendors and Crimes of the
It tells how Paris has become the Gayest and ?
most beautiful city in the world; how its Beauty
and Splendors are purchased at a fearful cost of
Misery and Suffering; how visitors are Swindled
bv Drofessional adventurers: how virtue and vice I
go arm-in-urm in the Beautiful City; how the
most fearful crimes are committed ana concealed;
how money is squandered in useless luxuiy; and
contains over 150 fine Engravings of noted Places,
Life and Scenes in Paris. Agents wanted. Can- ?
vassing books sent free. Address NATIONAL
PUBLISHING CO., Philadelphia, Pa., Atlanta,
Gra,, Cincinnati, Ohio, or St. Louis, Mo.
By Rev. D. March, D. D., author of "Night
Scenea of the Bible." Apply at once to Crittencen
<fe McKinney, 1308Chestnut st,, Phila'da, Pa.
~ Now onerea to Agenfa is .
tevised and enlarged by gen. robert e. lee.
It is a large and beautiful octavo volume, Illustrated
with elegant Steel Engravings, Maps. dtc.
An agent in Virginia reports 110 subscribers the
first week.
An agent in Alabama, 54 the first week,
do. Georgia, 47 ? do. do.
do. Kentucky, 35 do. do.
do. Mississippi, 32 do. do.
do. Tennessee, 19 the ffrst day.
do. Kentucky, 32 the first two days,
do. Texas, 24 do. do.
do. Missouri. 17 the first three days.
"Everybody subscribes for L," theagents all say.
Ye want an agent in every county. Send for clrulars,
giving full particulars, to UNIVERSITY
'UBLISHING CO., 4 Bond st, New York.
ES. Comfort and Cure for the Ruptured, Sent
lost-paid on receipt of 10 cts. Address Dr. E. B.
^OOTE, No 120 Lexington Ave., New York.
The finest Engraving in the market. Apply at Jjl
1308 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
ft (5) Oft For flwt-elass new 7 Octave Pianos.
Sent on trial. U. S. Piano Co., New
The Purest, Best and Cheapest
KNIT?K lYlT?K *g
AGENTS WANTED everywhere to sell the 8to<
radical Family Knitting Machine ever invented, ena
rice $25. Will knit 2,000 stitches per minute. K
0., Boston, Mass., or St. Louis, Mo. [ A
Chemist for the Sulphuric Acid and Snper-Pb ospkal
:m of Soluble Phosphate of Lime, or Dissolved Boo
id these are valuable in th^ratio of Soluble Phospbp
which were discovered in J867 in Sohth parolina. <hr
ihate of Lime, which is male available as a Fertilize
Iphuric Acid to such a nn mltlnn snfrrmalffi lis jjjiilii
apable of being taken up bt growing plants. Aa In
rullzer is of no more valueto the plant than tha prig
u of this Soluble Phosphatl which any Fertiliser con
i consequently the cheapest Fertilizer la that Contain
cid Chambers South of Bdtimore, and an able to of
S. OF 80LUBLE PHOSffiATE OF BHtt'knowi
IOSPHATE, guaranteed to contain iijper cent. Oi
10 per cent, discount for ash.
r-PHOSPHATE. oruarantied to contain <vi
>f Ammonia, with a suffllent addition or Peruvian
Br cent, discount for cash.
rs or manufacturers, whomay demeUMuix into any
Bst and cheapest method jbr maanftetarera to transb.
Will be sold at a flxe< rate fofeach per centajpv'
& CO., Agents,
62 jjjl. ^
it <
) TO THE WORKJNG CLA88.?We are nd w pje)
pared to tamisfeaiblasHeg with wnstaftt emptcy*f
meat at home, tmwhole of the tl~ie or Jbr toe
) spare moments, tosinees new. light, ud profiiAble.
Persona of ejber aex easily earn from 3c.
[ to $6 per evening, nd a proportional samby/r-/3
voting their wboleime to the business, Boyii? ,
girls earn nearly i mnch as men. That all tho
see this notioe ma send their address, and het' .]
. the business, we i rite this unparalleled otter I To j
. such as are not w 1 satisfied, we will send i to ,
. pay for the tronbl of writing. Full partleoars,
a valuable sampli which will do to oomoance
work on, and a oo y of f%e People's IMerasryfovv'
pernio*?one of thllargart ana best flunily ?Ws- <
papers publlshed-iall smt free by mail. Rader.
' if you want permnent, profitable work, stress
E. C. ALLEN AG.. ArrousTA. Maiwx.
i 100,000 AGENTS WANTED Foi
Apply at cwioeto CKTrfJCNDEN A icKIN- (
KEY, 1806 ChaatmtEtteet, Phlladclphlapa.
R JOHNS * CO., Land Agent* a* Bank, yt'Austin,Tems.
.'V \ I
SMOKING rOBAOCO. ia ; wherever
Introduced it ia mi veraaly admired. His pat up in
handsome muslin bags,: in which orders for
Meerschaum Pipes aw daily packed. ;
LORILLARDS bi^oftkecta*. ,
SMOKING TOBACCO. effects, as the Nico- :
tine has been extracted} it leaves no disagreeable J
taste after smoking; it livery mild, light in oolor
and weight, henoe onefouna will last as long as A1
of ordinary tobjeoo.' ;jfc this brand we also pack 1
orders every diy for trst quality Msenajhauw 1
Pipes. Try it sad convlnoe yourselves it is Ml } J.
chuma to be, "tie finest Of alL" j
CE>TppY ZXst.
CHEWING TOBACCO. qual or suprifr. j
anywhere. It fa withitt doubt the beet phf^hg j
tobacco in the country. '
8NIJF E8.I 85E^oi?S; J
and still acknowledged ^Ifae best" whe*ver_a8?<*. A
If your storekeeper does hot have tl**8? articles ?
for sale, ask him to get them; they ah sold byre* C
spectable jobbers almoateverywhery 1
Circular of prices mailed on appV?"011* , I
P. f/MRILLARD A (X>, New York.
ASK your Doctor or Drugghk for ]
/ The sins ^Y^^aitfoad^rH^. 1
^er^are*K,M?J~ t
W V ' fseflme to prRfligt <mSugi j Ohe J
Agent tookTSS orders in 10 anys. 740 pages; 45 0\ i
lustrations. Price $3.50> AGENTS WANTED/ t
Address N. y.BOOK CO., 146 Nassau street, N.Y. /
WITHOUT Spectacles, Doctor or Medidne.
Sent post-paid, on receipt of 10 eta. Address
Dr. E. B. FOOTE, (author of Medical Common f
Sense) No. 120 Lexington Ave., cor. East, 18th St,
N. Y. { :{
f\ YE SPORTS \?8light-of-hand Expose#
1/ over 100 pages. ''Age Cards," to tell any per- J
son's age. "Came of Authors." All mailed for
>0 cento. R. A. GREY A CO., Yorkville, S. *0. j gj
ruirs HEPATIC utter
stomach : a?d liver. ta;
Manufactnred by C. F. PANKNIN, a:
t&~For Hale by Druggi&U Everywhere.^* w
February 1] 6 ly ua
Fever and Ague B
Always Stops tbe Chilli. ?'
This Medicine has been before the Public
fifteen years, and is still j&ead of all other J
known remedies. It does^not purge, does
not sicken the stomach, is perfectly safe in
any dose and under all circumstances, and qui
is the only Medicine that will of i
and permanently every form jof Fever and ani
Ague, because it is a perfect AatMote t? MI
Kslarla. 4 ' die
Bold bv all Drugariatfc sui
V CHARLESTON, 8. <?., ft*
^sssaiaaMB^ I
fAVING the Largest and MoSt COMPLETE fer
[ FACTORY in the Southern States, and keep- an5
always on hand a large and most complete &
3k of DOORS, SASHES, BLINDS, Sash Doors.
re Doors, Shutters, Mouldings, $c.f Ac., I am
,bled to sell low and at Manufacturer's prices. fTI
r. B.?Strict attention paid to shipping in good X
.pril 15 15 ly D
" $1,500 Cash. FOR 18fO. $1,500 Cash.
f IVL13 splendidly illustrated weekly journal of
X Popular Science, Mechanics, Invention. Engineering.
Chemistry, Architecture, Agriculture,
and the kindred arts, enters its Twenty-fifth year
on-the first of January next, having a circulation
fttjpeeedtnganv similar journal now published,
e ?The Editorial Department of the Scientific
American ia very ably conducted, and some of
e the most popular writers in this country and Europe
are contributors. Every number has 161mIT
penal pages, embellished with fine Engravings at
I .Machinery, New Inventions, Tool* for the Workr
shop, Farm and Household, Engineering Worked
. Dwelling Hpuaes and Public Buildings. 71
A journal of soimuch intxinaie value, at the low!
- priced $3 a year, ought to have, in this thriving!
. epahtry, a million readers! 1
'y' Whoever reads the Scientific la enter-1
tained and instructed, without being bothai&lA
" with hard words or dry details.
1 this journsl'is of special value, as limn tains*:
,weeklv>stw\i^. >. .
mi jrateno! issued at Washing^
ton, with copiouB notices of the leading AmeriogS
and European Inventions. The Pubifiherso^^B
, Scientific American are the most
entSolicitors in the world, and linTmii|i'^BM|
facilities for gathering a complete kao?cJ S
rJhe progress of Invention and DiacoverV>f H
dut Jio world j and with a view to marly ' B|
ter of aoantazy, during which this kut
held the first place in Scientific and MeA '
Literature, the Publishers will issue gb
first the large-and splendid Steel Engrsrlf >
John Sartain^ of Philadttphia, entitled: /
the plate costing over $4,000 to engraW^ugj H
tains nineteen liknesses of illustriar W
Inventors. It is s iraperb work of ?pet vili fi
Single pictures, printed on hea^r^bdgrt f
-sold at $10, bat any one subscribe. t for oo?resr
tiflo American, the paper will hC7_? M
together with a oopy of the enffT ..jrVyJaSi^-MB
of$10. Tie picture i* afro r<F V^M
for clubs of sttbacrihei^^j^ij^ . I
^bMssent in 1
Who Want tO a^ofbr S3B 1
road will run as foll*w?: '
voaAuauaca.,. r.;-V; J
Leave Charleston, ...r
Arrive at AugiBta*.-^..... -4.45 d. m. j
Ctflnecting irithtjafaui for Montgomery, memphit,
NMhTflUtadilew <Orleans, via. Ktoatfomery
sod Grand/S^n. < .
.... 1
Ukve Charleston,...*.-..^ a. m.
Arrive at Columbia....;
n*KwH><* ... ?*|P. ,lrt. |
Connecting with the Wui&iattcto endlfiUMhes*
er Railroad, and Carndentra^^. in^Ttnwl
jeave Augusta,-...? a. m.
krriy* at Ohaileaton, t ."*....U.<4;0a p. an.
jefve C^rle?t<A"~^"*^"~'**Mrt'-'r34J JV.i?**
Urive'fct Au g^st*,............ ....?, 3- ...o. 101.Jds.
Connecting witti trains lbrMemdM, Ksthvtue,
ndVtmQdria* linGrand Junflttja. , j /,
jeave AngWi""?"--? ?IQ p,.jn.
Lrrive at Charleston, - .........iuo j^Ai. .
jeave^ Charleston.
Lrb^eat Columbii
Connecting (Sundays excepted) witu}?r<?vfile
nd Colombia Railroad, ana ouMonbya, Wfdlesdays
and Fridays vith Charlotte (Sooth
Jarollna Railroad. , IK* ;
jesve Columbia,.
Lrrive at Charleston,
SU*KBBviLUi TBA?. 7il '\fa
jeave Charleston, ........... .. .&50 p. fa.
Arrive at SnmmerviUe,......- ;.?...J>.10 p. an.
LieaveSummerville, - ? ...?llO A'Be.
Arrive at Charleston, ...... ....125 a..^B,
fo THOeOi'hb of VOBj I
Aim' .. ^ ^ 7
[email protected]#: 1
act of d.7lS ta M
gsss^ssEfeSS 1
iblic at prices T0 *^ 4" I
ro shali aUo be prepared to >xecute ceflm for
ty goods, In or oat of oar ttnt^of trade, ]
ay Goods sold st oar Store and not Aeing wha
ey are represented, >
id the money reminded. 1
Having commanication with
)rU>, we will buy or exchange anything ofered
this market ana :,
We hereby tender oar sincere thanks- Ufismr nuerous
; \
the kindness shown to as sinoe<oar eqfonni in 4
rkville, and will do all in oar power to merit a
ttinnance of the same in future. . ?
As we etpect to bay ar huge Stock of Gopds in
Be* days, it wiH be nonsOMTt1 M OS '
0 HAyi SGJ05 MONEY. iosc
of ourfr&uds wbo havebe*a fl?vor?dby us
Ith credit, will do us an act of kindness tor pay
i immediately we have to meet our Notes as
ey become due in order
lose paying us befcre the 1st of October,~vb Will
low them a.diacount of 10 per oent. Thte is cerinly
a flair chance.
September 2 35 tf \
isnpyw goods1
JLfc" ANB_~WIIfTER--i869. 1
RESPECTFULLY announce to-theoiUsenaof 1
t York and adjoining Counties that their Mr. I
ASON has just returned from the Northern I
irkets, where he has purchased a splendid stock I
Goods suited to the 1
I portion of the stock is already in Store and is
srbein? opened for inspection, and the remain
is arriving by every train. The stock emices
every description of Qooda usually re[red
in this market, and among things vforthy^^H
special mention is a very fine assortment A
i a stock of Ladies' FURS, CAPBS andHH
JFFS. In addition to these specialties, the la-^BB
s can find every description of Dress Goods
ted to their various tastes and wants. W
i have purchased an unusually fine stock of
>ths ana Cassimeres,. together with a carefully
acted assort nent of serviceable and cheaper *
ods, suite the wants of all. Their stock of
yery complete, with Hats and Caps in great
iety, and of the latest styles.
y be mentioned Smith's Bellows, Anvils, Vises,
miners, Horse-Shoes and Nails, together with
ny other useful articles which will be menisd
in a future advertisement.
kbave Sugar and Coffee, Teas, Bagging, Roping
ITies, as also, all the odds and euds usually
Mred in this department. ?UR
.V-BLU amIM ....llnllvt Inirifo iVia nhVv.
WOWU OgBUl) anu wovuruiouj mriww mv
/o^ive as a call, feeling assured that we can ofaAgood
articles and afford to sell as cheap as
one else.
eptember 30 89 tf
HE highest market prices paid/ for uncurrent
Bank Bills; at the Citizens'Savings Bank.
W. a METTS, Assistant Cashier,
ecember lfl ; 50 4t

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