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Beyond theeo chilling winds and gloomy
Beyond death's cloudy portal,
There is a land where beauty never dies,
Where love becomes immortal.
A land whose light is never dimmed by
Whoso Holds aro ever vernal;
>vricic QGiiimg biNniUiui can ever i&t&e,
But blooms for aye, eternal.
Wo may not know how sweet tho balmy air,
How bright and fair its flowers;
We may not hear the songs that echo
Through those enchanting bowers.
Tho city's shining towers we may not sro
With our dim earthly vision;
For Death, the silent warder, keeps the
That opens thc gate elysian.
But sometimes when adown the Western
A fiery sunset lingers.
Its golden gates swing inward noiselessly.
Unlocked by unseen lingers.
And while they stand a moment half ajar,
Gleams from the inner glory
Stream brightly through the azure- vaults
And half reveal thc story.
O, land unknown! O, land of love divine!
Father, all-wise, eternal,
O, guido these wandering, way-worn feet
Into those pastures vernal.
At one of tho colored churches iv
Mobile, the minister, having finished
his sermon, announced that a collec
tion would be taken up for missionary
purposes. Thc "sasser" was accord
ingly sent around. When it came
back to thc pulpit, the preacher pro
ceedc-d to count the amouut received,
and, among the fractional currency,
he discovered a $10 Confederate bill,
He looked at it for some time, wit!
evident disgust, and then took a cain
look at his congregation, over the tor.
of his spectacles. Thou, chipping tin
uncurreut bill upon the open bible,
with indignant emphasis, he ex
claimed: "Brederiu, I put dis bil
right dar, on dc bible, an' let do Lort
take care of dat mau!''
\NT;CT>OTE OF BISHOP POLK.-Ol
thc Sunda}- previous to the death o
Gen. Polk, while stopping at a pooi
cabin, he sat drying himself by $
fire. Children all loved him instinct
ively; a little girl of two, far fron
clean, approached him; he took he
on his knee and began singing to bei
some nursery songs-she smiled nj
in his face, and he said to one of hi
aids: "I wonder if the mother wonk
bo offended if I washed this child'
facti-I do so love to kiss innocence.'
SERMON OF A HEBREW CS A Cums
HAN CHUBCH.-Rev. Or. Max Lilien
thal, the Rabbi of the Jewish Synu
gogue in Cincinnati, occupied th
pulpit of tue Unitarian Church i:
that city on Sunday morning last
He took for his text, "Fen:- yo not
stand still and see the salvation of th
Lord;" and the subject of his dis
course was "A free Church in a fro
State." This was probably the firs
occasion of thc occupation of a Chrii
tiau pulpit on Sunday by a Jewis
Edward] Hayes Keoghoe, of Ba
lenciar County, Ireland, an eecentr:
but worthy gentleman, retired froi
public life in Oeeember, 1836, in coi
sequence of some trifling pecuuiai
losses, and remained in bis bed-roo:
for thirty years and one month. E
died last January. Ho occupied
most beautiful residence, and r
mained undisturbed through tl
changes of three ownerships.
A Houston paper says: "A whi
woman attended a theatre Tuesdi
evening, in tho company of one
Africa's noble sons. Tho woman
a school teacher, and was notice
by many, and seemed to be loving
affectionate to her ebony-colored c
A slightly intoxicated individu
received a "caning," or rather
parasoling, in a street car in N<
Orleans, not long since, from a lad
for putting his feet too close to he:
There was some fun created in t
car by it.
P A Portland man suggests that hi
schools be established where t
young ladies can be taught in all u
ful household arts, and, when sn
cient?y proficient, that they roce
the honorablo degree of F. W.
The question has often been asl
of Protestants, where was your chm
before Luther? A Cincinnati ?las
has published a pamphlet to sh
that the Episcopal (Protesta
Church is the lineal descendant
the Jewish Church.
A man named Oouglas was foi
on Satur? ay morning, in an up
window of a hotel in Provider
waiving a flag and shouting, "I
almost there." He meant lie
going to Heaven; but, in fact,
went to the insane asylum.
A miin, in Portland, Me., aiton
a masquerade ball, disguised as
ape. Alter dressing in the diann
he was passing through an eu
when a largo Newfoundland dog
tacked him, and he was obliged to
to avoid being torn to pieces.
The Boston Post is aggravated
the Independent to such an extent
it declares that "if Tilton is
father of nil tho Hos in his papei
has the largest family in the Un
Some of the people of Nash
are congratulating themselves t
tho reign of temperance in their
Glad they can do so. They
enough to bear without their
being infested with drunkards.
The Charleston Mercury ?ives us
tho following sketch of this venerable
minister of the Methodist Church :
This great man and prince in tho
Methodist Church has departed. His
extremo ago had led the Clrurch to
expect it; but though long antici- !
pated, his death will not fail to clotho
tho Church in mourning.
He was born in Massachusetts, Au- I
gust 1, 1781, within thc section of
the State subsequently erected into
the State of Maine. In 1707, lie be?
came a member of the Methodist
Church, and in 1708. when ouly seven?
teen years of age, entered upon tho
preparatory duties of tho ministry,
accompanying the presiding cider
! that year a? an exhorter. These efforts
j of his boyhood attracted much atten
jtiou, affording evidence, as they did
I at that early day, of his powers of
j utterance, that afterwards rendered
I him celebrated.
He entered regularly upon tho du
! ties of tho ministry in 1700, and, after
laboring for three years as a circuit
j preacher, was elevated to thc position
of presiding elder, which position he
tilled with marked ability for tho en?
suing twelve years.
In 1S?8, ho first became conspicu?
ous as a legislator in the Church.
The General Conforeuee of that year,
finding the general representation by
all the ministers no longer feasible,
determined upon thc Organization of
a Delegated Conference, to meet
quadrennially. Joshua Sonic, as
chairman of thc committee to whom
this responsible duty was confided
then only twenty-six years of ago
perfected thc constitution of thc
Church, which stands at this day as
ho then offered it for adoption. Only
those who aro aware of tho struggles
and fiery ordeals through which this
plan of Church organization has
passed, arc prepared to appreciate the
wonderful sagacity and legislative
ability of its youthful author.
He, in 181S, at tho bidding of thc
General Conference, projected the
Methodist Magazine, ho being senior
editor, as well as publisher, for bc
had boen put at the head of the pub?
lishing interests, then centred in New
York, as carly as 1816. The Magazine
was a great sucfj?s, and the dose of
the first year found 10,000 cash sub?
scribers upon his books.
A great event for tho Church, as
well as Mr. Soule, occurred in 1820.
He was elected by tho General Con?
ference to the Bishopric on the loth
May. On the 20th May, thc dele?
gates from the Northern and Eastern
States succeeding in adopting, by a
small majority, a measure with which
they had agitated tho (.'burch for
twenty-eight years, to wit: the elec?
tion of Presiding Elders by the Con?
ferences, instead of their appoint
ment by the Presiding Bishop.
Joshua Sonic, upon the passage ol
this -as he deemed-unconstitutional
act, promptly resigned the position
to which he had been elected, declin?
ing consecration. His resignation
resulted in a postponement of any
enforcement of tho law; four yean
afterwards it was virtually repealed,
and ho was again elected and solemn?
ly consecrated. This was a splendid
tributo, both to his character ns :
man and his ability as a legislator.
In 1844, thc same class of mon lait
vli*H.;ilu auiiy.) lipi?vi X>iOiiUp ?ililli CV.
who, by a second marriage, had bc
como indirectly connected witl
slavery. Joshua Soule put forth al
his efforts to prevent a division of th?
Church. Bat sectional bato hat
already gained tho ascendancy. Tin
majority, without charging Bisho]
Andrew with crime, and denying bin
a trial by jury, attempted to depos
him; and Joshua Soule, though
New Englander, opposed to slavery
and never in any way its abettoi
found himself compelled, in his ol?
j age, in thc maintenance of his con
j seientious convictions, to tear himsel
away from all his early associates. II
cast in his lot with the Souther
Church, and removed near Nash viii?
whore ho died.
He was, in every respect, a grei
mau. He was of a commandin
figure, tall and oroct. He was ez
ceedingly courteous -dignified, ye
approachable. His manners wei
marred neither by lightness or au
terity. His pulpit performances pa
took somewhat of these traits. II
sermons wore complete, but not poi
j derous; his bearing was diguifie?
1 profoundly earnest, yet singular!
Ho was ardently attached ti* tl
great principles upon which tl
j Church of his dioico was based, ai
i throughout lifo was ono of its mo
heroic and aldo defenders. An atme
phere of purity seemed to pervai
hi?> presence; and, though section
malignity attempted to charge hi
i with selfishness, because incapable
appreciating Iiis bravery, ho lived
' life of patient self-denial longenouj
to silence even tliesc attempts
sully his spotless Christian charade
j He had been waiting for years t
time of his dismissal, and no don
heard with gladness the messen?
from thc skies declare: "it is onong
' conic up higher."
j MEDICINE vs. No MEDICINE.-It
: i a curions fact in medical history, tl
during the prevalence of cholera
? Moscow, different plans of treatnu
! wore tried io tho various large h
s j pit?is, but in ono hospita] it \
i i agreed to employ no treatment .vii
ever. Tho per centage of mortal
>. was exactly tho same in all tho h
r pit?is, including that in which
medicine was given.
Livery and Sale Stables,
Charleston, S. C. DIE- "?gr^m*,
GEN A RAKER, Pro- jgg
prietors. Saddle Horses, Car?
riages, Phaetons and Buggies to hire, at all
hours. Mules and Horses for salo.
CHA R L E S T O N, S. C.
Feb20WHITE A- MIXER, Proprietors.
And all the Landings on the St.
VIA SAVANNAH. GA.
THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
XZ5 iL <L2 T? .?3L. TX? O H. ,
( 1,000 TONS li UR THEN, )
CAPTAIN LOriS M. COXETTEIt.
ON and after the 20th October, this fine
ship will sail from Southern Wharf
every FRIDAY NIGHT, at IO o'clock, for
the above places.
??, All freight must bo paid here hy
For freight or passage, apply on board,
or at the office of the Agency, 17 Vander
horst's Wharf. Charleston, S. C.
Oct 24 J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents.
New York Advertisements.
DEMAND J. W. Rradlov's celebrated
DUPLEX ELLIPTIC" or DOUBLE
SPRING SKIRTS. They will not bead or
break like the Single Springs, but will
preserve their perfect and beautiful shape,
where three or four ordinary skirts have
been thrown aside as useless. They an?
tin' most ci.: -, flexible timi durable
skirts manufactured. They combine com?
fort, durability and economy, with that
elegance of shape which has made the
"Duplex Elliptic" tho Standard Skirts of
foe fashionable world. This popular Skirt !
is universally recommended by the fashion- ;
aide magazines and opinions of the press '
At wholesale by the exclusive manufac?
turers and sole owners of the patent,
WESTS, BRADLEY .V CARY,
Wardrooms and Ofrfce '.?7 Chambers
And 7'.) and Si Reade sis., New York.
Also, at wholesale by the leading jobbers.
For sale in Columbia"bv c. V. JACKSON
and SHIVER?V. BECKHAM .Tan 2:1 3nio?
The Celebrated Palmetto Hair Ke
XTriIICl ! lias been fully tesb d and uni- j
W vi r.-ally proved to le- the one genu- j
inc, reliable and never-failing preparation i
for io proving, beautifying and restoring i
Cue hair, should be found ni every South?
ern home and on the table ot even lady.
By its use, dry, harsh and wiry ii::ir is
changed into smooth, glossy, silken tresses.
Every one who has used the Renewer
speaks of its merits in the highest terms.
xt?- Ask vour druggist for the PALM ETTO
HAIR RENEWER, und take no other. For
sale by all druggists.
HARRAL, RISLEY A TOMPKINS,
Wholesale druggists, sole agents,
Jan 2:"> ly lil Chambers .-t.. N. Y.
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico!
"VTATURE 001,1,1 not produce a richer
J3I gem or choicer Perfume, 'i rv ii and
be convinced. E. T. SMITH .Ni C '.,
Sept Pl (imo New York.
Sweet Opopcnax from Mexico!
11HE most elegant, and essential personal
requisite 'or a lady, "Extract ?d' Swec
Opoponax." E. T. SMITH A CO.,
Sept 111 6mi New York.
DEGRAAF & TAYLOR,
87 anti 8!) Howryo-nd65 PliristieSt., K.
STILL continue to be tho largest Furni?
ture Manufacturers in the city. Parlor,
Dining Room and Chamfer FURNITURE,
Canopy and Victoria Bedsteads, for the
Southern trade, at 20 per cent, reduction in
price. Sept pi (Imo
I7AOR ike sah- of COTTON, COTTON
1 YARNS, SHEETINGS, Naval Stores,
Ac, and for the purchase: ot Merchandizi
generally. Of! Pearl Street, Men: York.
Consignments to ns from every point in
the South fully projected by insurance as
soon as shipped. Julv l l Iv
J. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY.
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
QITEI) STATES TYPE FOLSDN
ANT) PRINTER'S WAREHOUSE.
7LTOS. 2s, iln ard :'2 Centre street, (corner
J3I "I Reade ftreet,) New York. Thc upi
on which tin.-- laper is printed is from th?
above Found'?. Nov ls
SOUTHERN BANK NOTES!
id sold on commissi?
LAW 111.VE MOTHERS & CO.,
BAfi K? ?. S
NO. Hi 1 ALL ST HEEL ... '? ' ' /.' fi.
MON'il received ? >j deposit troll) i a;:':..'
biders, merchants and otln rs. Or
dors hiGftld, Govcrnm? nt and other Seen
ritics /xoeutcd at the regular Stock bx
chang) 1'} a member o' the finn. Com ign
mentrfbf Cotton solicited. Oct t?
DEW?TC. LAWRENCE. .Ions R.CECIL..
CYTOSJ. LAWKKNCK. WM. A. HALSTKU
Thos. P. Walker,
cc HONER AND MAGISTRATE
OFFICE in rear of the Court House, for
melly occupied by D. B. DeSausanrt
ldq. Feb 20
WE HAVE NOW IN STOKE THE FOLLOWING
NEW AND CHEAP GOODS:
PEINTS, BLEACHED and BROWN COTTONS.
FEINTED MUSLINS, CAMBRIC and MULLIENTE.
ORGANDIES, I AWNS and GRENADINES.
CASSIMERES. COTTON ADES and LIN IN.
The finest selection of WIT LTE coons of cvcrv deucriDtion, vet offered, and at
TRICES THAT CANNOT FAIL TO PLEASE.
1). JONES. R. C. SHIVER.
?TTE offer, for a few daw. a SPECIAL and BEAUTIFUL LOT of NEW DRESS
VV GO<IDS, at TWENTY-'FI VE CENTS PER YARD.
Just in and suitable for the season.
DAVID JONES. lb C. SHIVER.
HAVING ascertained by experience that GOOD GOODS always give satisfaction,
and inferior, or second-class, goods seldom do, we hare determined to adhere more
strictly to our established rule of keeping thc BEST, or FIRST-CLASS, GOODS; and
for the future, while wc shall heep ALL G RADES of GOODS, FINE GOODS will bo
:D^^7~XJO> JOKT3E3SS- O- SHIT/EH..
HAVE JUST RECEIVED AN ASSORTMENT OF
S 1? lt 3 IN ( LOTH ? >'(r !
OF THEIR OWN MANUFACTURE, WHICH THEY OFFER TO THE PUBLIC AT
UNI! :: U A L L V L O W P R J C E S !
SPRING CASSIMERES-NEW STYLE.
Mareh 5 BEDELL'S ROW.
IF TH WANT 4 TIMI MIMER
DAILY AND TIM-WEEKLY: OR THE
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY',
The Latest Telegraphic News!
Foreign and American, will be found in these publications.
Every issue of the Daily contains from Ten to Fourteen
Columns of [leading Matter: the Tri-Wcekly from Twenty
io Twenty-four. Terms tis reasonable as the stringency of
tho money market find the quantity ol' reading matter
furnished will warrant. The Weekly contains FORTY
EIGHT COLUMNS, and is the
Largest and Cheapest Paper in the South!
An examination of their merits is solicited. B?fSpecimen
copies furnished on application."^^
Daily Phoenix $4; Tri-Weekly $2h; Weekly Gleaner $1 i.
Of nil kinds, such as
Books, Pamphlets, Hand-bills,
Posters, Dray Tickets, Receipts,
Blanks, Programmes, Contracts,
Circulars, Bill Heads, Business Cards,
Labels, Visiting Cards, Wedding (.'ards.
PL klU OB COLORED,
Promptly executed, mid fit such prices tts will make it an
inducement, for persons to leave their orders.
JULIAN A. SELBY, Proprietor
Phoenix Power Press Printing Establishment,
West side Main, between Taylor and Islanding Sts.
Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnish's, eic.
8IX THOUSAND lbs. \\ HITE LEAD, in
A completo assortmi nt of Colon d Paints,
dry ?.nd in oil.
300 boxes Window Claws, assorted sizes. ,
Pins. cd. Tanners', Kerosene und Ma- j
cbinery < his.
Furniture, Coacb and Japan Varnishes.
A complete variety of Paint, Varnish,
Graining, Wl?ite ?';nii, Im. tn.: at d Scrub?
bing Brushes. In store and for sal.) at
lowest prices by .1( >li S C Ol AL
ONE HUNH1U.I packages Nos land:?
MACKEREL, in kits, quarter, hail'
and whole barrels, of warranted quality
and w leia. E. & G. I). HOPE.
The Adornment ol' the Head-The
(~1 HAY HEADED people have their locks
X vi stored by ii to the dark, lustrons,
silken tresses nf youth, and arti happy.
Voling people, with light, faded or red hair,
have ihese unfahtiionable colors changed
io a beautiful auburn, .ind rejoice. People
w hose heads ale covered with da nd ruff ai id
Humors, use it, and have clean coats and
I ar and healthy scalps. Bald-beaded
veterans have their remaining locks tight
i?ed, and the hare .-pots covered with a
luxuriant growth of han , and dance for
j y. Young gentlemen use it because it is
ruddy per mined Young ladies use it be?
cause it keep-* their bair in place. Every
bedj must and will uso it, because il is tho
ehanest and bent article in the market.
F<.r sal.- by FIS HEB & HEINITSH,
1'eb 3 Druggists.
The Great American Blood Purifier.
m HE QUEEN'S DELIGHT, thc great
1 American Alterative and Blued Puri?
fier, its the most perfect vegetable com?
pound of alteratives, tomes, diuretics and
diaphoretics; making it the most effective
invigorating, rejuvenating and blood
cleansing cordial known to tho world.
nary medicine to the public, observation
leads us to remark that too little attention
ii- paid to the "life of all tlc: U," the blood.
Many diseases, ami, too, many complaints,
which have their origin in a vitiated state
of the blood, are treated only ils symptoms
and results; whereas, if thc remedy had
keen applied to eui ich tho blood and ren?
der it pure, both cans.: and effect would
have been removed. The Queen's Delight
is offered to the afflicted as a sun; remedy
for those diseases arising from an impure
condition of thu blood, lt bas a direct
ami speedie action upon that fluid, and
consequently renders tho blood pure, lt
is said, on high authority, that "man no
sooner begins to live than he begins to
die, and that tho characteristics of the
living organism are ceaseless change and
ceaseless waste." lt is obvious, therefore,
to every reflecting mind, that unless tho
blood is ?mr", in supplying thc waste tis?
sues with material, it must bo the cause of
innumerable ill* and constitutional disor?
ders, such as Scrofula, Rheumatism, He?
patic Disorders, Consumption, Inflamma?
tions, Fevers, Occ. Life and health is only
to be maintained by the circulation of pure
Wo therefore advise (very ona whose
i Mood is in the least vitiated ivy indulgence
?or excess, and whose constitution is hu
lairod by disease and is suffering from
theumatism, Liver Complaint, Consump?
tion, Scrofula or King's Evil, Carbuncles,
Roils, Itching Humor of the Skin. Erysi?
pelas, Skin Diseases, 'fetter, Roughness of
the Skin, Pimples, blotches, Pains in the
Pones, old Ulcers, Syphilis and Syphilictio
Sons, Indigestion, Inflammation of the
bladder and Kidneys, Pains m the Paid;,
General Debility, and for all complaints
arising fruin deficiency and poverty of
blood, to use tin: Queen's Delight.
Females of delicate constitution, sr.!" r
ing from weakness and depression ol mind
in consequence of those complaints which
nature imposes at the period of change,
have a pleasant and .-ure remedy in thi
: Queen's Delight.
Children whose fair and raddy complex?
ion gave carly promise of health and
; beauty, but too soon become blanched and
pale.by some hereditary taint of the blood,
will have the rich boen restored by using
the Queen's Delight.
The unaeclitnated and persons traveling
! into wann countries will lind tho Queen's
i Delight a great protection from all malari?
ous affection and diseases which originate
in a change of climate, diet and life.
The extraordinary and unprecedented
I cures performed hy the Queen's Delight
Compound is attracting thc: attention of
1 ev ery one. not Olllv at. homo, but abroad.
The merits of this compound an: being
j i'lt and appreciated everywhere. Hear
i what they nay of it in New York: "lt is a
! rem? dy of much importance and value,
i exerting an influence over all thc secre?
tions, which is unsurpassed by any other
? known alterative, lt is extensively used in
all the various forms of primary and
secondary syphilitic affections; also, in
scrofulous, hepatic and cutaneous diseases,
in which it- use is followed by the most
Its properties as a remedy we re first in?
troduced to the notice of tin: profession by
Dr. Thus. Young Simons, of South Carolina,
as c arly as 1S2*. as a valuable alterative re?
medy in syphilitic affections, and others re?
quiring usc of mercury. Dr. Simons' state?
ments have bein endorsed and extended
by Dr. A. Lopez, of Mobile, and Dr. ll. E.
I Frost, of ("naries.on. From the reports in
its favor, there seems no reason to doubt
? the efficacy of this medicine m Secondary
i Syphilis, Scrofula, Cutaneous Diseases,
' Chronic Hepatic Affections and other com?
plaints benefited by alterative medicines.
I For sale wholesale and retail bv
FISHER A HEINITSH,
I Dec 27 Druggists, Columbia. S. C.
THE 12-V 3* TI ?3 T .
' "\TTE PROPOSE to publish a WEEKLY
I VV PAPER, devoted to thc diffusion of
I the principles of religion and the interests
of tho Baptist denomination. Wo have
j been movad to tois undertaking by the
j solicitations of brethren in various por
I tiona of this state, as well as of other
j Stati s, among the readers of the late
' Confed?rate Baptist, and hy our own con?
viction that a paper of a high character
I would contribute largely to the intellectual
j improvement, the religious progress and
I the general welfare of the churches. The
j field is large, affording ample room for all
! sincere and zealous laborers,
i The Baptist will bo printed on a sheet
about twenty-two by thirty-two inches, and
will contain twenty-four broad columns,
mostly in Long Primer type, clear and
legible, so that it may he read with com
1 fort, oven by the aged. Its entire mecha?
nical execution will be of tho highest order.
Our columns will be enriched by corres?
pondence and contributions from the
other Southern States, and, occasionally,
from Europe and our missionary stations
abroad. Thc entertainment and instruc?
tion of the young especially the child?
ren-will not be forgotten; and our vene
hle friend, "Uncle Fabian," so will and
favorably known to the readers of the
Confederate Hajdist, will resume his labors
in t heir behalf. In short, we possess all
' the facilities requisite to produce a paper
': of the first rank. As snell, we offer it to
our brethren, and solicit their gem rous
I ci i-operation.
i THUMS S3 a year, payable on the rcecp
! tiou of the first number. The ilajnisi will
; be issued as soon a? a sufficient number of
! subscribers have been secured.
AU communications will be addressed to
'The Baptist. Columbia, S. c."
.1. L. REYNOLDS
A. K. DURHAM,
I .Pm 24 Editors an.I Proprii tors.
! READY-MADE CLOTHING.
: rilHE ladies, gentlemen ami young peo
? JL plc of Columbia, who ni-ivbc in want
, of "SOMETHING TO \\ FAR,' niv respect?
fully and earnestly invited by the hopes of
, thc Industrial Associ?t ion til call at their
Worn room, m thc Fi malo Academy, and
examine the articles which they have now
I ready for saic. Sonic mic win always be
! found ready to exhibit thc ready-made gar?
ments and to receive orders from those
w ho may wish to have work done neatly
; and promptly.
I The object of tho Association is to fur?
nish constant employment to those who,
i having bi en impoverished by the war. now
j depend on tlc- lucile for .lally bread.
Does not such au objet t commend itself to
' thc hearts of our citizens? Or must tho
j anxious applicants for work bc told that
I our people prefer Northern-made garments,
I and that nu re is, therefore, no more work
I for them? Shall it be said that such an
Association as this cannot bo sustained in
the capital of South Carolina' Jan 19
I7*OR SALK at tho
? PHONIX OFFICE.