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Daily Paper $8 a Ye*" "Let our Just Censure ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Attend the True Event" _ Tri-Wce-iIy 35 a Year
BY JULIAN A. SELBY. COLUMBIA. S. C.. SUNDAY MORNING, DL ^BBR 9. 1866. VOLUME II-NQ. 22&>
PCBLISUIl) DAILY AND TRI-WEEK LY.
EVERY WEDNESDAY 3IORNINO.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY,
TERMS-IX A ? VA XCE.
Daily Paper, six months.$-1 00
Tri-Weekly, " " . 2 50
Weekly. " " . 1 50
Inserted at 75 cents per square for thc f'rst
insertion, a'id 50 cents for each subsequent.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion.
?3~ A liberal discount made on the above
rates when advertisements are inserted by
?he month or year.
Thc following is from a special de?
spatch in the New York World, of tdie
General Sedgwick, on thc 24th,
ruade a formal demand on Colonel
Canales for tho immediate surrender
of Matamoros, which was acceded
to, and Canales occupied tho fortifi?
cations, while thc American flag floats
over thc city. A sufficient number
of troops occupy the city to render
the occupation secure.
Escobedo attacked Canales on thc
27th, and a desperate battle ensued,
lasting three hours, resulting iu the
defeat of Escobedo, with a, loss of
six hundred men, including "General
Espinosa. Colonel Canales lost seven?
Escobedo lays his defeat to tho
interference of United States troops,
and indignantly complains of tho
action of General Sedgwick. lie ex?
pects reinforcements, when he will
resume tho attack. Meanwhile, the
American flag floats within the be?
The city of Matamoros was surren?
dered to Gen. Sedgwick, command?
ing the United States forces on the
Rio Grande, on the evening of the
21th instant. Col. J. G. Perkins, of
the Nineteenth United States Colored
Infantry, was placed iu command.
Col. Canales made an official state?
ment to Gen. Sedgwick that, owing
to his inability to pay his troops, he
could no longer correct them, where
upon Sedgwick immediately demand?
ed the surrender of the place, which
The following were the terms:
First-Col. Canales shall place Mata?
moros under the orders of the com?
mander "of the United States forces.
Second-Thc latter guarantees to Ca?
nales and his forces their liberty, and
secures tho safety of their interests.
Third-The persons and interests of
all the inhabitants of Matamoros arc
to be respected,'no matter to what
Ajiationality they belong. Fourth
zhe forces of Canales are to maintain
their actual position. Fifth-No
forces shall enter the place except
those of the United States.
Cu Sunday morning, thc 25th, Co?
lonel Perkins issued a)i order,
which was posted about thu streets,
declaring that he had talion com?
mand of the city, iu thc name of
the United States.
Ou Sunday evening, through thc
instrumentality of General Sedgwick,
au interview was arranged between
Canales and Escobedo,. for the pur?
pose of settling existing difficulties.
Much bickering and recrimination
ensued, and nothing was accom?
Tue attack began at 5 o'clock, a.
ra., of thc 27th. Escobedo opened
his attack, thc American flag mean?
while floating from the Government
House. A feint was made by Cortina
on the South side of the city, while
the main attack was made on the
North side. Brisk firing continued
up to 7 o'clock, but the attack was
repulsed at every point. The Ameri?
can forcq in the city preserved peace
and guarded the ferry, practically
acting as provost guard.
A NEW WIIITF HOUSE.-It is deter?
mined to locate tho White House,
and thc presidential park that will
surround it, about two miles out of
the city, toward the North-west.
Here the natural irregularities of the
surface and a beautiful stream of
water will alford every advantage to
improve nature by its development
in the baud of at . It is intended
to make this spot to the nation what
Central Park is to New York-the
hi Lest development of park and
ornamental and artistic gardening.
The land will cost about 81,500 p'M
acre, so that half a million will secure
t Cor. Neto York Evening Express.
Gen. Fremont has sold the South?
west Pacific Railroad to the South?
west Pacific Company, a corporation
created by tho General Assembly of
Missouri. Tho consideration is 81,
300,000. This will not retard the
pr ogress of thc road but rather en
ha nco it.
Thc First Di?.y.
The New York World thus notices
thc proceedings of thc first day in
"A very o?d Latin poet described
to his readers how pleasant a thing it
was to stand at a safe distance on thc
shore and behold thc mad heaving of
the sea in a storm. Wc trust the
country will feel a similar satisfaction
iu reading tho account of thc pro?
ceedings in Congress ou the opening
day of the session. Nothing ruore
violent, hostile, and wc will add,
harmless, ever took place in a legisla?
tive body. It yras a mere exhibition
of impotent wrath, like the waves
lashing themselves into foam against
a rock-bound coast. The House voted
by a majority of four or five to oue,
to repeal that section of the treason
and confiscation act which authorizes
President to pardon the rebels by
a proclamation of amnesty. But it is
all one whether that section stands
for is repealed.. It was mere surplus?
age when it was enacted. The Presi?
dent possesses the power by the Con?
stitution, and uo act of Congress eau
repeal a clause of tho Constitution.
President Johnson deemed this poiut
so clear, that he would not even seem
to imply a doubt by anticipating and !
heading oil this action or" Congress,
which he might have done by a com?
plete amnesty before the beginning
of tho Session. There is no court of
justice which will not regard the Pre?
sident's pardon as a bar to a prosecu?
tion, just as all tho courts always did
before that superfluous permission
was passed. Thc President will con?
tinuo to pardon or withhold pardons,
as Ive sees fit; and thc repeal of that
section will neither induce ?Southern
grand juries to find bills of indict?
ment, nor petit juries to convict; and
it is only by juries of their own State
that criminals can be indicted or
tried. Tho President will not do so
idle a thing as to veto au act repeal?
ing that sectiou, but he might make
it the occasion of asserting thc au?
thority to pardon conferred upon him
by the Constitution. Silent contempt
might perhaps be better.
Another bill, of which notice was
given yesterday, designates tho 5th
of March for th^ assembling of thc
fortieth Congres.). That, too, amounts
to nothing. It is all the same to the
fresident as if tills were che first ses?
sion, when Congress, as a matter of
course, would continue to sit until it
chose to adjourn. Tho fortieth Con?
gress can pass no act after the 4th of
March which the thirty-ninth may
not, with equal ease. ; ass before; and
wc may safely conclude from the be?
ginning made yesterday, that this
Congress will leave no imaginable ex?
travagance for its successor to per?
petuate. Tho President is just as
freo to exert his executive authoritj-,
when Congress is in session as when
it is not, the only difierence being
that ail his appointments must be
sent immediately to the Senate for
Tile Susi .?c*x of '?IC lou ni ry.
Thc Nashville Union and DispatcJi
Exchange papers from Boston to
New Orleans reaching this table,
speak of stagnation in business. The
whole system of exchanging commo?
dities for money values is out of pear
and working badly. Whether this
state of things is due to the unsettled
political condition, the operations of
speculators and stock-jobbers, the
deficiency in supply of great staples,
or quackish attempts to accommodate
the laws of trade to thc necessities of
a redundant currency, with which
the Government has too much to do,
we do not pretend to say. Doubtless
all these have more or le::s influence
in producing the result. It is a fact,
however, that business is languish?
ing, and that there is a general de
cline'in values. To the great mass
with whom the cost of living is ii
prime consideration, it becomes a
question whether the prices of th?
necessities nf life have come down, i:
proportion. The new year is at hand,
and prudent men are beginning t<
make their calculations for anothei
twelvemonth. How is it with meal
and bread? How about cloths une
calico? How about hats and bonnets
and boots and shoes? Hov/ abou
wood and coal? Are tho middle mei
-those who deal between tho pro
dueer and thc wholesale dealer, ant
the consumer, reducing their sellini
prices? How abouts rents? Circum
stances aro compelling reductions ii
prices. They are reducing the wage
of laborers and tho salaries of em
ployees of all kinds, and if peopL
who .'sell things" expect to get thor
oil their hands without considerabl
loss, they will act wisely to accommc
dato themselves to thc downwar
tendency. Everything will resul
better if all hands come down tc
A Jewish house, built two centi
ries before Christ, has been exe;
vated entire in Syria.
I'll?' Debate ?pon tlic Confisca* ion
In thc United States Senate, on
Tuesday, Mr. Chandler asked to take
up the bill from the Honso repealing
the section of the bili to suppress in?
surrection, giving the pardoning
power to tl ic President.
Mr. Sherman called for the reading
of the bill.
Mr. Johnson did not know whether,
if tho section referred to was repealed,
thc President would still have power
to grant a general amnesty. The
President would still have thc power
to grant pardons after its passage.
The best plan was to let it rest until
it could be referred to tho Judiciary
Mr. Fessenden had no opinion to
express on tho merits of thc bill at
present, but considered it would be
setting an unwise proc?dent to act on
a bill previous to its reference to a
Mr. Howard understood that thero
was urgent necessity for thc speedy
passage of this act by Congress. He
believed that proceedings had been
taken in restoring property to rebels
which he did not think the country
would be satisfied with when they
carno to know thc facts. The bill was
designed to put an end to the restora?
tion of property by the President to
thc rebels, and he hoped it would bc
acted on at once. ,
Mr. Chandler said it is asserted
that hundreds of millions of rebel
property had been restored, and it is
said that pardons were sold for money
about this town by men of doubtful
reputation, and with these pardons;
property had been restored.
Mr. Trumbull thought thc pardon?
ing power had been grossly abused,
but did not think, from tho last re?
port of thc Commissioner of the
Freedmen's Bureau, that there had
been so much property restored. He
should probably vote for this bill,
but did not see any necessity for its
The question on thc motion to take
up was then put, and decided in the
negative by a tie vote, as follows :
YEAS-Messrs. Cottell, Chandler,
Connasa, Creswell, Edmunds, Fow?
ler, Frelinghuysen, Harris, Hender?
son, Howard, Howe, Lane, Pomeroy,
Ramsey, Boss, Sherman, Stewart,
Sumner, Wade, Williams and Wilson
NATS-Messrs. Anthony, Bucka?
low, Davis, Dixon, Doolittle, Fes?
senden, Fogg, Foster, Grimes, Hen?
dricks, Johnson, Kirkwood, Morgan,
Xesmith, Norton, Patterson, Biddle,
Saulsburv, Trumbull, Van ^Vinkle
Mr. Sumner then moved to Lu the
motion to tako up on the table,
which was agreed to.
Tho Senate then adjourned.
A Perpetual Congress.
Tho Cincinnati Gazette suggested
several days ago that Congress pass a
law at the approaching session, con?
vening the fortieth Congress on the
5th day of March next. The authori?
ty for such an act it linds iu the fol?
lowing provision of the Constitution:
"Tho Congress shall assemble at
least onco iu every year, and such
meeting shall be on the first Monday
in December, unless they shall bylaw
appoint a different day."
This clause certainly authorizes j
Congress to appoint a different day
for the meeting of that body, but thu
framers of the Constitution scarcely
contemplated sanctioning a perpetual i
session. The Gazette professes to
believe that the public welfare de
mauds that'Congress shall be in sos- j
sion between the 5th of March and
tho following December. Tliatrne.uis
that the radicals should prevent the
President appointing anybody to
office who does not belong to their
party. The suggestion of tho Gtt
zette was likely thrown out as a fueler,
for the Washington Republican, of tho
29th ult., learns that Gen. Garfield,
of Ohio, purposes on the meeting
of Congress to-morrow to give
notice of a bill providing for the
assembling of tue fortieth Con?
gress on the 5th of March, the
day after the present Congress will
adjourn. There i.-> not the slightest
probability that the public interest
will demand the assembling of Con
gress at any such early period. If
doue at all it will be simply in
the interest of the party controlling
Congrus, and will show how com?
pletely i very interest is t<> bo made
subservient to the purposes of that
MOVEMENT FOR TEE DISMEMBER?
MENT OP MARYLAND.-Some of the
papers of Western Maryland, in
view of the great disparity between
the political sentiments of the citi?
zens of Western Maryland and those
of other portions of the State, are
advocating either the annexation of
the Congressional district now repre?
sented by thc Hon. Frank Thomas to
Western Virgi lia, or tho erection of
a new.Statc ont of tho four counties
If Pius the Ninth should be driven
again from Rome, bo will have thc
consolation of reflecting that ho is
not by any meaus the first of the long'
lines of Popes who bave endured the
miseries of exile. The following list,
long as it is, does not comprise all
inc Popes who have suffered from the
violence of faction and of war:
Pope Liborius was imprisoned by
a heretical Emperor. Silverius died
in exile. Vigilius was imprisoned
and exiled. St. Marom died in exile
a martyr. St. Leo III was driven
to Spolcto. Leo V was dethroned
and cast into prison. John XII Jhad
to fly from Rome. Benedict V w-as
camed off into Germany. John XIII
fled from a Roman faction and took
refuge in Capua. Benedict VI was
imprisoned and murdered by a Ro?
man faction. John XIV was cast
into the prison of St. Angelo and
died of hunger. Gregory Vj was
compelled to fly from Borne by a civil
tumult. Benedict VIII was driven
from Rome by a faction. Benedict
IX was twice driven out. Leo IX
was dethroned by thc Normans.
Gregory VIII went from land to
land, and from kingdom to kingdom,
and died in c:;ile. Victor III could
not so muck as take possession of his
Sec, and died at Benoventum. Urban
II was restored by tho French ? Cru?
saders. Pascal II was carried off by
Henry V and imprisoned. Gelasius
II- was compelled to fly to Gaeta.
Honorions II was compelled to fly
into France by an anti-Pope who
usurped bis See. Eugenius III was
driven out of Rome by Arnold of
Brescia. Alexander III, on the very
day of his consecration, was cast into
prison. He was consecrated, not in
the Holy City, butin a village church.
Ho wu;; obliged to enter tho moun?
tains for safety. Ho passed his time
wandering from Terracini to Anagni,
from Anagni to Tusculum. Urban
III and Gregory VIII could not
even take possession of Rome.
Luscious III fled to Veronia.
Gregory III was compelled by an
insurrection at Rome to retire to
Perugia. Innocent IV fled to
Genoa. Alexander TV fled to Viter
bo. Martin IV never entered Rome.
Boniface VIII was a prisoner at
Anagni. Then came the Western
schism, which lasted seventy j-ea'-s,
during which time seven Popes reign
ed in Avignon. Urban VI! fled to
Genoa. Innocent VII fled from
the factions in Rome to Virterbo.
Gregory XI fled to Gaeta. John
XXIII fled from Rome. Eugenius
IV was besieged in his own palace
by an anti-Pope and was obliged to
Hy to Florence. Still more recently,
almost in our i wn times, Pius the
VII was held in captivity by the
First Napoleon. The Catholic sove?
reigns, in fact, have seldom scrupled
to make war upon the Pope whe-n it
seemed to be for their interest to do !
BALTIMORE CONGRESSMEN KUECT.- j
Thc radical judges of election of !
Baltimore have signed a petition, to j
bc presented to the House of Repre- ;
sentati 3S, stating that at the recent
election a largo majority of the votes I
by which Phelps and Archer, Con- !
sensitives, were elected, 4-were cast 1
by persons disfranchised for disloy- j
a i tv."
This is supposed to be one of the '
preliminary steps .taken towards con?
testing the seats of tho Congressmen
FIRE.-During the early part of
Monday night, the 3d inst., the small
store, building in front of Col. F. F.
Warley's resilience, in that part of our
town known as|Donneraile, and occu?
pied by Messrs. C. B. Law and Edgar
Charles, was burned to the ground.
Of the stock on hand little or nothing
was saved. Thc stock was estimated
at ?5,000, of which $4,000 was fortu?
nately covered by insurance. The
impression is that the fire was the re?
sult of accident.-Darlington South?
A DESTRUCTIVE STORM.-Last Mon?
day night a severe storm of wind and
rain visited the District. On Black
creek, in the lower part of the District,
it had the force of a tornado, and did
much damage. We learn that Mr.
R. M. Rogers had a number.of houses
blown down and other property de?
stroyed. Col. John Rogers also suf?
fered serious loss. Other persons in
the neighborhood -. ere aroused and
much alarmed by the violence of the
A PRESENT FOR MRS. DAVIS,.-A
Norfolk paper, of last Saturday, says
that a subscription list was circulated
yesterday in tho Methodist confer?
ence, for the purpose of raising funds
to present Mrs. Jefferson Davis with
a testimonial of affection. Quite a
large amount was contributed by tho
SWEET OPOPOKAX FIIOM MEXICO! NOW,
very rare, rich and fashionable perfume.
The finest ever imported or manufactured
in United States. Try it_andbc convinced.
A NEW PEBFUHE! Called Sweet Opoponax 1
from Mexico, manufactured by E.T. Smith
& Co., New York, is making a sensation
wherever it is known. Is very delicate,
and its fragrance remains on tho handker?
chief for.days.-PhilacVa Kerning Bulletin, j
SWEET OPOPONAX! New Perfume from
Mexico. The only fashionable Perfume |
and ladies' delight.
SWEET OPOPONAX! The only elogant Per?
fume. Is found on all toilets, and never
stains thc handkerchief.
SWEET OPOPONAX! IS thc sweetest Ex?
tract ever made. Supersede? all others.
Try it once; will uso no other.
SWEET OPOPONAX! Ladies, in their morn?
ing calls, carry joy and gladness, when
perfume.' vith Sweet Opoponax.
FEVERS, CHILLS, AGUE, &C
Tho cause of fever is the contamination of
tho blood by some morbific agent. Tho
nerves connected with nutrition and or?
ganic contractility suffer alteration in their
composition. The muscles, deprived of
nervous influence, begin to waste, and this
waste produces heat. The heart ia in?
creased in its action, and tho blood is ren?
dered still more impure by receiving the
wasted tissues by thc continued action of
the morbid agent, as well as by tho func?
tions of the lungs, liver and spleen being
impeded. Purify, therefore, the springs-of
life, tho blood. Uae the "Queen's Delight,"
the great blood remedy, and all morbid
agents will bo removed. Thc Queen's De?
light has cured many cases of contamina?
tion of tho blood, chill and fever, typhoid
fever; erupt iso fever will bc prevented by
tho free uso of the Queen's Delight. For
salo by FISUEP. k, HEINITSU, Pharmacists.
Nov ll _ mw
WORDS OF VITAL INTEREST.
Will the thousands who read columns of
frivolous verbiage every day devote five
minutes to the perusal of a few facta which
concern them nearly? Our text is Health,
and we will put our commentary into a nut?
shell. Weakness ia indirectly the cause of
all sickness; for if nature be strong enough
to resist the morbid influences which pro?
duce illness, of course they are powerlcsa.
Seek strength, therefore. Invigorate and
regulate the system. When tho quicksil?
ver rangea from 80 to 9G degrees in tho
shade, the most athletic arc enfeebled and
the weak aro prostrated. It is at such a
time that such an invigorator as IIOSTET
TER'S STOMACH BITTERS is urgently
needed. What are the efleeta of this rare
vegetable tonic? Would that all who have
known its benefita could condense their
experience into this paragraph. They
would tell tho healthy, to .;-'?tcct their
health they must use this greift safeguard
against tho debilitating influences. They
would exhort the weak to discard all uu
medicated and impure stimulants and cling
to thia wholesome and unfailing tonic and
alterative as tho shipwrecked mariner
would cling to a raft in a stormy sea. They
vould, of dyspeptic pangs relieved, of ap?
petite restored, of shattered nerves re?
strung, of headaches cured, of disordered
functions regulated, of hypochondria dis?
sipated, of miasmatic diseases baffled, of
fever and ague cured, of liver complaints
arrested, of heat, privation and toil defied,
of hope re-animated and cheerfulness
restored. Such are the effects of Hostet
tcrji Bitters._Dec 2 fo
ARTIFICIAL. E Y ES -AI tTIF i Cf AL
HUMAN EYES made to order and inverted
by Drs. F. BAUCH and P. GOUGELMANN,
( f< innerly employed by Boisaonncau, Paris,)
No. 399 Broadway, New York. Oct 17 ly
COLGATE'S ?OKEY SOAP.
This celebrated Toilet Soap, in such
universii.! demand, is made from thc
choicest materials, is miM an 1 emol?
lient in its nature, fragrantly scented,
and extremely i>e?eiicial in its action
upon the skin. For sale- by all Druggists
and Fancy Goods Dealers. March 28 1\
Almonds, Raisins, Currants.
JUST received, a complete assortment of
ALMONDS.' RAISINS. CURRANTS,
PRUNES, CITRON, .tc.
Nov 7 J. ? T. li. AGNEW.
Scales, Scales, Scales.
JUST received, a -apply of TEW SCALES,
Counter Scales and small Platform
Scales, which will be Boldatvervlownriccs
by J. & T. U. AGNEW.
ONE HUNDRED boxes Sperm and Ada?
mantine CANDLES. Just received
and for sale by J. ?fe T. Ii. AC NEW.
Ale and Porter.
ONE HUNDRED dozen London PORTER
anilEdiuburg ALE. Just received and
for sal" by J. A T. Ii. AGNEW.
Corn Starch, Tapioca, &c.
TT?RESH TAPIOCA, C rn Starch, Bur
Jj yea's Maizena, Hocker's Farina. On
hand and for sale by
Nov 7 J. A- T. R. AO NEW.
Gun and Blasting Powder.
JUST received and for salo low, a com?
plete assortment of Gun, Rifle and
Blasting POWDER, in whole, half and
quarter kegs, and in canisters, at wholesale
and retail, at very low prices. Also, Safety
Fuse, for Blasting.
j?- Inquire for DUPONT'S POWDER
it is tho best. J. ?t T. R. AGNEW.
T. W. RADCLIFFE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
HAS just received andf >pen< id an assort?
SILVER AND PLATED WARE,
ELEGAN T TEA SETS,
GUNS AND PISTOLS,
DOLLEY RINGS, &C.T
Unsurpassed in South Carolina.
An elegant selection of
BRIDAL PRESENTS !
Of novel and original design-all \t REA?
SONABLE PRICES. Call and examine
Anderson's Block, Main street.
?3- The MANUFACTURE and REPAIR
of WATCHES and MAKING of JEWELRY
done as formerly._Nov 13
S. E. STRATTON,
Cotton Ra^s, Waste, Oki Baaing and Rope I
AND OTHER OLD METALS/
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for the
above articles. Assembly street, ono
door from Gervais, Columbia, S. C.
Nov 18 Imo
HST Winnsboro News and Yorkvillo En?
quirer publish threo times and send bills.
ASD DEALER IK
GROCERIES, LIQtORS, &C, &C,
Colmer Main and Carrvlen Streets,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
PROMPT<and energetic attention is gua?
ranteed to all orders for the purchase;
or sale of any species of Property or Mer?
chandize. Nov*21 2mo
_______ HAVING opened my office
jflPCSSSSfr permanently in Columbia, I
UTY^SSHH^ may bo found at all hours at
^-LXJJOLT tho residence of Mr. M. H.
Be'rrv, (opposite thc Catholic Church,) on
Assembly street. D. P. GREGG.
AN adjourned meeting of thc ci?zens of
Columbia will be held on TUESDAY
next, thc 11th inst., at 10 a. m., in Gibbes'
Hall, to take into eon. 'deration the pro?
priety of issuing now bills of tho corpora?
tion, not to exceed in amount $50,000, for
the pyrpose of redeeming thc present cir?
culation and for other purposes.
Dee 7 THEO. STARK. Mn vor. _
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE,
CoLcsrniA, December '5,18GG.
IN pursuance of a resolntion nf the City
Council, an ELECTION will be held at
the next, regular meeting of Council, on
TTJESD _Y, thc 18th instant, for FIVE AS?
SISTANT POLICEMEN. Applicants will
hand in their applications, naming their
sureties, on or before tl:at date.
j. s. MCMAHON,
Dec G Cilv Clerk.
AT W1I0LESALH AND RETAIL !
JJRI.S. GIBSON'S X. XX. XXX, WHIS
Bbls. O. biis.-' obi Bourbon WHISKEY.
" Corn and Rye domestic "
'? Holland Ancho;- GIN.
'. American Hop.- ?'
Pinet and Rochelle BRANDY.
" Jamaica ami Santa Cruz Rum.
" Sweet Malaga Wine.
" Cherry'and Madeira Wine
" Catalognia Claret Vi'ine.
" StOUghton Ritters.
Boxes Boker'a and Krauter Ritter-.
" Curacoa and Anniseud Cordial.
" Wolfe'? Schiedam Schnapps.
With a general stock <>t GENUINE LI?
QUORS, worthy attention of pundi a sers, at
fair prices. Call and ex?nime the above
stock In fore purchasing elsewhere, as
great inducements will be offered.
A. L. SOLOMON,
Sec .nd do<>r from shiver House,
Oct is Cn Plain street.
Tin'd and Jap'd HOLLOWWARE
Carpenters' and Blacksm's TOOLS
AXES, S. W. Collins' and
PAINTS, OILS and GLASS.
In store and for sale LOW by
FISHER & LOWRANCE.