X' V : -; - . k '
' i. I
VOL XfV.-fTHiaS SERIES
SALISBURY. S. C, DECEMBER 7, 1882.
f, ! TV 7 YV
The Carolina Watchman,
l KSTABLfenEDlN THE YEAH 18SS. ;
fh; Hfe-ftnUCiple, or whatever you may
me .! r.v.I .s.tint Mvr which
dlltoTlafthe grand safeguard or health.
it uTthegarrtoon! of the human fortress,
in "Whel " trxes weak, the true policy
lT to throw in reinforcements. In other
words, when such an emergency ccura
JSumenee a course of xHostelter's Bitters.
jFsale t.T Druggists and lers, to whom
i Spply f oHostetter'a Almanao for 1883.
J. Rhodes nM'XE, Preft. Wh. C. COAUT, Sec"y
StrasilpiHiit, J Eelialile, Literal!
Term jfolicies written on Dwellings.
PremithYij j)ayal)lc One half cash and ba.
ancc.m tftefvu months. - -
Ji iALLSH BUOWN, Agt.,
21:6itt l Salisbury, N. C.
1 - ' F
ERj5fes OF YOUTH.
UesLHmKs wIio1.hu HVretl for y?ars from
and alUls; ilei:t of youthful iiwliscrt-lion, will
for the sajSce ifiifliritig hunmiiity, feii'l freeto
II wlio iVei ip, llie recipe ami direction for
making (lie iii)le remedy bv which lie wan
ucretl. ifl rers wishing to profit y the al
Tertiseru fx-jlerisnfe e.ni lo ho lv alilrenjiiiiij
perfrct cjnlJetice: JOHN H. OODEX,
20:l i j ICttlarSt.. New York
mm THE DEAD !
,is Tin: pnicEsi of
MarUe He mfentSj and Grave-Stcnes cf
I jpordikllt iivite the public generally
to an insit'4tin of hy Stock and Work.
I feel jit!?tiMljiu asnerting that my past
all the Mieve4 ami' niotleru style, ami
that the woikjnanship is equal to au.v of
tho bvt fjjuStlio country. 1 do uot saj
that luy. vi k is superior to all others. 1
an reasoiuitltH, will kiot exaggerate in or
der to acfeoilpiiih n iile. My endeavor is
to please n 1 ;ive eiich customer tlie-vaU
ue of every jlofhir tljey leave with me.
P&ipE3;j35f tj 0 Per Cent CHEAPER
tlt ef erfoftered in this town before.
air.at oticeloi pt iee list and de-
gus. catislnction in
giuaraut'd or no charge.
iho erect fort of in
of resjiee witUh we
irble iaf he last work
,. , OHN S. HUTCHINSON.
SalteWj C, Nov. 1, 1681.
to the late firm of
& CO.." are herebv
.. . x
nil forward and make spIHa.
menUn ,k bkolc Dec'
ember 1st, and save
cost of cjleltiit, as
he- business of that
firm must 3k;
B. B. 'Crawfcrd & Co.
If A PiCOiEJUTED
29: l y - ;
- k! -."-.i -. ii ' -
im. : "i
1 Tevilly to
Decidedly yoo are mad
Marsan. said the Count d
' o yoting officer of light cdjva'ry, who
holding a glass of wine in his hand,
j seemed to challenge a dozen of young
companions, wnom a taoie spienuiuiy
served excited at once to appetite and
'Mad as much as you please ans
wered de ,Mar8an,,.'but I still renew
my projiosal. I defy you to take from
me this snuff-box, either by force or
'Do you take it?'
H6w many days do you
to prove to you your folly !'
'Done, then I' cried de Tevilly, 'and
the (ake?' j
'A supper as luxurious as this, in
eight jdays at my house.' i j
'Agreed !' cried all the company.
Three jdays afterwards, f Mirsan
met de-'Tevilly in the Palace Royal.
'Wfell I you feel no ill effects from
' our j(Uous night !'
'My dear fellow you arrange things
4oa marvel !
'You think so?'
'Word of honor !'
'In that case give me 4 pinch of
your admirable snun.
f- Dei Marsan did not observe the
slight smile that passed I over his
They alluded in no way to the fool
ish wager made by the blaze of lights
and over the fumes of wne, which
had suggested it ; perhaps it was for
gotten ; however, the two young men
That night, toward eleven o'clock,
not fur from his house, de Marsan was
accosted by two servants, ivho beg
red him res pectl fully to be erood
enough to slop a moment. 1
At the same time, a man, enveloped
in a long dressing gown, bfbwu with
red stars, and preceded by two torch
bearers, appeared in the middle of the
street,; an enormous heard flowed
nearly; to the waist of the singular
personage, who, approaching de Alar
i i i . .
san, uoweu, anu in a strongly pro-
nouncetl nasal tone, said
'How do you do, sir?'
'That is a very extraordinary ques
tion,' said de Marsan, alter a mo
ment's silence, caused ly hia astonish
ment. ? !
'It i? not the less a question ob
served the man with the long beard.
'But sir, this hour, that dress, theso
servants-- ' jj
'This hour pleases me, this dress
suits my position, and these servants
are. mine ! i
'For': the second time, sir, how do
you do.' . "
What is that to you?'
'A great deal.' j
'But then ' j
'My dear sir, listen : m v question is
commonplace, I allow it, but here is
what I would come to. 1
'Youj have a watch, ah! h6w happy
you are! J
I have uot, and I take medicine
to-night af twoVelock, not a minute
more, not a minute less; you can un
derstand that for tiie exactitude of the
thing I must have your watch '
'Ah !; ah !' cried de Marsan) who be
gan to I believe he had encountered a
mad man, and hoped to get away by
frightening him. jj
'It is then an ambush! '
'Just j wait ' ji
He was about to draw his sword.
The man with the beard made a
lu an instant four pistol were
pointed at the young man, who, see
ing this unanswerable argument,
trembling with rage, drew i out his
watch. 1, . . j i
' I here, sir,' said he abruptly.
'A thousand thanks, dear sir,' said
the unknown; 'I (eel much! indebted
to yon for your generous haste added
'.Now let me go.' :. -
' 'Willingly ; but I Jiave again a re
quest to make.' - J
'Be quick about it then i '
'That sword '
'You jest, sir !'
'I give you my word of honor, sir,
that I never jest - "I
. ' What do you mean, rascal ?'
'This:j to-morrow I have a dtiel, I
require, a sword, and have taken a
fancy to yours ; therefore, be so po
lite as not to refuse me if not ' he
pointed to his armed domestics.
De. Marsan flung his aword at the
feet of this mysterious personage.
'And now ?' H
'Now, py dear sir, you are per
It is vjerv fortunate .
way is direct ; first to the
right, second to the left, then third
door to the right -' M
'Too well bred tnmntr-ulmf v..n
nontJ .i 1
Accept my dear sir. the assurance
- 1 L J : ' ,i
ui ,.,y j.roiouuu oieem, ana jny most
simile giauiuue. , i
De Jtlarean had scarcely ' gone ten
paces, before a voice called him
- V!? ' : '
K'What do you wnt?'
! 'Will J'ou" be good enough to give
me a pinch of snuff f
'The plague stifle you 1
Here, take it!' ; y
'Oh! .the beautifuUnufT-box !
'Hove, splendidly "U glitters in the
moonlight ! "L:
'It.belongs to yousir?'
f Why 'do you ask?'
'That you may i do me the honor to
reply, sir i. .-.
'Well 1 yes it belongs to me.
'What then?' : .-' - '
I 'What then V t " ' ? ,
; ' W;hy, I think that it will be much
better in ray hands than in yours.' ,
'Because I shall not let it be sto
len. Ah! you. will-: '
'As you say
'And if I cry ! raur '
. 'You shall be shot that moment.'
And if I give you this snuff-box?'
continued dc Marsan. ,
'I will accept it
'Think that it! is a gift from the
Duchess of Berry, and that to-mor
row I will have all the police on your
I authorize you, sir x
There, then !'
'Heaven be with you !
I am happy to have made your ac
quaintance in such au agreeable man
ner Freed at length from his tormentor,
de Marsan made semblance to return
home, but, instead, concealed himself
.1 1 . I . n
n ine angle oi me street; irom
thence he saw the thief stop before a
jportecochere of sumptuous appearance,
enter mysteriously into the house
then, nothing' more, silence complete.
An instant after, de Marsan thun
ders at this door in a manner to wake
the dead. '
'They open it ; a servant shows his
face only half awake.
'What -do you want?'
'Your master ?'
J 'Is in bed
; 'Tell him I must see him
'I must, his life is menaced,' said
de Marsan, in a whisper.
'Oh ! ih that case follow me
They mount, de Marsan enters a
handsome apartment, and sees a man
already of a certain age, preparing to
enter his bed.
'Hush !' said de Marsan.
' 'Hush, sir tdress yourself, and give
; 'What does this signify ?'
! 'It signifies that there are assassins
hidden in the house; the wretches
have just robbed me of everything.'
i 'Oh, Heaven !' cried the old man ;
'and when ?'
'This instant, even ; the thief and
asbassin, for I suppose that his inten
tion is to murder you to-night, had
on a dressing-gown, brown with red
j 'A dressing-gown stammered the
old man, horror-struck.
; 'Yes, sir
! Yes, sir, with rd stars
I 'Merciful heaven !' groaned the
old man, striking his forehead in de
spair. i 'My son a robber !
; 'Oh, my friend ! come up with me,
and confound this miserable Etienne!'
'Etienne !' thought de Marsan.
; 'Oh ! the infamous
: 'This is then where his passion for
play has led him.
; 'Come j
I They reach his room : they enter.
; De Marsan nearly falls over a long
black beard lying on the carpet,
while from ; behind an alcove they
heard loud peals of laughterj
j 'Do you dare cried the old man,
in a voice of thunder. !
I 'Ah! my father, let me! laugh
said a voice from the alcove ; at the
same time the owner of the voice
made himself visible, a young man
'It was de Teville j
'Here, take back your snuff-box
said he to de Marsan, who stood stu
pefied, and a little ashamed.
i The supper gained by the Count de
Teville took place : and the adventure
was long talked of in the gay circles
It is one of the severest tests of
friendship to tell your friend j of his
faults. If vou are an&rry with a man
or hate him, it is not hard o stab
him with words; but so to jlove a
man that you cannot bear to ;see the
stain of sin upon him, and to speak
painful truth through loving 1 words,
that is friendship. But few have
such friends. Our enemies usually
teach us what we are at the point of
the Rword. " ' I
Outward action caq never give a
i 4i p
just estfmateof us, since there are
many perfections of a man wl ich are
noi capahle ot apiear?ng in actions
Tobiicco Tax Reduction.':
TIEWS Oirj WIXSTOX MANUFACTUEnERS.
Winaton Republican. - '
In view of the early meeting of the pre
sent Congress and the control of the Dem
ocratic party in the House of the next, or
48th Congress, the subject of a redaction
of Internal Ke venue taxes, is engrossing
(Without giving our individual views
on this subject and with the. view of pre
senting those of men who have both the
capacity and the interest to look well into
this subject we waited on a majority of
the leading manufacturers in this place
on Tuesday morning and solicited their
views aa manufacturers. The first facto
ry we visited was T. L. Ynnghn & Co's.
Mr. T. Vaughn the senior partner is a
mem Ik; r of the National Tobacco Associ
ation and has beeu a nmnnfacturer all his
lifwitli bin father befortfliim. The firm
onjoys a good trade, ninnufacturing not
lesathau a half million pounds ef plug
tobacco ier year. W e found him and al
so Mr. Len. Vanglio with Mr. Matt Stock
ton, their geutleumnly book keeper, all
in the onice. Upou addressing Mr.
Vaughn and statieg onr bnsiuess he stud :
"I am not entirely decided. I think the
entire abolition of the tax on tobacco
would be advantageous to the farmer,
that appears nataral, but I anfin doubt
whether, in the long run, it will bo of
benefit to the Manufacturer. I am in
favor of taking ii all off rather than fet
tiug it remain at 16 cents. I am strongly
in favor cf a reduction to 8 cents.
13. Hanilen & Co. Found Mr: Hunt,
the junior partner, in the office. To oar
question as to how the firm stood on the
tobacco tax question, he replied :.. "My
partner and I are entirely agreed on that
subject. We are strougly iu favor of
wiping out all taxation on tobacco. Too
much stress, in my opinion, is laid on the
views of manufacturers, some of whom
are nctUatrd by selfish motives ou this
subject. In my opiuion the great mass
of people are strongly in favor of taking
off the fax."
Messrs. Williamson &. Smith, leaf deal
ers and who, by the way, have not only j
one of the most commodious, but one of
the best equipped factories for handling
the leaf iu the South, with a capacity of
two million pounds per annum. We
found 4jolh the proprietors in, and on put
ting our queries to them they replied :
"We are in favor of whatever is best for
the country, and reducliou seems the
thing. We believe this would bo to the
interest of the farmer, the trade and the
"We uext hunted up Messrs. Bitting &.
Whittaker. Mr. Whitraker is Cashier of
the First National Dank and a member of
the National Tobacco Association We
found him at the bank. No firm is better
posted ou the trade. Large and success
ful manufacturers the views of either are
entitled to much consideration. Putting
our questions to Mr. Whittaker, after
some reflection ho replied : "I am for to
tal abolition of the whole Internal Kevn-
j nue svstem, to takeettect Jauuary 1, 18d4,
1 or earlier if possible, with rebate of tax
on all unbroken packages. Wo manufac
turers can stand any rate better than ag
itiou from year to year, ami any reduc
tion, even as much as fifty per ceut.
would not quiet the country a longer
time than would be required to adjust
our weights accommodate ourselves to
the new order of things and the cry for
reductiou would be raise agaiu and our
trade paralyzed as it now is and has at
tunes beeu lor the past several years.
But I am opposed to it on principle also,
it is demoralizing aud dangerous. With
it goue forever we will have better peo
ple, a purer government and better times,"
At 1. i . illiamson &. Co. 'a factory no
oue was iu. Mr. U. J. Reynold also being
iu Patrick, Va., we did not see him eith
Messrs. Brown & Bros.' These genial
getitlt-iueh, Dr. W. L. and U. D. 15; own,
are among not only our largest manufac
turers but are conceded to be far sighted,
close calculating business men. They
enjoy au immense trade, manufacturing
largely their celebrated navy goods; with
a working capacity of two million pounds
annually. To our query in regard to the
tobacco tax question, the Doctor answer
ed : "We are in favor of au entiro aboli
tiou of the tax on tobacco. Congress may
make the tax on whisky what it pleases.
We consider tobacco the more innocent
evil of the two. The manufacturer can
pay the farmer more for his leaf. No tax
will cheapen the goods, thereby increas
ing consumption. No tax will euable the
manufacturer to increase his production
100 per cent, without adding a dollar to
his capitaand goods will run moro on
their merit uud less on their price as is
the case now."
W. W. Wood & Co.. manufacturers of
the celebrated Old Oaken Bucket, Maud
M tiller and other brands. Mr. W. W.
Wood, maunging partner, came iu while
we were talking with Messrs. Brown
Bros, lie was iu favor of abolishing the
Bailev Bros. AVe next went to thefee
irentlcnteii's lactorv. a new building of
briek, just under roof. They are manu
facturers, however, old in the business.
We found Mr. P. W. Bailey in the office.
He is in favor of abolishing the tax. Ho
did not want to cut grooves on boxes.
P. II. Bancs & Co.; This firm consists
of three Brothers, all raised iu the busi
of manufacturing. While they are all
young men, they are among our oldest
tobacco manufacturers. They have an
immense trade in both plug ami twist
goods aud a working capacity of over a
million pounds per year. To our putting
the usual questions, Mr. P. U. Bancs the
Senior partner with some hesitatiou said:
"I am rather at sea ou the subject. I
want what is the best for my section if 1
knew what that is. I am doubtful as to
what the result would be to take the
tax off. I would bo w illing to see the tax
placed at 8 cents.
He who does his best, however lit
tle, is always to be distinguished from
hi iu who docs nothing.
Show me the man you ; honor; I
kuow !y that symptom, better than
any other, what kiud of a man you
are yourself For: you show me
then what your ideal of manhood is
what kiud of a man you long inex
pressibly to be. !
An Atmosphere About the 3Ioon,
New Ooi leans Times-Democrat.
The statement of! the English as
tronomer, Mr. Stanley Williams, who
claims to have seen! clouds above the
Innar Valley of Plato, on the 27th of
jMarch last; and the announcement
bf Mr. Jackson, of Delaware, that he
had sf en clouds Abating above the
Bca of Crises, on May 19; and the
declaration of Mr. Trouvelot that he
had seen vapors hovering about the
Crater of Kant, might all be ques
tioned with excellent reason. But
the statement of .certain French aud
English astronomers to the effect that
ivhile studying, iu Egypt on the 17lh
jf May, the total eclipse of the 'sun,
"i?iobtained jsome sprctrwicopic eti
deuce of a thin lunar atmosphere, is
jxjculiarly startling inasmuch as the
spectroscope had obstinately refused,
upon all previous occasions, to; offer
any evidence whatever upou tin sub
; I he moon is comparatively near
us so near that the most powerful
glasses bring its surface within a dis
tance of 48 leagues from the telescopic
observer. The magnificent photo
graphs of the moon made by Nasmy th
and Rutherford, present us with land
scape views of astouudingly minute
detail. We behold the cragn, the
peaks, the craters, the zig tzag fis
sures in the dry crust of that dead
world, the yellow deserts with their
sand-dunes, the serpentine courses
of dried up rivers, the voiceless
plains speckled with rocky circles,
that suggest a lunar Stonehengc,
the cavities, the splintered strata,
the shadows, sharp and ghastly as
those cast by an electric arc, and
sometimes broken by the irregulari
ties of the soil.
And every valley, every wrinkled
bed pressed into form by a vanished
sea, every cloudless mountain peak,
every giant rent of that withered
crust bears an illustrious name. ;The
moon has been called the Cemetery
of Astronomers; their epitaphs, are
graven upon its volcanic pinnacles,
upon the edges of its fractured strata
in letters that will flame through the
centuries. Two-thirds of tliegeogra
phy of the moon is as well mapped
oiit for us as any earthly chart ; and
we have every reason to suppose that
the remaining third, which no mor
tal eye has ever beheld, possesses the
same characteristics as the rest is on
ly a continuation of that hideous vol
catiic Sahara. I'o have a thorough
idea of lunar geography, one must
have visited those bald patehes upon
our world, which may eventually
spread into a universal desolation.
Our African Sahara is like a frag
ment of the moon ; there oue beholds
the beds of dead seas, the shores of
dried up lakes, the rockiuess of river
cources voiceless since many thou
sand years. There one sees the same
plains strewn with rocks and rujus ;
there also the sky holds no cloud
and the air is so dry that the stocks
of European rifles shrink away from
the steel, the seasoned mahogany ot
sextants splits asunder, the rims of
mariue glasses part with a snap.
Nothing rots; the very air is lifeless
even the microbe of fermentation
cannot find moisture for existence.
Aiid the desert spreads; century after
century its yellow billows devour
more aud more green frtility; it
grows like an immense scab upon the
face of the world some day the'fAt
lantic and Pacific oceans shall cease
their most ancient thunder-hymn, the
stainless heaven will no longer be
frescoed with clouds, the rivers will
die in their couches of stone. Then
we shall have become as the moon.
But even the Saharra is inhabited ;
its islands of palms have populations
distinct from the nations of earth)
fantastic bleudings of races, Elhiop-ico-Arabic,
Indo-negro. Behold the
photographs taken by Largeau of
these weird looking races, whose
beauty or ugliness scjms of another
planet. The desert has changed their
color, reformed their osteology .Death
aud solitude have moulded the fea
tures of their face. May there also
be such faces iu the deserts of the
Uutil 1882 there was no positive
belief iu a lunar atmosphere. Every
atmosphere must produce crepuscular
light; but wheu it is half-moon time,
we find that the lighted half does not
fade off gradually into the black ; ihe
division line is sharp as if cut willi a
knife, excepting for sundry luminous
points created by enormous volcarhic
peaks which catch the sunlight even
in leagues of darkness beyond. Even
during star-occultatiou, the star gen
erally disappears behind the moon's
disk without producing the ghost of
a refraction. The spectoscopic anal
ysis of a star light during the timoSf
occulatiou has rarely given any posi
ble evidence of atmosphere. During
eclipses of the sun the moon's edge
makes a sharp black curve across his
lace,; and the analysis of the sunlight
at the time has been barren of proof
as to an atmosphere. Still, even
these facts do not prove th t no air
exists upon the surface of the moi.
Tie Itaflw! :
Bira i mmiM
LEADING DEALERS IN DRY
Largo Assortment of Ladies' Cloaks and-Shawls.
LADIES' HATS AM) TBIMM-HEN'S EATS MD CAPS
BOOTS AND SHOES A SPECIALTY. - We keep the best made'
i D r uk UUATS' SPOOICOTTON, New snpply of 5 cent Tin Ware. -
Full stock of Glass and Table Ware. :
Best Flour. Meats. Susrar. fioffw teas nt t.. - ...
Corn, Bran, Me,l, K OtilJ,
xticaicines including Quinine. - i . .
One and taree-fonrth lbs. Cotton Sacking at Cents. Mew Ties
at $1.75 per bundle. Three lb. Cans Tomatoes at 15 cents.
3VEK-COATS t $B.BO. Beat lO a
try it. pc sure to sec ourGoods before you buy. We mean to sell you good Goods at
the very lowest prices. BTWe buy and sell all kinds of Country Produce?
Nov. 1, 1882.
There may be air, but it is probably ,
subtle as that remaining within the
vacum beneath an air pump. Those
wno nave lound evidence of this spec
tral air-envelone are manv. SchrfB-
ter, Paul and Prosper Henry, Airy,
nelson, riummer, Christie, Duncan,
Noble, Tebbut,. Gaunt and others
claim to have observed a curious re
flection dttriug certain star-occulta-
ttons. But the recent snectroscooic
discovery in Egypt is more positive
There may indeed be creatures ca
pable of breathing such rarefied air;
but are there any capable of living
without water ! For there are no
rivers, no seas, no clouds, no rains.
Perchance subterranean lakes there
may be, desert wells deeper than ar
tesian ; perchance there might also be
a thicker statu m of transparent air
near the surface of the ground ; per
haps the last people of the moon mav
even now bo sitting about the last
oasts awaiting the hour of the univer
But there are no proofs of intelligent
life not one. Volcanic life mav
possibly linger in spots : for there are
strangle luriduc3s visible in the depths
of certain dark craters. Nevertheless
we see craters tilling up with the lu
nar sand-drift. Was the moon ever
a populous world ? Probably ; but
iu those ages the earth was void aud
formless and aflame with astral fins.
the clouds were yet unborn, the
mighty tongue oi the sea had uot yet
fpoken; and deep answered uot unto
The modern pie-rate ten,, cents
om the 1st
of . January next. Two Good Mill Men for a
twenty stamp null. Must have had long
experience with silver plates, and must fur
nish first-class references as to ability and
honesty. A jiermanent position for good
Tiik IIaile Gold Mixixg Co.,
Ilaile's Mine P. O., Lancaster, S. C.
Having taken out letters of Adtninistra
tion on the estate of the lnte Win. M. Kin
raid, deceased, I will proceed to Fell at pub-
! 1 . .1 m ft a
lie saie. on me premises, o nuiei wesi oi
Salisbury, on Tuesday, December the 5th,
1882. tliu fullowfnsr nersonul nroncrtv. viz :
' i - - t-- .
Wheat, oats, corn, horses, cattle, two
milch cows, hogs, leaf tobacco, two 2 horse
wagons, one burgy and-harness, a turning
lathe, farming implements, household and
kitchen furniture, and other articles not
enumerated, lerm, Cash.
Further Notice! All persons having
claims against said tv in. M. Kiueaid, dec d
are hereby notified to present the same to
me on or before the 7th day of November,
looSbr tins notice will be plead in bar ot
their recovery. And all persons indebted
to the said deceased are n quested to make
A. L. HALL, Adm'r.
Nov. 6th, 1882. 4:6 w
THE HEW SOOTH.
The Representative Industrial Paper of
North Carolina is a 28 coiumn Illustrated
weekly. Every Mine Owner, Farmer, Man
ufacturer, Merchant and Industrial man in
the South should have it. Pays especial
attention to North Carolina's Mineral Re
sources and does full justice to every de
partment of our State's handicraft. Phice
$1.50 per year,
POSITIVELY M ADVANCE. .
ADDRESS at once.
EDWARD A. OLDHAM,
Edito. and Pronretor.
'GOODS AND JQROCE It IES !
lAlLOlt, H. i ATKIK8,
and D. J. BOSTIAN. SALESMEN.
AS WELL AS THE INTEREST Of
B. B. Crawford, of the firm i Ot
R. R. CRAWFORD & CO.,
We are nowjprepared to supply
customers with all kinds of
In addition to the -i
Ileat Selected Stock of
II A K D W A It E iu the
We also haudlo
Rifle and Blasting Powder
and a full line of Mining Supplies.
Duplicate Any Prices in
CALL AND SEE US.
Oct. 5, 1882.
BOOTS. SHOtS Jk. CAITER8. ae tv
,,rin .l. Work H:t ihrx-seventeen ier fji-p-i1"no.
rM MtTtalf!f the teKt grade, apt) vorfc
lot In the lau-st stjlfs.
Henlymatl? worl Rlwiys on ! and--llpa!rlBg
""ntty and prenif !. t'r.u. n:er- T mallprOBUjW
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