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01 XIV'.-BTHIRB SERIES
SALISBURY. F. C, JA1IUAEY11. 1883.
he CaroliBa Watchman,
VsTABLISHEDP THE YEAR 1832.
. 3 - 1 . . . . "
PRICE, $lISAUVa.tJ. L
ITostettpr'a Stomach Bitters fires stesdW
lDea to the nerrete lauaees telttor, nut
hiMl flnvr of bilel s erevents eonaunatina
fwitbout unduly parking tbe bowels, gew
ctimnlntel the ifcolutinn anil hv urn.
motinff a vigorotucondition of tha pbrs
jcl 8vtem,i promotes, also, that cheerful-
wu which is the tttiest indicAtioa of a well-
balanced condition of all the animal powers.
for Mue uy an vnigriau ana ucaiers
RHOBks BIOWXEJPest. ' Wa. C. CO ART, SeCy.
':-' I t "
trai, Prom ReliaWe, Literal !
Term policies witten on Dwellings.
Premiums nYlc One-half cash and ba.
nee in, twelve nfofitlis.
J. AIIEN BHOWW, Aft..
ij, Salisbury, N. U-
hi (itSTi.E.MAS ijJio Bufl'trtd for. year- from
tiw Pdfimipiiiiv HfilV
J a!Lthe ett'ec
of voulhfnl indincrrtion, will
w J J A . A ncja a A una s ,
or the Kake of HflriiiK huniai.ity.8end free to
111 who need Ujthe recipe and direction for
mkiiig t!e fimiilfe remetlr h which he wan
tiered. Suflererji ixiinsr to profit h the ad
frtir exjieriint'i; can do ao bv addrewninain
2Wr r i I Cedar St.. Kew York
RllIBER THE DEAD!
GREAT I REDUCTION:
IX.iliE PRICES OF
UaxW Monupisnts and Grave-Stones of
;; j S7 Description.
I cordially invite the public generally
oan ifi8jetifnof my Stock nnd Work,
feel justitietiiij asserting that iny past
pxperivnee ';u inlet- first-class workmen in
rr the Uiewetjt iind niotlcru styles, and '
liat the workiiinship ia "equal to any of.
lie best in tecouutry. 1 do not say!
uat my worK U gnpenor to all others. 1.
kin reasonabtf, jvill not exaggerate in or-
letto ac-conialifli a sale. My endeavor is
o please andljffiye'each customer the val
ue of every dLlhir they leave with me.
SICES 35 io!50 Per Cent CHE APE XL
than ever riffarfd in ihia. ftjicrn lieforr.
JCall at once for Wnd for inice list and de-
6. Buusii&tmu guarant'uor no charge.
v.. ne erectidn jot marble is the last work
K rPect wliii4i v tiiiv to the meniorv
P departed frilmhi. '
JOHN S. HUTCHINSON.'
Niluburr,XiC Nov. 1, 1881.
HINIHG! STOCK REGISTER
j AND - y :
piyesac vafuJ and correct ratings of over
8,000 idniaff Companies and the
LATEST tMlNING INFORMATION,
hd llhhet kuU U ft.r ,;,.h ek .. I
"v-iMiinir lMvttieniia. .Assessments. UHtesi
wi Oii n, 24luoW of publication, &c.
owe pyiii news Dealers.
! SuBSGitiPTiois, (J eryear.
nsle Copy u cents. -Special .detailed
qxms uponf any mine furnished. See pa-
'' for ttnni. I Address.
The Financial and Mining I
r 27 C road war, New V
12;tf ! f ' '
Ajrr i i i
Ala! the weary lioars paw glow
- The night is very dark and still,
AimI id the marahtts far below t
I hear the bearded whiit.rwior.u in .
I scarce can see a yard ahead, j j " .
My ears are straiued to catch each
sonnU; ' !
I hear the leaves abont me l7dt -Aud
the spriugs bubbliug th rough
Along the beaten ftath I rmce.
WherewlUte rays mark my etitiy,a
irncK j j . j
Iii formless shrubs I seem to trace
lhe foeiuau form with bending Iwcki
k iiiiDK i saw nun crouching low i'
I stop and list, I Mtoop and et
Until the neighboring hillocks grow
au groups 9i warriors lar ana near.
- ' i
With leady pace I wait and watch,
Until nij eves, familiar crown.!
Detect each hariutese earthen notch J
.... . r;
Ana tarn ornernlaa iatu fnna r - i
And then, among the lenely gloom,
Beneath the weird old tnliu treesJ
My silent marches, I resume, - j j
Aud think ou other times than these.
' j J . L. -
Sweet visions through the silent night.
The deep bsiy window friuged 1 with
The room within in softened lislit.
The tender milk-white hand in miue,
hm. i . . '
aiiw ivuuer pressure aim HO- pause f
That ofttinu's overcame our hikm-cIi
That time when, ty myateiioas Ltws,
We each felt all in all to each, j
And then t hat bitter, bitter day j
When came the final hour to part,
When, clad in soldier's houest gray,
I pressed her wtepinir to uiv heart :
i oo- proud or me to bid me stay,
Too fond of me jto let roe go, j
l nnu to tear myself away,
1 left her statued in her woe.
So rose the dream, so passed the1 nicht,
- ii iicn, uisiaui in in uarasome glen,
Approaching up the awful height, i
1 heard the solid march of men, j
Till over stubble,! over sward, j, j '
And fields where lay the golden sheaf,
I saw the lantern ;f the guard i
Ad vauciug with the uight relief, 1
: .! i - ! T! '
"Halt,! Who goes thetefn my challenge
cry, i '
It rings along the watchful Hue. !
"Kelief !" I hrar a voice reply. !
'Advance, and give the countersign !"
With bayonet at Uie charge, I wait;
The corporal gives the mystic pell ;
With arms at port I charge iny mate,
Aud onward pass, and all is well.
But in the teut that night, awake,! "
1 think, if in the fray I fall,
Can I ths mystic answer make
Where the angelic sentries ca 1 !
And pray the heavens may so ordain
That when 1 aear the campdl-tfiie,
Whetjher in travail or in pain, j
I too may have the countersign.!
; KUliiiff Kats hy Electricity.
Ilalph Carbit, an ingenioas 12-year old
loy of Hons j brook, Chester county Pa.,
has deYiitel a novel plan of getting rid of
the rats which infest his father's i cellar.
He has constructed out of old Trait jars a
battery of Leyden jars, which he connects
and places nponja large iron plate whirh
touches the tinfoil on the outside. The
bait is so arranged that when j the rat
steps npon the plate and seizes the bait
he at once makes the connection between
the ontside and; Inside -of the jars, aud
they are discharged through his body,
killing liira literally as quick as lightning.
He charges the jars by means of an elec
trical machine, jalao ceustrocted by him
self. He ran a couple of wires through
the floor to the cellar from the nonr above,
and as soon as he wonld hear a rat squeak
he would immediately recharge tho bat
tery. The first'; time he put the machiue
in operation' he flanghtcred jtwehry five
rats in a space of three hours, aiut in two
days the cellar was entirely cleared of the
pests. ! Chtster Local, j
He was just a little colored hoy, but
lhe announcement of his death will make
many hearts sad. J j
For si x years his bright black face had
beeu familiar to all callers at Trinity
Rectory, and to all friends of the family.
He was a courteous, geutlemanlike little
fellow, and looked on himself, aft indeed
everybody did, as one of the family. He
believed his great mission in life was to
"take care of the Doctor." j
. A short, sharp attack of tetanus, fol
lowing the most trifling hurt from one of
those murderous toy pistols, carried him
off iu three days, notwithstanding the ut
most of power of science and skill.
' We know here, as none can know but
those who live with them, how close those
dark faced servants weave themselves in
to our lives. And when one is fo blight
and truthful, so honest and faithful aud
trusty as this poor boy was, tlie family
attachment is" very strong. . j
There is great grief atjho Rectory and
among the large eircle who have knewn
Torosyw for so long. j j
He was "only! a little colored boy," but
he had the qualities that "make the true
gentleman, and he did his day's work
. , i nv-.
well, and many mveu uim.-. t,. i.,
The Medical Uok mal wants to know
What is life without health ft Pshaw,
1 man, that's nothing. What is health
'Answer that and go up
r. i 1 i
Modern SihtIuI Life.
The Change of a CtntnryConrtrmtUm
a Ia)1 Art.'
In the rush of modern life the old elab
orate, forms of social etiqnete are rapidly
dying out says an Euclish writer. .Visit
ing is carried on through the penny post,
correspondence by telegraph, and conver
sation by the telephone. Science is kill
ing all the stately grace of life, and flings
so many treasures to society that the
beautiful, like Tarpeia, is crushed to
death under the weight of j tha offerings.
Machinery, railroads, telegraphs " and
cheai literature have destroyed beauty,
graced style, diguity and the art of con
versation. Aristotles high-bred gentle
man, with his stately manners, slew
movements aud measured speech would
soon be Ii us tied aeide at a railway sta
tion, aud probably lose his place and his
ticket. Neither has society any longer
the time to listen, as it did half a ceutu
W to the learned disquisition of
Maeauhty, the inspired monologues of
Coleridge, or the fierce-rolling iconoclas
tic thtluders of Carlyle. The art of con
versation lias been gradually falliug into
decadence, nnd now barely exists; tho'
manner, or the mode of say iug things
well, still helps to keep it alive and even
to give te commonplaces the semblauce
of gold. In Shakesieare's time conver
sation was perhaps at its best in England.
The court set tho example ; Queen Eliza
beth had wit and learning, aud round
her circled some of. the most remarkable
mcu that Englaud ever produced. Cul
ture had reached a high level and every
one aimed at being clever and brilliant,
aud, above all, learned. It was the gol
den age of Englaud when the national in
tellect reached the supeme height in phil
osophy, poetry, the drama and the splen
dor and depth of thought in social life. !
Queen Aune, though the dullest of goed
women herself, was fortunate also in hav
ing her reign illustrated by a great race
of intellectual celebrities, all of them em
inently distinguished for conversational
power, as Swift, Pope, Boliugbroke, Lady
Mary Wortley Montague aud others.
And there were great aud brilliaut talk
ers eveu in the heavy Georgian era,
whose wit aud wisdom are )eserred to
us in the bright pages of Horace, Wal
pole, like dried rose leaves with the per
fume still fragrant as in life. Dr. John
sou is the high priest of the-last century
aud we fliug a wreath to the memory of
the fascinating Thrnle and "little Bur
ney" and the wonderful Delaney aud the
stately Hannah More, and others who
proved a woman's right to be a social
queen. Alter them comes, a winrlvtiud
of intellect, male aud, female, rushing
down the dark nnknown of the opening
nineteenth century. Immortal uames of
immortal men illustrate this great .era,
and a whole host of brilliant women
light it with the radiance of their intel
lect, their wit. their beaut v aud tho
sparkling splondorof thir conversational . bJ which the ptoffices will be made re
gifts. Maria Edgeworth held the sceptre ceiving and delivering statious for the
of intellect, Lady Morgan ruled Loudon I8tal telegraph but will bring it to the
by her wit, and Lady Blessingtou reign- j company's office, place j it with his own
ed at tho Gore IIou by her grace and j ,,and 1,1 tue "Achiue, and send it hom
brilliancy, while Lady Duffciiu and Mrs. niing io a momcut to its destination.
Norton (of that wondrous Sheridan race)
claimed and gained the world's homage
by the right of wit, beauty and genius
all Combined. Mrs. Jameson, also, and
the Brtmtcs held their place right sover- " nxcu l -iTerpooi in great parr, js.ui
eignly, and Mrs. S. C. Hall was a social ; sou tbe eo,tn broker at Liverpool, says
power 'both in Irelaud aild Euglaud. l,at r,,e prevailing opinion at Liverpool
Here was a splendid band of gifted wo- ! 18 been that the crop will turn out 7,
meu (all Irish, by the war) who were as ( 000,000 to 7,100,000. The price at Liver
brilliant aud interesting iu conversation I1 has heretofore been fixed ou the ba
as they were powerful with the en. La- j f this expected yield. Ellison him-.
tr .. find the female intellect su- lf now coiffesses that the erop will not
Inremely illustrated only by the uame of
one woman, Elizabeth Barrett Browning. n " oeiweon 0,000,000 uu o,o..tWu.
She stands alone without a riral in the 1 As soon as the English cotton boyers un
r.,.tnrv. but then she stands alone amid ' dsrstand that they have overestimated
the women of all centuries.
After the death of the irreat poetess of
V...liw1 tltA rnml nwm mf women who !
. . ... i-4 .1:..: Luii-fj!..
reign oy iuo rigui. uimo vi mwiiw,.
Ti.. r.,fMio,,al Uenutv
seized the vacated throne asaWial pow-
er. The women of genius retreated into
..iw.- ,,er beard f bnt
ou a title page. They no longer cast
tlioip iiiHniwH on MM'ietv as brilliant
.1 ..iw - tif,.r.
llu.t uinm aitliiiliil nriitneti tif wit nnd
, . ' . . 7 . . . 17 . ,
lriuiifT cxistA in London no nioro s for.
nf lif. U to.wlinrr tn 'il.'
... - r i i
' . - , . , j ' nearest to the actual fact. If. T. Stock lie-
difiusiou of knowledge is sapping the ; n10 lw
foundations, of the conversational ( art, Prt- ' MJ
which former generation, almost raised Mott has given his ideas touch
to. the perfection of a science. . , .. . . i .
There is nothing now left iu the outer g the result vt the recent e.ect ion in
world to talk about. Penny newspapers North Carolina to the W ashington
and shiUiugcrani satiate all curiosity, I Republican. He says the State was
ami tho professional reviewers kiu:ly j jwt to t,e Uberal'1 party in couse
cruuible upforusallthe current poems nne IM?e 0f the lukewarmness of the
nri.tn tn siivn. Kiviatv the trouble of
,w . ;. ,r jo d-time Itepublicans, particularly
selection or mastication. ... A i i- . v - t
We are all frd on the km ftKd, and thyse iu the Greensboro district, and
have u new and strange' isterests to im- ' professes to believe that the liepubli-
part to" each other,
The whole wirrld lies ou
our breakfast bible, wiui a , .o,.k
fi-tiui the hit
simt on the suu to the i last scamiiL aiid
" . . . . .. .
the latent crime. And then we glance
over the society papers, where the whole
Tbeieiareo more t cans will carry tle otate in
thing is turned into a i jest, and life is
made to seem but one immense burlesque.
But, as conversation dies oat, .the si
lent pleasures of society t re gaining
strength and importance, j Brilliant pro
fessional genius is summoned to do ail
the singing, playing, talking, reciting,
while society merely sits still and listens.
There is music, when none dare even
whisper to his neighbor a casual remark ;
recitations, when the reom mast be hash
ed to perfect silence ; while at the thea
ters, society sits patiently cramped and
silent, for four hours or so, and is happy
that no detuauds is made on it fur talk. -
The whole mental activity of life has
become vicarious. We lay our weariness
on the head of some substitute, and so all
personal responsibility ends for tho exer
cise of intellect. We leave all that to
professional talent, and, except that we
eat and drink, we might as well be gods
of stone, ranged, with rigid feotores round
the walls of n drawing room or massed in
the center like pins in a plucushion.
There is no place anymore fur brilliaut
individuality or he small ametear ac
complishments. Trained taleut has seiz
ed the commerce and transmuted all they
touch to gold. .
Society is frozen iuto a mere aggregate
of passive recipients and listeners, much
depressed by the consciousness of their
own insignificance and inferiority ; while
the professionals receive the plaudits and
pay aud exult with justifiable pride, in
triumphs fairly wou by genius, talent aud
A Wonderful Invention.
The Patent Otenetl by the Krw Pottal Tele
The Legge patent sends as many words
over a single wire in a; minute as the
ruo&t skillful Morse operator can send in
an honr, delivers at the receiving station
a fac simile of the copy ! furnished, and
does it all without the help of a skillful
operator. Anybody who can turn a crank
can send a message, in j his own hand
writing with any private marks or other
devices ho plcarfes, simply by first writ
ing his message on a chemically prepared
piece of paper furnished by the company.
Practical trials of this apparatus have
shown a speed of 2,500 words a minute,
but it can be enlarged so as to do even
better. 'A Morse operator- who can send
or receive 20X) or 2500 words an hour can
command the highest salary, and even
then there is nothing to guarantee him
against making a mistake a thing which
by the Legge process is impossible. Pic
tures can be transmitted in this way, and
an enterprising reporter can send not only
( the words, but the music of the new opera
by wire ; but the .great advantage the
company claims for it is the transmission
of correspondence. It is expected that
the energetic business man who has an
important letter to send to a distance will
iro longer drop it in the postofiice unless,
indeed, an arrangement can be effected
It is not nulikely that thei price of cot
ton will advance somewhat. The price
9 9'- m. - VSS
be so large, and tho American estimates
croP il ls very lnUble thaMhe price
. will go a p. A'eirt d Observer.
Tnic Great Gold Field. California is
1 ... ,. , ...
the best V yet discoverd in this
country t is expected ttah. yWd this
' Jr will be a t'- Jnce
reached as lugh as $40,000 to 50,000-,
uj j per annum, owuv ; buiiiwiiiics tuu
that the gold protluct in this State from
1851 to 1857 was from $55,000,000 to f CO,
O0.000 r annum, and that in
Since 1843 the gold
yidd of this State has probably been 1,455-,
. J . v '
Some claim 1100,000,000 more but
I the inside figure is supposed
to be the
n, sr.... I1P,,;809 fx,',, Charles Price
ftnd cdorses! hbu for United
- - .,
,S.a. DU .rict Altorney for .... West-
. . , ' n i
i i T .1.!. l(l'iu." ('liuMou ia fit nh.
119 mis iwc iw j v. im
tuiu for beconiing a j Liberal ? Ciar
I Bcc ax Weapons.
A small privateer, manned by fifty
men, but haviug on board some hives
of bees, was pursued by a Turkish
galley; manned by five hundred sea
men and soldiers. When the latter
came alongside, the crew of the pri
vateer mounted the rigging with their
hives, and. threw them upou their foe,
who, astonished at this novel mode of
warfare, hastened to escaje from the
fury of the en t aired bees. Another
instance occurred, when a rabble in
llohiistein, in Thungaria, attempted
to pillage the house of the parish min
ister. He caused some bee- h i ves to be
thrown among the mob, who in con
sequence yu dispersed. Vauhati re
lates how bees played an important
part at the Beige of Chatre, . in Lor
raine. After a siege the town was
being stormed, and during the assault
the besieged threw a few hives of bee
upon the head of the storming party.
The little creatures stung the besieg
ers so dreadfully that they had t re
tire; and, the historian tclU that "the
bees were! not tlie least cause of the
siege being abandoned."
Gen. SjUerniau's Hell ou Earth.
-: ' From Gsth's Report of a Chat.
"Now, about that' said Gen. Sher
man, 'you see X cannot be fool enough
to decline what is not offered to me ;
but what do I want to turn from the
prospect of rest and peace? at last for
a period of years, to the del uiuou of
four years iu an office that is just hell?
That's what it is continued the gen
eral emphatically $ 'it is hell; 'What
did Gen; Harrison get out of it ? No-
thing but a month of misery. What
uiu uenerai xayior get out pi it j
Twelve months of miserv. What did
Grant get out of it? Do I want to re
sign this competence Congress has be
stowed on me for four-.years of hell ?
What did Hayes get out of the Pres
idency? What did Garfield get?
Take them all within your memory.
Nothing but worry, trouble, misun
derstanding." ! A Boy's Prayer.
Little Willie L aged three years,
had the misfortune to Jose his father
a few weeks agof The other evening
about twilight, he saw his widowed
mother j weeping over her great be
reavement. Little Willie rati out in
to the front yard and climed up on
the gate pojd, and turned his cherub
face up to the stars, iusCbeeiuninzlo
"God ! God !" he cried, all his lit
tle earnest-soul in his words ami in
his eyes, "send my papa back from
heaven ! Send him right away 1 (Ve
want him now ! Send him right quick,
for mania is crving I"
But, alas 1 for that widow and thai
cherub boy, although lhe prayer came
from as sinless a heart as ever beat oq
earth, it can never be answered.
The leading iaers are agree that
the condition of the drama in the
United States and in England is at
a very low ebb. The plays, with but
few exceptions, are said to be despi
cable, i Dramatic writers have no ca
pabilities for strong original work, so
they arc prone to fall back on French
plays and it is acknowledged that the
Parissian dramatic genius is not of a
high order at this time although there
are wit and invention enough to give
constant surprises and to feed an ap
petite that craves the emotional and
the intense. The plays that are pul
on the boards in New York aud thence
radiata the country are toocentempti
ble for serious criticism. Rev. Dr.
Mai lory, owner of the Madison Square
Theatre, New York, has done some
thing for play gers in "Hazel Kirke,'
"Esmeralda," and "Young Mrs. Wiu-
throp.T These plays are free from tlie
vicious taint of the French dramas
and are strong and original enough
tn furnish some intellectual eutei
talumelat. Wil. Star.
We ! think very likely, althougl
Vprniout is not a case in ioiut. No
Southern State of 350,000 inhabitants
can show an annual record of crinie
as black and monstrous as that of
VrrinonL The Messenger devotes col -
U HI II iftfWr IVIHiMH w sw fv ivwuvca
the South." It had better look near
er home. Boston Post, j .
; LEADING DEALERS IN DRT
Xarge Aasortment of Ladies' Cloaks and Shawls.
LADIES' HATS AllD TRIUinNGS. HEH'S HATS AND CAPS.
D00TO A!ID 8II0E8 A SPECIALTY. Wi kii the best made:
AGENTS FOIl COATS' SPOOL-COTTON. New supply of 5 cent Tin Ware.
Full stock of Glass and TaWa Wt- - -
M Best Flour, Meats, Susrar, Coffee, TEAS.
Corn, Bran, Meal, New Orleans Molasses and
f asvsaauvv luviuuilljj; VUliilltC
One and three -fourth lbs. Cotton Sacking at 0 Cents.' XZew dies '
j at $ 1.75 per bundle. Three IU Cans Tomatoes at 15 cents. -
V32R-OOATa atfia.BO. Seat IO ote
Be sure to see our Goods before you
the very lowest prices.
S3T"We buy and sell
' W. W.
Nv. 1, 1882.
OF PERSONAL PROPERTY.
HAVING qualified as Executor of the es
tate of Mary Hall, dccM., I will sell at
public sale, at her. late residence,
un inursaay, me zist 01 jecemDer,
two head of Cattle,.
Honsehold & Kitchen Furniture, and other
articles not mentioned.
Terms of sale Cash. '
ISAll persons having claims against the
r-nid Mary Hall, tlecM., are hereby notified
to exhibit the same to the undersigned on
or before the 30th of November, 1883, or
this notice will be plead in bar of recovery
and all persons indebted to said estate are
required to make prompt payment.
A. Li. LI ALL, EXT.
Nov, 80, 1882. 7rts
The Reprcseatative Industrial Paper of
North Carolina is a 28 col a inn Illustrated
weekly. Every Mine Owner, Farmer, Man
ufacturer, Merchant and Indaxtnal man in
the South should have it,. Pays especUl
attention to North Carolina's 'Mineral Re
sources and does full justice f to evcrv de
partment of our State's handicraft. Prick
$1.50 per year, . . ,
POSITIYELY IN AD7MCE.
ADDRESS at once!
EDWARD A. OLDHA2L
Editor and Propretor.
Wilmington, ri. U.
Cash is my
Having determined to adopt the Cash
8 vst km from the 1st of December,! would
respectfully request all those who are in
debted to me on account or otherwise and
for Guano to eatt in and settle, as I am
greatly in ned of money and
' , Must Have It. -
I fthall in future sell strictly for Cash or
BAirxKn, as by this mesne I will be better
able to give my friends and customers
More Goods For, Their Honey !
I am now receiving a' nice and fresh lot of
3P"Call and see my stock before you
make yonr nun liases.
I have a tine lot of
AXD APPLES OX HAND.
AU Kind of Country Produce Taken, in
Exchange fir Good.
WAN TE D,
RAGS, BEEF HIDES.
SHEEP SKINS, BUTTER.
EGGS, CHICKENS, TURKEYS.
GEESE, AND DUCKS, ETC., ETC.
J. D. MCIIEELY.
HOUSE A ID LOT
I Having tletennined to make our home in
Winston, N. C, we hare concluded to sell
our House and Lot in the great West Ward
of Salisbury, N. C House has 8 rooms, a
good kitchen with 3 looms ; well of good
water in the yard. A good garden and sta
ble n the lot. In tlie best nefahliorhood
in the city, on the corner of Monroe and
! Church streets, adjoining J. M. Horah and
I otliers. For furl tier particulars see Messrs.
D. A. Godroan, S. W. Cleor B. F. Fraley.
S R.F.JC M. C. GRAHAM.
GOODS AND GROCERIES I
Rice, Potatoes. Canned Fruit a! P
Syrups, &c. Full assortment of Familr "
buy. We mean to sell yon cood Goods af
all kinds of Count r T'rodnr.
TAYLOR, H. F. ATKINS, ) . , t
and D. J. BOSTIAN. SALESM. f l
d Pil f3i EiVa csfc;
HAVING PUROHASED "
AS WELL AS THE INTEREST OF
K. E. Crawford,'of th firm ci
n. n. CRAWFORD & CO.,
We are nowprepnred to supply cu:
customers with all kinds of
In addition to tho
Best Selected Stock of
IT A It D W A IUS iuUie
We also handle
Rifle and Blasting Powd?
" - FUSE
and a full line of Mining Supplies.
Duplicate Any Prices
the State. ;
CALL AND SEE US. !
Cct. 5, 1832.
w .... r u if :
BOOTS, SHOcS & GAITERS, n
lKliei CP. AU Maieilal of the b(st srrai. and n
done In the Utest style -
I'eaUy mude woi v slwaj-s n hand---Ppi'-.
nftttlr and prooT't'jr flone. Orders roallnr.
lr nve-t "Waoa.. u . I3a,s-
of - "" "
s i ,