Newspaper Page Text
vi? J5X J. A. .orjJUJD.1
COLUMBIA, S. p., THURSDAY MORNING, IEPTEMBE% 21, ?8G5.
.YOL. I-NO. *?*. y
DAILY AND TRI-WEEKLY.
, BVEKT WEDNESDAY.
BY JULIANA. SELBY.
TERMS-IN ADVA NOE,
Dally Paper six month?:.$5 00
Tri-Weekly, " ? " . 3 50
Weekly, - * .? .. . ? O0
J Single espies of tho Daily and Jki
Weekiy, 10 cents; of th? Weekly, 15 J^Bto
. AD VERT ?EH EXT? ^ftJ*
Inserted in either the Daily or Tri-Weoklv
at$l per square for the llrst insertion, and
75 cants for each subsequent insertion.
Jn th? Weekly, tl a square.
aart^pocial notices 15 cents a line. ?
Tike Presides t'? Vie wa.
Hs Tlnsts the South-Does not Bel ie re
in Sensation Letter-Wr i leis and Edi?
.On Monday, the 11th, a delegation
Southerners, numbering some fifty of
persona, representing seven States
Georgia. Alabama, Mississippi, Flori?
da, Arkansas, Virginia and Tonnes
sets-called on President Johnson, for
fhe purpose of paying their respects
"and expressing their confidence in his
Administration, and returning thanks
for the lenient course he has p?rsned
toward their respective States.
The delegation was introduced to
the President at about ten o'clock,
and, after the usual courtesies, Hon.
W. H. Maefarland, of yirginia,1 ad?
dressed the President in substance as
follows : ,
It became his agreeable and plea
8 int dnty to say that they called upon
him to assure him of their person-^
?xl regard, and their confidence in his"
purpose to administer the Govern -
nent upon the highest principles of
wisdom and mature statesmanship ;
confident that his policy would, be
earnestly sustained by tho entire
South, and that devotion to Uxrtt?u
and free institutions would ever char?
acterize all theiit:political and person?
al aets ; and it was their purpose ever
cheerfully and earnestly to support
him and his administration of the
General Government; and in making
this pledge as gentlemen,- they hail a
right to demand full credence for their
In behalf of the South, he thanked
the President for the kindness -and
leniency that had been shown them,
and expressed the thought that what?
ever m??y lie said to the contrary, the
Eurp^se and object of the entire South,
e ielt assured, was for restoration
and peace upon the basis of the Union
of the States.
After Mr. Macfarland had conclud?
ed his remarks, President Johnson
replied as follows :
GENTLEMEN : I can only say, in re?
ply to the remarks of your chairman,,
that I am highly gratified to receive
the assurances he has given me. They .
are more than I could have expected.
under the circumstances. I must say
I was unprepared to receive so numer?
ous a delegation on this occasion; it
was unexpected; I had no idea it was
to be so large, or represent so many.
States. When I -expressed as I did
my willingness tb see at any time so
many of you as choso to do me the
honor to cali upon me, and stated that
I should be gratified at receiving any
manifestations of regard you might
think proper to make, I was totally
unprepared for anything equal to the
present demonstration. I am free to
say it excites in my mind feelings and
emotions that language is totally in?
adequate to express. When I look
back upon my past actions aud recall
a period scarcely more than four short
years ago, when I stood battling for
principles which many of you opposed
and thought were wrong, I was bat?
tling for the same principles that ac?
tuate me to-day, and which principles
I thank,my God you have come for?
ward on tnis occasion to manifest a
disposition to s?pport. I say now, as
I have said on many former occasions,
that I entertain no personal resent?
ments, enmities, or animosities to any
living soul South of Mason and Dix?
on's line, however much he may have
differed from me in principle. The
stand I then took I claim to have been
the only true one. I remember how
I stood pleading with my Southern
brethren when they stood with their
hats in their hands ready to turn their
backs upon the United States; how ?
implored them to stand with me there
and maintain our rights and fight our
battles under tho laws and Constitu?
tion, of the United States. I think
now, as I thought then, and en?
deavored to induce, them to believe,
that cir true position was under the
law and under the Constitution of the
Union with the institution of slavery
" in it; but if that principle made an
issue that rendered a disintegration
possible-if that made an issue which
should prevent us from transmitting
to our children a country as bequeath?
ed to vs by our fathers-I had noth?
ing else io do but stand by the Gov?
ernment, be the consequences what
they might. I said then, what you
all know, that I was for the institu?
tions of the country as guaranteed by
the Constitution, but above -ill thiugs
I was for the Union of* the States. I
remember^ the taunts, the jeers, thc
scowls with which 1 was treated. I
.remember the circle that stood around
me, and remember tin; threats and
intimidations that were freely uttered
by the men who opposed nu?, and
whom I wanted to befriend and guide
by the light that led me;' but, foehnp
conscious in ray own integrity, and
that ? was right, I heeded not whal
they might say or do to me, and wa*
inspired and encouraged to do my
duty regardless od' aught else,* and
have lived to see.the realization.of mj
predictions and the fatal error ol
those w^iovn I vainly essayed to sav<
from the results 1 could not but fore
se?'. Gentlemen, we have passed
through this rebellion, I saiwo, foi
it was we who ase responsible for it,
Yes, tin; South made the issue, and J
know the nature ol' the Southon
people well_ enough-to know thai
when they have become convinced o
au error they frankly acknowledge it
in a manly," open, direct manner; and
now, in the performance of that duty,
oi*; indeed, in any act they undertake
to perform, th?j do it heartily and
frankly; ami now that they come tt
me I understand them as saying that
"We made the issue.- We set up tin
union of the States against the insti
tution of slavery"; we selected as av
bitrator the Clod of battles; the ar
b?trament was the sword. The issn?
was fairly ami honorably met. Bot!
tho questions presented bave been set
tied against us, and we are prepare*
to acce.pt the issue. "
. I hud on all sides this spirit ot' -MM
dor and honor prevailing, lt is sui?
by all-the issue was ours, ?ind th?
judgment has been given against ns
and the decision having been math
against us, we feel bound in honor t<
abide by the arbitrament. In doini
this, wt; ?ire doing ourselves no dis
honor, and should nqt feel humiliate*
or degraded, but rather that we ar
ennobling ourselves by our action
and we should feel that the Govern
ment has treated us magnanimously
and meet the Government upon Mt
terms it lias so magnunintouHly pro!
fered us. So far as I. am concerned
personally, I am uninfluenced by an
question, whether it affects "?he Nort
or thc South, thc East or the West
I stand where I did of old, bat tl in
for the Constitution and the union <
these United States. In doiifg so,
know I opposed some ol' you gentle
men of the South when this doctrin
of secession was being urged upo
the country, and the declaration i
your right to break ujj the Goveri
ment ami disintegrate the Union wt
I made. I stand to-day, as 1 have es t
stood, firmly in the opinion that'il*
monopoly contends against this com
try, the monopoly must gp down; au
the Country must go up. Yes, til
issue was made by the South again:
tho Government,, and Hie Goven
ment has triumphed; and the Soul]
true tt) bi-r ancient instincts td' fr.au
ness and manly honor, conies foil
and expresses ber willingness to abi<
the result of the. decision in goc
faith. While 1 think that the rein
lion has been arrested "jan*! subtitle,
and am happy in the consciousness
a duty well performed, I want n
onlyayou, but the people of the wei?
te know that while J dreaded ai
feared disintegration of the States,
am equally opposed to consolidate
or concentration of power here, und
whatever guise or name; and if tl
issue is forced upon us, 1 shall st
endeavor to pursue the same efforts
dissuade from this doctrine of ru
ing to extremes; but I say let t
same rules be applied. Lot the Co
stithtion l>e our guide. Let the pi
serration of that ami the union
thc States be our principal aim. L
it be our- hope*tliat the Gover.ime
may be perpetual, and' that the pjri
ciples of the Government, founded
they are on right and justice, man?
handled down without spot or Merni
to our posterity. As I huve~bef<
remarked, to you, I am gratified
3ee so many of you here, to-day.
manifests a spirit I am pleased to <
serve. I know it has been said of i
that my asperities are sharp, thai
had vindictive feelings to gratify, a
that 1 should not fail to avail mys
of the opportunities that would n
sent themselves to' gratify such d
picable feelings, Gentlemen, if
acts will not speak for me and
themselves, then any profession!
might now ?nuke would be equi
useless. But, gentlemen, if 1 kr
myself, as 1 think I do. I know t
I am of the SoutheA people; an
love them and. will do all in my power
to restore them to that state of hap?
piness and prosperity which they en?
joyed before the madness of misguid?
ed men, in whom they had reposed
their confidence, led theni astray to
their own undoing. If there is any
thii ig thaj can be done on. /ny part,
on correct principles, on the princi?
ples of the Constitution, to promote
these buds, be assured it shall be
done. Let me assure j&a, also, that
there is no disposition on the part of
the Government to deal harshly with
the Southern people. There may be
speeches published from various quar^
tors that may breatlre a different
spirit.- Do not let them trouble or
excite you, but believe that it ia, as it
is, the gi*s~t object of the CrOT,er,r>
inentyfco make the union of these
United States more complete and per?
fect than ever, and to maj n tain it on
constitutional principles, if possible,
more firm "than it f?as ever l>efore
been. Then why cannot we all come
up to the work in a proper spirit *? In
other words, let us look to the Con?
stitution. The issue has. been made
and decided ; then, as wise men-as
men who see righ$ and are determined
to follow it sis fathers and brothers,
and as men who love* their country in
this hour of trial and suffering-why
cannot we come up and help to settle
the question of the hour and adjust
them according to the principles of
honor and justice ? The institution
of ?slavery is gone. The former status
of the negro had to be changed, and1
we, .as wise men, must reeogni7,e so
patent a fact and adapt ourselves to
ohieumstances as they surround res.
[Voices-We are willing to do so.
Yes, sir, we are willing to do so.] I
believe you are. I believe when your,
faith is pledged; when your consent
has been given, as IJhave already said,
T believe it will lie maintained in good
.faith, and every pledge or promise j
fully *wvio*l .n.t. -T+ -ijJ.V- i
AU I ask or desire of the South ru?
the North, the East or the West, is
to be sustained 'in carrying out the
principles of tho <%)iistitution. It Ls.
not to be denied that we have been
groat sufferers on both sides. Coed
men have fallen on both sides, and
muciv misery is being endured as the
necessary result , of so gigantic a con?
test. Why, then, cannot we come to?
gether, and around the common altar
of our country heal the.wounds that,
have been made ? Deep wounds nave*
been inflicted. Our country has been
scarred all over. Then why cannot
we approach each other upon princi?
ples which are right in themselves and
which will be productive of good to
Till ? The day is not distant when we
shall feel, like some family that luis
had il deep and desperate feud, the
.various members of which have come
together and compared the evils and
sufferings they had inflicted upon
each ?ther. They had seen the influ?
ence of their -error and its reslnt, and,
governed by a generous spirit of con?
ciliation, they liad become mutually
forbearing"and forgiving, and return?
ed to their old habits of fraternal
kindness, and become better friends
than ever. Then let us consider that
the fend which alienated us has been
settled and adjusted to our mutual
satisfaction, and that we conic togeth?
er to be bound by firmer bonds of
love, respect, and confidence than
over. The North cannot get along wim?
ont the South, nor the South without
the ?rbrth, the East without the
West, nor the West without the East;
and I say it is our duty to do all that
in our power lies to perpetuate and
make stronger the bonds of our Union,
seeing that is for th? common good of
all that we should be united. I feel
that this Union, though but the cre?
ation of a century, ii ?to be perpetuat?
ed for all time, andgftiat it eannot be
destroyed except by thc all-wise God
who created it. Gentlemen, I repeat,
I sincerely thank you for the respect
manifested on this occasion ; and for
the expressions of approbation and
confidence please accept my sincere
DA VID SON COLLEGE,
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
IXfEEi exercises of tho < .ollege, and of the
Preparatory Department connected
with it, will he resumed on the 28th of SEP?
As a measure necessary to the support, of
?thc Institution in the existing derangement
of its im?neos, the Hoard of Trustees have
suspended", for twelve months, the privilege
of using Scholarships in tho payment of
tuition. . *
Tuition $20 for the session of live montflft,
and Board $10 per month- payable- in ad?
vance, in specie, or its equivalent in curren?
cy o- provisions.
It is desirable that Students should bring
with them such books as they may require;
i1 so such articles of furniture for their
rooms as they may be able to transport.
For other particulars address the subscri?
ber, to the care (for the present) of Dr. E.
Nye Hutchison, Charlotte.
J. L. KIRKPATRICK,
I Aug 22 Imo Treaident.
MRS. EMMA HOE
.-.'has opened an EAT
_ _ INO HOUSE, on Lin- J_
coln street, one door from Lady, where gen?
tlemen can procure their KEG UL AK
MEALS, LUNCHES, etc., at all hours. The
very best of everything in the market will
bo furnished. Sept 14 5*
THE undersigned, having associated with
him in business his son, EUGENE R.
WALTER, thc firm will hereafter be known
as GEORGE H. WALTER & SON.
The new firm will continue to receive and
forward promptlv all MERCHANDIZE and
PRODUCE confided to their care; and they
hope the patronage so liberally extended to j
thc old house will bo continued to thc new* 1
firm. . GEORGE H. WALTER.
Orangeburg, September ll, 1SG5.
Sept 14._j tv?
SOLE LEATHER !
?\ f\r\?\\ LBS. very superior ENGLISH
?AfVjKJ and HEMLOCK SOLE LEA?
THER, just received-ami for ?ale low by
. Sept. 12 ?G* .E. POLLARD.
TWENTY bbls. assorte d CRACKERS, just
received andJfor sale low bv
Sept 12 f.i* E. POLL'AKD.
~ PICKLED PORK.
TEN half bbl?, of. very choice PICKLED
PORK, just received and for sale low bv
Sept 12 j8 , E. BOLLARD. *
General Commission Merchants,
f Plain street, 2d door f 'nun Assembly,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
~^T7"E respectfully solicit a share of thc
W public patronage. All business en-,
t rust ea to us \, ill receive prompt and per?
sonal attention. We have now in store an
assortment of DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
PERFUMES, ?te. Also, Groceries,' Provi?
sion?}, snell as Sugar, Coffee, Tea, New Or?
leans Molasses, Cheese, Crackers, Brandies,
Wines and Liquors, Segars, ?tc., ?Vc.,.all of
which wo offer either at wholesale or retail.
rrUFiJL; Ku?t^rMign?d WlU remove to New
I York in the course of a few days, and
will be permanent Iv located at the store of
THOMAS R. AGNEW, No. IM Greenwich
street, where he will be pleased lb attend to
all orders, accompanied ?ciifi remittances,
with whieh'he may be entrusted. From his
experience as the business and purchasing
I partner of the linn of Fisher .& Agnew, he
behoves he >-<xn promise satisfaction, and
select such goods as are best adapted to
?outbern trade. Orders for GROCERIES
will bc executed at tho lowest markot rates,
FREE OE COMMISSION.
No. 260 Ci reen wich street,
S-'Ut ll 7' New York City.
. IIITSOX LEE i* CO.,
Auctioneers, General om. Agents
and Exchange Brokers,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
ANY business entrusted to them will re?
ceive prompt attention.
GOLD,.SILVER, SECURITIES and BANK
NOTES bought ami sold.
" Refer to Messrs. WILLIS "i'? CH1SOLM
and Messrs. JOHN FRASER & Co., Charles?
ton, S. C.
GEORGE SCH LEY, Esq., and Messrs. P.
C. BARBER ?V- CO.. Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. STENHOUSE & McCACLEY,
Charlotte, N. C.
.Office for the pcc?ent at Messrs. ?Sealy,
Scot t A Bruns. Aug 16 Ktuf8
TITHE copartnership heretofore existing
1_ between the subscribers, under the
i firms of BLAKELY .'?...WILLI AMS. Charles?
ton, and J. M. "BLAKELY ?c CO., Columbia,
is dissolved this day by mutual consent.
Either partner is authorized Lo settle tho
affairs of thc late concerns.
All partie* indebted to thc la tc firms of
Caldwell, Blakely &. Co., Blakelv & Williams,
J. M. Blakely* Co., and to the estates <?f
Richard Anderson and Lylus &. Anderson,
are requested to make payment to either of
the undersigned. ?T. 'M. BLAKELY,
Columbia, S. C.
W. B. WILLIAMS,
Sept. 1, is6?. Charleston, S. C.
W. B. WILLIAMS will continue? the Fac?
torage and Commission Business in Charles?
ton, and offers Iiis services to the friends
and custoinris of the lat e firme of Caldwell,
Blakely & Co. andJBlakely .* Williams.
Sept 14 r
Office Gen. Sup. W- and M. R. R.,
WILMINGTON, N. C., Aco. 24, 1865.
(JU ANO E OF SCHEDULE.
ON and after SUNDAY, '27th, daily trains
will nm over the Wibuingbm and Man?
chester Railroad, between Kingsville and
Wilmington, as follows:
Leave Kingsville daily at.7.85 p. m.
" Wilmington ." at.6.00 a.m.
Arrive Kingsville "' at...1.25a.m.
" Wilmington " st.. .8.05 p. m.
There is daily communication North by
rail from Wilmington, and semi-weekly by
steamer. These trains connect, with train's
on the North-eastern Railroad, Che.raw and
Darlingtor Railroad and Wilmington and
Weldon Railroad. There is a line of stages
between Sunter and Camden connecting
with these trains.
HENRY M. DRANE,
aug 16 General Superintendent.
~M9~. H. ?JOHNSTON,
JMLet g, ist t x-ct* o 9
Office on Picketts street Etwt end of Jxidy.
CTTTILL attend to all official business
VT brought before bim; will also attend
to drawing op Deeds, Conveyances, Mort?
gages, Contracts, and other ordinary legal
instruments of writing. Fuir copies of any
document exeontod with neatness and de
I spatcb. . August 1
?he New York News.
DAILY and WEEKLY. ?UK NEW YORK
WEEKLY NEWS,'a great family news?
paper-BENJAMIN WOOD, Proprietor-th?
targestf best and cheapest paper published
in New York. Single? copies, 5 cunts; one
copy one year, $2; three copies one year,
5.50; five copies ono year, 8.75; ten copies
one year-, 17; and an extra copy tc any club
of ten. Twenty copies one year,. 30; the
Weekly News is sent to clergymen at 1.00.
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS.
To mail subscribers, tit) por annum; six
months, 5: payments invariably in advance."
Speeim?n copies of Daily a.td Weekly News
sent free. Address BEN J. WOOD,
Daily News Building, ,
No 1!) (.'it v Hall Square, New York City.
THE CIIARLESM DAILY NEWS.
AS native CarolinnWs, the publishers will
naturally ksik to the interests of their
own State and tu that C'S the South; and as
citizens of the United States, they will not
be wanting hi the proper amount of devo?
tion and respect for tho General Govern?
ment. Every effort shall be made to make
tho DAILY NEWS a first-class newspaper,,
and in every way worthy of the patronage
of the public.
. Our terms for the present will boat tho
rate of-ten dollars poi- annum. Subscrip?
tions recoived for three, sfx and twelvo
months, payable in advance.
Postmasters and others throughout the
country, who may interest themselves iu
procuring subscriptions, will bo allowed the
usual per centage.
CATHCART, Me MILLAN .V MORTON,
Proprietors, No. 18 Hayne street,
aug 3? fla Charleston, S. C?
United States Ty pe. Foundry,
Nits. 28, 30 and 32 Centre Btreet, noar the
Citv Hall, New York.
TO PRINTERS AND^PUBTASJIERS.
THE imdersigned beg to call your atten?
tion to their new series of SCOTCH
CUT FACES, from IVarl to Pica, just finish
specimens, of which can be furnishod on
appl"cuion; surpassing, if possible, their
oriiiiiial'Sooteh Ont Faces, which have given
such universal satisfaction throughout the
THE FANCY TYPE DEPARTMENT ex?
hibits an unsurpassable quantity of stylen,
of nome origin, and selected from England,
France and Germany. And their new Amo
-ir.il.i eurtpts; nouna. Hand and Italian
Scripts, ttordcring, etc., are not to ?soe ex
ceileu in mid or arty.omer cmanrj , ?mer rms
the undersigned make bold to say of their
specimens^-as they have roached a point
originally aimed after-that is, to'exoel in
quality of the article furnished, and in the
variety of styles presented for selection
surpassing all similar establishments. Tho
several styles have only to be seen to bo
Particular attention is called to their
German department, wherein is shown as
splendid German faces and styles as can ba
seen in the Getman Confederation or the
United States. Particular attention having
been given to thc selection, in obtaining
thc styles from thu best type foundries
throughout Gsrmany, whether for Book,
Job or Newspaper Printing.
All Type cabt at their establishment is
now manufactured from? the metal known
as Conu-r's Unequalled Hard Typ* Metal.
. SHS' Every article, necessary for a perfect
Printing Om -e furnished as above. ?
Sept 1 JAMES CONNER'S 80NS.
A GREAT WAH SI PPL?El) !
NEWS FROM ALL ? QUARTERS!
At the Capital of South Carolina,
O?EU M: BIA.
ISO-?. ' is?;.-?.
THE ?AIL? mm.mt*
ISSUED every morning except Sunday, ia
filled with the LATEST NEWS, (by telo
graph, mails, etc.,) EDITOB?AL, CORRES?
PONDENCE, MISCELLANY, POETRY,
STORIES, etc. This is tho only daily paper
in the Stataoutsido of the city of Charleston.
The Tri-Weekly Phoenix,
For country circulation, is published every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, and has
all the reading matter of interest contained
in tho daily issues of tho week.
A HOME COMPANION.
As its hame indicates, is intended as a
FAMILY .IO?RNA L, and is published every
Wednesday. It will contain Eight Page?,
of Forty Columns. The c ream of tho News,
Miscellany, Tales, etc.. oi tho Daily and
Tri-weekly wili be four in its columns.
TERMS'-INVARIAB ^ IN ADVANCE.
DailV, one year.?10 00
" * three months. 3 00
Tri-Weekly, ono year. 7 00
. '< three months. 2 00
Weekly, one year. . 4 00
three"months .. . 1 25
Advertisements inserted in th* Daily or
Tri-Wcekly at SI a square for the first in?
sertion, and 75 cents for each subsequent
insertion. Weekly advertisements $1 a
square every insertion.
Such as HAND-BILLS, CARDS, CIRCU?
LARS. SHIN-PLASTERS, etc., ex?cut?e"
pronqm v an? at reasonable rates.
JULIAN A. SKtBV,
July ai Publisher and Proprietor.
(FORMERLY FOOT A UV LZ BACHER,)
WHOLESALE and RETAIL*
BEG to inform th? citizens of Columbia
and thu people of tho neighboring
oouiitry, Jhat -they are now recoiving, ana
have rwcoived, a great variety of
Of all description.!, suitable to all seasons
and all manner of persons. They have,
among many other articles, frosh supplies
COFFEE, TEAS, (Green ana Black.)
. SUGAR, (white and brown.)
MOLASSES, (New Orleans.)
CANDLES, Sperm, Tallow and Adam'tine.
Crackers, Wine, Soda, Sugar, Boston.
Brazil, Walnut and other Nuts.
Soapsy Toilet, CastUe, Fancy, Common.
With uvery. variety of Grocery.
Copperas, Soda, Blue Stone, Sec.
?p?cea- Cloves, Cinnamon, AUspice, Gin?
ger, Nutmegs, &c.
Shoe Blacking, Brushes, Curry Combs. ?
Horse Brushes, &c.
Knives and Forks, Matthe?.
^ - mmwmmJmmm%\
TOBACCO ANO ?GAR?*
Beat SMOKING and CHEW'G TOBACCO
Spanish and American CIGARS.
Of Tobacco for chewing, the best Ander?
son's, So?ace and Honey Dew; ah varieties.
iF* o x- Ladies,
A fine varioty, to which* the attention of
tho ladies is particularly requested. We
have a line assortment of
Bleached and Brown HOMESPUN.
MOUSSELIN DES LAINE8.
English and American PRINTS.
Cambric, twilled and plain.
Hoop Skirts, Corsets, Longcloth.
Calicoes, Worsteds, Coburg, .ie., suitably
Mr fall and-wfhter.
Alpacas, b'a;k and colored.
Combs and Brushes, Tooth Brusher/.
Parfumes of every variety.
Chalk Pearl Powder.
Ladies'Shoe?, Bootees and Ties of aU de?
scriptions and the. latest fashions.
Tuck Combs, Hair Nets, Waterfalls - all
of thc very last stylos and patterns.
<'ollar.-*, Wristbands, Ribbons.
Hosiery of ali descriptions.
English and American Gloves of th
Hem-stitched Handkerchiefs, Thimble*.
Nee?es, Thread, spool, silk and cotton.
Hooks and Eyes, Veils.
Eadies' Billet" and Letter Paper, ruled.
Skirt Braid of all colors.
Belts and Belt Buckles and.Ribbous.
Pearl and other Duttons, fancy, dress and
Hair Pins, wire and gutta percha.
Misses' and Childrens Shoes.
Round Combs, Wadding. Tablc-clotbs.
Ginghams, Lace and Tfnir?iing?.
Working Cotton,Velvet Ribbon, Plastic do.
C?*ats, (dress and frock,) Panta, Vests.
Shirts of all descriptions, over aud under.
Flannel and Fancy Shirts.
Drawers, lamb's wool and cotton. *
Hats, Stockings, Socks, Gloves-a great
Collars, linen and paper.
Wristbands, Playing Cards.
Fine Tooth and Pocket Combs.
Buttons, for coat, pants, vests; Buckles
for do.; Tooth Brushes.
Boots an,d Shoes of all styles and tho
Pocket and Neck Handkerchiefs, silk ami
co ton ; Neck-ties of the latest stylos.
Fancy Pipes-American Meerschaum.
Pocket Handkerchiefs, Unen, silk and
cotton; Hats; Pen ann Pocket Knives.
' Hazers and Razor (Strops.
Suspenders of all styles.
Tobacco, French and English style.
Shirt Bosoms, Boy's Shoos.
Boni Kerosene Oil, Watch kays, Taylor's
Twibt, Glass Chimnies, liest Ink, Gun Caps,
Tobacco Bags, Shoo Laces, S\ate Pencils,
Umbrellas, ChUdren's Glove? and Hos.',
Violin and Guitar Siringa. Letter Papor and
Envelopes and a vast variety of .other arti?
cles, desirablo to bf>th sexes, which-vre have
not the space to enumerate. Apply at tho
old stand, in Assembly sne?t, to
Bi.pt li eOi??AC?SEK * CO* _
THE highest prices paid for COTTON and
for all kinds of COUNTRY PKOl>UCE
Farinera and country merchants will find it
to their advantage to call ?od *ee. fc
Bosl ll SULZ3 AU HER * OO.