Newspaper Page Text
- . ofU-of
PUILIsiIED EvERY WBDNSDA goaNIN. - tic
1. SIHINS, D. ISfELIJAR ESE, wer
TERXS 0 SUESCRIP' ION. dir
Two DOLLAaU per year, if paid in advance-Two
DoLARS End'~Fry CfNTO if not paid within six or
months-and Teaz: DOLLARs if not paid before the a
expianon of the year. All subscriptions not distinct- Co
ly limited at the time of subscribing, will be con- for
tinued until all arrearages are paid, or at the option of in
Subscriptions out of the District and from other the
States must invariably be paid for in advance. o11
RATES OF ADVERTISING. a
All advertisements will be correctly and conspicu- Eu
ously inaertedat Seventy-Afve Cents per Square (12 eij
-Brevier lines or less) for the first insertion, and Fifty i
Cents for eaci subsequent insertion. When only pub- ab
lished Monthly or Quarterly $1 per square will be
Each and every Transient Advertisemtnt,to "ecure
publicity through our columns, must Invariably be
paid in advance. ,e
AIl Ad'erismerents not having the detired number la
of insertions marked on the margin, will be continued at
until forbid and charged accordingly. to
Those desiring to advertise by the year can do so v(
on the most liheral terms--it- being distinctly under- W
stood that contraots for yearly adverti-Ing are con
fned to the immediate, legitimate buiness of the frm at
or individual contracting.
All communications of a personal character will be St
charged as advertisements. P(
Obituary Notices exceeding one square in length -
will be charged for the overplus, at regular rates. r<
Announeing a Cuandidate (nat inverted until paid el
fur,) Five Dollars. af
For Advetrtising Estrays Tolled, Two Dollars, to he
paid by the Magistrate advertising. C
EANKS IN SOUTH CAROLINA. a
We copy the following from the Columera C
South Caroinian, of the 30th instant: e
COMPTROLLER GENERAL'S OFFCE, I ti
Columbia, Oct. 28th, 1857.J a
Mesrs Editors: Allow me the use of your h
columns to answer the numerous inquiries made C
of me as to the banks iii this State 'that have b
suspended specie pavmenta, and those that still a
continue to pay com'for their bills, viz: a
Suspendetan Ilka.-tBank of the'Stateof South
Carolina, Braich Battk of the State at Columbiam a
Branch Bank of the State at Camden, South.
Western Railroad Bank, Planters' and Mechan- it
ie' Bank, Bank oT South Carolina, Batik of Ham- V
burg, Bank of Newberry, Exchange Bank of e
Columbia, People-s Bank of Charleston. P
Banks Iayiay Specie.--Union Dankof Charles- e
ton, State Bank of South Carulina, Uank of Char
leston, Commereial Bank of Columbia, Planters '
Bantk of Fairfield, Merclants' Bank of Cheraw, d
Bank of Chsteri Bank of Camden, Bank of it
G~eorgetown. . F
Eleven of our baiks have suspended. Nitte ti
of them still continue to redeem their notes in A
specie. Many mia-tatemnients have been made.
The above is rcliable as reported to this office.
Other papers will perhaps do the public a ser
vice by giving this communication an insertion s
in their columns. As tothe solvency.f ourBanks. P
there is not one of them but have assets abun
daitly sufficient to meet their liabilities. C
Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
J. 1). AsHMOR, V
Comptroller General. ,
From the Winnsbora Register.d
The undersigtned, a committee ltapointeid by ~
the Mount Zion Society for the purpose of hay- 5
ing a suitable Monument erected in front of the t
College over the remains of Jines WV. lhndson,
late Principal of the College, take this method 5
of suggesting to those who have at airy timre a
been pupils of' Mr. Httdson, that each one con. r
tribiute the limited sum of one dollar to aid in 1
the above design. Any one falling within the
abonve description, and 'desirjng to patrticipate in
this well deservel tributte to dep.-rt<-d worth and
nae~rfulnae.is. can do so, by enelosing the sum limni
t.d to .1. HI. Rioni. Trreasurer of. the committee. I
Receipts4 will be acknowledged from time to '
time in the Fairtield Jkerabl.
JAur.s B. McC.ees
.lAu e R. Airmss.
JAMES H. litos.
THE HOG KARTRT.
We~ copy thme following fromt the Cincinnatir
-The feelitng itt the market for hogs fair Novem- *
baer delivorv conitintues very utnsettled, there being '
few butyesat any price, andeeveral sellers. Some
contracts hatve been made within the last two !
weeks at $6i per ewt. ntet, November delivery, but!
we believe there are no buyers at this prico now.
The unsettled state and great uncertainty as re
gards the future of financial matters, deters the
packers front making any contracts. and leads to
a disposition on -their part to hold off for the pur
pose of being able to witness unembarrassed the
result of this financial crisis. The corn crop is ~
now matured and may be considered the best ini
qutality, and the large~st in qutatntity, ever raised
in the country, by say twenty-five per cenat., and
thme itndications are quite concelusive that it will d
rtule at extraordinary low prices, thtus retnderinui tl
the feeding of it to bogs, eveni though theyshould j
rule at $4 50 per- ewt. act, the most profitable S,
disposition. which can be mrade ot it, and this
must lead to a haste supply .of pork."
The Louisville Courecr of the 12th says: ti
"The market for hogs for packing is flat in
every respect, with no buyers at any price, and ~
q uotationas will contmrue nomimial for sometime- tI
Without any idea of carrying down prices we
will simtplyr-tate our cotnictiontait they must
conie dow'n to a very low notch compared with
the anticipatiomade early ina the season. Con- I
tracts were then entered into at Gi, 6j, liQ, arid
even Te. from the hooks. There are no buyers
now at halt that price.O Ini adtditiont to the se.ar
city of money, it is evident that the demand atnd
consutmptiun of pork next seasoa will be iless T
than usual, while the produet bids fair to be ei
greater. We hear of the retura to New York ii
of about 10,01)0 packages of box meat, front ei
Liverpool, a portion- of 'which was put up here ai
for what was called the Etnglish mzarket. Thie st
will have to be cotnvertedh itnto bacont for home hI
consumption. Ini addition to this the stopjdtng ItI
of a great utmnber of manufactories ia the Eas- em
tern States has lessened the dematnd for provi- ti
sions, and prices are steadily recoding. d
Tuu FAmlraM Or -rBE POTATO Caor is Esc
.AsNI.-The London Star, of Oct. 6th, says that
the anticipations which had, up to that tiume pre- 6
vailed of a plentifutl crop of potatoes iu that J,
country had been suddenly dispelled. The Star Ii,
"W~ithin the last fe-w weeks, however, the rot di
has mainifast..d itself in the uwost extraordiniary ol
matitner. Ilundredi of aerep utill not pay for the te
digging, ais the potiatoes abbinght looking very w
well wheni first taken out of the ground, in 4 er
hours are utnfit f or use. Unmforrtunately, this sad- ti<
den mtanifistationi of the disettse is not conifinedM
to any particular district, but seems very gener-t
al. This is very sad ititelligenec for the poor, as C
it will pract icaliy putt vahiable esentent beyond d<
their r-ea. Faortunmately, haiawever, we have had tr
a plentifual ha~rvet." J <
ilrm.--it is stitted that the accotunts from tc
'Britisht In-lin, reedired at Prais, are more gloomy w'
than the Einlishi letters. They assert the rebels 'd
ege under European getieralshipi, thatoperationis R;
have beeni comnmetnced to prevent the uion of 'c
the British forces, that five y.-ars huiad fighting ,ht
in India may be aticipated, atnd that the Indlian tI
native troops are not trustworthy anywhere, atid abi
should not be depended upon. Trutely, Engtanda t|
has a gloonmy prospect beforo her, and it will re- Ip
quire the sacrilice of thousands of lives and an wI
immense tmunit of treasure before she will be "i
enabled to regain her foutholsl in ludiai. .
p3- Hebier C. Kimball, on.9of the most prominent
of the Mor:non l2idera, has lately delivered a discourse his
at Salt Lake City, in wchielb he taki.es strong ground ~
against the Government of the bnited States, and ex
pressea the determination of the Maormzons to resist j
the troops to the last cxtremity. Brigham Young the
a m.a speechn in the same rein. beti
THE COTTON CRU.
t this time in former years, Cotton was coin
forward to market through all the channels
ommiunication; to interior cities and Atlan
ports;. planters- and dealers were selling
ly, and exporters and home manufacturers
e'actively enga-ged-in. the trade. But now
ters generally-are keeping back their Cot
or sending it forward to- warehouses, and
3ting factors to store it tinhil better-prices
offered, or necessity compels them to sell all
a portion of their crop.
Che planters krow that the present crop of
tton will not much exceed -the crop.of the
mer year, and many believe that an advance
prices will take place. In ordinary times of
ancial ease, when the industrial interests of
world are in healthy operation, and prosper
i recruits follow thS employment of capital
I muscle-when afM the Cotton factories in
rope and America are running, and no for
n wars, no blockade of ports cripple com
rce, then it is legitimate enough to speculate
out the relative production of Cotton- to the
luiremnents of -consumption. It is well, eveu
the .present condition of affairs, for us to
%ke prudent estimates of the injury to the
oduction of Cotton in India, in consequence
the wide spread mutiny throughout that ex
nsive Empire; and on the other hand, to specu
e upon the injuries likely to result to Europe.
commerce, in the sale of manufactured Cot.
a fabrics, in the regions of the earth now in
,Ived in the horrors of civil revolt and oper
A very limited supply of Cotton in Liverpoo
id in the Continental ports, or in the hands o
anufacturers, cannot be regarded as alou
,ffiient to sustain the present prices in Liver
iol. - There must be a constant and sufficient
remunerative demand for manufactured good.
-the buyers must feel assured that they havi
liable markets for their purchases, and a sufli
ent margin to induce operations, and finnncia
airs must be easy.
In the South, we feel satisfied that the crop o
itton now coming forward will not be sufficien
answer the demands of consumption, unde
favorable condition of affairs. England, th
ontinent of Europe, as well as the home manu
eturers of this country, have but little Cottoi
i hand. Financial embarrassments have over
ken a large number of our home factories
Ad it is not unreasonable to believe that simi
r disasters will follow in Europe. In the pe
iiarv chaos of the times, some persons ma;
e peeuliarly gifted, and may discern high price
u1d prosperous times a few weelisor months ii
vauce of the present.
Planters and holders of Cotton know as muel
bout the future imrovement or decline in th
rice of Cotton as commercial men do. Tb
itensity of the money panic throughout th
rld may depress Cotton to six cents, or it ma
levate it to twenty-cents. Prophets about th
rices or fluctuations in Cotton have never ye
tablished their reputation for accuracy.
With theso few remarks, we again repeat tin
lanters should take a cain review of the coti
ition of aflltirs that are calculated to beiefit o
dure the price of Cotton, and sell 0t presei
ries or withdraw their stocks from market, a
eir experience or intelligence may suggest.
LATER FROM EUROPE.
N:w Yoni, October 2$.-The steamship Pei
a, Capt. C. I. E. Jndkins, has arrived at thi
rt, with Liverpool dates to the lih inst.
Liv I POOr. COTTON M MAnKEr.-Cottoii has di
lined from 1 a id. per lb. The sides for th
'eek comprised 25,000 bales, of which specuh
>rs took 9,500, and exporters 1,000 bales, leaw
ig 14,500 bales of all descriptions to the tradi
rleans Fair was quoted at Ojd; Orleans Mit
ling at 9}d; Uplands Fair at 9%a; and Up land
[iddling at 9d per Ib. The sales on Frida
'erc 4,000 hales; the market, closing quiet an
tady. The stock on hand comprised :U11,00
ales, of which 163,6100 bales were American.
Li vsaroo r~t, aSADs-rCrs Maage.-Flouri
eady, with litdle ingniry. Inferior has delinec
d prices are weak. Wheat is steady, and th
tarket closed with an advancing tendency fc
ted. Corn is firm, with an advancing tendene:
Sugar was heavy at a decline of from 2s a 3&
[olders were pressing sales. Coffee was dutl
laval Stores were steatdy.
Lonts MoseY MAno:r.-Theo decrease<
hlion for the week was ?553,000. Consuo
rre quoted at from 89 a 89 on account.
OSNsRw. Naws.-The Persia brings ?200,00
The details from India are more promiisin;
t is cornfidently expected that thme next nmail ii
ring the news of the fall of Delhi.
Ten Brock's horse Belle won the Newnmarki
The ship Prince George, from Mobile, wem
hand one dat sea on the 4th. The crew arrive
it is reported at London that President Bi
hanan has written to Mr. Dallas, our Ministe
England, pledging the enforcement of tE
There is a fearful panic in Vienna, and
nancial crisis in Lisbon.
There have been large arrivals of gold from
The Banks of Holland and Belgium have af
anced their rates of discount.
ST. Louis, Octobier 2(.
A protest signed by sever:dl promiinenit citiz~en
Kansas was filed on the 15th ins.tanit agaim
t fraudulent returns from Oxford Precine
uhnston Country; aiid in relyi to it, after a pe:
mal examination, Messrs. Walker and Stanto
blish a proclaniation in the Herald of Freedui
Sthe 20th, in which they express a determiini
on to reject the entire vote of Oxford, andt
ve crtifi-ateste the free State candidates. Thi
oelaatioii produced intense excitement amon,
ie exremne pro-slavery meon, and thircats of vet
auce against Gov. Walker and Secretar
tanton were made.
On the 19th iinstant, it protest was made agains
;sembling the Constitutional Convention by
ass convention of the p~eople at Lecompton.
W.tsmxo-rox, Oct. 30.
ANeri-ATEDz RECA. (iP KAxss5 WVAtren.
he Administration utterly condemns Walker
murse in the late elections in Kansas, by purg
g the polls of Oxtbrd Precinct, Johnsonm county
umirary to the spetific instrtuctions to not act o
terfere as judge in this imiatter. The best res
ins exist for the belief thait both Walker am
s secretary, Stanton, will be recalled, unles:
ey iinmidiately resign. It'ill be remeomber
that Walker aind Stanton issued it proclaumn
> on the 20th ult., in which they expressed
~terminationu to reject the entire vote of Ox
rd and give certificates to the Free Soilers.
T e attarck upon the House of Mr. Dalton
alnt Conduct of Lient. Byard.-The 8t
~sephie corresponidenit of the St. Louis Repubi
an, speaking of the Kansas election, says:
The election went eff iquietly-there was m
sturbance at any of the polls; but on the night
that day a lot of several soldiers belonging
Liet. Ilyard's company, who were encampet
ir Richmond, the cotunty seat of Nemeds
unt, were induced by some drunken aboli
mists to make an attack tipon the residence o:
r. ~onn, the Fenmocratic representative oL
at county, and a neimber of the Constitutiona.
mivention. Seine nine of them broke in the
fors and windows of Dr. JDolnman's house, and
,ated him and clerk, Mr. Joseph A. Brown of
uth Carolina, rather roughly, and it is iimpos
>let to tell how far the outratge would have cx
ied, had not several free State meni, who
~e persinal friends of Mr. Doulman, interpos.
Mr. Dolman sent a imessenger to Lietit.
*ard who had retired fur the night, but that
iiig otlicer leaped from his bed and ran all
Sway to Mr. IDomnan's honse, and reached
are j'ust as the now dIriunkeni soldiers wvere
rut to make another attack. Hie ordered
,mn to desist, and upon their tfailing to do so
,mptly, he struck two of them to the earth
h his sabr, when the balatnce at once sub
ttd and were marched t'o qjuarters. Lieut.
ard deserves great credit for his decisive ac
u. Mr. D~ohuain andi his friends hiad armed
mnselves with revolvei-a, pitchfork~s and axes,
Iiad iiot Lieut. Blyard 'arrived and checked
me-n just as he did, there would have been
ch blood shed.
'Thirty-one Irishmen loft Hlartfordl, Conn., on
r return to Ireland to live, thinking their chances
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR. el
EDGIFIELD, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1857. ei
The Minutes i
Of the Edgefleld Baptist Association are now ready
for delivery. The members of the Churches through- r4
out the Associatoi will please call forthwith at this
Office and get their respective shares.
CROWDED OUT. E
The notice of the sale of the property of J. Jovxs,
dee'd, has been received, but too late for publication
this week. Several other matters hay been una
FIRE AND LOSS.
To& Carriage-house of Mr. G. McD. WzvER was
burntup on Sunday night last, and with it a carriage,
a buggy, harness and sundry other articles. The fire
is supposed to have been the work of an incendiary. a
WHAT TURNIPS: WHAT TURNIPSI
Mr. GtonoE R. Masy exhibits incomparably the
best turnips we have seen this fall. The largest one
of them weighs 71 lbs. and the rest of the half-dozen,
which lie before us, are very little behind their bigger
brother. They seem to be of the Globo variety, and well
deserve the name. The entire lot cannot weigh less
than 40 lbs. Beat that, farmers of Fairfield, or of
Newberry, or of Marion, or of any where else!
CIOW-CHOW,--AND S. E. BOWVERS.
WLhat a racy condiment is Chow-chow! What a
conglomeration of commingled stomachics! Lady
Falkland has well selected it as the name and title of
her interesting book of travels in India, interesting
as we learn from the Dublin University Magazine,
the book itself we have not seen. Chow-chaw ! The
name is said to -mean "odds and ends." The podlars
in India have, among their baskota, one called the
"chow-chow," in which there is every variety of mner
ohandise. Henee, by the slight of a sort of American
hocus-pocus, the name came to be applied to a multi
farious jar of pickles, just such a jar as Mr. S. E.
Bowaas has kindly sent us this week from his store
in Hamburg, flanked by a bottle of Worcestershire
Sauce, and marslallad by another bottle containing
the very ink with which we now write. Sich is Bow
l sit,-a real Chow-chow of a caterer, and one whose
taste finds a reciprocation in the stomachs of many
SALE DAY,--THE TIMES.
Monday last brought a goodly number of our people
together, to attend the monthly sales, and to talk over
matters and things in general. The appoarance of
t the public countenanceo, we are glad to say, was as
cheerful as could be expected. The complaint of tight
times was upon the tongue of almost every one; but
the dimpled chin, in the great majority of cases, gave
the lie direct to the tongue's asseverations. There is
an evident disposition among the people to weather
- out the gale under the good and gracious motto of
"Bear and Forbear." There is that kind of feeling
pervading the district, which is alt to exist among a
company of nien caught out together in a snow-storm.
Every one is ready to give the man next to him the
" benefit of his clonk, or umbrelln, or poocket-omnforter;
and they all endeavor to turn the dismal occasion into
one of jullity and mirth, rather than give way to
chills and vapors. So it is with the -people of our
good old district to-day. The "ten-per-cent-ers"
even are out snow-balling with the rest, looking inure
1amiable the while than we remember to have seen
them look. for several years past. The warm corners
Yof their hearts are showing out sonmc of their natural
:old impulses. And we honestly think that we are, all
Stogether, a better people than we have been for
manny long years.
eTi is hard to loente the prices current for more than
ra day at a time just now, such is the fluctuation of
market matters. Corn is scarcely selling at all, and
consequently there is no well-ascertained price. Very
few buyers na~ willing to give more than 75 cts. per
bushel, andl very few sellers are willing to take less
than a dollaar. In the articeo of flour, pricea are
mnore definite, a fino quality of which readily com
Smandis $3 50. Rye and oats nre not known in our
market at preseut. Bunt foddaer is; and we advise our
.farmers, who have this very meanest of all horse
Iprovender to spare. to bring it to town. Peas are
abundantly scarce; which is to say, thmat the scarcity
Sovcrsprcads the whole district so far aS heard from.
Onte d'llar will hardly buy a bushel; neither do we
Sbeieve that a hundred dollars would morce~o than u a
Lhundredl bushels,-which the knowing ones are at
libierty to interpret, as they please. Pena-nuts, none.
rButter, none. Pigs, nccording to size, shape, condition
oand circumst.mce. Possumis, supply gradually in
creasing as persimmons mature. Ducks, ntone. Po
atatoes, nsexr to noie. Lard, none sir recke ago. Dried
poees, gone gliinnaering 'mlong the thinge that sere.
SGoose feathers, scattered to the four quarters by the
winds of chance andl change. Andl to make a little
matter short, our prices current are in a very unsatis
factory, topsy-turvy condition.
THlE BlATTY POTATOES.
These are the finest Irish potatoes we know of, for
Swinter use. They arc pilanted in midsummer, andl
conseqjuently conmc to full maturity but little hefore
the cool weather of the Fall sets in. Dug at that time
there is no difficulty in keeping them, provided they
are well put* away in barrels. The hest potatoes of
Sthis kind we have seen are seome grown by Mrs. Dr.
eE. J. SMsxs of this vicinity. A basket of them sit,'
;befure us,-harge, red, sound fellows, such as would
make ain Iriehmnan's mouth water on St Patrick's ]Tay
in the Morning. We advise all who have not this
particular kind of potato, to supply themselves with
it at once. It is thec potato, for aainter' use, iis wur
THAT POINTER DOG,
Col. G. D. 31saa desires us to call attention to his'
advertisement of a "lost dog." We not only do so,
b ut we add, that any man who iyHl knowingly keep
and use a dog that he'knows to be the property of
another is a thief to all intents and purposes. The
dog in question is a noble dog, and the owner says,
"Give mue may dog and name your reward." WVill the
bunters of Edgefeld and the adjoining districts please
keep a lookout for tl.sis dog, and oblige a brother-hua
ter by reporting his whereabouts should he be seen. See
advertisement for description of animal.
APPLES AND APPLE TODDY.
Apples are scarce of course; they are selling at $2
a bushel, very ordiaary at that. lint most apples,
that are not rotten, serve the purpose of making a
decent apple-toddy, provided the other ingredient.
are good. And, apropos of apple toddy, a friend
from a somewhat distant sea-port writes us for the
"Edgelleld Apple-Toddy IRecipe." Ie wants us to
tell, "horo wee make that delicious berersge which ex
hilerater. and senreely inebriates, and fremn which no
head-ache ensues on the nmorrow." That we can do,
andl aeia'l do, not only for our very dear friend, but fori
all who wish to meet old Christmsas at his next return
with a hearty, healthy glass of welcomue. Here then
is the recipe, which we copy froms ans old manuscript
before us: Take ot' aplem (Nor'thern pippins if paos
sible) four of the hargest-bake them slowly hut
thoroughly--then pour upon thesm in a large pitcher
one quart of Apple Jack, or, if this is not convenient,
good Cognac brandy will suffice; throw in three or
four cloves, somo mace, lemnomn-peel, andI a stick ofI
innamon ; cover with a towel and let it steam for 15
minutes; dissolve nearly a tea-cup full of sugar in a
quart of hot water; and then msix all together;. stir I
well, breaking the apples to pieces, and thme drink is I
ready. If the participant desire to steer clear of the
pool of inebriation, he hias only to be sare ansd euat
, f"' See the b~usin'ess notice of' JTa. Ii. IBailley, of'
Charleston. Should any of our rend'ers lbe in want ~
of any thing in his line, they ean aplply (o him hy ~
mail and wvill doubmtless receive satisfaction. e,
Mrs. B. who have responided to our cry fur pepper, C
ad have together supplied us with a qjuantity-consider- ai
ably exceeding the "apock of pieppers .Peter Piper S
ELECTION OF SENATOR--ITS IMPOR
TANCE TO THE STATE.
We havo heard with surprize, that there are person
South Carolina who speak of the approaehin,
ioice of a Unied States Senator as a matter in whiel
o State has bit little interest; and who, hence, giri
emselves but little concern about it. Surely, Duel
tpressions of sentiment are more the result of acci
)ntal thoughtlessness than of any thing appnoach
ig to mature conviction. It cannot be, that gentle
on who thus talk are less alive, than others, to th
iputatioi of Sbuth Carolina,-a reputation, by th
ay, which has been in a largo degree gaine. upo
io floor of the United States Senate. It cannot b
iat they are less desirous, than others, of seeing thei
tate render her full share of ability and political in
nrmation to tha; great Council of Sovreignties i
'hich the mightiest issues of the country are discusse
y its mightiest intellects. Whenco then, at this pal
eular time, this tone of indifferqnce as to who sha
11 the highest past in the gift of our Legislature?
n indifference, equally irreconelleable with what ot
tate has done for the country upon the arena I
uestion, and with what, by her pledges to the Soutl
ho stands bound to do in the present and approael
ng Issues between the two great sections of ti
From the foundation of our Republic there ha,
risted two contending parties in the country, the oi
aning to an absolute central government, the eth<
o a simple confederacy of independent States. I
iiving direction to the great ideas contiected with th
>olitical waifare, Massachusetts has always led up<
me side, and South Carolina upon the other. Wh4
mportant issues have sprung up, involving these ti
ystemr, it is notgoing toofar to say that Massachusel
ind has developed the one, while South Carolina h
lone the same as to the antagonist system. It w
lo, as far back as the days of Lowndes, and Fish
Ames, and Rufus King. It was so, during the war
1812, when Clhoun, Cheves and Lowndes stood t
gether, with Webster, Oates, and others opposed
them. It was so again, in the famous debate on Foo
Resolutions, in 1829, when Webster and our own gl
rious Hayne stood f6rth the giant exponents of t
ideas of their resiectivo political creeds. It was
also in the yet greater debate of 1832, when the mig
ty Calhoun met Webster and Massachusetts on t
Force Bipl, and when those fundamental principli
upon which the oxistence of the government itself4
pended, were discussed and elucidated by them, un
the names of Massachusetts and South Carolina we
upon the lips of Avery man, woman and child
Amerien. It was so again more recently, when Sui
ner, like the agitator O'Connel, made his revolutions
speech in the Senato against the South and Sou
Carolina, and particularly against Carolina'achorish
Senator. The issues then made were discussed a
road by 6very man in the Republic.
And is this a time to say we have -o interest
our representation inthe Senate of the United State
Does not every intelligent citizen feel and know tt
the difficult questiens, which grow out of the t
forms of society Northand South, are again to coi
up for discussion, when every inch of the ground i
have to be fought with skill and juflgment? Andt
we not concernod to have our side represented by t
first ability of the land? Have wo no care as to h,
we are to stand before postority? Have weno roge
for our position in History ? Talk not then of ind
fereuce in this important matter. It is our right
be represented in the great assembly of States, a
it is our duty to ourselves and to the country to
represented by our nost powerful and intellecti
men. The question is far above one of mere perso1
prefereneus. In deciding it, the chief enquiry shot
e: who can bring to bear in our cause the groat
rainge of ability ? Who wrill be most felt among
leers in the' Senate of the United States ?
pD Mr. Dodge, o'ur Minister to Spain, and
Mason, Minister to France, will both, It is stated,
sign and return home in the spring.
3g It is the opinion of the United States olle
acquainted with the resources of Utah, that it willce
$l100,000,000 to expel or subjugate the Mormons.
pfr- The Tallahassee Sentinecl understands i
the bills of the Wer Railroa.d Bank.
Charleston, SCn.,w le 'h hs an agency and ala
circulation in Florida, are selling in Thomiasville,
75 cents for other hank bills, andl 50 ets. for spe<
If this be true, we can only say that the hill hold
are sadly duped.
pD The Raleigh Regiseter announces that the Ba
of the State of North Carolina suspended specie pi
ment last Wednesday. This is the mother bank,a
we suppose the children will follow the example.
gg Ladies, prepare for an extreme change in y
habits, for a Prins correspondent of the New Y
Corer says the ladies arc coming out without hoc
ustle, wadding, or anything else.
pir- It was Cobbett who said-and he told
truth, too-that woman is never so amiable as wI
she is useful; as for beauty, though man msay fall
leo with girls at'play, there is nothing to make tb
stand to,their love like seeing them at work--engaj
in the useful offices of home and family.
32P Tax South Carolina Couference will meed
Charlotte, N. C., on the 25th November, and Bial
Paine will preside.
3g Telegraphic advice. from New Orleans
Thursday last, present a lamentable picture of
efects of the monetary pressure in Sugar and Mol
ses. They hare declined about 50 per cent. in I
gg Private dispatches fromi Lawrence, in Kana
sate that 0ev. Walker and Secretary Stanton hi
fled from Benicia, in consequence of the threna
the ultras. The people of Lawrence have offe
them an asylum and protetion..
jpt Tax Aihany Patrin~t of Thursday ays
" The cars now run to within about two miles of
town, and we hope they will reach the Depot by S
;f7. A letter in the Pre.sse of Venice says ii
perfectly true that the Russian Government has
apart six millions roubles for the reconstruction
Sebatopol, and that, although the treaty of Pa
forbids the building of fortifications, it is supposed
may be easily eluded..
fk The Governor of Maryland has applied
the President for troopls, if necessary, to prevent
outbreak in Baltimore at the election in that city on
day, (Wedlnesday) but it is believed that the Preside
will not grant his request. Gov. Wise, of Virgin
has sent 3,000 Muskets to Baltimore, at the requ<
f -the Governor.-Great excitement prevails in t
gg' The Winnaboro' Register learns that sevm
planters in that vicinity are taking measures I
shiping their cotton direct to Europe.
fr Examine the advertisement of the Execute
f the late D. F. Hlollingsworth. It sets forth
urray of valuable property noon to he sold.
*fl Patridge hunting has fairly et in with i
~everal comapans have been out slaughtering il
irds. We were with a party Saturday last, whis
illed fifty-seven. A pretty fair beginning for tl
fr Corn-shuckings are on hand in all parts
he Country, and the moonlit welkin is made to r,
ud with the deep-toned corn-songs of the hapl:
S$ Cornellio's piece indicates the true poetic tee
orament. A little more exactness of versification
eeessary to make her verses read smoothly.
pt A large quantity of land was sold at th
'lae on Monday last, the greater part of whic
rought more than ten dollars per ace.
70 The London papers announce the death<
Ir. Thomas Crawford, the distinguished America
mulptor. Hie died in that city on the 10th of Octobei
g" A monster Indian passed through Chattanoc
i last week, going to the A tlanta Fair for exhibitior
his human monster i.< said to be seven fact nine ih
highs, eighteen years old, weighing 460 lbs.
pa The Commercial Bank of Columbia, th
barletn, Union, and State Banks, at Chmarlostom
d perhaps one or two of the interior hanks of th~
|| Mr.- Ton Broock's American Mare; Prioress,
gallantly won the stakes at tholate raecs at Newmar
ket in England, worth twenty thousandl dollars. over
thirty competitors. Mr. Ten }rueck's horse Lecompte
died recently of the Colic. Still later dates from Eu
rope say, 4r. Ten Broock had won another race at
Newmarket with his horse Belle., He was unanimous.
ly elected'a member of the New Rooms, Newmarket.
,W- A little son of Mr. Savage, in Prince William
county, shot his sister a frw days ago, with a gun, be
canso she refused to comply with some trifling request.
The luad entered her mouth and eatfte out under the
jaw, cnusing a seroro wound.
r p! Late dates from Kansas say that Gov. Walker
has issued his proclamation, and rejected the return
from the Oxford precinct, Johnson country, giving
certificates of election to the Free State candidates
The pro-slavery men are greatly excited.
I ji1 " Eternity has no gray hairs !" The towers
- fade, the heart withers, man grows older and dies;
r but Time writes no wrinkles on the brow of Eternity.
a Ai" " Do you understand me now ?" thundered a
1 country pedagogue to an urchin at whose bead he
threw an inkatand. "I've got an inkling of what you
a mean," replied the boy.
!- The Memphis Eagle says that the friends of
Gen. Win. T. Haskell, who was recently sent to the
Lexington (Kentucky) Insane Asylum, have been in
r formed by the authorities of that institution that
is strong hopes are entertained of his speedy restoration
' to sanity.
n gV A match race, for three thousand four hun.
o dred and thirty dollars, is announced to come off at
is Spartanhurg, S. C., on Thursday next, between Trav.
is eler and Thickety.
L W The New York Tribune states that the do.
)r rangement of the money market has had a most dis.
of astrous effect upon the market for horses. Horset
D. which cost their owners $750 were sold lately foi
to $175 in that city. Another horse, which a year ag<
s had a standing offor of $1,500, was sold for $300; an
o- a handsome bay, for which $600 was paid last sum.
,a mer and not considered dear at that, brought but $12.
so a few days ago.
h- po- Cheap way of fattening hogs-turn them Int
20 your neighbor's corif-field every night.
s, -..-- -_ __
C- CHARLESTON CORESPO1DENCE.
til CHARLESTON, October 31, 1857.
re "Hard ties" is still the universaI murmur, ant
in the watchword of every delinquent debtor or subseri
11- ber who finds it oven less convenient than usul t
ry pay his just duos. While there can be no doubt tha
th the best and the wealthiest of us are pretty tightl
Dd pushed by the present financial dificulties, for th
id wherewithal to meet our engagements, there is yet,
am compelled to believe, too much undue advantag
in taken dP "the crisis," to the relief of the slow an
I? unwilling debtor, at the expense of the needy an
at honest creditor. The biggest Bank Directors an
Wo millionaires, it is true, cannot speculate as extensio
e ly on " the funds," or have their own notes and thos
ill of their particular friends "done" as glibly as som
re short time ago, simply because " the Banks are doin
he nothing," and won't accommodate; but they can stil
>" rjde, drive, sport, live in elegant houses and give fin
rd dinners, and do every thing that a free and independ
if- cnt citizen may of right do, except " paying that littl
to bill" to the shoemaker or the washorwoman.- Thes
d are grand tim'es, and many folks would be glad t
be have them come often-porhaps the very individual
al who complain most bitterly of "the evils under whic:
kal wo.are suffering."
Id All fun aside, however, there is no disputing th
-st fact that we have been, and may yet find ourselves to
lsi a little time to come, "seeing the Elephant;" and
wc diligently improve the lesson we have been taughb
and learn to manage bettor in future, more propitioti
days may soon' dawn upon us, and as the song say:
r. "hard times never come again."
*e- One thing is certain, and I think most people simi
larly situated with your correspondent will be read
rs to hear mec out in the proposition, that " the times
:tare alwaeye hard to those unlucky wights who seldot
or never have any money, and whoe arc always lend
ing out to " kind friends," what little they happen I
ct have. Thoso gentry compose a very large and a~
-of spectable'portdn f cierj community, and are-ti
gleast appreciated of all. They work harder on Ie:
at pay' settle "little bills " quicker, and "collect in
1C. smaller ones more deliberately, " treat" oftener, an
ers get treated fewer times in return, than their next dot:
neighbors. You don't often hear them complain<
uk the times, because they have 'become used to beln
by- straightenced andl finding money "light." Yet thec
nd folks would think it a great piece of injustice and di.
honesty to make a poor workman wait for his mone:
mur even though compelled to stint themselves a littlei
rk order to pay, and never considler themselves justific
ps, ble in refusing to dispense with a lexury, while at
ether to whom they may owe money, may be starvin
hofor the want of that which is hi, dlue. So much fr
en "hard times !" Not the least of the evils resultin
in from them, Is that they hardlen the hasrt string~e
em well as the purs atring, and make men forget tla
ed real wants of their fellows, in the contemplation<
imanginary ones of their own. That there is no grei
evil without some corresponding goodl, the present as
at pect of things would furnish stiking evidence, if an
OP were needed in the experience of manakindi. Whi:
the people are looking " blue," because they cns
on get money, they are congratulating themselves at til
ho prospoect of all the necessaries of life becoming chenl
me. er and more accessible during the coming winter.
e is so ditlcult to retreuche one's expenses when we fe
assured that they have been .nlready reduced to ti
most scrupuclaus minimumn imaginable, that the ide
yof econonmizing to suit the times, appears to many I
ofbe chimerical. The ludies are gravely advisedi
'ed newspaper~sermons, and romances, to haul in all of
sudden, contract their circumferences, and cease
_indulge in such unlimcitedl expansions and indefinit
cedit, au their mantua-muakers anti uilliners ham
he always been so cheerful and ready to afford then
T., this they are always prepared with the rejoinde
that the failures of so miany mancufactorics will so rc
II duce the price of silks this winter, as entirely to ol
tot viatte the nece.*ity of anyi such sacrifices, as the
of 'might otherwise feel it a matter oif stern duty to en
ra counter. And "Young America," when remnstra
it ted, on the impropriety and inexpediency of any ea
cessive waste of "papa's money that ho has to worl
to for," consoles itself with the proplhetic salver, tha
m such a crowd will be rushing to town to look for emi
o- ployment, that cheap shops iuomnerntble will b
at opened, and tops andI marbles, sch~oolbeooks and al
a, other kinds of playthings, will be "selling off beloi
30 The Prices Current for the week just closeed doulool
as if we may expect to live cheaper in some depart
al ments of household concerns. Flour is at $6 to 6
3r per bbi.; Corn 75 @ 80 et..; Rice Sij to 3j; Whea
$1,10 to $1,13; Mdolasses 32 @ 35 ets.: Coffee (Rio
rs 11 @ 12 cts.; Butter (prime Goshen) 23 @ 27; Liv
n erpool Salt 75 @ 80 ets. &c.
The Cotton Market continues to improve, and you
. planters have the prospect of guood prices for soin
o time to come. The domanud has been very brisk du
h ring tihe week, and the sales have been light only it
e consequene uf diminished stock on hand. Hlolderi
arc very firm, and not at all intimidated by the re.
cent'advics from Europe, whcich indicated a delinc
in the nmarketi there. 'The receipts during the week
yare but little over 2000 bales, and some 2500 balem
have been sold at prices ranging from 11 @ 12* ets.
Of Wheat, there has been exported since my last,
7,800 bushels; Flour 3,200 barrels; Bacon is selling
sat 10 @ 17 ets.; a choice lot of Hams brought 171
eta. No liquors selling except Whiskey, which al
5 ways gets a little brisk on-the eve of election-times.
h Bank st')cks' and exchanges congnue in the same
drooping and unsettled state.
f Dry Goods can be had very cheap, pretty much at
the range of prices quoted in my last. For those
,ladies who have not yet laid down their carpets for
the winter, ai chance is offered bcy Calder, Browne &
Co., of making good bargains, for. e,4'. They ad
vertise Royal Velvet Carpotinigs at Sl,25; English
Tapestry Brussels at $1; and Domcsties as low as
374. " g great pressure" will afford your ladies
3 when they comae down thi, way, a glorious opportudi
ty or making a little change go a long ways. James
0 . Bailey, has also, as before stated, marked his Car
rpoting down very low.
requisition. The Corypno-an Soicty, an Association
of Professors and Amateur'. are devising prepara
tions for a series of Concerts. tip lie given during the
winter. They proposce making. n commnrencent ear.
ly next month, and will, as soon us their arrango.
m'ents shall havoeabecn placed on a permanent basis,
procure the services of female singers and profession-,
al artists from abroad. The. frequent unsuccessful
attempts to revive the taste'for music in our commu
nity by the establishment of these Associations, have
been for the most part owing to causes against the re
currence of which the '.'Coryphmans" tell us that:
they have made ample provision, and their already
promising performances before the public on two oc
casions last spring, while yet in the infancy of their
organization, lead us to anticipate much entertain
ment and gratification from their future efforts.
As the time of opening the Institute Fair draws
near, our Committees are going to work with their
arrangements for the reception of visitors. The Rail
Roads have offered to bring passetigers at half-rates,
and our Hotels are getting ready with their best ac.
commodations for the convenience of our country
friends. In consequence of the unexpectedly in
creased number of applications for space for machine
ry and others of the larger classes of contributions,
the Committees have requested all persons who are
expecting to exhibit articles requiring much room to
give them as early notice as possible, so that a judi
cious distribution may be made to every one. For
running machinery, they have provided additional
accommodation, devoting the lower Saloon of the Hall
exclusively to this purpose. Suitable provision has
also been made for the exhibition of works of Art and
Design. They urge upon contributors especially
who desire to be placed on the roll of competition, to
send their specimens to the Hall by Saturday the 14th
November at least, when receipts will be given for
them. On the day after the opening of the Fair (the
19th) our Fifth Annual Regatta will be the main at
traction. For this beautiful Exhibition ample ar
rangements have been made by the Judges and Di
rectors, which will render it, in itself, a source of
'diversion to our guests which will repay them for their
visit to the City.
An Eronaut, (Mr. Samuel Wilson,) who has made
a number of successful Balloon Ascensions, proposes
to favor our citizens with an exhibition of his powers
during the Fair week. This feat has not been at
tempted here for many years, and should the .Brial
navigator carry out his plans to completion, will be
one of the events of the season.
Among the novelties now exhibited here is a collee
tion of living curiosities, consisting of a big giant and
a fat woman, a baby with two heads and four feet,
two noses, two mouths, and a double share of every
thing else neeful; an Anaconda, Boa Constrictor, and
various similar wonders of nature, inclu.ding fast
women, snakes, etc.
An elegant monument is about being erected at
Magnolia Cemetry to the memory of the lamented W.
R. Taber, Jun'r. of the Xereury. It was executed by
Mr. W. J. White, of this City, and is a very beautiful
specimen of work.
Three of our young native Charleston Artists have
recently returned from Europe, where the two young
er of them, Messrs. John B. Irving, Jun'r., and Law
rence L. Cohen, have been prosecuting their studies
- at the Academy of Dusseldorf. The other, (Mr.
Georgo W. Flagg,) having already acquired an ex
I tended reputation, has been on a visit to Europe,
) where his wide opportunities of observation have enn
9 bled him to note all the latest improvements in the
2 condition and progress of the Fine Arts, and his re
turn to his native city at this period, when our Insti
0 stute is about to make an effort in behalf of the Arts,
r will he quite opportune.
The last Report of our Board of Health settles the
Squestion of the existence of Yellow Fever among us.
N ot a single death is recorded, and I have not heard
'of a new case for nearly a fortnight. The weather is
cool and pleasant, and our streets look bright and
INDIIDUAL ENTERFRISE AND ITS RESULTS.
A large proportion of mankind fait to improve their
con uii~ and to enjoy a portion of the luxuries of
0life, ~pybecause they are deficient in individual
enterprise. A prosperous man is ~ure to- act quietly
eand obtain a result either good or bad, which neither
Selevates him toe much on the one hand, or depresses
hinm upon the other. lie goes steadily forward treat
Iing life as it is, as a succession of haps..nd mishaps,
rin which the boldest navigators are the mest auceess
fful. Thus some men will gain a prize or even a for
Stune, in a lottery, while thousands through timidity
eand fear of losing a little, which theytare sure to con
samne in some way, live on to envy the success of their
!neighbors. Messrs. Swan & Co., of Augusta, Georgia,
ndistribute through their Lotteries, one of which is
drawn every Saturday, millions of dollars every year.
By sending them ten dollars for a ticket, or a propor
Stionate sum for a half or quarter of a ticket, any en
torprising person may obtain one of the prizes, which
grange from twenty dollars to sixty thousand.
aSuoAns.-The decline of sugars in New Or
,leans, as reported in our telegraphic column of
LThursday, caused somesurprnse in our city among
those interested in this article, and some doubt
was expressed as to whether there nmight not be
an error in the report. We were very well. sat
Cisfied that the dispatch wa correct, but to put
tthe matter entirely beyond question wec caused
it to be repeated,'as will be seen by reference to
our telegraphic column of this mornin.. The
treport was therefore correct that on Wednesday,
Iin New Orleans, fair to prime sugars were quo
ted at from 4i@M cents per pound.--Charles
tnCourter, of Friday.
0-jr WE are authorized by the friends of Mr.
aWILLIAM STEVENS to announce him as a Can
didate for Clerk of Edgefield District at the en
ANOTHFR LET TER FROM INDIA.
Messrs. Perry Davis A Son :-I am happy to be able
to add that your medicine is getting more and more
- uto note, and consequently the demand for it is in
creasing. The sales at my various Sub-Agencies are
very satisfactory, especially in Maulmnain and Dinna
pore; in fnet wherever European Regiments are loca
ted the snles are extensive. A party in Agia who sent
for a supply for his personal use and that of his
friends. says the denmand for it is great, and recomn
-mends the appointment of an Agent there.
Mr. Toone, of Blarrackporo, writes under date of
20th October: " This will certify that my son, 19 years
of age, was taken suddenly ill in the night, with a
severe pain in the ,toma~ch, followed by Cholera, Hie
found no relief until I gave him a ten.-ponnful of the
Pain Killer, diluted with warm water ; lbut after the
expiration of a few miotments he brought it up, when
I repeated the dose, which partially relieved him. I
folowedl it with a third dloso, when he fell asleep, and
on waking next morning he was quite fresh. I con
ider it a most valuable medicine to ho always at hand."'
I remain, yours, &c.,
.J. L. CA RR AU, Calcutta.
For sale in this Village by 0. L. PENN, Agent.
Sreel Enyarinhg.--A good specimn of this art can
be seen on each bottle of Perry Davis' Pain Killer.
This valuaqle preparation is put up in square bottles,
with the words Davis' Vegetablo Pain Killer blown
in the glass.
Another Jnstaace of Taupe Wormt Cured buy the use of
DR. M'LANE'S CELEBRATED VERMIFUGE,
PREPARED BY FLEMING BROS.
Nsv ToniK, October JZ, 18.i2.
g* This is to certify that I was troulbled with a
tape worm for more than six months. I tried all the
known remedies for this dreadful affliction, but with
out being able to destroy it. I got one of Dr. M'Lane's
Almanacs, which contained notices of several wonder
ful cures that had been performed b~y his clebrated
Vermifuge, prepared by Floeming Bros. I resolved to
try it; and immediately purchased a bottle, which I
took according to directions; and the result was, I
discharged one large tape worm, measuring more than
a yard, besides a number of small ones.
MRS. M. SCOTT,
No. 70 Cannon street.
gg Purchasers will be careful to ask for DR.
M'LANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, mann
fatured by FLEMING BROS., of Pittsburgh, Pa.
All other Liver Pills in comparison are worthless.
Dr. M'Lancs genuIne Liver Pills, also his celebrated
Vrmifuge, can now be had at all respectable drug
stores. KVone genuine u-ithout the aigaature of
24 FLEMING BROS.
A LL~ Persons arc hereby cautione.! from trading
. for a certain Note of hand given by the Sub
rior to 11. A. Barnes, for $134, and dated Oct.
3d 1857, (or about that time.) as I will not pay said
note unless compelled by law-the property being
unsound fot which it was given.
Nro 4t 4e
DIAnRIED, on the morning of the 1st inst., at 0
o'clock, by Rev.'D. D. Brunson, .Mr. Tues. Paic
and MfiL SUSAN, daughter of Mr. E. Cnaxhza
LAIN, all of this District.
DIED, in Hamburg, Oct. 20, 1857, Mrs. SUSAN
NAH DOBEY, consort of Mr. Jonx L. Donmy,in
the 28th year of her age.
Loied by all with whom she waisocifed,
her kind and good heart drew 4round. her friends
and frienships, which alas! God in his wisdom has
severed. She died the death of the righteous. An
affectionate and loving wife and adevoted mother,
a kind and obliging daughter and asiter, her fami
ly has lost one of its precious members. In the
morning of life she'hath departed to her glaker,
" Oh! what a shadow o'er the heart is flung,
When peals the requiem of the lov'd and young I"
CoTTo'f.-The Riceili of tlie iit*'eek're
considerably in advance of those of the week pre
vious, but no change in prices.2'ets. it. stil the
extreme for good Cotton..
The prospect for i decline in the pried 'of Go
ceries seems to be very Battering. 'We notice quo
tations of the New Orleans Market,:viz-: Sgur 4j
to 6 ets-Molasses 21 eta per gallon. K.
CoTTo-About 600 bales sold to-day it *ull
prices-'12 cents for the best parcels.
CHARLESTON, Oct 8L
CoTToN-The market is firm and unchange,
with but little offering. Sales to-day 200 bales at
1Ii to 121 cents.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct;80.
COTTON is unchanged, with sales for the day-of
2,000 bales. The sales for the week have been
15,000, and the receipts 26,000 bales.
Prime Sugar is worth from 51 a 6 cents per lb.
Molasses is quoted at 21 cents per gallon.
CARPETINGS I CARPETINGS I
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL AT THE
NEW -CARPET.- STORE,
234 King St. Charleston, S.
T HE Sibscriber invites the attention of bayers
to the richest and most elegant stock of
Ever exhibited in this City (of DIREC: IMPOR
TATION, per ships Mackinaw, Amelia, R. Cobden
and others, fron Liverpool to this port,) comprising
a full and complete assortment of:
Medallion Velvet CAMPETS, in single and dou
Royal Velvet Pile, new patteris;
Tapestry Brussels, choice patterns and brilliant
English Wire Brussels, choice patterns and colors;
English and Anerioan Imperial Three-Ply new
Scoteh, English and American -Ingrains, new.
Venetian CARPETS, all widths
English Wool Dateb, Hemp Du'ihi and Cotton
8-4, 12.4 and 16-4 Woolen DRUGG ETS
A merican Felt DRUGGETS, beautiful go'se;
Green BA JZE, Table Oil CLOTHS;
Linen and Woolen CRUMBII CLOTIldi, all shes ;
Velvet. Axninter, Tufted and Brussels, Rugs,
Stair Rods, D~oor Mats, &c.;
FLOOR OIL CLOTIIS,in all *idtlhs, thorougly
seasoned, and' warranted in every re.gttent to fit
roonms, entries, stair ways, &e , &c.
Cocos and Canton MA'1TIN G.', in all widths. ~
ggEspecial attention is also requested to his
large and varied sikof -a
PILLOW-CASE, TABLE AND BED LINENS,
COLORED TABLE COVERINGS,.
ANDJ FRUIT DOILEYS~,
PIANO AND TABLE COVERS,
A full assortment,
WINDOW SHADES, Ac., .
IrrBuyers by the piece or paickage, dealt with
on the most liberal terms.*
gr. The Carpet Upholstery aitendedl to as usual,.
by the most thorough and experienced Artists, nd
every item in that line warrante~d togive satisfaetion.
P. 8.-All order. from the Country responded
to promptly, and receive my personnl supervilsion.
JAMiES G. BAILtY,
Importer und Neale-r in Carpets,
NEW CARPET- STORE.
Charleston, Nov 2 if 43
MORE NEW & CHEAP GOODS!
AT OLD WINTER SEAT !
I W IL L sell at 11amburg pr'ees, (freights except
Ied,) all kinds of Cotods usually kept in a Cotua
try Store, such as
Bagging, Rope, Sugar, Cof'ee, Salt,
Mlolasses, Tobacco, Sogars, 8nuf,
HARDWARE AND CUTIMR2Y,
IIATS AND RONNETS, BOOTS & gHOES,
.of all qualities and descriptions.
---AND IN TaUTI
All kinds of Dry Goods,
From the most common to the finest and most at
tractive. Also, fine a stock of the beat
MEDICINES, WINES AND .BRANDIES,
For the sick and well. But don't take my word
for it. Call~ and judge for yorselve.
Winter Seat, Nov 2 .., tf . 43
I0-rn REGIMENT, S. C. M.
Miss Cassr, Nov. 2, 1857.
COURT MARTIAL will be held at Rich
I.ard sons, 'on Saturday the 21st November
inst., for the purpose of trying all defaulter. In Mi
litia nnd Patrol duty.
.Captains of Companies composing the Regiment
are hereby instructed to have a Member in attend
ance from their respeetibe Companies.
President Lieut. Col. Batas.
By order of S. J. WATSON, Col.
JANes H. Warra, Adj't.
Nov 4 . 3: 4
State of SouthCarolina,
IN ORDiNA RY.
BY W. F. DURISOE, Esquire, Ordinary of Edge.
WherasFracesHenry C. Hlerlong hath ap
plied to me for Letters of Administration, on all and
singular the goods and chattles, rights and credits of
Henry Mi. Herlong, late of the Distrtet aforesaid dec'Jl.
These are,.therefore, to cite and admonish all and
singular, the kindred and creditors of the said deceas
ed, to be and appear before me, at our next Ordinary's
Court fosthe said District, to be holden at Edgelield
Court I-f'use, en the 16th day of Nov. inst., to
show cause, if any, why the said administration shoeld
not be granted.
Given under my hand and seal, .this 2nd day of
Nov., in the year of our Lord one thousand sight
hundred and fifty-seven and in the eighty-second,year
of American Independence.
W. F. DUJRISOE, o.z a.
-Nov. 4, 1857 2i 43
STATE OF SOUTH CA ROLINA,
BY yw. F. DURISOE, Esquire, Ordinary of Edge
Whereas, W. T. West, bath applied to me for
Letters' of Administration, on all anid slingular the
goods and chattles, rights and credituof A. C. Cofee,
late of the District aforasa id, deceased.
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all anL
singular, tho kindred and creditors of the said deceas
ed, to he and appear before me,st our nextOrdinary's
Court for the sai District, to be holden at Edgefield
C. 4(., on the 14th day of Nov. inst., to show
cause, if any, why the said administration shtould not
Given under my hand and seal, this 2nd day of'
November ifti the year of our.Lord one thousabd 'hjt
hundred and fifty-seven, and iahe82nd re~EAeI
Nov. 4e. 48