Newspaper Page Text
V 0 U K T S li I 1'.
ItV X. P. WILLIS.
"0!i. L/vnrh! will nothing I bring tliee
KVr coftrn tlio-o looks of dizain}
Are (lie song* ofnffcctiou I sing tlieo
All tl.mmcil to boning llice in vain?
. otl'or the?), fairest niv.l dc vrest.
A lr?v.fliiret th? richest I'm worth;
I oftVr thee lovo the siucerest,
The wannest eYr glowed upon earth!"
u'. the maiden it haughty look flingh'g,
Said, "Cease my coin passion to move;
For I'm not very partial to singing,
And they're poor whose solo treasure is love!"
".My name will ho sounded in story?
I oJf'er t lice, dearest, my name;
T havo fought on the proud field <;f glory!
Oh! Laura, come share in my fame!
I bring tlioo a notil thai adores thee,
And loved tliee wherover thou ai t;
Y. 1.. a thrills as its tribute it biinga tlieo
Of tenderness frebh from the heart*"
l?;it tho niaid said, "Cca?c to importune;
Clivc '"'lipid the use of liia wings;
T"oi fain but a pitiful fortune?
Ami hearts such valueless things"
"Oh Laurn forgive if I've spoken
Too boldly?nay turn not away?>
l\?r my heart with affliction is broken?
My uncle died only to-dav!
My uncle'he nabob?who tended
Mv youth with affection and care;
My manhood who kindly befriended-?
A ! the m?.sd ?nid "Ween not gincercatl
My heart has oeeu yours nil alon^,
Oh! Iiearii of all treasures are clearest ?
Do, lidwaul, ko on with your scng."
1 ."(/.VI itiO (tuttgui C\:iiS(itiltiOHulist.
A friend who has boon residing in
. is se.ct'o ! for many years, last even;
cii?ni nined me with tlie following
ry?and knowing your desire to
ain a-> nv.cli information as possi.
vS concerning the red man?1 have
concluded to send it to you. 1 may
r t remember every particular, but
>V?U|| lllg lUilullin 1 1 IV- BUUSinili'l'.
A ccntury ago. a bitter war raged
;! ween the Catawba and Cherokee
tribes of Indians. In one of those
equent and bold excursions common
among the wild inhabitants of
i' e forest the son of the \ rincipal
Clierokce Chief, surprised and captin*
d a iarge town belong to the Catawba
tribe. Among the captives
was the daughter of the first Chief
of the Catawbas, named Hiwris^ee,
(or the pretty fawn.) A young hero
oi inc. L/licrokecs, wlio.se name was
Notlcy, or the daring horseman, was
instantly captivated with tli majesi'\;
beauty and graceful manners of
liis royal captive, and was overwhelmed
with delight upon finding
ihat his love was reciprocated by the
ot- ect of his heart's adoration.?
With two attendant?, he presented
himself before the Chief of the Catawba
warriors, who happened to be
absent when her town was taken by
the Cherokeos, to whom he gave a
brief statement of recent OeClirren^oa
-i- >- > 1
., ?uu uiv.il iii-umiuu'u ins uaugwcr
iii raai'Mge. The proud* Catawba,
lifting high his war club, knitting his
brow, and curling his lips with scorn,
declared that, as the Catawba drank
lho waters of the East, and the Cherokee
the waters of the West, when
this insolent and daring lad cculd
find where these waters united, then,1
nr;d not until then, might tlie hateful
Cherokee unite with the daughter of
i.e great Catawba. Discouraged,
but not despairing, Notlov tumor!
uwuy from tfio presence of the proud
and unfeeling father of the beautiful
J fiwassee, and resolved to search for
i anion of the Eastern with the Western
waters, which was then considered
an impossibility. Ascending
the pinnacle of the great chain of j
Al!e ra iies, more comonly called j
the Blue Uidgo, which is known to
divide the waters of the Atlantic
from those of the Great West, and
traversing i(? Houinno o.wi ?
course, Jic could frequently find
s prings running each way, and having
their source within a few paces of
each other, but this was not what he
desired. J)ay after day was spent
in this arduous business, and tnere
appeared no hope that his energy and
perseverance would be rewarded.?
r5ut on a certain day, when he had
well nigh exhausted himself with
hunger and other privations, he came
t_ . ? -
to a iovciy spot on the summit of the
ridge, offering a delightful pluin.? j
Here he resolved to repose, and re-1
fresh himself, during the sultry portion
of the dav. Seating himself upon
the ground, and thinking of lli- j
wassec, he saw three young fawns
moving towards a small lake, the 1
stream of which was rippling at his 1
1 __ I *? *
Him, jinci wrnist they were sipping (he
pure drops from the transparent pool,
our hero found himself unconsciously
creeping towards them. Untaught
fn the wiles of danger, the lit- j
tie fawns gave no indications, what-:
evef, of retiring. Not ley had now
apfnroatfhfcd so near, that bo expected
in a moment, by one teajjj, to lay
hold and -d&ptiire' orw^ at lefcfct, 6f the !
spotted prey, when 1b his surprise, he !
saw another small stream running ;
out of this beautiful lake down the |
i Western side of the mount am.? !
i Springing forward wilh tltr bound
of n forest deer, and screaming with
' frantic joy, he exclaimed, ^ Hiicasse^
j O Ifucavsee, I have found-found it."
This romantic spot is within a few
i of r,ln?rlnn T
, a in vsw? WI v ill ? IV/III lillMII^ iULUllI" I
1 plished his object, lie set out the for
! residence of Hiwassee's father, ac-'
j c> mpanicd only hy one .varrior and |
I fortunately for the success of his '
\ enterprise, he met his beautiful one j
with some confidential attendants, !
a half of a mile from her father's 1
town. She informed him that her j
father was indignmt at his proposals,
that lie would not regard his promi- j
ses. "1 will fly with you to the
mninil uine ^ cmuI 1 Jm-nf-. /.A
luvuiiiuiu ocu\i 17U1 illy |
father will never consent to our mar- j
riagc." Not ley then pointed her to '
a mourtain in the distance, and said
if he found her there, she should
drink of liie waters that flowed from
the beautiful hike. A few moments
afterwards, Notley met the Catawba
Chief near I ho town, and at once informed
him of Ins wonderful discovery,
and offered 'o conduct him to
the place. The Catawba Chief, half
ehoaked with rage, accused Notley
with the intention of deceiving him,
in order to gel him near the line of
...i -c >1
iiiv.ii in i nuiy ^ wiii'i t' tin <u my ui inc
Chcrokecs were waiting to kill liini"Rut,*1
said lie, "as you have spared
my daughter, so J snare you, and per.
| nut you at once to depart, but 1 have
; sworn you shall never marry my |
daughter, and I can't swear false."'
"You can't swear false,11 exclaimed
i Noilev, "then by the Great Spirit, ;
she is mine, and the next moment he j
disappeared in the thick forest. That
, night brought no sleep to tho Cataw-j
ha Clnef, for Hiwasscc did not re
turn. 1'ursuit was in vain. He saw ;
liis daughter 110 more. Notley, !
bounding through the mountains, j
soon met his beloved Hiwassee.? :
Solemnizing their marriage according
to lilt; customs of their country,
ilicy led a retired life among the
mountains for three years and upon
hearing of the death of his father,
Notley settled on the beautiful val,
lev of the river, on the Western side i
of the mountain, and called it IJ1- ,
wassce, after his beautiful spouse.?
Jnpncess of time, I10 was unani;
mously choscn first Chief of tie
( h i.okees, and was the instrument ;
of making perpetual peace between
1\1Q t i-il w> nml I *??
isr it imv uuvi
its humorous effects.
The Laird ofBonnicmoon wasgae i
fond of his bottle. On ono occasion '
ho' was asked to dine with Lord 1\?
a neighbor of bis; and liis Lordship,
being well acquainted with the
Laird s dislike to small drink, ordered
a buttle of cherry brandy to be
set before him after dinnor.insinnd of
port, which he always drank in pre- i
fere nee to claret, when nothing net!
t'v was to he got. The Laird thought '
this fine heartsomo stuff, and on he
went filling hisglass like the rest, and
i ever the more he praised his Lord-1
! ship's Port% 'It was a fine, full-bodied
wine, and lay well on the stom
ach, not like* that poisonous stuff olaret,
that made a body feel as if he
had swallowed a nest of puddocks.';
The Laird had finished one hot tie of
cherry brandy, or as bis Lordship I
called it, his'particular port,' and had I
just tossed oil a glass of the second '
bottle, which he declared to be even
better than the first, when his old .
confidential servant, Watiy, came j
; siavmg m:o me room, and making
his best Ijovv, announced that the ;
I Laird's horse was at the door.
J "(iet out ofthat, yofause loon,'I
' cried the Laird pulling olT his wig j
land flinging it at Watty's head.? I
'Do ye na see, ye bletherin hrutCi ;
| that I'm just beginning my second
; *]5ut, maister,'says Watty scratching
iiis head, 'its aiyiaist t wall o'clock.'
' w oil, what though it be?1 said the
Laird, turning up his glass with drun- j
ken gravity, while thereat of the com ,
pany were like to split their sides :
laughing at him and Watty. 4Itcan
na bo ony later, my man, so ye jrst
reach me my wig and let the naig
bide a wee.'
It was a cold, frosty night, and
watty soon tired of kicking his heels
at the door?so, in a little while, back
he comes, and says he 'Maister, mais
ter, its amaist one o'clock!'
I 11 t*f "
won, waiiy,' says the JLaird, J
with a hiccup?for lie was far gone i
by this time?*ii will never be any
earlier, Watty, my man, and that's a
comfort; so you may just rest yonrsel1
a wee while longer, till I finish my
bottle. A. full belly makes a stiff
back, you know, Watty,'
Watty was by this time dancing
madvso after waiting another half
hour, back he cornea, and. says he:
'Laird, Laird, as true as deatn, the
sun's rising.' *
Wed, Watty,' fiays the Laird,!
looking awful tvico". and tryihgwHh
both hand* td fill his gMss, Hrni
rise, he hae further td gang the day
than you or mc, Watty.'
This answer fairly dumfounded
poor Watty, and ho gave it up in despair.?But
at last the bottle y!;iis finished;
the Laird was lifted iritrt the
saddle, and oflflny rode in high glee,
thinking all the time the moon was
the sun, and that he had fine daylight
for his journey home.
lHech, Watty, my man,' said the
r 1 1 * '
ij.wiu, pamurt "is sionmcji ana speaK I
ing awful thick, 'we were nnnc the j
worse for that second bottle, this
frost v roornhV j
'Faith,1 says Watty; blowing his ]
fingers and looking as blue as a bil- j
berry, 'your honor is, may be, nane
the worse for it; but I'm nane the l)etter:
T wish I was.'
'Well, on thoy rode, the Laird gripping
hard at the horses mane and |
rolling about like a sack of meal; for :
the cold air was beginning to make j
the spirits tell on him. At las( they ;
came to a bit of a brook that crossed
the road, and the Laird's horse, j
beintr nrotlv well nscil in Imvp his
own way, slopped short and nut
down his head to take a drink, This
had the eftect to make the Laird lose j
his balance, and away he went over
the horses ears, into tho middle of the
brook. The Laird, honest man. had
just sense enough to hear the splash
and to know that something was
wrong; but ho was that diunk that
lie did not in the least suspect that it
says ho, 'there is surely
something tumbled into the brook,
'Faith, you may say that,'replied
Watty; ready to roll oft'his horse
with laughing, 'for it'sjust yourself,
iT T/-mi4 U7-H.. 1 ?Jl._
i l 'liii nui uw ?? uuyi tneu iiic
Laird, "it surely canna he mo.1
'Surely, miister, it is yourself.'
It eanna bo me, Watty?for I'm
Superstitions Regarding Friday.?It
is strange, that Friday is regarded,
in all countries as a peculiar
day. In Eng'and it is generally console
red unlucky; and many people
will not cop mcncc any undertaking
on that day; and mcfet sailors believe
llv.lt 1 Ih> i? cmv? !/ ? l,o ,in-nnl//><l
...v, . .w iivn v iv yv> ?vivA.?\i;u
that sails on a Fii lav. Jfa marriage
take place on tlial day, the old wives
shake their heads, and predict all
kinds of misfortunes to the bride and
bridegroom. Nay, they even pity
all clii dren \vhe are so unlucky us to
be born on a Friday. In Germany,
un the contrary, Friday is considered
a lucky day for weddings, commencing
new undertakings, or other memorable
events, and the reason of
this superstition is said to be the ancient
belief, that the witches and sorcerers
held their weekly meetings on
this day; and of course, while they
were amusing themselves with dancing.
ai,d ridingoi? broomsticks round
(he Blocksberg, they could have no
uiuu iu nuih iuiy UVJl.
A Drunkard's Soliloquy.?llt would
he a comfortable thing if I knowed
just where 1 was bound for. Up
street's got mixed with downstrcet,
and there's no such thin<y as cross
street ai al!. The moon's crosseyed,
and keeps winkin' and blirikin'
as she had her eyefe full of Macaboy.
Now what ail) I to do? If I stand
here there's a very pleasant chance
of going to steep standing. If I goes
to stir hang me if I know which way
I am travelin.1
Morals in San Francisco.?That
our readers in the Slates may not
suppose that ail who are in California
have tost their identity With the
human family, or become entirely
severed from the ties of responsibility
that bind us to a common brotherhood,
we desire to inform them
that v e have in this city Presbyterian,
Congregational; Baptist, Methodist
and Episcopal churches. The
pastors of each are men of talent, lear
nintr and eminent oii>tv: si ml *lw>
_ ( I J J V? '"V VV*M
gregations, who steadily attend worship
in these places, are large and respectable,
and rapidly increasing.?
Tract, temperance; and other societies
are already organized* and in
a healthy condition, giving token of
an increasing desire on the part of
those who are now here, to do sorneth'ncr
for the amelioration ilmo
ditioii of our race. There is also a
religious paper published,The WfltcH
man, edited by Hev. A. Williams,
with signal ability; which is destined
doubtless to do muqh good. VVe
trust tiie day is not far tmtant when
this city will be as marked for its morality
and piety as it h^s been forita
wickedness and depravity.?-San
. > ; ; '#' / ? '.i >').!) 1 '. ? ?
A romantic young lady fpli UVc
oiner day into the river, and Wftd
near drowning, but succor bding fortunately
at hand, ahe Was drawn owl
senseless and carried home. On
coming to, j.jio declared tf fan*,
ily that slie must marry him who
gaved Iter. 'Impossible,* s^eid her
pana. 4 What, i# he alfeifdy rtfalried?1
No*' 'Wasn't it th*t inMtasttrig
young man who. live ; hero in our
neiglioorhdiKR^ bill, nc-^-it
was tf'Nfcwfoundland do#-'.
. - YT YpLi-i- ' 1 , ?
The Altolitioniitfa?A Scene.?We
should like to havo been in Boston,
Mass., recently to have witnessed a
conversation between Mr. C. N.
| Trowbridge's boy, Jim, whom he had
! taken out with him, and some dozen
: abolitionists, who were endeavoring
j to get him aw: y from his master.?
They tried him two or three times,
' nnrl nn'mtcd nut ihn sidvnnlanres nf:
| his residi&g in a free State, and the
amount of money he could make by
so doing. Jim listened to them with
patience, and after they had ^ot
through, informed them that the inducements
offered were not sufficient
-?that he bad seen, since he had
been North, a small sample of the
elephant, and so far as to the money
he could make there, it would not
furnish him with *egars in Augusta
for one year. One of them pointed
to Jim's clothing, and tried to impress
on him that he was decently
clad only because he was on North;
that he would not be dressed so at
home-?-to which Jim replied that
tllliv imul not uwlirn r\f 1\ic nlnlliin.v
Vj ?? ???. >ilO VIVUKIIg |
by what bo bud on, as that was bis ,
travelling suit, but if they wished to j
: see bis Sunday-go-to-meetings, be
j would show then j bis travelling trunk |
! nt the Hotel. After this latter con- ,
i versation, ihe Abolitionists left poor i
Jin) to his fate, and unless they kidnap
and imprison him, we think he
will return in safety to Georgia witb
I Mysteries of Gambling.?A ease
i illust rating some of the mysteries and
j the hazard of the die, as also dodges
j used for casing the purses of unsus
pectin# victims, will sliorily he'
orought before the notice of the pub
lie. As far as we can at present
i learn the facts, it appears thai a few
weeks since, two genMemen who
were on a visit to New York, for the
purpose of buying merchandize, were
j introduced to the company of two
i gamblers, by a friend, also a merchant,
but doing business in thisr.ity.
The strangers, unsuspicious of foul
play, were induced to play at hazard
with dice, at a Hotel in the Fourth
j Ward, which has been heretofore
considered highly respectable, when j
at various sittings- they lost to the
time of S3,000. LastSa urdav night
one of them commenced playing,
and p'aycd until he lost all the money
he brought with him, besides having
toffive bill for the remainder.?
On telling their misfortunes to one of
their friends, a watch was set, and
suspicion being aroused, the case
was laid before Justice Mountfort,
who ordered the dice to be seized,
when it was found they were loaded
with quicksilver. A warrant was
issued for the arrost of the our ties
implicated in the transaction; and as
they are known, there is no doubt
but that they will soon be taken nnd
held to answer.?N. Y. Tribune.
Captive Jxuhf among the Camanchett.?The
Van Buren, (Arkansaas,)
Intelligencer says, a trader among
the C a mane he Indians has discoveror',
in a camp of that nation, a white
.voman, fair and comely in appearance,
who is intermarried among
them, and says that she is the sister
of Lieut. Love or Lovett, who commanded
a train which left Indcpenll
* * '
ciencc anoui uireo years ago, and j
that she was in company with the |
party when it was attacked by the I
Camanches, and thai her brother
was badly wonnded, a large number
of the men were killed, and she,
with a large number of men, were
carried oft' prisoners by the Indians,
j She says she is well treated By,her
husband, but the women arc cruel
to hor; that she is anxious to return
to her friends, and that four or five
flroorl ridinrr linrsnsi will nrnr<itro
. V* ?? pkWUtV iiUl |
Tjie Effect on Slave Propeutv.
?A correspondent of an Alabama
paper, in remarking upon the increased
value of this species of property in
the event of the Territories being
open to the planters of the South,
"Have the owners of negroes in
Alabama ever sat down and quietly
made a calculation of how much the
value of their property \yculd be increased,
if we were permitted to carry
our negroes to the new territories
which wo have lately acquired i'-*Krom
the accounts which;wc receive
from California, we are informed
that a negro fellow is worth in that
territory 3 to 84,000?and will hire
for 800 to $1,000 per annum. Now
suppose that owners wcr.. permitted
to carry them there, for sale or for
hirci it would not only bo a source of i
mnnonse profit to such as availed
themselves of that market, but it
would ?d<il at ieafct hventy-fivfe per
ccht. to tin; vahjft of the negroes
which would remain here, on account
of jthci great demaiv) fot the California
mnrktM. This would irievea* .
'tljo v?!ihS oflh'e iw.gm property in
Ofeene county ulpne one ana a half
mlllioi^jf^ cl^uars. auliHttlgfl
i^Qf the - thousand tr<K>p8'1hat
were engaged in c6nquerintf that
(tounjry, ?l?r BcfUihi fuBTnishecl forty
thousand. Ofthe $15,000^000 th&t
by treaty we are to pay for it? th?
South, by the operation of the revenuo
laws, will have'to pay the greater
Michigan Constitutional Convention.?This
body has adjourned.
Its session commenced on the first
Monday in June, and it cannot be
accused v>f being too long about its
num. ill# UUUUl U1U IIICIUUCIS wen;
greatly aided by tho result of constitutional
conventions in other States,
'l'hey have rather revised the old
constitution than made a newf one.
Homestead exemption and an elective
judiciary are among the new
features, There is to be no independent
supreme court, but eight
circuits with one judge elected in
each. Kvery county of 10,000inhabtants
has four terms of court a year.
Supreme court meets four times a
year. The question of negro suffrage
is to be submitted to the people, in
dians may become citizens. A proposition
to refer to popular vote the
question of Licensing or not licensing
the sale of ardent spirits was reiec
ted. The Legislature is required
within five years to establish free
common schools, to be kept open
three months in each year, and also
as soon as practicable to establish a
State agricultural school, setting
apart twenty two sections of springlands
for its support.
The convention provided that every
newspaper publishing the constitution
should have $25 lor it.
The English Difficulty in Brazil.?Another
account from Braz.il
states that the commander of the
English steamer Cormorant, after
I L? .w. fi l - 1- ? -e r?"~
i utiny un;u V.1JJUH uy 11IU HJi'l UI rap |
! angua, instead of burning the four
1 slave s he had in tow, returned the
i (ire of the fort, battered it down, and
I then sailed away with his prizes.
The Brazilians arc greatly exasperated
at these proceedings, and it is
said that placards have been put up
around the town, callin upon the inhabitants
to exterminate the English.
Virtues of Milk.?It is a most perfect
diet. Nothing like it?it con
tains curd casieu, which is necessary
for the development and formation ol
j muscle?butler for the production o!
mi <un.-A|ir<iiu supply ui tui sug.H* lO
feed the respiration, and thereby
warmth to the body?the phosphates
of lime and magni sia, the. peroxyd
of iron, the chloride 01 potassium and
soda, with the free sodi, required to
give solidity to the bone?together
with the saline particles so essentially
necessary for other parts of the
bodv. It contains lactic acid or the
j acid of milk, which chemists inform
i us is the acid of the gastric juice, so
l repnisite for the proper dissolving
our food in the stomach. It is therc
fore obvious that milk should be
chemically correct in all constituents,
and that its beneficial effects on the
constitution should not be neutralized
bv adulteration: it is. l)r. Prout
1 properly states, 'the true type of all
food.1 How necessary, therefore, is
it that it should he pure?otherwise
i this wonderful and wise provision of
| Providence will be a curse rather
lhart a blessing.
[Bugg's Obter oaf ions on Milk.
Who would have thought Milk
had so much chemistry in itf
Number of Jews in the World-?
Isaac de Costa, a learned Jew of Am
sterdam, estimates the whole number
of Jews now in the world at from
five to seven millions. He allots only
50,000 to the United States, where,
he tells us, they are treated better
than in any country in the world, except
perhaps Turkey* which is more
liberal to them than any European
Louis Napoleon, on learning that
the mother of young Walker, who
lately attempted to assassinate him,
was in great distress, hastened to assist.
Sky Light.?There is a talk, says
a correspondent of Chambers' Jour,
nal, of a stationary balloon over Par;
is, to sustain an electric sun for illu
' minatinjr the city at irght!
-rrJ .^1?. :.^.T^rr??r~-r:-r^c---nr-?
B Jl 11 ?JtI JYS t
Th? nre nnw receiting a
wo!) selected assortment of
SPRIIVCJ and ?UlWltttelt
tfroecrlw, an.<l Shoci
MATS nnd BtONNETS,
Crockery, Saddlery 5
rtml Hmdivdre. '
Together with ti grent many oth$r
Goods hot uannlly kept ?r? oountrj' Villagea
All of wbiob wo w\U *elUow for
cn*h or credit.
Call and examino'for yourteWea bef0ro
buying ^Th:tALF .ANi)
TicVto* o. i\t, mr ir. mo. if.
? a^MUWose iAfobtoi to os bfefo.e
the 1st Jnrttinry UW, ?r* fttpftVed lo
For the exclunive%al& of Ifactrti <$- ftaveil'8
and Dubois and Seat/ury's
celebrated Grand Action Piano
234 nnd 230 King (at thoReftd',)
CHARLESTON, S. C.
invert/ instrument sold is acccirpanicd
Willi a written guarantee so that
there is no risk whatever to tlie purchaser.
Mil. OATKS would respectfully invito
the attention of the pi.blic gcncially,
to his select catalogue of ir.vsical publications,
the copy rights of which have been
secured from the Composers.
Anna Jiishojis Gntnd Match, founded on
Bellini's celebrated Hondo Finale, 'Ah!
don't mingle,' in 'La Somnnmbula,' and
introducing the new variation, composed
oy licnmi, (never Lt-iure published ar.d
the property of Uofchs-n.) Embellished
v .'lh a correct likeness oi Madame Bishop,
in tho character of Amina. Arranged
lor the. Piano Forte by N. C. Uoohta,
Price 37? ccnts.
Utie nuit Uutm les Tropiques: (A Night in
the Tropics.) A Reverie, 6i\ a motive
from Le Desert, by Feliciec David. Composed
by Maurico Strakosch. 371 cents.
Grand Polka Fantantigue: composed by
the late eminent Guimtfst, Vincent A.
<Scbmidt, author of the 'Retreat' Ar<
ranged for the Piano Forte by Miss A del*
Kolinstoek* 23 tents.
Sutmysiile Waltz: embellished with a beautiful
and corrcct view of Snnnyside, the
i'<>wulnn<>/. nf W'u^lilhiflnn 1 ja Juiy* non\nr\.
sed by Henry T. Oates. 25 cents.
Marg It lane Polka. 25 cents.
Jia Ft lie de lltgiment Polka introducing
the air 'fcJalut a la Franco.' 25 cvnta.
Leve d'Amour Polka. 25 ennts*
Yankee Dootllc Polka. 25 ccnts.
Fedevick William's Garden Polka. 25 etsf
Second Susannah Polka: by ltzilia. 25 cti.
Home, Sweet Home, Polka: benutilul.
Last Pose of Summer, Polka: very popular
Love not Polka, by nzinl 25 cents.
Celebrated Linda Polka, introducing 'Ah 1
wjuid tho haj py dity was near.' 25 c'.s.
Charleston Quudrillet: by F. Woolcctt.
37 ? cents.
Diapalrivg Mary, a beautiful B;\llad, composed
by the late duiiuguished vocalist,
John \N ilson. 25 cents.
Kcvieee Waltzs, iu 2 flos.; by a lady of
South Carolina. 50 cent* each.
Palmetto Regiment Quick Step?embellished
with u correct ropioseptut ion of the
new Millitary llall, Charleston: by lieury
T Qatea. 26 cents.
Southerner Quick Stej)?embellished with
n correct representation of Steamship
Southerner, by //enry T; Gates. 25 cent*.
Gasper Guard? Jnurch, CcuipOa?4 by m
lady of South Carolina. 25 cents.
Lucy Long Polka. Stcyermarkischo. 26 els.
Carnival of Venice Polka, very popular.
Steyermai kisehc Favorite Polka. 25 ccntf.
Also, nil ihc Now Musio received by express
from the principal publishers in the
%*A liberal discount made to dealer*,
school* and bcminniies.
jCSrOrder* for these publications muet
be &i.nl to
I 234 nnd 236 King st. (at the bend)
as* isivfl'ike stockop
jyjE W GOODS!
in the new house above the
i'ost-oefich at west union.
We are now opening n select stock of
pretty and good Qoods, airortgst wbich
may be found Calicoes, from "low down"
up to most any price.?Musdir.H, n variety
of patterns; Alpaccn; changeable Linen
Lustre; Ginghams; Jackonet and Swiss
Muslin; Cambrick; Hobenett; Iii.sh Linen;
green Barego; black Law netting; Edgings;
Lace*; Siik and Cotton Hnndkcrcluufs;
Muslin Tics ; r.ibons; Cravats,
black and fancy; l>r?p P'Ete, Mexican
mixture; Tweeds; Kentucky J cant; Ticking;
Umbrellas. A variety of Good* for
genllcmons summer wear, ?i:c. Sic.
Bonnets "many a one," and sorft&
of tho prettiest.
18otf t# and Shoes, a large lot of all
Fashionable. Hat * MMoxie^;
California; Panwnn; Leghorn; l\>hn Leaf;
Cap*, nil corts ond size*,
Bros*; fndigo; Madder; Bull*; Composition;
Snuff; Soap; ?itlorntusj Wi^ini-n
tj..i iifii.i /ii aj ci . >u
i>iii6)iiu \* iki v/ncrry, omius onrsapai wa,
Dead Shot, Camphor Ac. Ac.
Nilgai', Coffee, Powder, Lend,
Shot, Ginger, Pepper, Candy, ?fcc. Jkp.
and Bridles, Martingales,
Collars, Whips, ?fee. Are.
sialylWftr<0 and Cutlery, 6'ovthe
Bhdes, Iloes, Shovels, SpadcBj Axes,
Hammers, Chisel*, Augcr$, SaWs, Cotton
and Wool Card*, Knives, n fine assortment,
Buttons, \iolina & :. Ac.
Crockery Teas, Plates, Cishefl,
Bowls, Tumblers, Ac. Ac.
To all of which We invite insjirfeiion,
?nd if wr> Afin'f. tell iViuVa nft ?l>nii?4
y w?..? v ?; immmv iiv villi' ?v#
Vfy will tftlce in bxfch?tffe? fdr
Dry //idea, Bees wnx, TuiN>tf, FelthOW,
IFool, and Sfcd CotWn.
ALEXANDER" H*5VIL. fe
Juntf 7, 9 Swt -ftW
j (r|. - , i Ui I :1 u L| i, I .KMlUli J
rl vMii RK Ahan,' 2'
ft* vSf AJ ^bT.TTM^RLam
assotfibM'. Wh, ftvKAd jitbjflt. 1
P.& Z E. 'ftl&RJtAWDER, '
' Pickens 0. H, Affiy 24 1850