Newspaper Page Text
A convention of the whig party of j
Mass k husetts, assembled at Wor-1
cester last week to nominate candi- j
dates for State offices. Their pro-1
ceedings were unanimous, and the j
address and resolutions adopted ;
without a dissenting voice. This1
address reviews the proceedings ot
the last Congress, touching point by
point the several measu.es of the
Clay compromise. It signalizes the
admission of California as a great
northern and anti-slavery victory; it
maintains that, though the form of
the Territorial Governments of Utah
ind New Mexico was not such as
Massachusetts preferred, yet in effect
ho North has now secure possession
>f those regions and urges the importance
of securing their admission
into the Union with Wilmot Proviso
constitutions, at the earliest possible
day. It exults in the majority which
the North has now effectually acquired
in both houses of Congress,
by which the equilibrium of the two
sections is forever destroved and all
possibility of the extension of slavery
The address grumbles somewha)
over the settlement of the Texas
boundary, and intimates that much
better terms for tho North would
have been insisted on, if it had not
been for the defiant attitude of Texas,
and tho reasonable certainty that to
fret what they wanted they would j
lave to fight for it. The abolition
of the slave trade in the District of
/~i?l i.:_ !_ .i- i
v/uiuiuui.i is nuneu as anoiuer 111umnh,
great in itself, and still greater
in the fact that the "ultimate doom of
slavery itself, v* *111111 the limits of the
District, is also involved in this unwelcome
The fugitive slave law, the "compensation"
to the South for all the
enormous surrenders of right and
power and safety in the other hills, is j
1 K.. AT 1 41 1 I
uuuuuuwu ily nit: lunssai'iiuacus ;m<- i
dross, and the trial of the fugitive by
a jury is demanded as an amendment i
to it before it can meet the approval!
of that State. In the same connection
the laws of the Southern States
concerning colored seamen are held
up to reprobation, and a continued
agitation of that matter is recommenilnfl
will, !) fiiiw; tn r>nmiiol lKr?ii* vn.
In concluding the review of these
lopicr, ihe address says:
"If Massachusetts could have legislated
for the whole country, some
further forms and provisos would
have been secured. But ns a whole,
we think the people of the North
have gained the substance. The admission
of California has turned the
scale of Empire. The dominion of j
slavery has lied, and that of freedom |
has returned. The Republic, as a ;
whole, is free.1'
This is the language of victory,
and it is moreover the language of
truth. The North has indeed gained
the substance?the Government has
indeed become an anti-slavery engine
?the sccptrc has indeed been surrendered
to abolition- Let us see
how long (hey mean to use it. We
quote two ol the resolutions appended
to the address:
5. Resolved, That Massachusetts
U? l* ui- J-4 ? I
?yuw uci uuuuuruuiu uuiuimuiuiiuii
to maintain all tho principles and
purposes she lias, in times past, affirmed
and re-affirmed, in relation to the
extension of slavery; and the measure
of success vvhkh has attended
her exertions, is a new incentive to
continue and persevere in all constitutional
efforts, till the great and good
work shall be accomplished and perfected.
\j a. wuui cyvit y x 11(11 It 13 lUU uutjr
all true friends of freedom, in and
out of Congress, to watch the progress
of (he present free Territories
of New Mexico and Utah, and to
favor the adoption of all practicable
measures to secure their early admission
as States into the Union,
with constitutions like that of their
cider and free sister, California.
Glorious measures of peace are
they, which offer "new incentives to
continue and persevere" in the aggressions
and injuries that constituted
the original ground of disscntion.
It is precisely the effect which we
supposed ana maintained wouia follow
the adoption of Clay's measure.
Tho author of those measures knew
that such would he their effect, hut
he desired it. The Southern people,
we trow, neither desire nor will submit
to be thus run over.
Oct. 10?p. m.
Vhe Whigs lose two members of
Congress, and aaiii one. The mm
plexion of the Senate is doubtful as
yet, but the other House will be
Democratic. The Democrats have
elected Canal Commissioner, Auditor
General, Surveyor General, and
carry most of the important, State
V. / [Colum. Telegraph.
The Louisville Examiner,the only
Anti S'avory publication in Kentucky
has been discontinued for want of
* - ' Ik'
The Fnote and Fremont difficulty
not ended.?Col Fremont is out in a
long letter to the Baltimore Sun in
which lie assumes any thing but an
amicable temper. lie gives his account
of the difficulty between himself
and Gen. Foote, and the settlement?denies
the statement of 4X,'
the Washington correspondent of the
Sun, that the matter was amicably
"The letter opens with saying, that
the difficulties between Mr. Foote
and Mr. Fremont have been 'amicably'
arranged. This word 'amicably'
is false, as was well known to the
writer. I merely received Mr. Foote's
letter as satisfaction, and no tokens
of amity were interchanged between
us, not even speaking to each other.
It comes then to the cause of the
difficulty, all of which is fully stated
and is proved so by the record."
He holds Mr. Foote responsible
for the statements of the 'X' letter,
and concludes thus:
4?"To put the whole ca^e into three
words it stands thus:?Mr. Foote
went out of Ins way when the sub
i i l r ?i n
jeci was ihu uciore me senate, lo
deliver a deliberately considered insult
and defiance to me?(lion denied
the insult and defiance and disclaimed
all disrespect in a letter to me?
then re-affirmed, by inevitable implication,
the same insult and defiance
in a letter to the Baltimore Sun, denying
""With this summing up of the
case and the precedent proofs, I
leave the affair to the judgment of
Ssgnccl, John C. Fremont>
Sent. 30. 1850.""
So. the getting rid of Old Bullion,
of which there is so pleasing1 a prospect,
will not clear the Senate of
oroils and wrangles. Since the California
Senators are let in by the
fraud of California admission, the
next thing to be hoped is (hat Mississippi
will take back her foote.?
Sending him to Washington has
proved a false step.
Non-Lvtf.rcoi'RSE.?Some of the
newspapers of this State, that were
formerly regular built "fire-eaters,"
begin to show signs of backing out,
mul lifivrr* i?i e11 K?v\ 1
sion presses in preaching the policy of
non-intercourse with the-free States.
They but advocate such a course,
merely to cover their shameful retreat
from the noble positions they
have heretofore occupied.
It is perfect nonsense to talk about
non-intercourse; and we have not
chairity enough to believe that any
sensible man would seriously and
honestly propose such a system.
There arc many objections, both
constitutional and natural. As long
as we remain members of the Confederacy,
no law can be constitutionally
passed, by any State, prohibiting
traffic between the States. This is
well known to every man. Without
such laws, will the people of the
Southern States, divided as they have
unfortunately been during this controversy?will
they, we ask, ever
limfA in n onn^niiot ci nmnr* i Uri?v\or*l
miiiiv an vwinj/nvt nmv/iiu ui^iiioui v
not to sell or buy of the North? No
[Dallas (Ala.) Gazette.
The Bounty iMnd Law.?There
has been some uncertainty about this
important law, occasioned by the attempt
to pass a supplemental bill,
and the supposition tiiat its operation
would depend upon the interpretation
to be given it by the Executive De
partment. A circular just issued by
the Secretary of the Interior removes
all doubt upon the subject. The
meaning of the Bounty Land Law is
now established bv an authoritative
exposition. There is now no doubt
whatever, that no transfer of bounty
land is valid before the issuing of the
patent. With the Washington liepublic
we rejoice at the truly paternal
precautions which the President has
taken to secure to the veteran soldiers
of the Republic ihe just rewards
of their valor. Not only does that
officer declare, in the most emphatic
manner, that all transfers are void
before the issuing of the patent, but
he provides that tlie simple lorms of
f>roceedidg necessary to obtain the
and shall be published and furnished
to the clerk of every county court in
the United States and to each member
of Congress. They Hie now in
the hands of the printer. He more
??ci inuuiiiiiiciiuH iiicii uvery couiuy
and township in the United States
shall provide means for having the
rights of the soldier verified without
expense, by employing a suitable
agent at the expense of the county or
township?to supervise the preparation
of the applications and proofs of
claimants. These precautions will
secure the bounty ot the country directly
to those for whom it was intended,
nnd not to speculators and
agents. Tlie Republic says:
Persons interested will, however,
take notice that no transfer is binding
until after the patent for I he land
shall be granted; that all such transfers
are contrary to lattf and void.
They will moreover, take noti6c?
t ? * ' - ,*.U% J
1. That their military service an
discharge will appear on the compe
ny and regimental rolls, now in th
2. That these rolls will here lx
by order of the President, publishet
and the claimant will find then
with the forms necessary to establis
his right, in every office ns the Unite
3. That the soldier need only prov
his identity?the widow her marriag
?the heir his right to inherit.
We therefore advise the soldier t
wait for a short time until the roll
and forms of proceeding shall be di:
tributed. He will then go to th
clerk's office of the county court, an
examine the rolls for his name, hi
term of service and date of discharge
Upon filling up a proper form, whic
the clerk will furnish, he will obtai
without fee or reward, the patent fc
land to which he is entitled under th
1 J iL! lil * *- *
iuw, aim mis wiiuoui intervention c
any agent or speculator whatsoeve
Should it be inconvenient to ill
claimant to locate the land in pcrsoi
he may transmit his warrant to th
commissioner of the general lan
office, whose duty it is to cause to h
located, free of expense, olany wa
rant which the holder may transm
to the general land office for tin
purpose, in such State and land dii
trict as the said holder or warrante
may designate, and upon good farn
ing land, so far as the same can b
The official circular concludes s
In conclusion, I desire to say, till
great care will be used to guar
against undue preferences ot or
I i>I '1 of r\C o ?ai\1 i/inntf mrni* \X/1 *
vnuw V/I apum,iuiio uvui UltIC|0? TT II
(his view, at the proper time, a sud
cient number of clerks will be en
ployed to issue (he certificates wit
the least possible delay,so that a
may have an equal chance of makin
Alex. II. H. Stuart,
Secretary of the Interior.
The North Rejoicing.?No om
who will look at tlie subject, can fa
to see that the object and aim of a
the present movements in the Nortl
is universal emancipation. It is wit
this view, that our oppressors ared<
termined to exclude us from the te
ritories, and to surround us by a co
don of free States. They regard th
admission of California as essentii
to the accomplishment of their objec
and hence un indication pointing!
that result, is hailed with joyful ai
ticipations. When the bill admi
ting California passed the Senat<
the New York Sun, not an abolitioi
but what the Southern Recordi
would call a conservative print, coul
not restrain its joy. It accompanie
the annunciation of the fact, wit
'From the House of Represent)
tives we have every reason to expe<
an equally decided vote. Undoub
,..11., 41 I I i -i-.i
umj' uicic win uu t'liiiuui aim citntc
?it is to be expected?but the fins
result may be written clown certaii
ly. Their decision will be the dooi
of slavery in the United States, li
final suppression as an institution,
near at hand, and may be looked uj
on as one of the most triumphal
battles ever fought and won, yet r<
corded in the world's history. ]
will have been a victory withou
bloodshed?a victory of principl
over habit and association, of riirl
This is the voice of the North.Let
every Southron heed it. lfth*
voice be not heeded now, it will soo
be too late for the South to avert th
consequences of'the most triumpl
ant battle ever fouglit or won.
A Worthy Precedent.?The fo
lowing is an extract from the abl
and unanswerable address of M
Memminger at the late Pendleto
'It is said of lawyers, that they ai
ever fond of precedents. I irust yo
will not be surprised that I shotil
point you to one ^reat preceden
which, in my opinion, suppslie u
with analogies most valuable' in on
(ncsciu on uuiiiHiunccs*
'Some eighty years ago, our com
try was a part of another Union?;
union with Great Britain. Thcr
was then a General Government i
England consisting of the King an
Parliament over the whole, and a lc
cal government in South Carotin
and the other Uolonies, consisting c
its Governor and Legislature.
'The General Government at Lor
don thought it would he quite expi
dient to compel the colonies to pa
some of the heavy taxes required c
home, and laid a small Stamp Ta
on paper. The tax was very smal
anil the General Goverrimenl thotijyl
that no one would think of opposin
them in so small a matter, but 01
wise forefathers saw that ah admi
sionofa right to tax one shilling
carried with it the right to tax ab;&<
lutely, and' inasmuch as the Parlii
mcnt of England (although it w*
their General liovernment,) was ele
ted by voters, over whom they ha
no control, they saw at once that sul
mission to a Government, thus coi
d stituted was a state of despotism,
i- They accordingly summoned a con e
vention of Delegates from all the
colphies aggrieved. This conven)>
tlon met, and took such decided acl,
tion that the Parliament abandoned
i, its Stamp Act?it was repealed, but
h the design was not abandoned. It
d was renewed some years afterwards
in the form of a tax on tea. Our
e forefathers again saw the principle
e involved, and determined to resist.
They gave to their General Governo
ment, (the Parliament of England,)
Is the option of abandoning their claim,
i- or of producing a secession of thecole
onies from that Union. England per
d sisted in her wrongs; the colonies
is called a Congress from among themselves,
which determined upon secesh
sion from that Union. A dissolution
n followed, and the colonies became
>r to the General Government 'enemies
ie in war, in peace friends.'
>1 'The analogy between the two car.
ses will be found upon examination
ie to be close, if not perfect. A seci,
tional majority is now in possession
ie of the General Government of this
d Union. It is not only irresponsible to
e the people of the South, butisabsor
luteiy hostile to them. It hasasit
sumed a jurisdiction over the subiect
it of slavery?an institution in which
s- they have no common interest, and
e in regard to which that Government
l is more foreign to the South, than
e was the Government of England to
the colonies They undertake to goven
is us in a matter in which they have no
concern, and by rulers who are resit
ppnsible to a foreign, nay a hostile
d people. They are precisely in the
le position assumed by the Parliament
h of England, and we are in the posii
tion of our revolutionary ancestors.
1- 1 propose to fo''o\v the example of
li these ancestors. Let the Nashville
11 Convention recommend a Congress
g of the States aggrieved, a Southern
Congress to assemble immediately.
Let each State, by its constituted
authorities, elect delegates to such a
Congress, and let it meet forthwith
s, as did the Congress of 177G. Let
il this body, representing such of the
11 States as will make common cause,
i, demand of our General Government
h redress of grievances, and guaran2
tics for the future. It will then re st
r- upon our aggressors to show the val
r- lie they attach to a Union with us.
e. If they accede to our just demand^
il our Congrass can see them execut,
ted; if they refuse, let the tea he
o thrown overboard, and let us follow
i- the example of the Revolution by set
ceding from this Union. We can
B, only be satisfied with 'Equality or
d No Flogging in the Navy.?The
d news of the passage of the navy aph
propriation Dill* with the proviso of
abolishing (logging in the navy, has
i- produced general dissatisfaction with
it the officers on this station. They all
_ 41 c.i i._i:-r il.!
i uAjjicsa nit; i;uiniut'lll IH'IICI 1I1UI lilt!
jr discipline of the service is destroyed.
\\ [Norfolk Beacon.
11 The annual loss of property in fritIs
ish shipping wrecked or foundered
is at sea may be assumed as amounts'
ing to nearly three millions of ponds
it sterling per annum.
[t Notice to the Public.?Whersas two
it cases of Small Pox occurred at my
e house on yesterday?
it I have thought it best to close my
Hotel so long as any danger can pos
it When a suffirinnt timn shnll hnvp
n elapsed to secure perfect safety* 1
e shall again open the House, and nol
tify the public through the | apers.
The cases were promptly removed
to the country yesterday.
1- Hamburg, S. C? Oct. 9,1850.
r. To Burnish Britannia Ware.
n ?In burnishing Britannia ware, tub
the surface gently, in the first place,
e with a woollen cloth, dipped in sweet
i oil; then wash in tepid suds, rub with
, I ...A I il ? ? - ? ..
rl sou icainer ana wnmng. Articles
t, burnished in this way retain their
is lus're to the last, if carefully used.
ir - - -
' WOiMTIEia .
a rFVHE Subscribers acknKM?r1crfl
o JL their obligations for a liberal
n patronage heretofore extended to
J them, and beg leave to announce to
>" the public, that they have on hand, a
larger assortment of
>f FIWB atlri Ohenp ?OODi,
,i \ it i? i i _ ^ + -
man usual* an pi wmcn are 01 ine
** latest style and Well adapted to the
'* season. They pledge themselves to
y furnish, as many, as fine, and as cheap
it GOODS as can b:* found in any
w/nimj "kW- "VVVWjWiiro;
CROCKERY, and HARM/A UK
11 good enough for any body. Our
8 friend* and patrons ate invited to call
,r and aJtamifie for thcmscl
*" They hftvte ftW sevefTi! Two and
?? Four hor.se , WA0G0WS of e'xtra
?" finish, and two or three horses which
&* they will sell on reasonable terras, if
ri Salubrity S. C.,Oct. 4, I860. P
ti- %) tf
n- in. > .? .X
u AJ | .
AT^V 4 V' J %
SECOND ANNLUA FAIR QF
TMt s'@OTM ?MOEW'A
OPENED ON TIIE 18TII NOVEMBER NBX1
THE second annual Fair oC the
South Carolina Institute, for the
promotion of Art, Mechanical Ingenuity,
&c., will be held in Charleston,
opening on the 18th November, and
to continue during the week.
Specimens of every branch of Industry
are earnestly solicited. Premiums
will be awarded?*for tho best
specimens, a Silver Medal; for the
next best, a Diploma. For Original
Inventions, a suitable premium, at the
discretion of the judges.
A selection will be made of the
best specimen of Mechanism and the
Arts?of Cotton, Rice, Sugar, Tobacco,
Corn, Wheat, Flour, Rosin and
Turpentine?and sent to the World's
Fair, to be held in London in the
Spring of 1851.
A large and commodious building
has been selected for thfe Exhibition,
and every attention will be paid to the
reception and care of articles sent to
the Fair. All articles must be directed
to L. M. Hatch, Chairman ol
Committee of Arrangements; and be
delivered by the 14th of November.
Communications addressed to James
A;Taylor, chairman of Committe on
Correspondence, will meet with
The Hon. Jos. II. Lumpkin, of
Georgia, will deliver the Annual Address,
on Tuesday night, the 18th
Arrangements have been made
with the South Carolina Rail Road
Company, to let all articles intended
for the f air, return tree of charge.
WM. GREGG, President.
E. C. Jones, Secretary.
THE HOOK OF THE NATION1
The Oldest Magazine in America.
EDITED nY MI18. SAHAII J. IIALE.
COMPARISON BETWEEN GODEY AND THE OTHER
In iS-iS tho Lady's Book gavo 016 pages?
which is 110 more than ono, and 148 more than
the other Philadelphia monthly, lie gave 281
engravings?among which were 20 colored, and
93 full pages?which is 130 more than one, and
180 more than the other.
We give, in each ntnnber, a piece of music,
printed separately on tinted paper, 24 page.*, oi
twelve pieces in a year. To show the cheapness
of the Lady's Book, this music, if bought separately
at the music stores, would cost exactly tlx
price of tho wholo year's subscription?#8.
sous of oua Peculiar ICmdei.llsiimknts.?Ladie's
work t?ble?which comprises every kind oi
needle-work, embroidery, knitting, netting-crotchAf
vM .V* u?|ivo, uuciiicnt'Ut"), ciliiurcu fc
clothes, wedding-dresses, in-door and out-dooi
costumes; birds of America; colored flower plates
model cottages and furniture; fashionable do.
luce-work; Vignotte plates at the bond of article!
etc., etc. AH tbe above are illustrated by cngra
And, in 1850, will also be given a set of engra'
vings, illustrative of the costumes, of all nations
with descriptions by Mrs. Hale. Most of the old
fcp,tares of the Book thut rfkre 60 popular lasl
year, will be retained, and new ones added a?
they may suggest themselves to the publisher.
A NEW NOVEL BY \V. GILLMORE SIMMS
Will be one of the features for 1850.
We have long stood at the head of the Maga
eine world for Our contributions; they ftro always
moral and instructive, and such as may bo placet
before a family without hesitation. This depart
| l^.ont is under the control of of Mrs. ?arah Jo
sepi.t Ilalc, I*hose nunc alone is a sufficient
guaranty for the prop lety of tho Lady's Hook
Wo may say tho same of our engravings. W?
will never, as is done by a coteinnorary, publisl
indecent model-ar'iat pictures,sucn ao no parent
would allow a child to look at.
Qodey's Lady's Book for 1860 shall surpass
that of 1849, and exceed all magazines, past, pres
ent, and to come.
Tebus: $3 a year in advance, postage paid.
Address L. A. GODBY,
113 Ohcsnut-st., Philadelphia.
Application will be made to
the next Legislature, for the
appointment of Commissioners to alter
the following roads, viz:
From Eastatoa to Pickens C. H..
by Poor Creek.
From Poor Creek to Anderson C.
From Col. Wm. Nimmoii's tc
From Eastatoa to Cashier's Vallcv
by way of White-Water Falls.
'ju'tfT; h| Eastatoa Farmer.
Sept. 10, 1850.
Hjir a JI YjysT
The subscribers Are now receiving f
well selected assortment of
SrJRL\ r uiitl SUigKJfflSIt
G O O D S!"'
Groceries, Boot* and Shoec
NATS and JBONNKTS,
Together with a great many othe
Goods not usually kept in country Villa
gc?' All of which wa -will sell low fo
cash or credit.
Call and examine for yourselves D6
foro buying elsewhere. .
P. & ft. B, ALEXANDER.
Piokena 0. JI., May! *7, 1850.
/ijff. &.--Ali Ihoae Indebted to us befoi
the list January last, are rcauested t
E. ?fe P. A
authorised to an
nounca Cgpt- John Gkurin a*f can
didate for Sherii Distrtc
at the ensuing election.
y *t /.:ua J d
. My?3? WAte
For the exclusive sale qf liacon Ra
, vims and Dubois and Seabury's
celebrated Grand Action, Piano
i 234 and 236 King Street, (at the Bend,)
CHARLESTON, S. C.
. Every Instrument sold is accompanied
with a written guarantee so *\at
there is no risk whatever to the purchaser.
MR. OATES would respectfully invit
the attention of the public generally
; to his select' catalogue of musical publica
[ tions, the copy rights of which have been
, secured from the Composers.
Anna Jlishop's Grand March, founded on
Bellini's celebrated Rondo Finale, 'Ah!
don't mingle,' in 'La Somnambuln,' and
introducii.^ i'io new variadon, composed
by Bellini, (never before published and
tho property of Bochsa.) Embellished
1 with a correct likeness of Madame Bishop,
in the character of Amina. Arranged
lor the Piano Forte by N. C. Bochsn.
Price 37? cents. t
, Une unit dans les Tropiques: (A Night in
the Tropics.) A Reverie, on a motive
, from Le Desert, by Feliciec David. Composed
by Mauricc Strakosch. 37-J-cents*
r Grand Polka Fantaatiaue; pnmnnsoil V??r
,i - - ~~-r ""J
the late eminent Guitarist, Vincent A.
6'chrnidt, author of the 'Retreat' Are
ranged for the Piano Forte by Miss AdelKohnstock
Sunny aide Waltz: embellish ed with n beautiful
and correct view of Sunnysidc, the
residence of Washington Irving; composed
by Henry T. Ontos. 25 cents.
Marg Blane Polka. 25 cents.
i Ita Fille de Regiment Polka introducing
the air 'Salut a la Franco.' 25 cents.
t.svs d*tp.oiiy Potkn. 25 cnts|
Yankee Doodle Polka. 25 cent?,
i Federick William's Garden Polka. 25 cts.
I St/VMfl SttMnnnnh Pn/2</i Ktt Iluil.n ofc -i
......... - vwm, Uf ivfiiun, UU5,
Home, Sweet Home, Polka: beautiful.
Last Rose of Summer, Polka: very popular
Love not Polka, by Rzihi- 25 cents.
Celebrated Linda Polka, introducing 'Ah !
would the happy dny was near.' 25 ctK.
Charleston Quadrilles: by F. Woolcott.
Dispalring Mary, n beautiful Ballad, composed
by the late distinguished vocalist,
John Wilson. 25 cents.
1 Keoxoee Waltzs, in 2 Nos.; by a lady of
South Carolina. 60 ccnts cach.
! Palmetto Regiment Quick Step?embcl
lishcd with a correct rep?esentation of the
new Millitnry Hall, Charleston: by Z/enry
T Oates. 25 ccnts.
| Southerner Qu.'ck Step?embellished with
, h correct representation of Steamship
Southerner: by //enry Ti Oates. 25 cents.
Oasper Guards March, Composed by a
1 lady of South Carolina. 25 cents.
, Lucy Long Polka. Steycrmarkische. 25 cts.
Carnival of Venice Polka, very popular.
; 25 cents
' Steyermarkische Favorite Polka. 25 oentf,
1 Also, nil the New Music received by express
from tho principal publishers in the
, A liliornl mnila ily.n1/v.?
^ - V..WW UIIV WV UUUiUJ Of
; schools and seminaries.
; JCdTO rders for these publications must
be sent to
234 Pitd 230 King st. (at the bend)
! A\% ENTlRElTOCK OF"
IN THE NEW HOUSE ABOVE THE
POST-OFFICE AT WEST UNION,
t We arc now opening a select stock of
pretty and good Goods, amongst which
[ moy be found Calicoes, from "low down"
tip lo most any price.?Muslins, a variety
of patterns; Alpacca; changeable Linen
i^usire; uingimms; Jnckonet and Swiss
Muslin; Cambrick; Bobenett; Irish Linen;
j$reen Barego; black Lace netting; Edgi
ings; Laces; Silk and Cotton Handker?
chiefs; Muslin Ties ; Ribons; Cravats,
. blnck and fancy; Drap D'Ete, Mexican
mixture; Tweeds; Kentucky Jeans; Ticking;
Umbrellas. A variety of Ooods for
1 genllemans summer wear, <fec. 6ic.
It on) Kiel s "many a one," and some
of the prettiest.
, Boots and Shoes, a large lot of all
Fnshionalile Hnts; Mexican?
California; Panama; Leghorn; Pnlm Leaf;
Caps, all sorts and sistes,
Drugs; Indigo; Madder; Salts;Com*
. position; Snuff; Soap; Saloratus; Wistars
Balsiim Wild Cherry, Samta Sarsana.'lla.
Dead Shot, Camphor Ac. <fce.
1 Sllffftl*, Coffee, Powder, Lend,
Shot, Ginger, Pepper, Candy, -fee. <fco.
Saddles and Bridlesj Martingales,
Coliatt), Whips, fy. Ac.
nnd Cutiorv, Scythe
Bit-fifes, lioes. Shovels, Sphdes, Axis,
1 Hammenj, Opisels, Angers, Saws, Cottorv
I and Wool Cards. Knives, ft fln?
tn^nt, Buttons, viollria ft?. &c.
r Crockery Teas, Mates, Dishes,
. Bowls, Tumblers, <kc. Ac.
r To ftlf of Which mo invite inspection
find if We can't sell, make Mo cli
- showing our Go<>d8, ' - r
We \H11 take in exchange for goods,
&Vy /Tides, Bees war, Twibw, Fetitners,
Wool, and Seed Ooiton. _ '
e ALfKAAiSIJJKH & N1SVIL.
o June 7, 8 2rit
.. ... mill" * i >t *'
LOOCC AY vcm
rrVTHOSfS who wish Bureaus mud
- .1 -ulss r rrj get tl.fem on reos&
on able term* by applying to
t f "' ' ' & R. McFALL. .
Picktns C. II., 8. C, "
40 f 1/ tr