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THE CAM?EI? JOIJBWAE.
"[XEWSEKIES.] VOI>. I. CAMDEN, SOTTII CABOUMA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1810. N046. Ho LEVY T? now receiving a choice and .seasonable assortment ef GOODS, which he intends selling at very low prices. Those persons who have to purchase will find it to their advantage to call and judge for themselves. Ilis stock comprises in ( part of the following articles : . WOOLENS. Mr Sup. fine blue, black, olive, brown, ^ Green and mixed Cloths, -* Blue, black, & col'il Cassimcrcs, Sattinets of all colors, Kentucky Jeans, - t*r_i i .. i.;,. T.'l s?up. nue >r eisn wimc i; minims, Red and yellow Flannels, Plaid k plain Linseys for scrv'ts, White Welsh Plains, Negro Linseys,approved qualities Loudon Duffel Blankets, Sup. fine U-4 to 1-1-4 Bed Blankets, COTTON GOODS. Fine and sup. fine Calicoes Furniture Calicoes, Colored Cambrics, Cambric and Jackonet Muslins, Swiss, Mull and Book Muslins, Unbleached and bleached Homespun of every quality, Rnn<?p. Conor Cloth. Plaid and striprd Homespun, Blue Twilled Homespun, Bed Ticks ofdilfcrcut qualities Canton Flannels Apron Checks, 1 Twilled Drillings. LI.N ENS. Sup. and common Irish Linens, 12-4 Barnsley Sheeting f 3-4 Bird Eye Diaper, Russia Diaper, , K Brown Linens, Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs, j Lawn Lawns. , WORSTED GOODS. Black Bombazine, Black and colored Mcrinors, New style splendid Mouslin <lc Lain?, ( Colored Bombasetts, Colored and black Circassians. HATS. *i li ? II ... r asnionauic r ur irats, Wool Hats, Fine Otter Caps, Seal Caps, Ladies Nunu's Bonnets. SILKS. Black Gro de Reinc Silk, Black and blue black Gro de Swiss, Open work luist silk Gloves, Gentlemen's Stocks, UluckSilk Velvet. ALSO, Green Cloth, for ibc Rifle Corps With a complete assortment of Garoceries, Bagging, Rope, Hardware, Saddlery, &c. &c. sept. 12 -11 LIST of Letters remaining in the Post oflice at Camden, S. C. Oct. 1, 1840. B?Richard Brown, Robert S Barick, Thomas Boan. fC?James Corbett, .Mrs C Collins. D?John Duncan, J Dcssoes \V Dunlap. F?G?Co! Flood, Thomas Graves. II?Jesse Healy, Wm llaniner, Elisha Holland, James Hunter, .Miss F Harri-J ? ?- 1 III Sun, j/r uuiiii iiuimiiu, i/.nnvs *.u....,w... K?Isaac Knox, Da a Kirkland, William Kirkland. L?Mrs Rebecca Lowry, Jacob Litllc, Henry Lowry. M?Alexander Monroe, Danl McLeod, George McCorkle, II Masscy, jr. Tyre Mahaffey, J J Mickle. N?Hiram Nellies, Mrs Juicy Nelson; P?Mrs ER Pickering, Arcli'd Po?ton. R?Charles Roach, Mrs Nancy ReviJ, James E Rogers. S?Tlios Starke, jr. S A Shannon, F A Shannon, Mrs Mahaley Smith, T Stark 3. W?Y?A L Walker, 3 Eli West, II Young. P. THORNTON, P. M. Notice is hereby given to the Commissioners of Roads for Kershaw District, that a special meeting will be holden in Camden, on Saturday the 10th " 'v-'-l? *. : ? i^^ |?,clnr.ee I k OI UClUUvl | oi- "mtuj I'aiuvmui uuoimwm i kr will be transacted, and therefore punctual K attendance is requested. Sealed proposals for building a Bridge; over Spear's Creek, will be ^received on the same day. All persons wishing to contract for said Bridge will hand in their proposals to mo before 12 o'clock of the day of meeting. JOHN WIIITAKER. Sept. 30. FACTORAGE AM) Commission Business. THE subscriber has resumed the Factorage and Commission Business on his own account, and solicits from his former friends and the public, a share of pati r.onage, which he will endeavor to merit, by unremitted attention and assiduity in j^k. all matters entrusted to him. ^ JOHN FALLS WALKER, ? - ' tm ?r ?r tt. . JVo. 4, Boycc <$* Co. sr wnurr, cy, oiairs. i Charleston, Oct. 3. -it 11. BOOTS AND SHOES, Fall and Winter Goods, ' jj3=At Reduced Prices. 42? i THE subscribers have just received an f extensive assortment of Boots and i Shoes, which were manufactured particularly for the retail trade, bv the most approved manufacturers in Philadelphia ami Boston, all of which are warranted to give satisfaction and will be sold 10 per cent lower than the usual prices, to wit : 1 Gentlcmens fine calf sewed boots, \ 44 44 44 pump sole 44 I' 44 44 44 water proof boots,cork S soles, " stout 44 sewed boots, 44 hue 44 brogans, 44 44 44 shoes ami pumps, ^ 44 India Rubber over shoes, 44 Leather over shoes, fur lined, ^ Ladies English and French kid slipper s | " vviiiic ringusn 44 Black anil white satin 44 r Gaiter Boots, 44 Seal slips and walking shoes, various 'J patterns, j 44 Quilted shoes, silk tops, * " New style over shoes, Misses seal walking shoes, 44 u slips, 44 Leather hoots and shoes, Boy? line boots. ( i4 14 shoes and brogans, 44 44 pumps, Children's black and colored Morocco ? boots'and shoes, 44 Leather boots and shoes. ALSO, A large stock of mens and boys shoes and brogans, suitable for plantations, and 3000 pairs Negro JShoes, superior to any that have ever been oll'crd I in this market. Haulers are invited to call and examine for ineuiscivcs. i ALSO. S ilcand upper leather,'French and Nor- 1 thorn calfskins, lining and bindery skins, furious colored Morocco skins for coach < trimming, shoe knives, pincers, kit files.nwl 4 blades, boot webbing, shoe lasts, and all 4 other articles generally in use with shoe makers. Also every description of impor- j ted shoe thread, shoe blacking,and varnish, i Al.DEX & AUSTIN. J vusbb* . 60,000 DOJLLARS. ? i \ Alexandria Lottery",? * CLASS B. FOR 1840. " j To be drawn at Alexandria, Va? Saturday, the l llh day of Nov. 1810. Containing Capital Prizes of ^ $60,000; 30,000; 15,000; 10,000; 8,000; 7,000, r?,000; 5,0000; 4,000; 3,000; 2,500; 3,211; 4 of 2,000; 5 of 1,750; 10 of 1,500; 10 of . 1,250; 50 of 1.000 &c. TICKETS 820; SHARES in proportion. ^ 5 prizes of ?20,000, afc innnrm ruim-si JL \/ V/1V/ \y V/ v/ a a v ? C Maryland State Lottery, Class A. for 1810. To be drawn ai B.thi- E more on Saturday, the I7ih Oct. 1840. L Tickets, 15 dollars; Shares in proportion. liberal Discount made on Packets of Tickets. Apply to IV D. S. GREGORY GO MANAGERS, c 26, Droad Street, Charleston, S. C. Oct. 3. 4tl4. " Notice. ? THOSE indebted to the lirm of J. Ii. li Anderson &, Co. or the subscriber indivi. s dually are hereby called on for an early v settlement of their respective dues, as much longer indulgence cannot be given. } J. 11. ANDERSON. [ Sept. 26. 43if. 5 NEW STYLE , MOUSLIN DELAINES, just received by the Great Western from Liverpool, , and for sale by II. LEVY. ALSO. ? 7-S bleached homespun, 5 cents per yard, ? Good unbleached do 6 1-4 44 44 Bed Ticks 16 ^ 44 44 Plaid Homespun U i-s And other articles at the same low prices, sept. 19 42 FOR SALE. 14 THE House and Lot in the town of Camden, formerly the residence of Col. John Boy kin. The house is commo- n dious and comfortable, the grounds exleusivc, and the situation agreeable. The ? enns will be mane to suit the purchaser. s JOHN A. BOYKIN, Adm'r. |, iVegro Shoes <fe .Leather, TWO thousand pair Negro Shoes, of prime quality, also Leather of every description. Planters can have their shoes made to measure by sending to the shop at J Swift Creek Mills. ' W. D. M'DOWALL & CO. f Scj>t. 19. 42 4t h New and Cheap Goods. FIE subscribers are just opening llicir Fall and Winter Stock of- ?oods(which hey propose selling at unprcceilentcd low >riccs) consisting in part of Superfine blue, black, brown, green, and grey Broad Cloths " blue Beaver Cloths, " Doe Skin Cassimeres &. Sattinets, " French and English Merinoo, " Plain and lig'd Mous Lain de Lains, licli figured and satin striped Chally's, Vhile, red and green Flanuels ol all q'lts, Kentucky Jeans " >up. black Bombazine. COTTON GOODS. I great variety of American, English and French Prints, Scotch and French Gingham, * Cotton Cambric, Jackonetdc Mull Muslins, Main and figured Swiss Muslin, Jross bar'd Muslins, " " Swiss " look Muslins and Bishop Lawns, /fui*rnilloc nn/l VVml<la/l SiL'irlc Hack and white corded Skirts, Sine York Jeans and Dcnins, Lpron and Furniture Check, iicachcd Homespun at all priceB fromG 1-1 cents up,. Jnbleached do, from 7ccnts up, Suffolk Drilling, led Tick. SILKS. Super. I talian Lustring, 41 Blue black Gro dc Swiss, 44 Black 44 44 44 Blue black figured Silks 44 Plain and figured colored Silks, 44 Colored and white Florence, 44 " 44 44 Snlin. " Black tich Silk Velvet Vesting, figured, 44 Valencia 41 " Fancy Shawls of various qualities, V handsome assortment Bonnet Ribbons, 4 14 44 Satin and Tafata do, jadies Silk and Kid Gloves, 44 Black and white Silk Hose, ^n assortment of work'd Collars & Tippets, 44 Gentlemen's Slocks, 4 44 Chenille & Zephir Worsted LINENS, bitten Sheeting and Shirting, tussia 44 44 44 tich single and double Damask Table Cloths, ?ine and common brown Table Cloths, 44 Colored Tubie Covers, Visile and yellow Working Canvass, _ Uwgfe -Thrtrtrt-^- trarTIasR cHaper anil Barnslcy, Russia and bird eye Diaper, finen Cambric Handkerchiefs, hem stitch. BONNETS. r'arious qualities Straw Bonnets, 4* i4 Leghorn do, " 44 Iloods. ALSO, l large stock first rate Negro Cloths, 1 44 44 Mackinaw and Duffil Blankets, I complete assoi tment of Saddlery, 44 44 Hats and Caps. SHOES. icnllcmcn's fine fair stitch calf Shoes, 44 44 14 44 44 Bootees, toys fine calf shoes and Bootees, ,ailies English and American Kid Slippers, 44 Kid and Seal Walking Shoes, 44 Leather Shoes, lisses kid and prunella slippers, 44 Morocco und seal walking shoes, Jhildren's leather and Morocco Bootees, 4, 44 41 44 slippers, fen and boys stout bl'k and russet bootees, These shoes having been manufactured xprcssly for ourselves by Ryan As Haverlick, of Philadelphia, and White, ofDuram, will be found of excellent workmanhip and style, which we arc authorised to warrant. ALSO, den's stout bound and unbound shoes, Joys 44 ' 44 44 44 00 pair negro shoes, manufactured by ourselves of good northern stock. Wis have also, a good stock Hardware -rockery a id Groceries. Having laid in a very heavy slock of Joods we are determined to sell them at very small advance, and would invite the mblic to call and examine before they purhase. JONES & HUGH SON. sept 19 42 JYoticc. mUE subscriber offers his whole stock ; ^ of GOODS, consisting of GROCERIES, j Spirits Wines Dry Goods, dec, | t cost for cash. - , SCr'All those indebted to him either by ote or account, are requested to call and ( ettlc the same immediately, to prevent | nconvenieuce to both pertiee. . JAMES McEWEN. Sept, 5. 3t40. Lands of the Estate of i fHOMAS SUMTER, in Chesterticld, jancastcr and Kershaw Districts, ore ofcred for sale. Apply to Mr. Stephen Boytin at Cojjidcn. Aug. ll.j* poetry. , A TEA PARTY. \ When the party commences nil starch and all glum, | They talk of the weather, their corns or, sit mum; They tell you of ribbands, of cambric, of lace, IIow cheap they nro sold, and will tell you the place. 1 II They discourse of their colds, and thoy hem and A they cough, d And complain of their servants to pass tho time off. S But toa, that cnlivencr of wit and of sou), j' Moro loquacious by far than the draughts of the j bowl, Soon loosens tho tongues and enlivens the mind, And lightens the eyes to tho faults of mankind. ? In harmless chit chat and acquaintance they roast, V And serve up a fri nd as they serve up a toast. d A bit of bread scandal is like a dry crust, j It would stick in their throat, so they buttor it first . With a 'ittlo afl'ccted good nature and cry " Nobody regrets the thing deeper than I-" * Oh how nice is the tcsturc, how fragile tho frame j] Of that dclicntc blossom?a person's fair fame. (j 'Tis a sensitive plant, it rocoils from the breath, j' And shrinks from the touch us if pregnant with death. 1< flow often, how often has innocence sighed? % Has beauty been reft of its honor, its pride. r f rr 1. 1 t'-t-i 1 iius \uiuu, luuugn pure uD un augci 01 ugm, Been painted as dark as a demon of night? J Condemn me, ye gods, to a newspaper toasting, '' But spare me, O spare me a tea-table roasting. <Calla: t , I ? <] Miscellaneous. c THE JEWS. "t The persecution of the Jews at Pamas- e cus lias excited the deep sympathy of their t brethern in all parts of the world. In the j commercial cities whore they are princi- r pally congregated, meetings have been j, held and resolutions adopted expressive of i their feelings on the occasion, in which other citizens have largely participated. The tone of these meetings, so far as acnnnritu nf liavf rMrliprl in. nnnpars to be digmfidc, and to exhibit more of the character which distinguished them under j calamities in ancient days, than perhaps any thing which lias been witnessed during their dispersion. As a people their | history has been prophetically discribcd "in the Law and the Prophets,"in that very c record which they bind to their hearts as J the richest legacy of- heaven?and from the same source we are authorized to be- 1 lieve that the time of their dispersion is ]; drawing to a close?that the God of their , fathers will remember them in inercv will gather them into his fold?will make them } a holy generation, a royal priesthood, a i peculiar people, and will show them his richest favor. And who can tell but these ^ very trials which they are called to endure, % in sympathy for their persecuted brethren, ? may awaken the inquiry whether they have not hitherto rejected the true Mcs- J Sian, anu wnemer men; IS any uuiur name given under heaven among men whereby I1 they must be saved? Or who can tell but it may be the means of interesting the Church of the Lord Jesus Christ on their ^ behalf with something of the feeling which actuated the bosom of Paul, when H his conscience bore him witness in the Ho- J| ly Ghost that he had great heaviness and continual sorrow in his heai t, for his bre- n thorn, his kindsmen according to the flesh, who arc Israelites, to whom pertaineth the adoption and the glory, and the cove- ^ nants, and the giving of the law, and the service of God, and the promises, whose ^ are the fathers, and of whom as concer- '< ning the flesh Christ came, who is over n all God blessed forever." Indeed we can regard the dcaiings of God with them in ' no other light than as among the means n which he, in his infinite wisdom, sees fit r to employ to accomplish his expressed ^ and glorioas designs towards them as a ^ people. And hence it is highly proper ^ that Christians should inquire what it be- 1( hoves them to do under existing circum- P stances, and in reference to the seed of r Abraham, the friend of God. c Charleston Observer. 0 d From the Washington (Geo.) News. p LARGE CORN CROP. tl We publish the following from William d Stone, Esq. of this place, with great plea- sure. We think the crop described can p hardly be beaten. If any of our farming IV friends know of a plan by which as much I or more corn can be raised, on the ex- e haustcd lands of this and the neighboring o ?. .tMi! fhnv xvill us and the commu UUUilklV^ uivj ?* nt v?v L nity a favor, by letting us into the secret.! Communications on agricultural subjects, Jfl we always gladly publish; and we regret Jtl that those whose practical knowledge of o agriculture, do not oftener send us the re- c suits of their experiments. V "Washington, Sept. J 5. tl "Mr. Cottikg?The following cxperi- tl ment, and unparallelledproduction of three tl barrels, three pecks and four quarts of p :orn, from one acfc of poor land, without my manure, save, that of leaves, induces ne to offer you this for publication. The* bllowmg was the process. ' The land was broken up in Noveml?cr, ind thrown into flat ridges two feet wide, tnd six feet apart. It lay in that situation intil the middle of inarch. We then run . furrow with a small rooter, in the midlie of the ridge, and a similar one on each ide of the middle furrow nine inches from ;?making three rooter furrows on each lat ridge?and dropped the corn in each ooter furrow, double the quantity we inended to let stand. When brought to a tand, our intention was to leave the stalks Iirec feet apart in each furrow, which I'ould give about eight thousand five hunrcd stalks to. the acre. When the corn vaa up, thinned, and had obtained the icight of six inches, we put a coat of ?aves. flhnnf thrpp nr four inrhpc thirlr covering the flat ridge all overand around lie corn then plowed and hoed it, coverng the leaves with soil. In about twelve lays, we repeated a similai processaid the corn by some time in May, and hen coverd the ground all over, between lie tqws, about six inches deep, with eaves, which were put on and covered vhilc wet, in order that the ground might etain its moisture, to prevent the crop rom firing. "The rows were 80 by 62 ards, making 39 double rows, 80 yards ong. \Ve fathered and measured three >f the double mws, two on each side, and >ne in the middle; the three rows prolucedten bushels in the ears, which snell:d out six bushels one and a half peck. A hort calculation will show that, as the hree rows produced six bnshelsand three:ights of a bushel, the whole -product of he 39 rows was eighty-two bushels, three >ccks, and four quarts for about an acre. Hie corn being so thick, might have fired n a dry season, and unquestionably would, f not protected by the leaves. "Your's respectfully. WM. STONE" YANKEE COURTSHIP. Jonathan Bofnbattcr saw Prudence ?eastall at meeting Jonathan sidled up 0 Prudence arter meeting, and she kind 1 slided off. He went closer, and axed ler if she would accept the crook of his ;!bow. She resolved she would, and dumped her arm right round his'n. Jonahan felt ailovcrish, and said he liked he text: " seek and ye shall find," was >urty good readin. Prudence hinted that ask and ye siiall receive," was better: Jonathan thought so too; but this axing vas a puzzler. A feller was apt to get uto a snarling, which warn't no fun.? 3rudcnce guessed strawberries and cream, vere slick. Jonathan thought they varn't so slick as Pru's lips. Now don't;" aid and she guv Jonathan's arm an invountary hug. He was a little started, but bought his farm wanted some female help o look arter the house Pru knew how tc* nake realgood bread. "Now don't" said *01 "If I should," said Jonathan. "Now lon't," said Pru. "Mabe you would'nt? nd Jonathan shuck all over, and Prulence replied, If you be coming that ame, youd better tell feyther. ^That's st what I want, said Jonathan, and ii? firee weeks Jonathan and Prudence were ly old man, and my old woman. Expedition to the Niger.?The Expehn? Kr>f>n rnn. IllUM IU lilt j.li^l/1 H iiivii tiuw mvv. jmplated for some time, has now been nally decided upon, and will leave Engmd for Africa when a sufficient compllicnt of men is obtained, and the stores equired for this service is completed, .'he expedition will be under the comland of Capt. Dundas Trotter of tho oyal navy, and three of her Majesty's team vessels will shortly be commissioned y the gallant officer in command, and /ommanders William Allen and Bird Al;n. Printed notices are in course of prearation, and will be immediately issued, equiring petty officers, including artifiers of all kinds, well qualified engineers f the first and second class, and engine rivers or stokers, and the men who ap1 kn ontPffH in >iy Will, III lilt; mean muv^, uu lie following vessels, which have been orcred to be prepared for their reception: -The Britania, at Portsmouth; the Imregnable, at Plymouth; the William and larv, at woolwich; and the Redwing, at dverpool. As an inducement to join this xpedition, double pay will be allowed n leaving Englnnd. Wj coppy tho following paragraph fr m ic Hartford (Conn.) Tim-.rs:?Courting it Abolitionists.?Philip Pearl. Esq. one 1 the federal candidates for Presidential lectors in this State, is President of the Vindham county, and Vice President of 10 Statu anti-slaverv societies, and yet ic federal wings of the south claim that here is no connection between the sup'utors of Uarisonan I the abolitionists.