The Southern Intelligencer. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 10, 1867 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
i>ENJO!TW F. Ofttirr A V . ! r - ,0 ltl« pa bile, that bario. I COMPACT,
Matbematte* and Nefur«i ScW«J«. r j \ * Swen on Building, oa Congress ¿L?** *** ■roadway .Tew York
JoKEru U. PzyrccuRT. A. B « . I "emic. for t wWlf . «f .t • worn.
v.SL- bitr^'orali5r not oulv tn
. - *
(I || HI JWI l.i I ■ ^ v o
She watched the setting of bee aun,
And paler grew u camele night;
' <ru Gone
Another day of woe wm
' The noon abone on her cold and white.
No warmth was in the iil««y
No life or warmth seemed in her heart—
And earth lay stretflh'd, a long, blank dream,
Where she bad walked «id dooe her part.
Oh, Faith and Hope! oh, frost and Truth I
How like the golden seaside sands;
They glide from oat the years of yontb,
And lie in wrecks opon life's strands.
Sbe gave her Faith, and held it strong,
And Hope stared brightly in her face;
Bnt Trnst was strangled dead by Wrong,
While Truth to Doubt «id Vear gave place.
A painful Past—a Future blank,
A Present fall of burning string*;
Tis well the deathless soul may rank
With those upheld on augel wings.
Sise comes the question, What is life,
Where all of Hope has died at last?
Aad why prolong a bitter strife,
Where naught's to gain, and all is past?
So weak and weary—worn and 111—
Sicken'd and lonely—near to deaths
And yet, oh heart, be patient still,
Nor gladly note each fleeting breath.
One hppe still, star-like, sbined above,
Though all of earth grow cold and stern;
The world may kill, bnt Heavenly Love,
Beyond it will forever born.
Preparing Trees to Endure
the Winter.—-As animals endure
exposure to storm and cold the bet-
ter when well fed and clothed, po do
trees. If their shoots and buds are
full and plump, and well supplied
with healthful material contributed
from clean healthy leaves, the chem-
ical movements which attend growth
assist greatly in maintaining the
tree against cold by heat which is
developed. In a thin, weakly tree,
this force is wanting. A great aid
to the preservation of the tree is a
mulch or covering oY the surface dur-
ing winter, with some vegetable ma-
terial in a state of decomposition.
This shelters the roots, and imparts
warmth, evolved by its slow combus-
tion, and the more if nitrogenous
matter is included, as in stable ma-
nure, the better for the purpose.
This application is of vastly more
usefulness' when applied in the au-
tumn than if left till spring, not only
on account of the shelter it affords,
but because of its advancing a stron,
growth early in the spring, whii
becomes ripened well beforp winter;
whereas manure applied in the spring,,
especially if raw, often does not be-
come efie^ve until late in the season,
when the wood, should be ripening
instead of growing. For % ripe,
ruddy, well varnished and finished
coat of bark is to the tree what the
coat is to the animal, and something
more, and the effeot of a very small
break or rent in it shows how v^ry
important its perfeot condition is,
especially that of its outer skin or
epidcrm. It must be remembered
that the bark only ripens well in full
light. Trees, therefore, must have
their wood both well ripened and well
fed.-—" W," in Country Gentleman,
The Meld and tira Situation.
From the New York Times' arti-
cle under the above heading, we take
the following paragraphs, as eminent-
ly worthy to be read and pondered
well by our unreconstructed friends:
The Richmond Enquirer asserts
that M the President is bound by his
oath to maintain the State! govern-
ments in their just rights, Mid any
attempt to abolish them fay Congress,
as proposed by the oauous, would
neosssitate a collision." 80 Rich-
mond, it seems, ia not tired of 44 col-
lision. 1' The entry of Grant's amy,
after the Wittieafairat Appomattox
courthouse," passes for nothing to
the Enquirer's judgment. Another
Virginian is yet more belligerent.
44 if Congress should show lib dispo-
sition to relax its grasp after absolute
dominion, and declare itself in per-
§etual session,M says the Petersburg
¡xprees, 14 the miident will have
no altenffltive left him but to disperse
the two Houses at the point of the
bayonet." Mew as h is certain that
the present Congress will provide for
the ttstdmbfingoT the next Congress
on the 4th of Meroh~whioh is what
the Petersburg editor means by "de-
claring itself inf petyctjual session"—
the time for anot&er trial of strérigrti
44 at the point of the bayonetM is by
no nieans rémOte. Are there, how-
ever, still left at the Bóuth fools who
suppose that1 the President will play,
the rebel in their behalf, br wlto im-
agino that the faintest iügn of resist-
ance to the lawful enactments Of
Congrert woald.not be instantly fol-
lowed by events more startling than
Sherman'* march to the sea ?
Had we access to the ear of the
Southern people, we should entreat
. then to put strait jsickets upon the
fire eaten that linger amon¿ them,
and to pre no heecrt* the journal-
ists who assure them that President
Johnson wBl resist the authority of
Congress and disobey i tala we. The
editors who write are either blind
leaders of the blind, or reckless ma-
ker^ of miaohief, who would multiply
indefinitely the saff<
pie they profesa to
of the peo-
clean to no
j.óf our minds
be regarded before
See. To 'betráy in a
" ! "ion, is
ere, arising from the possession
confiscated property by parties Who
purchased real estate at this Confed-
erate confiscation sales, refusing to
' claims to
man's talk a
conxaMjljottof g«tlM e«.thM
*n8m% < wiwWf,
The"importance and almost omni- Washington, Dec. 28.—Dis-
potence of perseverance have been
taught us from childhood, and exam-
ples have been furnished in abund-
ance of vast works accomplished con-
trary to all human probability by the
persistent efforts of very humble in-
struments. But the possession of a
persevering spirit is of little value
unless it be eondueted into proper
channels; and the amount of misdi-
rected energy which each year sees is
probably tafrgely in excess of that
which works out a valuable result. In
rummaging over some musty reviews,
more than half a century old, we
lately found some illustrations of this,
which, as curiosities at least, are too
valuable to be lest, and which, it is
possible, may not bo elsewhere re-
Jn the lattev part of the last cen*
tury the Rev. Wm. Davey, who was
curate of Lustleigh, in Devonshire,
England, completed in manuscript a
work which he deemed of too great
importance to his fellow-men not to
be made public. Its title-page will
afford a good index to its contents
and character: "A System of Di-
vinity ia a Course of Sermons on the
First Institutions of Religion; on the
Being and Attributes of God; on
some of the most Important Articles
in the Christian Religion in connec-
tion ; and on the several Virtues and
Vices of Mankind, with Occasional
Discourses. Being a compilation
from the best sentiments of the po-
lite writers and eminent sound di-
vines, both ancient and modern, on
the same subject#, properly connect-
ed, with improvements J particularly
adapted for the use of chief families
and students in divinity, for church-
es, and for the benefit of mankind in
This stupendous work Mr. Dayey
attempted to publish by subscription,
in which, as we may well imagine,
he was entirely unsuccessful. No-
thing daunted by this, he determined
to benefit the world in spite of itself;
and, having but limited means at his
command, he resolved to print ft with
his own hands. His theological la-
bors could obtain no patronage, but
his ardor and invincibla patience
overcame all difficulties. He pur-
chased from a country printing office
as many cast-qff types as sufficed to.
set up two pages, at a cost probably
not exceeding, the price of the metal.
jpiiEU *.... ,, la j? 1™" ™kÍfg'
He then made a rude press himself.
With these materials he went to work
in 1795. He performed each opera-
tion himself, and ou« u ge
as a time, until he had printed forty
copies of the first three hundred pa-
ges. Twenty-six of thesf copies he
distributed among the .universities,
the bishops, the Royal Sooiety, and
the reviews, hoping to receive from
some of these quarters the encour-
agement of which he believed him-
self tobe deserving. Finding that
no attention was paid to his wt>rk,
he determined to devote no more
time to those before whom he had
vainly thrown his pearlq; and as he
had reserved but fourteen copies, he
eonfiued himself to the completion of
these. This he accomplished in the
year 1807, after twelve y pars of un-
remitting toil—the entire work con-
sisting of twenty-six volumes. This
is a mournful esse of wasted perse-
verance, which exoites our respeot
for the patient laborer, as welt as
pity for his misdirected energy,,
But w0 b*v* before us a more lu-
dicrous histanee in the ease ^ Fran-
sham, an infidel, who died in Nor-
wich in the, year 1810. He was
deemed by some insane, but we see
in his conauot rather a cynical philo-
sophy. He said: "Ambition is a
desire to accomplish something which
no man has yet accomplished. Eve-
ry man has his object of ambition:
why should nót I have miné ? I will
óboose such an one as no'mortal be-
ing ever yet chose, and which no
one in the future will ever ttynk of
attempting. I will get a cup and
ball, and will practice with it until I
shall be able to catch the, ballon the
this was given as a
ity; but *is doubt-
nave aeomea the other more wortny
of contempt for his selection of occu-
pation, Jo U *t seems but a mourn-
nation, *0 us it seems Out a mourn-
ful satire on the all-absorbing ambi-
tions of a large msjorUy of thehu-
man raee. I| is sad to think how
few men ^eerej the, world more dvaa-
taxed by their existence than it it
Trouble about Confiscated
Property in Florida.—a ip
from New Orleans states that
patches at military headquarters con-
firm the Fort PhifKearney massacre.
Col. IT.' B. Carrington, commanding
Fort Phü Kearney, says that the
Indians, numbering three thousand,
attacked the soldiers near the fort,
killing the entire party and mutilat-
ing their bodies horribly. The bod-
ies of Col. Felterman, Capt. Brówn
and Lieut. Drummond nave been
brought in. The ninety-one men
were mostly new recruits. .
General Francis P, Blair, Jr., suc-
ceeds Gen. Curtis as Pacific Railroad
The President has issued a procla-
mation announcing that he has re-
ceived information throug the French
Minister that on and after January
1st, vessels of citizeus-of the United
States shall, enter the ports of France
and its dependencies, without paying
higher duties on tonnage than are ex-
acted from ships of French citiaens;
1 he proclaims that after January
, vessels of French citisens shall
enter ports of the United. States on
the same terms aa are exacted from
vessels of the United States.
Memphis, Dec. 28.—Frank Erick-
son, the Coroner of this city, was
killed by Joseph Burton at Somer-
ville yesterday. The difficulty orig-
inated duririg tl)e War, and the parties
met for. the first time yesterday.
Maj. Jerome Watson, formerly
Adjutant on Gen. Hood's staff, died
of cholera Wednesday.
St. Lodis, Dec, 28.—A fire at
Warrensburg, Mo., on Christmas
eve, destroyed 22 business houses and
3 dwellings. . The estimated loss is
$200,000. The insurance is not
knowij, but ia small.
Whining Women.—Mr* Brigham
Young, of Utah, has been blowing
up,the women of that free and easy
territory in a manner at once awful
and unique. He accuses them of
44 whining," and says that they must
either " stop that sort of nonsense "
or start for the other side of Jordan
at once; and fie tells his own fc4%
wives that he means them as well as
the rest of the feminine Utahians.
He says that the kernel of the whole
difficulty—the direct occasion of the
disagreeable and unbearable " winn-
ings" lies in the fact that " the wo-
men expect too much of the Saints."
Hé says that the women—even his
own forty—are so weak minded as to
suppose that the saintly «Wats of th©
Mormon Israel can make a heaven
on earth for them, and that after a
woman tow entered a saint's family
and finds that after all he is not able
to mpke a heaven, on earth for her,
shé begins to "whine" and talk
about 44 too many wives," end the
44 evils of polygamy," aad such like
" blasphemous twaddle." Brigham
alio say8 it his'opinion that any wo-
man Who ever lived would he disap-
pointed in the , best 44 saint" m
Utah, should she marry him—and
6n this point we unreservedly agree
with Brigham. The Governor gave
all thé women warning that in two
weeks from date of his sermon against
44 whining," be should call upon
them either to promise never to
" whine " more, or else to leave the
territory, bag and baggage, saying
that he would even sena off pjf his
own wives and go to Heaven alone,
sooner than take such a 44 whining
oreW along With him. We shall
await the next news from Utah with
Which is the strongest day of the
seven ? Sunday, because the other
are week days.
k B. OOKURI fc.SON,
WMnaU and lietml Dcaturi tn
STAPLE JIN# FANCY GOODS,
«rocei'len, lints. Boots, Shoes,
conqrkss avenue, austin.
8tor* in tkt Swíhh* Building) firtl 4 or Mw
tk« Qfkt, t¡ 2¡lto 3:2fl
"nSTRAYED bj r. B. Ad«m«t Ufore J. H.
Ti Hntobtn, I. P.|
WVI) l"W| IHO 1VIIVWIHM S0VVVVS. lU'WIlt
Out BOtrtl borte, tS| hwd« high, bra
Poaa^sati block with h tf circle
It on rtfbt ahotil(|er; appralked at $10.
n mn, eight ;«tn
j on the 8th Ssy of Octo-
ber, ISM, the iMIowing boreea, to-wlt
Ub brand on left hip, J f cqnoeotod on
ehonlder. and H N connected on right
aSotiMw; appralaed atflO. Onegra^mare
aad colt, mare it y an eld, 13 banda high,
brand on right bip, ^ on right
ler, antf A connected orer A T oon-
oa left hip; appraiaed at $lt. One
paint pooffi 7ijréani old, 13 banda high; brand'
ed S S oyer O 0 on left «boold^ aad M oa
tight: appraiaed .at $30, One bay ponj.
13} bandis hl^h, left eye oat, branded í B on
14 banda high, branded BO ofl left abonlder
One bay stall
lion, s yean old, 15 hands' Ugh
0 oa fefttrip aad conatatbrand;
3 jtfiB old, no brand j
lb. One aorrel filly, 3 yean
at$10. OnebráWn mateando
oolt, man 13 banda high, branded J K con-
aeeted on left «hooldví appraiaed at $18.
Bee. 6lb, 1866. J. G. WflEKI
• " ii c. a w. a
inspecting tours round about his do-
minions. fie was " insulted " by a
rough backwoodsman, who propound-
ed jLrtemus Ward's question direct:
RADKEY & CALLAHAN,
PECAN 8TÍUSET, AÜ8TIN, TEXAS.
(TrabuS Old Stand:)
OÜLD reapectfally announce to the citi-
, r ««na of Anatin and Traria County,
that they are prepared to-manufacture Tin,
Copper and Sheet Iron work, in ail its bran-
chea. Roofing, Guttering, fitting up Stores,
and general repairing, promptly attended to.
MP- ^11 orden from the country filled
with cheapness and despatch. ; 2:23:ot3:22
R. SAUNDBRS T. P. WASHINGTON.
•i" _lat the corner op-
CONGRESS AVENUE & PEGAN ST.,
ARE RECEIVING and will keep conatantly
on hand, a large stock of
MU MB WIHWaa
— CONSISTING OP —
Cassinets, Domertic , Brown and
Black Prints, Linens, Notion«,
Blanket , Boots and Shoes,
WOODEN WAftE, CRÍICKÉRY. ETC..
- PÜLL ASSORTMENT OP —
Brandies, Wines, Cigars, écc.
Pnrchaaen are invited to examine our
stock before making purchases elsewhere.
SALES LOW AND FOB CASH.
Cotton, Wool, Ac, taken 1n exchange (Or
Merchandise. Orders promptly filled
Austin, Nov. 22, 186&
J. C. PETMECKY,
PECAN STREET, AUSTIN, TEXAS.
SEWIK6 MAOH1MK8 CLEANED AND REPAIRED
Shooting Gillery ooanected. Term* moderate.
GIVE HIM A CALL!
' ; ^ • •• ..•> .i . i"
HI land vertíate Of Jam*a Rrwln, No.
iaaaad to Chriatopher Adana, Jr., fbr
aerea, datad* December If
not round or heard mtn within thelm pre-
scribed by law, application will M made by
the uadariigaad to thaOMopar dapartamnt fbr
a duplkattt< , . a. k.,SWENSON, \
"■■■ ■■■ * ■■■*!' ■!'■;■■■■ i 'Pi i —
i Cavalry Horada Wsatodl! ¡
qiHR undenlfoed wlll bny Onlty BwM
1 In open market, at one hundred aad'
thlrty.ttiae doUan aad fifty ceata <$1SS.G0)
each, aa foliowa:
At the Quartermaster's office, iu Austin,
Taxaa, about 300 Hoaaei. -^ '
At the Quartermaater'a Offioe ih Saa Aato-
nio. Texaa, about 800 Bones.
Said Horses ma«t be sound In all particu-
lan, well broken, la (tall fkMraad good eon*
ditioa, from fifteen (16) to aixteea (le)bkndal1
W ?°? Í? 10 nta«4(W JMf* o". «4
well adapted in erery way to cantlry purpo-
fit LL Co? A°AL?k.,
, U. 8. Army.
BTMkf •> >'<
Fresh &drden Seeds grown 1866 ! !
In' connection with/ rty Book and Stationery
b saines I bare estabHsbed a
' «CMrai Seed gtort. ' ;
- My stock la tbia department ia much the
moat eatenaive, aid'my aaaortmeat the most
complete to be fonad ia any one boose in
Texas. My seed ara all imported from Lan-
dretb, Thorburn, and other reliable seeds-
men, all the growth of I see. Nb old need
on band. I offer to supply , parties bnytng to
sell again, at low ratea. I pare a sufficient
quantity to supply Texas. Fresh atock con-
stancy received. JAMBS B(
o tit Deafer la Books, Seeds,
— CELEBttATED -
for Sale and always ok hand,
IT lAHDFACTUtBir PtICBS,
< \ . Lí i . ¿Xti i '
Also NEW MATERIAL fbr WORN OUT
parts of those in use.
and Will close out
Til BARS BIKSM,
below manufacturers' prices.
JOHN H. ROBINSON,
Bxehuiv* Ayt. for South Wettern Tx.
'Jo feW, feouWAUWAIlvll
li , . , >,
Fite Thousand -Dolían worth of choice and
BELOW NEW YORK COST!!
i $ % $ i % Í
Also about 150 bead of choice Stock Horses,
near Austin, low for eeuh or jtroperty.
JOHN H. ROBINSON St SON,
Austin, Nor. 14, 1866.
IttOi isvnis * 66.
" (Soooissoks TO f. t. dÜFFAU,)
Wholesale and Retail
Altai DXALina II
: i i , , 4 :t ,, ' . . « i' !'
. - ■ •• i- •
, —AND —
Coagreai Avenae, Austin.
)<i(ú ■ , i, ,i:i* • Í J ts '■ i
W* will furniah to Country Dealers and
Physicians, goods in our line, at lower rates
than any bouse ia the interior of the State.
School Books! School Books!!
A reR largo stock on hand, and for sale
at low rateé.
Photographic and Daguerreotype
Material, Fancy Articles,
Route fTom Austin and San An-
tonio, Ac., to Haaatva
8. B. a H C, RA1KAOAD.
i 1ARS leave Harrisburg on Monday, WadnM-
V das aad Friday, at 9} A, M , on arrival
of train from Galveston, taking itaasengan
from Houston Wast at junction of Brasoria
ears aid ataamboata for GalVeiton at Harria-
Fralghta will haraat'tar be taken tiurwmÁ
without aztra charge at Richmond. Should
high water again render ferriage neceaaary
acroaa the Braaoa, the R. R. Co. will croas
freight without unnecessary dalay, and at
their own rlik and expenae.
JOHN A. WILLIAMS,
3;3 Chief Engineer k Superintendent.
ACKSRBL in kit and * barnla. Ood
SAMPSON k HBNRICkS,
Pish, Salmon, Smoked Herrings, Dutch
It HerMnga. Jugt noel
i, and fbr
WRAPPING PArRR on band and fbr
•ale gt tfcla office, ebaap
PALL GOODS! FALL GOODSt
BUYERS ara racmaated to eall and examina
oar atook. We an now opening on« of
houw in Re count
caa «all as lta> aa aay
! -50 Box Bogttah Daky, .
.30 Box Pine Apple, ,
j* oAMreOn §
Buck Wheat Ftouir.
SO one.Jbttrth Sacks,
ISO oaerelgbtk Sacks,
Juat received, and for aala by
U SAMPSON ft HkNRIOKS.
50 one*half Box Raislna,
100 one-fborth Box RaArins,
M Box Citron,
3 Barreta Currants.
Just reoeived by
ZHtm 10ILDIIW, PICIM 8TK88T.*
T8 PREPARED to azecate all workJa bis
JL^a with oeataeea, ckeapaaas, aad dep.
Orden from the country solicitad. *:10ot3:S
. W* „ L
Toj* ga« ChrSataaaa
*«4 for aala, one of
igest assortments of Toys and
Meats we havb ever offend in
----- CaU and make selections befbn
the aaaortmeat febnken.
H SAMPSON A HENRICKS.
Respectfully eaii the attention of
Purchase ra to their IMMENSE stock
of general Merchandise just received and
constantly arriving, comprising:
Ladies' Dress Goods of all Styles and Ma-
terial, White Goods, Laces and Embroid-
eries, Mantillas, Notions, Zephyr and
Berlin Wool, Carpetings, India
Mattings and Oil Cloths,
Boots and Shoes,
f ? • i • < •' « ' • • ' : . • ••-Mr-
HATS akd caps,
Wood aad Tin Ware, Crockery, and Glass-
wan, Sportamen's Goods, 8addlery and
Harness, Carriage Trimmings, Sad*
dlery Hardware, Stationery,
Cigars and Tobacco, Wines and Liquon,
Porter, Ale and Cider,
India Rubber Goods, Men's Furnishing Goods,
Ladies' Furnishing Goods, Printing
Paper, Sewing Machines, New Mu-
sic, Kerosene and Oil Lamps,
IMSa Mi STI1IL,
Cooking Stoves, Parlor Stoves, Trunks, Gar-
Grain Cradles, Corn Shelters, Hay and Straw
Paints, Oils, Glass,
BELTING AND PACKING!!
It is our intention to keep on hand a full
assortment of every article required.
T 8 IT W R
O E O A O
B Y N F !
T * K
a a 0
Our arrangements enable us to supply any-
thing wanted in the ahorteat possible time.
tSf Liberal advances made on consign-
menta of Cotton, Wool and Hides.
8AMPSON * HEN KICKS.
'Austin, Nov. It, 1860. 3:20
JAMK8 MOQCOIT ,
J. T. AYOOCK.
McQUOlB, MEHLE $ GO.,
Suooeaaora to 0, Wilkan ft Co.,
Ftt tha'aálh of Oá^ Hoga and SheSp.
otStlS City of Jaftbnba, U.
L B. PAL
(Snooaaaor ta 8. M. Swsnson,)
HAS received a larga and r«H selected
WIND WINTER GOODS.
CONSISTING OF —
atc«urcri.«giMuuw mi tur-
¿C; #C., fie.
Pandasen an napectftally nqueaOd to
call and examine this stock befon making
Cotton,-Wool, Hides, and General Produce
of the country taken in exchange fbr Goods.
Mf All orders promptly attended to.
Aaitln, Nor. 13, 1866. J:20:ot?;lS
at 12 m Mail elom at u V! J*1
Sau Antonia.—Arrive* Fridav a,.^^
at 4 a. m. Depart. WednS^ 'J wrflW.
at 6 a. m. Mail cW, at 9íS'ft ^ &
Waco.—Arrive* Thnr .l v S¿,ut i
at« p. m. Departs WednÜdr?^ W.
at 6 a. m. Mail clow, at S p í™"*
at 6 a. m. Departa Mon«.a , wíidn^l y *ni 8 ^.
at 12 m. Hail cloun .t U k!
¿oia^AMj—Arrive* Thur d*v .. e ~
Friday, at 6 a. m. Mail olo**«t9 n Si.
Burnet. -Arrive. Wedne^.y> dMpr^
Chrlatimja.-Rev. J. Jone*. 8^17—
dar morninp, at 11 o'clock
€aaib«rlaad Pmkrirri*. „
Kpl*i«p«I.-UevvK. A. Rocera u...
vice every Sunday at 11 o'clock ' W
Cath*tic.—Rev. N. Fehon .Wi
day at 10 o'clock. *rttj ^
llaptiat.—Rev. R. H. TalUferm o
Sunday at 11 o'clock. Arrice ner>
nalMitt.-Rev. J. W. Phlliin, . 1
Sunday at U o'clock, and oveniu,. *t * rS** «en
l>r«aay««rima.-Rev. ThaS^ '1^
vice every Sunday at 11 o'clock. *nd 8
OLIVER, J. VVAttorney and CoutoouT^"^
Houston, Texa , Will do a r.oner*|T.^r.*' U ,
in the Countie* of Harri*. (ialve*tun r£ D
aorta, Colorado, Auatin, Wa*hinirtoi¿ RL'B«a<8r
Montgomery, Liberty, Jeffer*un GrWt
cial attention given to the Collecúo^Ti V
throughout the State. 41 Cl*^
OfBce Corner Main and Coogre*
OSO. W. PASCHAL,
A a. tin, Texa*. ____
LAW OFFICE ot Geo. w. 1'tacha I
No. 26, Exchange Place. Special ati.J,???^.
to Texaa Ltnd Titie. and Soutlirrn butlnel ^
'• A. PAflCHAl,
K. H. BOWK as.
Bowers a. walker, atto ^.^, ^
Texas. Office on Congrea* Avenne.
fihkllky. n. o., Attorney at IkwTaum^i^
D Office on Coogrett Avenue. •
CMITH, JAMES W., Attorney at Law^i^j7~r~
O a*. Can be found at hi* former oAr. ,
SCOTT, GEO. R., Attorney at UwAtedTi—
Office on Congrea. Avenue
A. BAHJV & CO.,
MANUFACTURERS AND DKALSB8 III
GOLD A Nja SILVER WAS*
On Congrett Avenu:,just below Sanysot $ '
ANNOUNCE to the publt: that they have now aad
will conatantly keep on hand, a Urge aasortneni
of Jewelry, Gold and Silver Ware, a fine utortmmt
of Silk Guards and Ribbon*, Gold, Silver and Steel
Spectacle* from 25c. to S10, Spectacle Glaaaea, Mu.
mf^ing Glaue*. A 'large assoitment of Tlomu1
Clock., Railroad Spectacle*, Periscopic Colored ¡jpet-
tacles, Parabolic, Pebble aud plain Spectacle* Gm.
elea in caaes, 25c. each- We give notice to witéta.
ker* that we will *ell, at wholetale and retail a!
kind, of material in their line of limine**. Watch
Jewel, of all kind., watchmaker', tool*, main aprán
wheel*, hand* and glaaaea, regulator*, crucible , fa.
We will continue to repair watche. aud jewelry ai
heretofore warranting our work. ot¿35
BUfWN & WALKER,
Saddle and Harness Manufacturé,
Congrttt Avenue, Autlin, Tarn.
THANKFUL for past favor., are now prepared u
execute all work in the above line, in a mperior
style and at reasonable figures.
We keep constantly on hand, in addition to our on
manufacture, from the Eastern market,
Saddles of all kinds, Baggy
Trimmings, Saddle-Bags, Ac.
Small Country Manufacturers can have orden
filled on ahort notice.
Our Saddle Tree, are the best made in Tena, aid
we guarantee all work done by us to give ■
tion. Our terms—
ota* CASH ON DZLTVERY.
Carriage Trimming attended to.
LOSSES PAID IN 1865,
Phoenix Insurance Company,
Cash- Assets, January 1st, 18CS,
The undersigned i. authorised to iuue pokcied* the
above popular and leading corporation, at proper nto
LOSSES ALWAYS PAID PROMPTLY.
* ! SWANTE PALM,
ota-47 Retidnl Arm.
CoMoacs. Avumuc, Austin, 'fou,
Dealer in boots, shoks, leather, a.id
SHOK FINDINGS- Roots and tthoe. made to
order and repaired.
Thankful for past favor., would reqwlfully infora
the public goneially, that he hn* re out-ned hi* old et-
tabliahment with an KNTIRKLY NEW STOCK,
Mlected by himself, of the abov<* uamrd irticlt*.
Ail order* protnptiy attondtsl to. Price* low.
No. 1 Bitot aud Shoe Maker, warned i«
ti AVING a large aud «uperior l« l of H.Ol Koobmi,
It I am prepared to furni*h iNiuitie. at iheirrwi-
itanoea every moruUtg with KKK^II
most reaa«>nahle terms. Also have rxira twr h"
anlo ia SO or 100 lb. aat'ks.
Order* left with Fiuk, Kileis ft (Nv, wllll« wt>#ii<lj
IHAVE OPKNEI at Die old eaUbliAed « a uf Jau
S, S)M<nce, *m I'eeae atrset, and «> prepirwl iv
Mamibwtare sed Repair Kuieiture <>« ra*** *
Prentutly attendeti to MiMtUAtetorv pth* *.
«tiwr W W RVAW.
lain, aujTvaf** a «•
|0OMMRU« sr.. I
IX/IIOLKÜAI.K díHklwe « Staple and U*«
™ Good*, Uroeerle*, Shot*. Ilat*.
and Segar*, Win«* and l,ii)u«r« *n\
wool and hidkvs,
bought at the highee'. uiarkcl pi tee, ™
IlV« . T HOAKUMAN, l r«llM AM in,
I" po*ite Avenue lt tel. Sa* >yotti twHli hy wimw
attanSun k eteanHne*. i If deeafnd, by <«*** |*ea
gint t If (o*t, r uU<<« IhtHM >>y Uf "te "T*
All operation* guaranteed. KaatnlnalloM
ohargo. Established iu AuMtn In IWI, •* .
NKW fi O « l> 1
AT THE OLD stand,
ON PECAÑ STHKKT.
JtlARRRLJ. la now m-elvlng *«d • **
* eral easortineut wT .
Staple and Fancy Dry (iom*.
usn * both cLotnim,
G R O O E RI K S.
Jkoula and Shoe*, Ilat*, Straw '¡*"¡*^1
Sattonurjr,^ Ctoekery, e few pl«ve* of liurlaps^* •
1 a m m w i
Colletlate Female Institute"
His achool will rn-open on ibe ti"' N'1®*
in September, wi«r
ion of Rev, B. J. Smith, agisted bj
OOtnpetetti teachera, in nil tbe depart" •
TSnaa, por aeaaiou of twenty weeks, 'I '
or its eqaimlent in currency or trade:
Spelling, Reading and Writing, - "
GÑaograpby, Grammar, Mental and
Practical Arithmetic, History and
Algebra, Geotoetry, Latin, Greek,
Philoaopby, Rhetoric, Logic,
Astronomy, and other higher
branchee, ; ' -
IB* Music, French, Spanish, Draw"*
and Painting, at Professor's charges.
2:8ot6 B. J. SMITH, Pr«^
G. W. WARE A CO.*
OOMMtBStOW antCHANTS, AKD DKALB ®
WOOL, HIDES, &c., &c.,
RiriRRNOUFraser, Major A Co., •
Canal Bank, H. O.; W. H. H. WitbereH,
N. Q.; Wm. Chrysler, Esq., Sau Adh j!
national Bank of Texas, Galveston; h<7
* Helferich, Lavaca; S. F. Yandenbeg.
Lavaca; O. Taylor, Esq., Indianola.^^^;
IYPB METAL for sale at this office, at 15
cents per lb.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Scott, G. R. The Southern Intelligencer. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 10, 1867, newspaper, January 10, 1867; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth180080/m1/4/: accessed July 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.