"V-,i...A I M.
j THE POET. OF
It j on would make life' lournajr safe and tun,
Be pstieat to endure;
Let ell your thonitbU be fehr, ''v
Yeur aspiration high, Sack parpoee strong, j
To strive end win tae victory over wrong.
Let every 111 be borne with patient trust.
f And tear from dsjtsosv, y i i '
To ber f oug oross along an even way; ,
Twill win (or yon tbe iter crown of the Just, ;
And leave upon your robes no so'l ot dust,
, Upon yonr aoul no ttaln ot oankerlng nut
L: .t i . - - -' - '
Leave scorning to the proud, and pride to thos
Who dwell In clay-built but, :
Down In tbe marl-pite and tbe moral rata,
'Wherein men fall whoae eoula
The greed of (ra n o'ermaetera and oontrols.
Qo cheer the Borrowing; teed earth' hungry
; . i i suls, M " 11 , ...
' ' Starving for bread ot life,
Weary and warn with watohing and with strife,
-They weed your heart' beat prayer,
The gentle, tender oare . ' ' .
'.', Tatoothes with pleasant word and net ot
The bruised heart that seldom look above
Their Idol made of clay,
That fade so oon away,
And leave them mourning like wounded dove
Wnow mate 1 dead; or, faithle, learned to
, To other bower within neighboring grove.
Co Mr-on the round whose race I juit begun;
- ' Hnstara the aged form '
Bowed low oeneath 111' torma;
tiled thoe who rle; anoonrage (bote Who fall;
They are our brother it 11; oh! blea them U
', Tbut fill ye tow on earth tbe bleued seeds .
That, springing up and whitening in the field,
A hundred fold ahall yield
Of fruit for human need,
And men will bleu you for thoe golden seeds.
And angels call you "Poet of good deeds"
t Dclle limb. In Fhranologlcal Journal.
!- :u "V".."
Thrilllnfr. and Bomantlo Story
of the Ltvt Civil War.
w ,'..- BT OH!f R MC8ICK.
' Aerwoa OrBnoTBtw Aaairts Bnomu,''
I'QBtBW LAKBUAH," " WAI.TIR BBUWM. j
wau,i "Bakb() bkqiqba
Ajrn Othib Btojuul
'!. lnIum. '
CBAPTEJl VU. COKTuruma, !
.Thw Bob are) comln)ovr In boats!"
some oo eried, and the alarm spread
throughout be arm y. The excellent gener
nUhlp of the Commander alona sarod the
Union force frpmnttor rout, ,.,
Comparite ootid Aot'bebi together, and
regimental organ uations couia cot oe luuy
' aasintklned" Stragglers '.were .scattered
''verywertj,L aorrre searching "for7' dead or
' artundM friend, others on plunder bent,
-aftd no taore than oae-holf of them re
.' ' wiaiooa a their post, or heard an orfler
t gtven'by to offloer. ' ' , ' '
' iake, with about fifteen of his company,
' started down the hilt. Already the head of
the column was well under way. He dis
covered that bo was not oven with his own
Firing oould now be . beard below the bill.
First a few dozen shot, theu volley after
volley, while the roar of artillery shook the
' earth. The Midler became veteran once
Iiulce found himself in a field of corn. He
baJ thrown array hi sword and picked up
I musket, which bo deemed a more available
Ireapon. He becamo separated from his
pon, remaining in the rear a one of the
, unrda to cover the retreat while the army
wnsembarking. Most ot tbe soldiers were
.: already on board. 1 ;
Luke was'hurryidg through the corn
when ho discovered a Confederate kneeling
behind a corn-bill, aiming bi rifle at s
BB DlSCOVCnBO A OOimDIRATB KSECU5Q
BBQllfD A COBH HtU.
horseman whose form could be dimly out
lined in the fluttering blades and waving
Be recognbed the horseman as General
Orant, and fully realizing his chiefs danger,
Csjitain Mason leveled hi gun to shoot the
rebel. But at this moment a sharp report,
few paces on bis right, puff ot
smoke, and the Confederate plunged for
ward upon bit face In the dirt Luke
turned to ace who bad fired tbe shot and
discovered th negro Blackhawk stealing
way but a tew paces In advance of the
General, whose life ha had saved.
Luke and Blackhawk reached tbe steamer
Just a it wa swinging off, leaving General
Orant on snore. Luke told the captain, who
ordered the boat back. The General alight
ed from bis horse amid a storm of ball, and
the hone, taking in th situation, put hi
hmd feet nnder his body, slid down the
bank and trotted aboard, and tbe General
followed, the stage-plank wu drawn In
and tbe boat coat off.
, von BoiimJOB.
1 On the 7th of November, 1861, the Missis
sippi river wa low, o that the banks were
kdrher than the heads of th men standing
ca tba upper decks of tbe steamer. From
Am field, woods and all along tbe shore
Confederate riflemen were blazing away at
the retreating boats. The rebels were Deck
some distance from the river, oo their fire
waa hla-h and did but little harm. The
mnkMtacka wer thickly peppered with
bullets, but only three men were wounded
after reaohln g the boats, two of whom were
soldiers, and on a member ot Captain
. On reachlne th boat, Blackhawk, th
' negro wonder, bad laid down bis musket
airR resumed hi place a fireman at on ol
the gfoat furnaces. ' i
ftn manhino' the deck General Grant, ak
. nt (YiHiDletelv worn out by exertion and
: ihi nervou atraln. went to th captain's
'Totxa adjoining tbe nllot-bonse and threw
kti.Kir.tnwn on a so la. ' ' 1
Luke saw him go in, and also noticed a
bedof rebH sharp-shooter running along
tbtf!maraL" he sold, looking In at tbe door.
I d0,,t think you are a safe here as you
would be below. Tbe rebel are pursuing
m iin tbe shore." i
ii i -i nnt M ffnn-boaU reviving to themt"
shed the General, springing to bis feet and
, tha door where Captain Mason
stood. At this moment there cam a crash
und musket bail entered we room, powen
.ijfcM aa i m - , , .... ; , T" fa 1 ''' " ' 1 '
... i ' m m ' i ' ' 1 ' - a .
throueh tbs head of tbe sofai wners toe
chief had lain end lodged la the foot
General Grant oust a glance at the couch
where he had been reposing, and, taking
the young officer's band In his, with a quiet
mile, paid t, V7'
"Captain, you have saved my Me."
. Thev went below. The irun-boaU, open
ing en thenemy,jrnt belis shrieking and
exploaing into tjie wooa ana conuioiu. iuj
were .well out la (he stroara and soma dis
tance down; so they bad. to Rive put little
elevation to their guna to clear the bank of
the river. Their position nearly wuumm
the, enepir marching through the oorufleld.
' ljUlte CCgan to looaanout luriueuiuuiuwi.
of his company. . He found Arkanaaw Tom,
Ned Cotton. Coiwal Max and Bill Bnow
near the storn, firing as rapidly as iney
oould at the hoods ot tbe, rebels who were
Merino: over the river banks,
aid Tbm. reloading his gun. "Ef-they'd
only a let mo brung my rifle I'd laid out
. The boat soon carried their beyond "gun'
shot, and sped peacefully on their way
to Cairo, each now feeling that Belmont had
oeen a great vlctorv.and that he had eontnr
uted his share toward it Captain Mason
had cause, to be proud of the work he had
done toward establishing the right ot that
grand old flag to ware all over the United
States of America. " " ',.
Every man in that conflict, small and in.
iirnini-ant as it was compared to the Strug'
elo which followed, gained confidence in
himself and that quiet, stern commander,
who was destined to lead the armies of the
Nation to final victory.
The boats returned to Cairo, and a long
period of Inactivity followed.- Jl few-days
after his return from the battle-field, Luke
received letter from LQlie Heft. Tboy had
returned - shortly after the "troops passed
by their bouse, aod learned; that he hod by
his gallantry saved it. She stated that she
pray daily th.
bo spared, and that thla cruel wan might
come to an eud. Her letter concluded with :
.. "Blackhawk baa disappeared; from the
neighborhood, and it is : supposed that be
baa run away. - I do bot understand that
Strange negro. He baa 1 been an enigma tq
me ever since I wo a child.'' When but a
Utile girl I always shuddered when bis yel
lowish black ; eye met mine, and I then
thought him in leagum with the Kril One,
and, oh.l Luke, I fear bet hates yU( tf you
should ever meet, him, beware) him.
Brother wrote me ot your saving bi life
I can not thank you too much- Should
you moet httn again, door Luke, b It en the
battle-field or wherever it may, remember
that though be your enemy, be la my
brother, and, it poseib!, spore aim." ! -:
"Ye, ye ; I bare spared him, and 1 will
spare blm," sighed tbe young soldier, bow
ing his head in bis band. 'But is not this,
after all, battle between brothers!' Oh,
cruel Indeed Is war at best, but thi fratri
cidal strife is snapping tbe heart-string of
the best ra the land " . : ,. , !
. He promptly answered her letter in as
cheerful a strain aa be could, hoping that
thoir difficulties would soon bo removed
and peace spread ber whito wings over the
land. ' From beginning to end hi letter was
replote with expressions of tenders t love.
The month Of December. 1861, was spent
in drilling and disciplining the troop for ;
tbe long, bard marches, sieges and heavy
battles that were before them. Occasion
ally small scouting parties wer sent out
into the oountry for tha purpose of recon
noitenng. Camp life had grown Irksome to
Luke, and he gained permission to go with
a omall body of cavalry on one of their ex
peditions Into a nclKhborhood in Kentucky
reported to be filled With rebel guerrilla.
Aa Luke was leaving ne met toe captain oi
the ateamer on which be bad gone to Bel
mont, who informed blm that "that nigger
fireman, Blackhawk, had deserted them."
He is a strango being," said Luke,
thou pht fully.
I'll have him tied np and whipped IT I
run find him," the officer retorted.
Luke mounted hia bone and rode away
to tbe boat, which conveyed bim and his
party across tbe river. It bad been raining
that morning, and the woods and earth
were still damp from the flood. They did
not reach the Kentucky shore until late in
the afternoon, and the heavy mist which
enwrapt bill, valley, grove and town bid
them from any prying eyes which might
be on the watch for them. Tbey traveled
slowly along tbe wooded road long after
nightfall had set In. Their guide was a
trusty fellow who knew every foot of
ground. Tbey were liable to be fired upon
bv bushwhackers at any time, consequently
tbe officer carried pistols and the soldiers
carbines ready cocked in band to defend
their lives against an attack.
Luke and the Captain were rifling tide
by aide just behind their guide, when that
personage drew rein and said:
There' turn wun aneao u."
The officer could make out a dark figure
approaching them, and instantly both lev
eled their pistol at it
"Hole on dar, masaal dont ye go fur
sbootin' dis ere niggaht" ald a husky
voice. "I'sa come bean ter snow ye to a
bouse whar am some reb 'n bush
whackers." There wa a halt and a few momonts' con-
veraatlon, and then they inquired about the
numbers of tbe enemy in the house, and
Informed that there were but six.
'Lead tbe way," said tbe Captain of the
cavalry, and they rode slowly forward until
their dusky guide baited upon a bill and
pointed down into a dork glade where there
waa a light gleaming. It came from tba
window ot one of thoee log cabin occupied
by squatter so common in certain parte of
Kentucky at the time of which we write.
"What is going on down merer' luu
naked, as th sounds ot a squeaky fiddle
came to his ear.
"Daucln'." said the negro.
They orept a little nearer, and discovered
number ot bone hitched to the trees
about tbe house. Bo necure were the rev
elers that not even a guard had been left
without to give a note of alarm in cote an
enemv (hould approach.
Leaving the dragoon but a short distance
away, Luke and the Captain crept down to
the log house and through the chink got a
glimpse wubln. Here a scene greeted tneir
A dozen Confederate aoldiera and omoer
were In the room, their face flushed with
Kentucky whisky. A one-eyed negro waa
aawing away on a squeaky old fiddle, while
each Confederate waa going it at a gallop
with a red -cheeked oountry glrL
"Tot hil whoop 'em up; swing yer part
ner, allaman left I Whoop 'em up I" shout-
ed a large, red-headed fellow in hi shirt
sleeves, who, from bis total lack of uniform,
waa evidently a citizen, and without doubt
the proprietor of the house.
"Br gosh, BaL don't kick so high ur ye'll
knock a feller' nose offn hi face. Look
out, ol woman, ur ye'll punob my eye out
with yer de'rned old anuff (lick. All prom
enade, balance t'yer partner, right hand
t' yer partner' an' grand right 'n' left
Look out, Bill, can't yer keep oa yer leg f
Te-'t-toe tee-a-toe dld-dlddle-o-dceV
sung out the old squeaky fiddle, until the
red-beau ed host shouted :
"Ladies V thar seats on' gcnUtf tbe Jug."
. , Then there wa a ' shout of laughter
and a scampering away to the high two-
gallon stone lug whlcn ioot in one corner.
"Maw, git the gour.l an' issue ther ra-
hlon ter th boy," said th red-headed
A thicks woutan brougnV..gounf
and was pouring out some liquor Into U
WheaVoloa without shouted ; "Surrender !"
Theoeureyeu say P'orted the-hot,pog-
Ing V bis doiiWe-barrelrjtt shoi-gun'ovee hi
door. But before he oould lay hi hand upon '
It the door was open and the sharp -point of
a saber thrust against his breast, while tbe
doors and window were black with toe
muzzle of carbines.
"Bold I" groaned tire red-heuded squatter.
"Why, mawy ws're- two dented tools, ber
"The first man who moves dies," said
Luke Mason, leaping into the cabin, a cooked
pistol in each hand. . - ,r. ,''
Tney stooa motionless as auttues, ana u.o
girls sniffled and cried at the fate of their
sweethearts, ine cavalrymen oisarmci
them and marched them out one at a time.
Aa the last on passed out of the house
nnder the escort Luke turned to go, when
the black face of tbolr informant- appeared
at the door, and with chuckle the negro
"Golly, Maesa Mason, yer goV'em."
,, 'JWhatr, Blaokhawk areT,on;lee!,,
But that mysterious, spirit-like personage
flitted away into.' the .Barkhciin and disap
peared, nor was hesoenuny more forweeks
afterward. They cohveyed the prisoners to
Camp without any trouble.,,,;.., ;;
. Then came auothar kn period ot in
action.' Camp bfe became irksome to many
during that long winter of 1861 and 1HCU.
The field, the march, even at dead winter,
was preferable to lying in the camp.
"I want V fight ur go home,"- growled
Corporal Mat,oao day near the last ot
January, lbtil . V
Ye'ii git plenty o' flghtln' now, I bet, fur
I seed Gineral Grant 'n Commodoore Footo
a talkln' n lavtn' their bead t'Kether, 'n I
bet tbey git. a move on .'em purty soon."
Arkansavr Toni was correct, for on the
1st day Of January, 113, Oolonot Smart's
regiment received marching; orders. , i ;
The seven gun boats undor Flag-offleer
Clernond. General Grant following.
i "Byliokey, boys, Wera gwine tr hev IV
nowf said Arkaoaw Tom, a be marched
aboard the transport "We'll smoll pow
der 'fore We git back." (
r-1 The aoldien1 were all In the best o:
spirit,' and cheered lustily as tboy went
' aboard tbe ateamer. : i'oor fellow, ' the
. little dreamed bow many ef them were on l
'campaign from which they would never re
' Luke's reghnent,' wrthr several ' ;othera
waa oonyoyed to a point a few mile below
.Fort Henry and Heinzmsh. ' Here they di
'embarked in a muddy forest,' and the met
. beiaffwithout tent, and it being dead win
ter, tbey suffered cevcrelyi Thafeadnonad
log at Fort Henry oould be distinctly heard,
and the wild cheer that went up on tbe aii
when the fort was taken reached theli
arai.-...i L- -i .,.....'-. w .. .. i. I .
... For a day or two tbey remained in thw
position, and then received order to ad
vano on Donelson. Through mud, rait
and snow tbe long column of infantry, fol
lowed by . baggage train, and artiliery;r
wended tbeir way along tbe wooded road, i
' "Why didn't the fool offloer wait til
warm weather," growled Max, who, will
" THI FIRST MAX WHO .HOVBS Dili!" .
hi knapsack and blanket, could scarce kees
nP' i ' : .'.' I . .
'Co yer got tired ' layin' in camp,"
chuckled old Arkansaw Tom, who trudged
along at his side. "Ye wanted omctbinr
do 'n I guess ye' ve got it."
The mon found travel so slavish and dif
ficult that many ef them began to throw
away knapsacks and blanket.
Don t throw them away," said Captain
Mason. "You will need them keep them."
Meed 'em, thunder I" growled Muz.
staggering along In tbe mud, tbe persplra
tion streaming from til face; "we don't
need any thing t' keep ns warm on this
blasted march. I've a mind t' throw my
cloak away." '
"Better change yer mind," said Tom
Luke assured them that when they
camped they would need tbeir blankets, but
many became so exhausted that they throw
them aside notwithstanding hi assurance.
Evening came on. Luke gazed back on
the long line of men trudging illent and
gloomy through the mud, and noted how
poorly they were prepared tor the etonn
with which they were threatened. The sky
became overcast and a heavy gloom settled
They went into camp at dusk. A floe
oold rain sot in, and the men began to sore
ly need the blanket tbey had thrown sway.
"What in tnunoer 'm i goin- v ooi"
growled Max ; " there's no place dry nuff to
lay on 'a no blanket fur kiver."
(Shouldn't ha' throwed 't away," sua
Arkaniaw Tom, who had been wise enough
to carry hi. ''Co'se ye didn't need 't oa
th march, but th' minlt y atop ye git cold
all over, then yer want It mighty bad."
Bivouacked m mud and rain, tbe army wa
miserable enough. The sick and wounded
were left at the bouses tbey passed. A few
shot on their advance next morning told
that the enemy's scout were on the watoh
Thev marched all day and th next, and
when evening had com Luke was informed
that Fort Donelson was near. Here, In a
ravine, almost within light of the fort, oar
friend encamped for the nigbt. It mowed
before morning, and many of tbe soldier
had their feet frosted. : !
It wss dark when Colonel Smart regv
ment went Into camp, and Captain Mason
taw nothing, aav a fewdiitant camp-fires,
to indicate th nearness of an enemy. Bo
woke at eaaly dawn, and going up to the top
of th bill, found himself in full Flow, of the
Brest frowning guns of the fort
While be still stood gating on the works
.1 AnAmw MmAAnaMul'
uImIxImm i ;.. m 1
uvni. ...... .
Turning bis eyes toward th river, which
was in full view, be saw the Commodore's
little fleet of five guns-boots steaming
towards the fort The Bt Louis, Louisvillo
and Pittsburg were iroo -clods, and the gun
boat Tyler and conestoga were ol wood.
Captain Matoa cxpeirtod the conflict to
oommonoe at onoe, but In this be was mis
taken, for after th exchange ot a doxen
shots the boat fell back, and tt Was three
' o'clock in. the afternoon before the Commo
dore began the battle m earnest.
i ila to i'tawissis., .
Til UBHBRDIH, , ' " j .'
"Now, boys, watch; suthln's gwine ter
happen I" It was Arkansaw Tom who
Book to hi companion Iring at hi lda ,
o the river, and saw ' the entire fleet nnder
wav to the fort as II it intended to run mo
llockade.. . .
Boom I ibooml'.t boom! ran out the
iaavyoniinonFrJrakingithe air and earth
UPT. ViBOM WAS WATCIUN'O TUB DISABLED
' v ' ' BOATS.
tremolo with each successive that Great
solid ball and shell of iron went croech
ing through tho air, now darkoned with"
For an'hour the boat ware enveloped In a
Inrfc vapor from which the sullen flashes of
Bre and death issued.'' While the gun-boat
were making such! and bavoo among tbe
land batteries and dismounting gun after
gun, th fleet wa getting considerably
pounded by the rebel guns. 'i
The leading ooai waa wunin two nunarea
yards of the river, and the roar of cannon
incessant.' At such close quarter the exe
cution must bo terrible,' and Luke saw one
boat after another dropping down the river
visibly disabled;- TbO Whole 'fleet soon fol
lowed, and the engagement tor tbe day waa
1 The wild ebecr from the rebel work -gave
evidence that they (upposed they bad gained
Captain Mason wa still watching tbe dis
abled boat when the Adjutant cant gal-,
loping by and told him W form hi men. ,
- "Fall to I" cried- Captain Mason.
!' Oh, thunder t more mud tramping,"
growled Corporal Max.
The regiment wa soon in line, and bead
ed by the tron-grny-harred' ColoneV who
went on foot leadin g bis bone, tbey moved
off to the right until they cam to McCler
nnada tdivbnoa, which they bad been or
dered to support.
Two or three regiment Joined the divis
ion, and) al) prepared 10 pa the nigbt mis
The sun Went down oa the night of the
Hth ot February, 1863, leaving tba army
confronting Fort Donelsen in any thing but
a comfortable condition Th weather bad
tamed intensely oold; tbe men were with
out tents and oould not keep Area. '
An occasional firing bad been kept np all
along tha ttns of works, . and BOrges' sharp
shooters bad during tbe day kept a line of
The .ground: froze bard that night, and
the soldiers, without Are or blanket, suf
fered seventy. Not being abCe to Uo upon the
ground, most preferred standing or stamp
ing or dancing to keep their feet from freez
ing. "Can't yoo: Bleep, oorporalt" asked Cap
tain Mason, who, with hlsoversoat buttoned
up to bit chin, still shivered. '
"Sleopt no,'r growled Max, his teeth chat
tering. "I'm freezln."
.''Better ha' kept yer blanket r Bold Ar
i kanraw Tom, who, with his blanket wrapped
about him, sat at the root of a tresv
to bi ooimmnro.j
. now to Make a Will.
A duty which every man owes to hi
family is tbe miking of a will. An instru
ment of thi kind can be drawn by any in
telligent person and will be admitted to
probate in all courts, provided the document
Is in writing, and signed at the end by the
testator, or some person in hi presence
and by bi direction in the presence of two
witnesses at least, who must subscribe and
attest the will in bis presence. The signs-
tare must be so placed at, after, following,
under or beside or opposite the end of the
will that it (ball be apparent that the testa
tor intended to give effect by the algnature
to the writing signed as his wllL A provis
ion of this kind will save annoyance and ex
pense and prevent litigation after tbe de
mise of many fathers of families who had
too much faith in the good nature of tbeir
offspring, forgottlng the old saying tbat
where money interests begin family intern
" A nuff Upper Lip.
1 Keep a stiff upper lip, John. All will
be well with us some day, dearie."
"A stiff upper lip, Jennie. I feel a U
I'd never have any other kind of lip auin
In my life. I've got tbe stillest upper lip
" I'm so glad to hear It, darling. All will
' I hope it will be well, or get well. Jack
Do Hitter got mad because I Insinuated
tbat he was a liar, and he gave me such a
lip as I never hope to have again. Look
He raised bi beautiful black mustache,
and there, Indeed, was a lip from Uptown.
His upper teeth were gone also.
: A rsawsi BVene raise.
. The historic palace of Bt Cloud, located
in the envlrona of Paris, Is named from
Prince ClodoaloV or Cloud, who became a
monk in 633 after murdering hi brothers,
aad died in 660. Tbe palace wa built in the
aixteenth centary, and in one ol It prticl
nsl room Clement assaasluuted Henry II.,
August 8, 15S91 The palace, which ho for
year been tbe property of the Duke of Or
leans, was pur hosed by Marie Antoinette
in 1785. It was a favorite residence ot th
Emores Josephine, of Chsrles X. and Na
poison IlL It was burned during the (leg
ot foris, October 18, 1870, and bos never
. ..Fareult by Ha and Cry.
This wa the old common-law process in
England of pursuing "with horn and with
voice," front hundred to hundred snd oounty
to county, all robber snd felons. Bofor
the adoption of tbl method tba hundred
(the commune) was bound, to make good
losses occasioned by robberies oommlttsd
within it limits, unless the felon wa capt
tured; bnt by subsequent enactment it was
madp answerable only by damagea caused by
riotous assemblies. The pursuit by a law.
breaker wa sided by a description of him
in the Hue and Cry, an .official gaiotte es
tablished tor advertising ioion in lau.,
' ' i !' About to ArMtrsU. "
"Are vOd'trblflg to'strike, mat" ssked tbe
iiltlebcyasbstrembUngly gased upon the
uplifted shingle. w .. .
That' lust what I'm going to do I"
f"Cant -.-we. '.arbitrate, ma, before yon
.1-IUaIM . . .' .
lam tiisleolng to arbitrate," th laid,
i! tbe afclutrlo descended Wad raised sclO'M
ot dust from he . test pf , . pair ot panta
loon. " am Just going to arbitrate, my
son, and this shingle i tba board of arbitra
The Oldest; Furniture Stpre jn
( Haying had 36 competitors and still lives.
f Furnire of -all designs can be
had at our ro w at living prices.
n Tlnderting attended to with the usual
prpjnptnegs, .accompanied by a Funeral
A. G. & G.;
i please, and
In order to hold the trade, goods npst b selected for
the ueason and then sell" them before , the season ; closes,
hence, nothing is, carried over, . My stock is clean and kept
in a clean place and my patrons shall, .have . the lieriefit oi
' l, USE
If you are going to paint, use T. II. Ne'm Co.'s Pioneer
Prepared Paint' It is the Cheapest and Best." "It J
is ready mixed, and any one can put it 6ri. Orie r .
gallon will cover 250 square feet two coats.
It is made of Lead and Zinc, consequently
it is the best.' It forms a good hard
. .. glossy surface, which rain does
, not affect before drying, and
will not crack or peel off.
If you want a Pure MixedtPaint, a pain$ guaranteed to
ve satisfaction, use Pioneer Prepared PaLit.
FOR SALE BY
The opening ot the suaimar season finds my cases filled with the
alost design? of Silverware. A
Silver and Steel bows, every pair
free of charge.
f An elegant stock of Rings, Bracelets, Cuff, Collar and Sleeve bat
ons. JJiamona btaus and a large
of all the standard makes. Sold
excellent line of Clocks from the
Since May 1st 1 have adopted the Cash System, therefore in selling
for cash only, I am better prepared to give my customers the benefit
of better prices in all grades of goods: Repairing a specialty.
Please call and see me. ,
i My carta have already been introduced into nearly half the States
in the Union, are giving moBt eycellent satisfaction. I manufacture six
different styles as shown below:
No. 1 is one passenger Uart wun a siat oaiwrn. no. is a one pass
anger Cart with square body In plaoe of slata. , No. 3 is a two pass
enger Cart with a Blat bottom. 1 No. 4 is a two passenger Cart with a
square body in place . of slats. , No 6 is a two passenger Cart with
squre body with closed up back and with box four inches deep with
an opening on top.. No. 6 is a Pole Cart. T. Poland.
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Vm, iwth.U rim a.h'I ld.i1puv.c.ulaj. A.i.Tws,10SiBiBmSUBmoa.Mus.
Aik lor Uk
full line of Spectacles with Oold.
fitted to the eyes of the purchaser
stock ol Uold and Oliver Watches
on extremely close margin, also an
best manufacturers in the land.
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tins tiTi. otnuTtl tarn umk.i.iMr
A. i. Tow KW Hlniuoni Ki Botlon. Hm,
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