Newspaper Page Text
FOR THE Ei.n.
Do you Remember?
Do you remember now, dear love,
The happy time we ha.i
b we :I'SE t1jet- in days ofyore,
And our young bearts were gLd?
And do you ever think, deir one,
Of whom you told your love;
When the moonlight made the earth bright,
And the solt stars shone above.
.he moonlight nade the grim old earth
Most twanteous to see;
kut in thy heart the Star of Love
Shone brighter still for me.
Then, n my heart a twin-born star
Arose in that calm hor.
And, I*-f that time, we both haTe felt
The aiu of its power.
We-looked into each oter's eyes,
And there those stars shone bright,
We knew we loved each other thcn,
Yet saddened at the sight.
We saw that stern old Fate arose,
'Twi%t-vou and I he came,
I feLt that I must not love you,
I know you felt the same.
For duty called you from me then,
The summons you obeyed,
You went from mne-but well I know
You gladly would have stayed.
-tWetiied to feel there still was hope
In tine that was to be,
We could t:ot cheat our wayward hearts,
No hope could make theii see.
And then we felt that all was dark,
No cb ering light could see,
-o, in the path of Fate we trod,
Bad, hopeless mortals we:
But the past, dear one, we'll ne'er forget,
And how the it,oments flew,
When thro' the old majes:ic woods
I wandered oft' with )ou.
When 'neath the tall and scented pines,
We walked so carelessly,
Hearit g the wind-songs thro' the trees,
Like the sigh-ng ol the sea.
And the Star of Love that rose one eve
ka these-fond hearts of ours,
It'st soft mild light still firmly gleams
'Mid every cloud that lowera.
And memory-my one last joy
SiiaH ever sweetly tell,
Of days that glided by so fast,
When we both loved so well.
c o BGIn.
fleminiscences of "Bracebridge hiL"
The-small and select audience which was col
teeted, or inviedto witness the charades and ta
bleatux on the occasion mentioned in the last
chapter, was composed of near neighbors and
relativea of the fatmily, with one or two e;cep-I
tions. imongst the-m were two sisters, married
-ladies, whose small, neat persons and dress were
to ht admired. The elder still exhibited the re
ains of great personal beauty, which, in ber
earlIer life, was quite remarkable, posessing that
-ddicacy of ouline and~ beautiful pr oport.ion
wicih is purely classic. Her sgle was that of a
blmnde with light hair and complexion which
was marble-like in its pureness and smoothness.
Uer sister, (whose 'bon mari' was -described in
* -. the Last chapter), without the beauty of the for
mer, was e-veu smnal!er, with the same reatness
of figure and dress, and with rather more viva
eity of manner as ivell as a more brilliant wit.
She is ver~ inateligen;, very quick-witted, and
-with a nam'less fascination, whieb is perhaps a
more dangerotus weapon than beauty. Another
lady present, who was a temporary guest at the[
kouse, and not a resident of N--, possessed a
5 ue commanding figure and air, and who seemed
-to have an inordinate love of dress,which seemed
to grow with what it fed upon, like dram-drink
* inig or opium-eating. Her ward-rohe almost ri
valled Miss Flora McFlimsey 's, in vartety and ex
teat, as well as in quality, and was so far re
markable that the wonder was how -she could
have gotten such finery in a time of blockade.
-- 1'6ere 'were:
.A1 anner of things that a womar can put
On-the crown of her head or the sole of her foot,
& wap round her-wahoulders or fit round her
C,that can be sewed on,or stitched on or laced,
er tied on with a string, or pinned on with a bow,
an front or behind, above or below:
in 6bnets, mantillas, capes, collar< and shawls;
riesses or breakfasts and dinners and balls ;
- Dresses to sit in, and stand in, and walk in ;
greases to d,nee in, and firt in, and talk in ;
Dresse8 in ,wh$eb to .do nothinag at all h
Dresses for w'inter, spring, summer and fall;
i Alot thema different in color and pattern,
* SiHE, mus'lin and lace, erape4 velvet and satin,
&ocade~ and broadeloth andi other material
- Quite as expensive and much more othereal;
7 a-tiort of all things that could ever be tlaught
'eem RIliner, modiste or tradesman be bought
1his lady was evidently quite aus fair to all the
-ages of the fashionable world, and lived on ex
oisemnent - she had lived much in -the world, had
travelled a-good deal, and was in her element in
society ; but had not that high refinement of
good breeding, which debars egotis-n as ill-bred,
for she loved to repeat rather too well the comn
pliments of her admirers, and was too much
giwen to boasting of her Bourbon descent as she
was pleased to call it.
But it is time to give some account of the
entertainment for which the young ladies of
Bracebridge and their young friends had been
preparinig and- rehearsing with so much interest.
The acted charade, which was quite a little play,
came off first, and was done very creditab?y by
these neophytes or tyros in the dramatic art, con
sidering that young ladies of fifteen and seven
teen had to assume the male char:cters in the
absence of male actors who were all in the army.
One of them assumed a kind of Bleomier cos
tume as the nearest approach to the male di-ess
that she could venture upon, to which was added
s'jaunty cap for her head, and an imitation of
moustache and imperial done by a piece of
charcoal or a charred stick. The' other one enact.
ed the part of a 'ouing artist in his studio or
aalier- 'h a gentleman's dressing gown and a
orinsen. ok'mg cap. In the female cast et
ehara-ter, the yomtig lady "whose name is not
Bridget," was di-gutised as a very tidy-looking
bleek rertat who murdered the King's English.
Stella en,me out radiant in pitnk Bilk and gauze as
the principal femeale character, which she enact
ed very well, and in the pie: ure-scene where she
Serenade" by the young lady who had pe-soaated
the young female Ethiop, whose name was not
Bridget as was before remarked ; but the song
was sung in propria persona and not in the dis
guise or the charac:er of Tilly.
Ne.xt came the tableaux amongst which "The
Mother of the Gracchi" represented by one of the
young ladies and two little boys, members of the
family, looked very classic; for the young lady in
a simple dress of white muslin which hung in
graceful folds, looked very statuesque. Then
came a song by Stella, "The Ivy Leaf," which
was s.ung in her best style. . Next in succession
was a kind of compound tableau, "The Maiden,"
"The Bride" and "The Widow." In the last cha
racter, the youngest lady of the party, about
thirteen years old, looked very lovely in a
widow's cap. This was succeeded by an instru
mental piece of music from "Trovatore", which
was follo wed by a beautiful tableau, "The Angel
Mother", in which Stela represented a mother
from the Spirit-land watching over her sleeping
child with looks of love and protecting wings,
while sole gauzy obstruction between her and
the audience, or some arrangement of the light
rendered the scene visi,nary, unreal, illusory
and dream-like. This was appropriately followed
by that most thrillingly beautiful and touching
Irish song, "the Angel's Whisper," by o;ne of the
young ladies. The tableau, "Taking the Veil,"
came next, in which a novice, an abbess,
some nuns and a priest were represented,
which was also very appropriately followed by a
beautiful piece of music, "The Monastery Bells."
"The Sale of the Circassian Sisters" wss consid
ered very good and was succeeded by a song,
"Ah ! I have sighed to rest me." I shall only
mention one more, which was the last, though I
have omitted several. This was an Eastern
scene, and was the most gorgeous of all, styled
"The Harem." A Sultan was represented seated
on a Divan, in a flowing robe of flowered silk,
and a red fez or smoking cap on his head, whilst
he held a long pipe with one hand as he smoked
apparently with the most listless and dreamy
indifference. Around him, on each side,-bis fa
vorites presented, with reverential obeisance and
in groeeful kneeling attitudes, his favorite beve
rages, whether sherbert or wine or fragrant cof
fee,fin cups or goblets of silver on silver salvers,
to all of which he manifested true Oriental list
lessness or indifference in manner and expres
sion. The costumes of the female favorites of
the harem were happily conceived. Stella, as
the favorite Sultana, in the fore ground of the
picture, presented her offerings in a most grace
ful and becoming attitude of Oriental obeisance
to her lord and master, His High Mightiness, the
Sultan. This last-scene was encored by the audi
ence, after whichy there was a general mingling
of audience and actors, paying and receiving
compliments upon the evening's performnanles,
and the remainder of the. time was spent in
These are the writer's last recollections of
Brace'bridge, for at the expiration of his short
leave of absence he returned to the army, and in
the following spring came the sad intelligence
of its mysterious conflagration, which swept it
from its proud and happy place among human
habitations, and ended forever its social delights
and hospitable re-unions, whilst the family, which
dwelt there so happily, are scattered far and wide,
and far removed from this their dwelling for so
What name has such a charm for the wanderer
as the magic word ho-me. It lingers lovingly on
the ears of the absent one, and vibrates like mu
sic, to the soul. As the shades of twilight gather
round me, memories of by-gone days conme
back, and I think of my home. Alas! 'tis mine
2o longer! It has passed into the hands of
strangers. Other feet press the velvet-lawn on
which I have gamboled in childhood's happy
ours ; other voices echo through the stately
grove, and other hands trail the tender plants:
al-all is changed ; and I, too, am changed.
But were I not, I would be mere than mortal.
'Twas bitter; 0, how bitter, to part with the old
homestead, with all its time-honored, time-en
:eared associations. But I could have borne
his had it been all, but there was more, much
more to cOo.
The 'tocsin of war' was heard throughout the
Sunny South, and the brave and noble responded
o the call. And numbered among the devoted
eroes who fell on the sacrificial altar, was an
mly# and idolized brother ; the pride and joy of
ur home-circle, but he died the death of glory
and rests in an honored grave !
IIeroic martyrs, your memory will ever be~ sa
red to every Southern heart. Then rest in
eace, while a nation cries amen.
Truly, I have passed through a fiery ordeal. I
ave drank deeply of the waters of marah, and
now too well why are tears of sorrow shed
arth is no longer a home for me. I feel like a
weary pilgrim waiting impatiently till the sands
f life be run. I can never prise thee more, 0
ransient home, for there is a place above, where
he wicked cease from troubling an'd the weary
are at rest. A Paradise divinely fair. None but
he just have freedom there.
Unfading hope, when life's last embers burn,
When soul to soul, and dust to dust return.
Williamston. M AGGIEB.
The Supreme Court of Louisiana hasrender
d a decision in a suit of a depositor against
Jacob Barker, that Confederate money depos
ited with a banker created no contract which
:ould be enforced by our Courts, that such a
transaction was contra bonus mores, the depos
tor intending to give circulation, as currency,
o one of the means by which the rebellion
was to be aided and promoted. The deposi
er, therefore, could recover nothing, and he
was dismissed with costs. Judge Isley ren
:ered this decision.
CICINNATI, February 17, 1860.
There was an excitement in the Tennessee
ouse of Representatives yesterday during
he discussion of the Franchise Bill. Hard
ords passed between the Speaker and one of
he members. Farmer threw a mallet at
The tone of the Southern jonrnals is being
onsidered by the autherities. Gen. Grant, it
s said, will issue orders for the suppression
f certain journals South unless they~ pursue a
SUPPREsSIoN OF A NEWSPAPER.-The Rich
ond Daily Era-miner,edited by E. A. Polard,
as been suppressed by order of the military
athorities. The order is said to originate
from General Grant. [The order has been
1vANTED TE TABECLOTa.-A traveller,
stopping at a Western hotel, exclain>ed one
m Irning at the waiter, "what are you about
you black rascal? You have roused me twice
from my sleep by telling mie breakfast is
ready, ar1 now you-are attempting to strip off
the bedclothes." "Why," repli.d Pompey,
"if you isn't gwine to git up, I must have de
sheet anyhow, cause dey'r waitin for de table
A certain attache of the Treasury Depart
ment in Washington, who is well known as
an invet2rate toiler, on being asked by a jocu
har friend what he did for a living, replied :
"I suck a bottle part of the time, and the Uni
ted States Treasury the rest."
There was once a clergyman in New Ilamp
shire noted for his long sermons and indolent
habits. "How is it," said a man to his neigh
bor, "that Parson , the laziest man
living, writes these interminable sernons?"
"Why," said the other, "he probably gets to
writing, and is too lazy to stop."
"Why was Noah a bad monser ?" asked
that inveterate punster, Admiral Farragut, of
President Johnson, the other day. The Pres
ident "gave it up" incontinently. "Because,"
s9id the relentless Admiral, 'he was forty days
and forty nights before he found ary -rat"
"Illustrated with cuts!" said a mischievous
young urchin, as he drew his knife across the
leaves of his grammar. "Illustrated with
cuts !" repeated fe schooimaster, as he drew
his rattan across the back of the mischievous
A California writer says that he has come
1 to the conclusion that tbe term gram-widows
arise from the fact that their husbands are al
ways roving blades.
A nice old lady up town declares that she
thinks it very st-ange that a little quicksilver
in a glass.tube can make such awful hot wea
ther by just rising in it an inch or so.
The American Ray
A RE now prepared to COMPRESS COTTON
Transportation or Storage.
By this system of compressing, there is a sav
ing to the shipper of a per centage in fre ight,
and preventing loss by wear and tear, beside se
curing to the seller a higher pr-ice. Orders ta
ken at the Press, adjorning the South Carolina
Railroad Depot, Columbia, S. C.
Feb. 6, 7-6t.
JACOB SULZ8ACHER & CD.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
DyGoods, Clothing Hats1 Cap1
BOOTS & SHOES,
LADIES' & GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
MILLNERY GOODS, HOOP SIRTS,
Groceries, Segars, &c.
Asse%Wliy Street, betwee~n Plain &' Fa.kington.
COLUMBIA. S. C.
P. B. GLASS,
BOOKSELLER & STATIONER,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
OFFERS his Stock, (all entirely new), of
Schoof and Colege Text Books, Letter,
Cap and Note Papers, Envelopes, Blank Books,
Pens, hInk, and other School and office Station
ery, a,t the Loues~t Market hRf/es.
7 Orders promptly attended to.
Gy Terms cash. Nov -29 49 6
STOLL, WEBB & CO,,
BANCROFT'S OLD STAND,
(287 King street, 3 doors below Wentworth.)
7E hae now opened and on hand a very
large stock of
which we offer at~
Wholesale and Retail,
Having had long experience in the Dry Goods'
Business, before the wair, we know just thai
Goods are most needed by pinters, and custom
ers generally, and will always keep ont hand a
Full Stock of Planter's Goods of every kind.
We keep our stock co.astantly replenished by
every steamer, with the moost at:ractive styles.
We respectfully invite planters, merchants,
and consumers generally, to call and examine our
stock before purchasing elsewhere, which con
sists in part of
Blankets, Plains, Kerseys, Osnaburgs, Brown
Shirting, B leached, Long Cloths, Fine Sea-Island
Brown Shirtings, Irish Linens, Calicoes, Ging
Merinos, DeLaines, Poplins, Colored Alpaccas,
Figured Poplins, Black Silks, Bombazines, Black
Alpaccas, Crape Cloths,
Together with every variety to be found in our
lin, wichweoffer at the lbwest cash prices.
lin, wichwe STOLLI, WEBB & CO.,
II. C. S-ru, Charleston. No. 287 King-st.,
CEIARtES W enn, "~ ? 3 doors below
HI. C. WALKEa, " )Wentworth,
Jan 24 4 Iy. Charleston, S. C.
Laces, Embr oIderies, &c.i
J. R. READ & CO.,
269 King-street, Charleston, S. C.,
H AVE constanty on hand a full assortment of
the Finest Description of
consisting in part of
Black and colored Dress Silks, French Meri
nos, Poplins, Delaines, Alpaccas, Bomnbazines,
Lustres, Empress Cloths, Coburgs, French, En
glish, and American Prints, &c., &c. .
Together with ,miany other new and desirable
Goods. Our purpose is to keep constantly on
and the fnnest -and most beautiful Dres Goods
To the MERCHANTS
OF THE SOUTH.
The undersigned, Wholesale Dealers, advise
you of the fact that Charleston is again a market
for the purchase of goods, and in view of the
early opening of the spring trade, we beg to so
licit the resumption of the patronage so liberally
extended to this market. in the past.
We are aware that many old and respected
firms will be missed from our number, but many
familiar names will be found in new associations,
ready to supply the wants of the Trade, as of
yore, and other old and new firms will be added
to.our number at an early day. The cash and
short credit system having been universally adopt
ed in all the Northern markets, we are necessari
ly compelled to adopt a like system as the only
safe one on which to conduct business, and the
heavy percentage once necessary to cover bad
debts will now be a%oided. Small profits and
quick returns will be the rule, and under this
working we hope not only to restore to our an
cient city its former prosperity, but to extend her
trade to the full extent of the capabilities her ex
cellent geographical position and natural advan
tages afford. Our interest and ambition combine
to stimulate us in attaining this result.
The South Carolina Railroad is now open to
Cf.l-umbia, aid its President has officially in
formed us that the Augusta line will be comple
ted to Blackville this month, and that on the
first of February he will receive through freight
to Augusta. A line of steamers to Savannah will
afford facilities for shipping in that direction.
It is our purpose to have in store by the lNst of
February a complete and varied assortment of
goods in our respective lines adopted to the
spring trade, and every exertion shall be made to
promote your interests.
We extend to you the hand of commercial felt
lowship, and solicit your co-operation and patron
age in our efforts to make Charleston the centre
of Southern trade. Give us the encouragement
we ask, and you will enjoy all the advantages of
a cheap home market.
W. T. Burge and Co.
Edwin Bates and Co.
J. R. Read and Co.
Strauss, Vance and Co.
Aitkin, Noyes and Johnston.
King and Goodrich.
James B. Betts.
Stoli, Webb and Co.
P. Epstein, 268 King street.
P. Lyons and Co.
11. D. Burkett and Co., Successors of Dewing,
Thayer and Co.
North, Steele and Wardell.
Millinery and Straw Goods.
Williams and Covert.
Lengniick and Sell.
-. Boots and Shoes.
E. B. Stoddard and Co.
D. F. Fleming and Co.
T. M. Bristol, Suecessor of Dunham, Taft and Co.
Edwd. Daly, A.gent.
Hats and* Caps.
Williams and Covert.
H. H. Williams and Co.
F. Horsey, 25 ilayne street, Successor to Hcrsey,
Auteu and Co.
J. E. Adger and Co.
fTstie, Calhoun and Co., 24 Hayne Street.
Hart and Co.
Edgerton and Richards.
E. L. Deming and Co.
Agricultural Implements & Machinery.
Little and Marshall, 173 East Bay street.
E. J. Dawson and Co.
Bogert, Denny and Co.
Carriages and Harness.
L. Chapin and Co.
R W. Gale and Co.
Nathan and 01talengui.
Paper Hangings, Window Shades and
II. W. Kinsman.
Ed"n ats ndClothing.
Macullar, Williamis and Parker.
Pierson and Co.
Hastie, Calhoun and Co., 24 Ilayne street.
Jennings Thomnlinson and Co.
Harrol, Nichols and Co.
King and Cassidey.
Jose.ph J. Morgan.
L. Ch .pin and Co.
John Kenifick, 48 Broad street.
Webb and Sage.
William G. Whilden and Co.
Draper and Tailor.
J. S. Phillips, 32 Broad street.
Geo. W. Williams and Co.
Cs. H. Moise and Co.
Geo. W. Glark and Co.
J. and F. Dawson.
J. F. O'N'ill and Son, 167l East Bay.
W. H. (hi fee. 207' East Bay.
Henry Bischoff and~ Co.
Thompson and Bro.
Cahill and Co.
John King and Co.
W.gner, Heath and Monsees.
J. H. and D. Muller.
Hay and Grain Merchants.
John S. Bird and Co.
Building Materials, Sash,.Blind and
W. P. R asseil and Co.
Carpetings, Oil Cloths, Mattings and
Chas. D. Carr and Co.
Grocers, Auctioneers and Commission
Bruns and Bee.
Auctioneers, Commission Merchants,
Dealers in Dry Goods.
'. Savage Heyward and Sons, 123 East Bay street,
Charleston, S. 0., and 141 Augusta, Ga.
Steam Bakery, Crackers, Biscuits, etc.
J. C. H. Cla ussen and Co.
ron and Mill Bands and Machinery
J. 31. Eason.
Shipping, Commission' and Wholesale
rchibald Gett y and Co.
. Conner and Co. Feb. 14, 7-2m .
LACES & EMBROIDERIES.
R EA L POINT VALENCIENNES and Thread
-Laces, Collars, Sets of ,Collars and Cuffs,
and Collars and Sleeves, Fan'ey Trimmed Setts
nd Collars, superfine French Embroideries, con
sisting in part of Rich Embroidered Cambric setts,
ollars and Handkerchiefs, PJlain Linen Collars
and setns, Breakfast setts, also,
STAPLE IDRY 5001D8.
Cloths. Casmer. Whit Des Goods. Faaa nna
Charleston Adyerisem ents.
JOHN KING& COq
Wines, Brandies, Gins, &c.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
filLL ANDN BANoS
And all articles required by Millers and Ma
chinists. For sale by J EASON,
No. 9, Exchange Street,
Rear of the Post , e, Charleston, 1. C.
Jan 31 5 im
LEVY & ALEANDER1,
At 'row&ing's old Stan d,
Importers and Dealers in
Gent's Furnishing Goods,
Valises, Trunks, etc., and Boots and
Shoes of all Kinds.
25 King St., Charleston, S. C.
Feb 21 1m
H. L .FFERS & CO1
Factors A Comm'n Merchants,
118 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Will give prompt atteniun to the sale of Cot
ton and other Produce, and to the purchase or
Merchandise generally. Will also act as Agents
for the sale of Linds situated in any part of The
State. The personal attention of the undersign
ed will be g.ven to the business.
HENRY L. JEFFEWS, WILLIAM H. JEFFERS,
THOMAS A. JFFFERS. (feb 21 2m)
CAHILL & 00,,
No. 185 East Bay, Cor. of Lodge Alley,
CHARLESTON, S. C
iflice in New York, 51 Cortland St.
SYLVESTER CAHILL. - GEO. H. HOPPOCK.
Fe b. 14, 7-smi.
R. S. CATHCART,
I102 East Bay, Charle'ston, S. s0.
Sugar, Coffee, Tea, Mohissesi, Bacon, La.rd, Mack
erel, Cheese and Butter. Liquors of all kfieds.
Liberal advances made oi e'onsignnments.
Jain 17 8m
E. B. STODDAllD~ & CO.,
Wholeale Dealers in
BOOTS, SHOES AND TRUNKS,
AT THE;R OLD STAND,
165 MEETING ST REET,
CHAITLESTON, S. C.
Take pleasuire in ai.nouncingz their resumption
of business, anid mnvite, the atient*m of pureha
ser's to their stoek, wici.h is (now comple.te.
nov 8 6mi
John 8. Bird, Jr., & Co.,
General Commission lYerchants
GRAIN, HAY AND OTHER PRODUCE,
CoRnsEa CIIURiCH asn TRADLD STS.
CHIARLESTlON, S. C.
Country Produce receivcd and returus made
in Merci'andize or Mo
dec 20 8m
F. CONNER & CO.,
76 East Bay,
~CHARLESTON, SO. CA.
CIOMMISSION '.AND POR WARDING- MER
JCIANTS, Wholesale dealers in GROCE
RIES ndl PROVISIONS.
Will give promp't.and personal attention to aHl
orders entru.sted to their care'for -eecution.
Jan. 24, 4-3m. .
GEO, W. WILI TAMS & 0
MERGIHANTS & BANKERS,
NVos. 1 and 3, Rlayne Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C..
EPconstan.tly on banid a- full assortmentj
iiof GROCERIES, and will self thernt at the
lowest prices possible in this market.
They will receive and sell oliiconsignmnent
COTTON and other PROCE, and willadvance
liberally on COTTON consigned to this~ house
'ere or to
WILLIAMS, TATLOR & G0.,
147 Maiden Lane,
Jan-. 24, 4-3m.
HUNT & BRO,,
J. H. HUN, Jr., CUARLESTON, S. C.
(Formerly of Newberry, S. C.)
Promptly forward all Merchmandize consigned to
us arriving in the City from Northern or Foreign
We will give strict attentionAo Sale and Pur
chase of Cotton, Rice Flour,&.&c
Ej Liberal advances on consignment.1 I
Referensces.-G.'W. WHlliamns. Co., Charles
ton, S. C.; Russell & Ellis, Wilmington, N. C.
Bigelow & Srgent, Balt imore ; Lathbury, Wick-I
ershamn & Co., Philadelphia ; N. L. McGr6ady &
Co., New-York;. Ray & Walter, Bostor.; G. W
Garmany, Savannah, Ga., G. R. Wilson, Esq.,
Persons consigning to us must make depoeits
in the city to- pay Sbip and Railroad Freights, or
their goods will be placed in store.
HUNT & BRO.,
The urdersigne t
of ROBERT ADGPA'.
this day commencea* hek
Wholesge au.4 W 1
NO. 252 KING- S 6 $
class Trade. The- bu u
conducted strictly upon.
The patronage of-the
late Firm, and of th& public
is respectfully solicited.
Jar.31 5 2M
Bo o Fle=t
B3oots, Sh I~ TIr
Corer. *0si 1
AT THEIR OLD -STANB, --
CORNER OF - CHURIH-E;TR
NOW RECEIVlNG AVWM^
WHICH -WILL BE SOLD A
eEST, MARKET PIL j
The patronage 'e$ former
pablic is respectfully so1kied -
J. F. FLEMIN. SAM'L E. SO tS1N
A DAJI S, FR 7
AND - -
ADGER'S NURWl 1
AluES ADGER. ETTSEL L. AD) 1S. LBZ~U
JAn 1in, 2-23rn.- --
AWlevile IhnLer cop,. 4
R OMjPT atten tion gen~ rt
chase, Sale and Siiid
ton, Rice, Lumeragelg
&c. Mei-chandize 'iorliar#t
parts of the .eantry.
R?eferenra-Jchn Kra.ser k go
PATENT STEP rADS
TAILOR'S TRIM MDISc de -
Which they offer to the Tra-tja in
-bing prices~ -
dec 68a - -. -' -~j
W E1 re repared to buidII~~
and Boilers; Saw Mills, uaa
Repairiug of ail kincds done assh
Our prnees are-low. .
SJan.31 5 1m__ _____
258, Inthg bend of [ingalsi
. CH ARL ESTON, S;&G.
T IIIS P. EASANTLY LOCATED EOt1
now open for the accomortiois .
nent and transient boarders. n. .
Ms. A. J. KENNEDYr. S
Feb. 14, 1-tf. __ _ _ _ _ _
CORER QUEN AND MBETIK
bumiLg geen refurnished if .ase.
F,ilr a SS ad ej
ltionsad covnsee a
iorth sd South.N46 pThe
.ui isates p tff ly oad p er day . ..
Ramaybeared,Pon. - -
-smyb JOSEPHd on.