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Thorts on a Ided -oka.
BY-I JL-JnXZ& SNOOZ&~
Ia looking over my trunk one da
i t outo a old boka
-rmumegitly thorts eone into my bed
&thus to, the boka I sed
Toor dried up thing what made a faid
And rinkle up like a old made
What made u luze your sweet perfume
W hich u had ubout'the middle of gune.
Aiss what a lessen in u lyza
-Tn all ha see u with thare ize
But moa.st of.a*l shud the fare seek
learn wizdoni from u I expeck.
Thare phorms so phare and plump- t-se
Like ded roaz leves will dryd-up bee
Thare shu'ders whiuh. they sho ro awr.
Will then be kivered with a shorl.
7hare round bare arms so very whyte
Will then be hid clean out of site
And various other of theer man killem
Will.be conseeled by phyne mantiller.
Te Resolations Adopted at he Great
Meeting .n Washington.
The following are the resolutions reprted
Qy the Hon. Charles Mason, and unanimously
adopted at the meeting held in Washington
on the,22d February':
Rwsolc6d, That on this anniversary of the
birth-day of him. who was "firstin war,. first
in peace1and first in the hearts of his coun
trymei" it becomes an appreciative and grate
ful people to hold conmmnion with the spirit
by whic,h he was ever animated; to show
their respect for the illustrious dead by at
tempting.to fZllow his footsteps, and to be
guided by his admonitions; and to place in
strong relief, invitig to emulation, the out
linesof a character, whose moral grandeur
and unselfish devotion to the public welfare,
,will ever render it the chosen model of Ameri
een patriotism through all coming time.
Realred, That the Constitution of the
Urnited States was the outgrowth and crown
iog glory of that great revolution which his
eOtrge and fortitude conducted through dis
couragement and disaster to final and com
plete.succe.s; and that by our veneration for
tbat-immortal instruVent, and by our deter
mination to preserve it "pure and undefiled,"
we can best evince our gratitude to its an
thors,and secure to ourselves and our posteri
ty the inestimable blessings it is calculated to
.eso4ed, That the vitality of this great
covenant, depends primarily upon the- inde
structibility of the States which are the par
al!t-hereto, and their.,preservation in the full'
exercise of all their normal functions, and that
he *ho wourd eradicate or pervert this cardi
nabprinciple, aims a faital blow, at the most
vital portion of the system of which it is the
heartard centre, and ac's:in utter disregard
of the'spirit and intent of those by whom it
swas- fra'med and: adopted.
Iesoleed, That ours is a Gov ernent of law;
that'punishmentr fo~r offences, however hexm
ous,-caonot be .dictated by arbitrary yen
geancel;- that no ez post facto law can be right
fully ettablished either by .statutory enact,
* ~ ment-or, by const:tationaI amendment, and no
more-as against-a comnmunity than as against
anindihidtia[; that as a~o punishmnent-had ever
been provided against a State for an attempt
to secede from the Union, none can now be
leghtimately i-nfictedl;:either by enforcing dis
abilities or othberiise; that, therefore,. any
deBuuen Stee, romthe miomentit retuzrns
tiaes a member of the Federal Government,
becnmes -entigred to the exercise of all its rights
under- the Constitution-including that of be
ing ripresented in each branch of Congress
which it enjoyed before the commission of its
offence. It is better that wrong should go
- -unpunished than that it should be redressed
through a- violation ef law.a'ugon om
R?esoked, TLtat the only lawfu 1rudo
which any mnember of either H ouse of Con
gress can- be pres e-nted from taking -his seat
on an equal footing with any other member,
must-be that his, election or the returns there
to bave not been in accordance with the law,
uiations for his position ; and-that in deciding
upon-such qualitieations, none other can be
-considered than those prescedbed in the (Con
stitution of the United States.
Rsokred, Thbat'they who illegally attempt
- exclude the -representation of any State
frtnsetsin the FEderal Congress, or who
in.ay.oherway ndevorto prevent the ful
restoration of, the Union under the Constitn
tion, are; emnphatically disunionists, and are
equally culpable in principle wi-th those who
ha.ve-heretofore disturbed the harmony oleer
* gteat political eystem-being a.ccessories after
the fact'o' the great wrong which has b4en
perpetrated, by thus aidling in its perpetra
lion. - -- -
--zesolked, That -the Constitution of the
-Unitet- States purposely and carefully abstains
from any interference with the qualification.
of electors in any of the States of the Union,
and that~ any attemipt on the part of Congres
to prescribe to aniySta te a new rule on the
- silbject is a manifest departure from the-spirit
arnd principle on whicb-ou~r system is founded,
and should ever receive, as it deserves, the un
*qualified reprehension of every true friend< of
-our cherished institutions.
Be4olced, That' the people of the .istict of
Colutubia, thQugh governed by Congress un
der the Constit,ution, are still citkzen8 and not
bject8; that the. fundamental principles of
Republican-Govetrnent ar e-just as applicable
andj.ust as-sacredhere as in anygf theSste,
though not protected by the same sanctions;
that vhe -will of the .people should be equally
-the guide for the legislator in relation. to our
lcal concerns ; a-nd that, therefore, the late
aediiof. the House,of Representatives in pass
- -ing a biillisii'g the inidiscrinminate r-ight of
suffrage to -he~Aft icanm race resi-ding in the
D)istrict, in ipiositionf to the expressed and
almost unanipmus wish of. the peopfe, has been
in palpable disegard of what we believe to be
.the inatnifestity ofth ,gsaoinaG -
ernent like ours.f eleiltr naGv
R?edced, That thie sudden elevation of in
experiencee,. u.neducated negroes in those
States where they constitute any considerable
portion of the entire population, to the full
privileges of Ainerican citizens, would be
fraught with the most imminent danger to our
whole political fabric ; that whether that race
is capable of ever becnming qualified for the
exercise of tie great and delicate trust dis
charged through the elective franchise or not,
they are certainly not so at present, and that
the hasty and indisciminate bestowal upon
them of this high prerogative is calculated, if
not interded, to bring the whole system of
popular institutions into disrepute, by practi
cally demonstrating the incapability of the
great mass of mankind "cr intelligent self-gov
*Resokred,. That the grand old declaratio*
that "all men are created equal," was never
intended byrits authors, nor understood by
the people for whom it was made, as placing
the African race in this country on a civil, so
cial or political level w ith the Constitution ;
that to give it such a signification would be to
charge a large proportion of those who- wereI
--gge in mam<ng and sustaining it with the
it does-not -follow that tho mChnese or the ne
gro, any more than the females and children
of our own blood, should exercise the right of
suffrage; and that while we are willing to ac
cord to those exotic and unassimilable fellow
creatures all the privileges necessary for their
personal well being, we will never consent to
imperil the sacred inheritance derived Irom
our revolutionary fathers by intrusting it
partly to the guardianship of those who know
not its value, and whO care not for its preser
RAeeavd, That the letter, and mira espe
cially the spirit, of our Federal. Constitution
aims tovonteract the natural tendency to a
centraliation of power in the hands of the
General Government;. that every indication
of a breach through the barrier thus provided
should be watched with the utmost vigilance,
and be resisted with-the most uncompromising
determSnatioa at its earliest manifestation ;
that we have, therefore, witnessed with the
utmost alarm the recent reckless disregard of
Constitutional restraint - on the part of the
governing majorities in both branches of Con
gress, as indicating a public danger quite as.
great as that from which we have so recently
been'delivered, and with bearts overflowing
with joy and gratitude we hail the recent veto
message of President Johnson, which has said
potentially to this antagsnist revolution, "Th us
far shalt thou .go and no farther."
Resolved, That while the present condition
of the "freedman" wherever he may now be
found,justly excites our ardent sympathies,
we do not forget that the whole country is
filled with unalleviated miseries among those
of our own kindred; that the Federal Govern
ment is not an elemosynary establishment,
intended to provide remedies for cases of in
Mvidual suffering; and that the orginization,
of a gigantic scheme of public charity for the
especial, if not exclusive, benefit of a favored
class-involving, as it does, the squandering
of untold millions from a common and.almost
exhausted treasury-is not only unauthorized
by the articles of the Federal compact, but is
making an invidious discrimination against
thousands of equally meritorious sufferers,
many of whotn have been reduced to penury
through bereavements resulting from devotion
to public duty and acts of noble self-sacrifice.
Reeived, That in the present condition of
our national finances, it is not only imperative
upon us to practice all reasonable public econ
omy, but that every dictate of sound policy
prompts to the calling into immediate requi
sition of all the productive energies of our
whole people; that in such circumstances to
discourage the cultivation of the great staples
from whence our nAtional resou- ces are de
rived, would be an act of suicidal folly; that
we, therefore regard the disheartening treat
ment of our erring but repentant fellow-citi
zens of the South, by those who have seized
upon the exclusive legislative power of the
Government, as calculated to paralyze some
of our most important industrial pursuits at
this momentous crisis-thus manifesting a
cardinal error in statesmanshiip, to say noth
ing of its illegality-and that it calls impera
tively for-the indignant reprehension of all
those whese legitimate personal interests are
thus about to be sacri&eed6 for the promotion
of selfish partisian sucess
Resolved, That the Government founded by
Washington and his coadjutors reposed upon
the willing Union of the oomponent States,
that upon no other prmneiple can a free repub
lie like ours be maintained; that such a Union
can only be perpetuated through obedience to
lif 1w of life in which it origimated. Hate
5ets hate; injury provokes to retaliation;
envy excited repulsion and destroys Union.
Bnt justice and generosity and acta of frater
nal kindness create that electiveaffnity whi:b
holds individuals and States indissolubly
united. We have tried the diabolical system
of policy, and have seen the results. Shall
we not now heed the lessons ofdivine wisdom,
uttered more than'eighteen centuries ago, and
made applicable to our political condition
through the lips of the Father of his Country?
These would have prserved us in peace.
They can even yet restore us to the Union,
prosperity and greatness.
Resolved, That oe this natal day of the
patriot hero of America, it is eminently prop
r that we should endeavor to inspire a sym
pathetic fervor in tue bosoms of all our fellow
ountrymen, and that we should invite a uni
ted effort for the full restoration of that Union
which was so signally the object of his patri
otic devotion. We therefore call upon our
fllow-citizens, of every shade of political
pinion on other subjects, to r-illy around the
lag of the Union, with its thirty-six stars
entire, and to stand by him who now fills the
seat and who has unmistakably manifested a
determination to move into the political foot
prints of Washington. On this auspicious
day let a voice go forth from this metropolis,
whith is calby his name, and which is on
other accountase-inately associated with
his memo, tbat shall awaken an echo in
every patriotic heart throughout1ur wide do
main. We have had enough of*ar and bit
terness ; let us from henceforth cultivate the
spirit of peace and national concord. Let us
learn from our past misfortune. that the per
petual Union we all seek, can never be se
ured without preserving that feeling out of
which it sprung, and by following the coun
sels of him who did so much to bring it into
being, and of him whb is now laboring in the
same spirit to effect its early restoration.
Resile&d,That the wise, humane 'and pa
triotic efforts of President Johnson to restore
all~ the States to their appropriate orbits corn
mander unqualified approbation ;- that we
doubt not-they will be fully endorsed by the
American people, now .and hereafter; and
that when this meeting adjourns. we will re
pair to theExecutive mansion, in order that
we may, by our personal presence, give great
er emphasis to the issurances of respect and
confdence with whieh he is regarded by all
the true friends of national Union and harmo
ny thu-oughout our re-united country.
The following characteristic case of aristocra
cy is recorded as having come off at Staunton,
"One of the- Nort,ern 'school--marms' who
is there employed in teaching the 'freedmen,'
told a sprightly negro girl that she must not
call the wonaiirith whom she lived misress;
that she was just as good as anybody.' Pret
ssoon the girl asked her teacher wbat busi
ness she followed before coming South to
teach. 'I was a bonnet-maker,' was the re
ply. 'Well,' said the girl, gatbering up her
books, and mtaking for the door, 'I'm not go
ing to' sociatewvid you any longer, you say I
is ekel to my mistress,. and she don't sociate
A Bachelor uncle, to whom his niece ap
Nied for advice on the subject ofcboosmng be -
tween two snitors, one of whom wcs rich and
the other poor-the latter, of cour:se, being
the most ardent, as well as most favorite
lover-sententionely replied: "~My dear, the
uestion &eing stripped of all illusory ele
ments, your choice simply lies betweent love
and beef.. Now, love is an idea, while beef is
a reality. Love you can get along without,
but beef you must have. Therefore, make
sure of the beef." -
The small-pox prevails to an alarming ex
tet throughout many parts of the South.
The Huntsville (Ala.,) "Independent" says,
that unless some organized effor is made to
OF TE GROWTH OF 1865.
T HE subscriber has just received, and is now
opening, a very large stock of LAND
RETH'S GENUINE GARDEN SEEDS, of last
year's crop-embracing all the varieties usually
cultivated in this climate ; together with several
rare kinds not hitherto known here.
As heretofore, he is prepared to supply coun
try dealers with any quantity of these well-known
and highly-approved seeds, neatly put up in con
venient-sized packages, and at such prices as will
insure satisfactory profits. A supply of ONION
SETTS, produced from the seed, which will give
the grower the largest, smoothest, and, in every
respect, the finest Onions; and that in a very few
weeks. Also, BIRD SEEDS of every kind, very
South side Plain street, midway between Bap
tist Church and Nickerson's Hotel.
Mar. 7, 10-2c.
200 DOZEN ROES.
0 00 JX9. IRON-Band, Bar, Sheet,
Hoop, Horse-shoe and Rod
10,000 1s. CAST and PLOW STEEL. For
FISHER & LOWRANCE,
Main street, Columbia, S. G.
Mar. 7, 10-2t.
The Ameriali Hay
C O MX3 Pk A. "
A RE now prepared to COMPRESS COTTON
Traneortation or Storage.
By this system of compressing, there is a say
ing to the shipper of a per centage in freight,
and preventing loss by wear and tear, beside se
curing to the seller a higher price. Orders ta
ken at the Press, adjoining the- South Carolina
Railroad Depot, Columbia, S. C.
Feb. 6, 7-6t.
JACOB SULZBACHER & CO,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Dq Goods, Clothing ha, Caps,
BOOTS & SHOES,
.LADIES' & GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
MLLINERY WOOS, HOOP SKIRTS,
Groceries, Sears, &c.
Assembly Street, between Plain&~Washington.
COLUMBIA. S. C.
Dec 13 5 tf
P. B. GLASS,
BOOKSELLER & STATIONER,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
O~FFERS his Stock, (all entirely new), of
School and College Text Books, Letter,
Cap and Nate Papers, Envelopes, Blank Books,
Pens, Ink., and other School and office Station
ery, at the .Lowest Mfark-et Rates..
ggOrders promptly attended to.
gg Terms cash. Nov 29 49 6
PRATT, & WILSON BROS~
No. 238 King Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Keep constantly on band a full assortment of
Drugs, Chemicas Fancy aToletAtilsC -
N. A. PR ATT.
Chemist to late C. S. Nitre and Mining Bureau.
S. W. WILSON.
P. B. WILSON,.
Chemist to late C. S. O3rd. Department.
Mar. 7, 10-im.
STOLL, lWEBB & CO,
BANCROFT'S OLD STAND,
(287 King street, 3 doors below Wentworth.).
W E have now opened and- on hand a very
large stock of
hich we offer at
Wholesale and retail,.
Having had long experience in the Dry Goods'
Business, before the war, we know. just wha'.
Goods are most needed by planters, and custom
ers generally, and will always keep onz hand a
Full Stock of Planter's Goods of every kind.
We keep our stoek- eonst-antiy reple-nished by
every steamer, with- tBe mo~st at:ractive styles.
We respectfully invite planters, 'merchants,
and Consmuers generailly, to call and examine our
stock before pureabasing elsewhere,. which con
sists in part of
Blankets, Plains, KCerseys, Osnaburgs, Brown
Shirting, Ble,Lched, Long Cloths, Fine Sea-Island
Brown Shirtings, Irish Linens, Calicoes, G'ng
DR ESS GOODS.
Iferinos, DeLaines, Poplins, Colored Alpaceas,.
Figured Poplins, Black Silks, Bombazines, Black
Alpaccas, Crape Cloths,
Together with every variety to be found in our
line, which we offer at the lowest cash prices.
STOLL, WEBB &.00.,
H. C. S-rOL.L, Charleston. No. 287 King-st.,
CHAREzs WEBB, " S doors below
H. C. WALKER, ) Wentworth,
Jan 24 4 ly. LCharleston, S. C.
MRS. S. J. EITCHETfT,
AND aney MILIRYam OODs,
Wholesale and Retail,
uN 263 RNG ST, C'HARLESTON, S. C.
To the MERC1ANTS
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 adapt
ed in all the Northern markets, we are necessari
ly compelled e adopt a like system as the only
safe one an which to conduct business, and the
heavy percentage once necessary to cover bad
debts will now be avoided. Small profits and
quick returns will be the rnle, 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 nat*d advan
tages afford. Our interest and ambition combine
to stimulate us in attaining this result.
The South Carolina Railroad is now open to
Columbia, and its President has officially in
formed us that the Augusta bne 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 last of
Februa.ry 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 fel
lowsbip, and solicit your co-operation and patron
age in o:ir 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.
AitLkin, Noyes and Jchnston.
King and Goodrich.
James B. Betts.
Stoll, Webb and Co.
P. Epstein, 268 King street.
P. Lyons and Co.
. Fancy Goods.
H. D. Burkett and Co., Successors of Dewing,
Thayer and Co.
North, Steele and Wardell.
Millinery aud Straw Good
Williams and Covert.
Lengnick and Sell.
Boots and Shoes
E. B. Stoddard and Co.
D. F. Fleming and Co.
T. MI. Bristol,.Siccessor of Dunham, Taft and Co.
Edwd. Daly, Agent.
Hats and Caps.
Williams. and Covert.
H. H. Williams and Co.
F. Horsey, 25 Hayne street, Successor to Horsey,.
Auten and Co.
3. E. Adger and Co.,
Hastie, Calhoun and Co., 24 Hayne Street.
Bart~ 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. Chiapin and Co.
R W. Gale and Co.
Nathan and Ottolenguzi.
Paper Hangings, Window Shades and
. W. Kinsman.
Edwn ats ndClothing.
Macullar, Williams and Parkei'.
Pierson and Co..
Hastie, 'Calhoun and Co., 24 Bayne street.
Jennings Thomlinson and Co.
Harrol, Nichols and Co.
King and Cassidey.
Joseph J. Morgan.
L. Oh .pin and Co.
John Kenifick, 48 Broad street.
Webb and Sage.
William-Gs Whilden and C'o.
Draper and Tailor.
. S. PhillIys; 82 Broad street.
Gee. W. (Glauk>ae4 Co
J. and F. Dawsom .
. F. O'Neill and Son, 167 East Bay.
W. H.*bafee. 207 East Day.
Henry Bischoff and Co.
Thompson and Bro.
Cahill and Co.
John King and Co.
Wagner, Heath and, Monsees.
. H. and D. Muller.
-Hay and Grain Merchauts.
John S; Bird and Co.,
Building Ma.terials, Sash, Blind andl
W. P. Ru.qsell and Co.
Carpetings, Oil Cloths, Mattings and
Chas. D. Carr and Co. -
Groers, Auctioneers arnd CommissIon
Brann and Bee.
Auctioneers, Commission Merchants,
TSageDealers in Dry Goods.
TSageHeyward and Sons, 128 East Bay street,
Charleston, S. C., and 141 Augusta, Ga.
Steam Bakery,. Crackers, Biscuits, etc.
J. C. H. Claussen.
Iron and Mill Bands and Machinery
hipping, Commission and Wholesale
Archibald Getty and Co.
F. Conner and Co. Feb. 14, *7-2mi.~
F. CONNER & O.
76 East Bayr
CHARLESTON, SO. CA.
OMMISSION AND FORWARDIG MER'
CHANTS, Wholesalo dealers In GBO(lE
RIES and EROVISIONS.
Will give prompt and.personal atteno to' all
orders entrusted to their care for ,xecutden. -
Jan. 24, 4-Sm.
CLOAKS & MANrIti .
Wines, BrGdi, n s, ac.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
At Browsig's old Stan
Importers and Dealers in
Gents Furnishing Goods.
Vaises, Trunks, etc., and Boots and
Shoes of all Kinds.
2.5 ing 8., sqareston, . C
Feb 21 Im
H. L JEFFERS & CO,
Factors & Comm'n Merchant%
118 EA Bay. Charleston, S. C.
Will givprmp& attention to the sale of. Cot.
ton and other Produce, and to the purchase of
Merchandise generally. Will also act as Agents
for the sale of Lands situated in part of the
State. The personal attentuon of e andersign
ed will be given to the basiness.
HENr L. JEMERS, WIL.IAx f. ZJFE=S,
THOXAS . ZMEas. (feb'2 1m)
No. 185 East Bay, Cor. of Lodge Alley,
CHARLESTON,. S. C.
JAce in New York, 51 Cortlaid St.
EYLVrSTER CARIL# 00. K. BOPPOC.
FeIr. 14, 7-Sm.
R. S. .CATHCA.RT
102 Kast Bay, Charleiton, S. C..
Sugar, Coffee, Te7a, Molassues, Bacon, LIrd, Mack
erel, Cheeseand Btt.er. Liquora of all inds.
Liberal advances made on consignmenis.
Jan 171 Sm
E. B. STODDARD & CO.,
AT TlHEIR OLD STAND,
165 MEETING STREET,
CRAAELESTON, S. C.
Take phasure in ar.nouncing their resemption
of bnsiness, and invite the attentica of perecha
ars to their stock, which is now complete.
- nov 8 6mn
John S. Bird1 r., & Co.,
- DEALERS fl(
GRAIN, HAY AND OTBER PRODUCE,
CORNER CHURCH ANDi'R.DD.STS.
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
Contry Produce received and returns inade
in Merec andize or Money.
dec 20 8m
1F. HUNT, - .CBARLESTO%,S C.
A . HJUNT, Jr., -
(Formertyeof Newberry, S. C.)
Promptly forward all Merchandize coniti r to
us arrving in the City fromi Northern or Foreign
We will give strict attention to Sale snd Per
chase of Cotton, Rice, Elour; &e., &c.
gg-Liberal advances-on consignmetss.g$
Rfrences .-G. W.' Wi11lanms & Co.g, Charles
ton, 8. C.; Russeli & Elih, Wilmington, N. C.;
Bigelow & Sargent, Bahimore ; Lathry,Wick
eshm& Co., Philadelphia ; N. [L cred
C', New York ;. Ray & Walter, Beatont; G. W.
Garany, Savannah, 6a., G. BL -Wilsong Est.,
Persons consigning teo us must makie deposits
int1icity torpy Ship and -Raifroad Freighs, or
tergod a be piaBRO
J. RI. READ & CO.,
269 King-stree, Charleston, S. C..
H-AYEconstanty on hand a full assortm ent of
teTe Description of
consisting in part of
-Black and colored Dress Silks, French Meri
no,, Poplinis, Delaines, Alpaceas, jlombazines,
Lustres, Empress Cloth.s, Cobuirga, French, En
glish, and American Prin., &c., &c.
Together with many other new and.desirable
Goods. Our purpose is to keep constantly on
hand the finess and most h-autiaul Dress Good.
that are imported, be'ng determpined to muitain
the reputation of keeping the
F *nthe city. 269 King street, 2 doors from eTr
old stand of' the Lare-Store.
- E f1.YLENCJNN8 asd TIbead
Coilar, Sesr'Us. ik Na
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