Newspaper Page Text
CAMDEN, Al'lilL 27, 1S71. The Dnn n of Light. We publish to-dny, the presentment of the Grand Jury, to the last Term the Court, which adjourned on Friday lust. * . , Judgo Melton complimented' the Grand Jury uyoo the fearless manner - *i?"wbwh they bad discharged their du tiee^when ubout to dismiss thera, and ;.it is a motter of congratulation to know t'u ihat the present Grand Inquest is de nnAAMtk tVrt ril lainT?o fViof ClUilUCU t\J UtiCUlt.ll tnv limiuiua >u?? }* 7 Wve been perpetrated ?pou our unfor' '** -lunate jxfople, since tboerea of KadN * ... ?al Vuleln our.county. We, who have supported by our taxes,, incompetent , ., and perchance, corrupt office holders, will now know how our stewards have V> treated their trusts, though, uotil now, every means has been used to keep us in the dark. We expect to have to make some .startling revolutions as to the conduct I . ?f the finances and other business of vi . the county, and perhaps the guilty par -h - ties may at last Btand before the bar of Justice to answer to the charge of high ' ' crimes, and misdemeanors in office. J ' .Ctiatc AP RniTTn PAR AT.T V X _ * . Presentment of the Grand Jury to the April Term of the Court 1871, for County of Kershaw,, ia the said State : f . . . The Grand. Jury beg leavo to- report, i- That they have examined the Public Buildings of tho County, and find, the - jail tobe insecure, and in an unhealthy localjty. As far as we have had the opportunity of examining, we find the jail properly kept; but as a sanitary measure we would suggest that the interior of the same be WLitc-washed. Jn fefarence to the offices of Sheriff and Clerk, we find them in good condition, as far as we were able to ascertain, with the short time allied us. In reference to Roads and Bridges, . we would further state, that from per* aonal observations and numerous reports from different sections of the Connty, they are in a most deplorable condition, . making it dangerous both to life and .property to travel over them. We would report especially, that the Bridge over Twentv-five Mile Creek, and the Bridge and causeway over Spear's Creek, in the neighborhood of John O. Higgins, has been represented to us to be in an almost impassible condition. We hare examined the office of the ' Auditor, and find the same in a state # of utter confusion, and regard the Auditor himself incompetent for the proper discharge of the duties of the office. -. i We have not been able to examine accurately the financial condition of the County, but have ascertained that the expenditures by thp County Commissioners have been reckless and extravagant. The Poor House, now containing .' about twenty inmates, costs-the county about four thousand dollars per annum. This Institution, which if properly * * til ii? . ?_ conducted, snouiu oe seii-susiaining, consumes aljout one half of the taxes assessed by the County. The duties of the Assessors cf the County, under the tax laws of the State, have not been , .properly performed. The names of a number of individuals who are properly ,??c liable to taxation, do not appear on the books in the hands of the Treasurer.? The amount of Poll Tax in the year 1869, was about three thousand dollars, for the present year it seems to be about two thousand. The time allowed us has been so short, that we have not been able to make as full a presentment as we would like to do. Y?re hope at the next Term of tho Court, to be able to present fully the condition of the County in every department. It is a matter of congratulation to us, to report that only three bills have been A a A. A .1 A X J presented 10 us ai ine prcseu* icnu, ?uu only one of any merit. Peace aod good order prevail throughout the County, and entire harmony exists between the two races. This condition of affairs we regard as attributable in a great meas* utc, to the able and impartial manner , in which justice has been administered by His Honor, the presiding Judge. Respectfully submitted, T. H. CLARKE, Foreman. A Fiery, Willi and Untamed War Horse. t Y# Thomas Jeffebson Mackey, a quondam great light of the Radical Party in South Carolina, has addressed a letter to 0. P. Mobton, the great "Bpgle Horn" of Gen. Gbant, upon the subjeot of the Ku Klux. r- i - Hear how he neighs:?"For myself, m nffinnr txrVio tioa nl ail VA VVUiUUUt uiu VMivvt j n mv uwo ui ready received six severe wounds since the war, while endeavoring to maintain the authority of the United States on the northern border of Texas, against .the same class of men who strike down '}he friends of the Government heie, I ' desire, iridefault of protection from the authorities of the United States, that they will ietnrn my parole, in order that I may be free to give my adhesion to the Ku Klux, as an organised Confederate force, without being obnoxious v-'Jf .* to the charge of haviog violate.! my faith as a soldier. ' * ' * * I should deem myself fully warraated in this course, on the principle of international law, that persons within .the territorial limits of a de facta Government or power, which i* stroai* enough to maintain itscif for a reasonable period are justified in yielding respect and obedience to its authority. Moreover, I should have nothing to fear but the Government, of the United States, for in. this section that Government brings (fffigcr to none but its friends. Let Congress make an appropriation of ODe million dollars to enable the authorities of this Slate to protect all American citizens in her borders in the free and safe enjoyment of all their vested rights, by organizing and equipping a competent force for that purpose, and I will stake mu life upon it tliat Gov. Scott, despite his alleged conservatism, will do his whole duty iu the premises. The forco could be composed of men who served bravely in the Union army, and would be drawn from the North, and West, as well as from this Slate. Without the means to organize and put such a force in motion, he must remain powerless, for he is confronted by many of the organized soldiery whose martial prowess held all the power of the United States at bay for nearly four years. With such a force, thoroug hly mobilized, he- will cut such a swath thro' thie up country that, in comparison with it, the dark line that marks Sherman's march to the sea, will seem to the disloyal men who would be made to feel the long delayed retributive justice of their country, as a path strewn with roses." Of course, T. J. Mackey is crazy.? Further comment is unneccessary. Wholesale YUllany. We publish below, a letter which will explain, itself. We are informed by the Postmaster, that at least fifty of ilio o..mo Irind liavfl h(?pn received at this office within the last two or three weeks. We are also informed, that several parties in and near this community, have to their cost, ordered "samples," which fortunately for us, proved to be shavings. It seems strange that the scoundrels who forward them are not sometimes detected. There must be collusion somewhere. "DAY & WALLACE No. 143 Fulton Street, N. Y. Dear Friend : Your name having been given to us as a discreet and eapable person we invite your participation in the most profitable speculation oamed in the within sheet. As no one is acting forusju6t now, in your neighborhood, we will to you, for this once only, deviate from our tiotiol niisfnm rtf rnnnirinry nil wish in UOUUi VUUIIUUi V? WV^VIX T-- ??? ? advance, and to get yon interested at once, we make these liberal propositions. On receipt of $10.00 by express, and the balance soon, we will send you 81.200 of our goods ; or for 815 we will send $2000, or for $20 we will send you 83.000. If.you will forward 825 we will send you 84.000, and give a County right; or for $50 by express, we will send you $10 000, and the exclusive right for your State. You can then employ otbeas to assist you. Different denominations will be sent as desired. The advance payment is required eimply as au evidence of sincerity, the balance is to be paid soon. All letters must be sent by express. Wo receive no letters by mail. We advise yon at once to invest all the money you can spare as such faultless goods may not always be so easily obtained. The terms are most liberal, besides there are great pecuniary advantages in buying largely and aoy one really meaning business will not hesitate to make so small a payment. We know full wcll,in making the proposition that the quality of oar goods will secure your future patronage, and that you will not prejudice your own interests hv action in bad fuifh ; indeed vou cannot afford to deceive us, as jour future prosperity is at stake. Can you make money quicker, easier or surer? Act promptly and strain every point to commence at once. Order only by express. We do not receive letters by mail. Let us receive your favors soon, or some more enterprising ! fellow towusman may obtain the commission. As this is a special ofTer, made only to you?in your locality?will you kindly return this letter to remind us of the concession made in your favor.? In F. L. and T., Fraternally yours. Address ouly by Express DAY & WALLACE, 143 Fulton St., .New York." "If you desire a better understanding we shall be glad to see you at our office and show samples; then you will know exactly what you are buying. We have new issues of 510 aod $20, upd will send you samples to the amount of $200, on an order of $25 of our goods as above, or $500 on an order for $50 worth. Send by express in all cases, not by mail." Homicide. The serenity of the community waa considerably disturbed on last Monday morning, by the intelligence that a murder hod been committed on the night previous, at the old Race Course, about three miles from Town. Trial Justice Sohrook, acting as Coroner, summoned a jury of inquest, and repaired to the spot. From the evidenoe there taken, it appeared that Kent Whitiker had for the last two or three years, been living with Salvia Darby, as his wife; tbat recently Charles Saxon had become intimate with Sylvia, and he and Kent Whitiker had some angry discussions, Charles threatening to move Sylvia to his house, and Kent # warning him not to do it: that on Sanday night, the woman Sylvia, and Charles Saxon being in the house of a neighbor, Kent came to the door, and .rajled to Sylvia to come with hiui or be would beat her; she refused, paying that she was not afraid of being beaten :^that Charles- Saxon went out, and.in a few seconds a gun fired, and upon tusking . out, Saxon was seen to be wounded, and Kent with his gun. There were two buckshot in Saxon's right arm, and eleven ii^his right side. Be was oar-, ried to Kent's house, where be shortly afterwards died. Kent does not deny the shooting, but claims that Saxon twa3 advancing upon him with a stick ftplifted, and hu fired, only after warning him not to approach nearer. Kent has been arrested and is now in jail. | The jury found ia accordanoo with the facts. AN. ADDRESS BY THE DEMO-. CRATS IN CONGRESS TO THE PEOPLE. . Important Counsel to the South. The following is the full text of the address to the people, jostissued by the Democrats in Congress: To the people of the United Stales: Our presence and official duties at Washington have enabled us to become fully acquainted with the actions and designs of those who control the Radical* party, and we feel called upon to utter a few words of warning against the alarming strides they* have made towards centralization of power in the hands of Congt^ss and the Executive. The time and attention of tho Radical leaders have been almost wholly directed to devising such legislation as will, in their view( best preserve their ascendency, aud regard for the wiso re : straints imposed by the constitution I lioo nhanlroil flinir rr>/>lr loan ' rtpanr>r?. ate career. / The President of the United States bas been formally announced as a candidate for re election. The declarations of his selfish supporters have been echoed by a subsided press, and the discipline of party has already made adsion to his personal fortunes the supreme test of political fealty. The partisan legislation to which we refer was decreed and shaped in secret caucus, where tho extremest counsels always dominated, and was adopted by a subservient majority, if not with the intent, certainly with the effect, to place in the bands of the President power to oommand'his own re-nomination, and to employ the army, navy and militia at his sole discretion, as a means of subserving his personal ambition. When the sad experience of the last two years?so disappointing to the hopes an! generous confidence of me country?is eousiaerea, iu conncotioo with violent utterances and rash purposes of those who control the President's policy, it is not surprising that the gravest apprehensions for the future peace of the nation should be entertained. At a time when labor is depressed, and every material interest is palsied by oppr^sive taxation, the public offices have been multiplied beyond all prcccdent, to serve as- instruments in the perpetuation of power. Partisanship is the only test applied to the distribution of this vast patronage. Honesty, fitness, and moral worth are openly discarded in favor of truckling submission and dishonorable compliance. Hence, enormous defalcations and wide spread corruption have followed as the natural consequences of this pernicious system. liy the official report of the Secretary of the Treasury, it appears that after deduction of all proper credits, many millions of dollars remain due from excollectors of the internal revenue, and that no proper diligence has ever been used to collect them. Reforms in the revenue and fiscal systems, whioh all experience demons strates to be necessary to a frugal adminirttrntion of the government, ns well ? ? ? o'' ; ? * as a measure of relief to an overburdened people, have been persistently postponed or wilfuUy neglected. Congress now adjourns without having even attempted to reduce taxation, or tor repeal the glaring impositions by which industry is crushed and impoverished. The treasury is overflowing, and an excess of eighty millions of revenue is admitted; and yet, instead of some meusure of present relief, a" barren and delusive resolution is passed by the 1 Senate to consider the tariff and excise systems hereafter, as if the history of broken pledges and pretended remc. dies furnished aoy better assnranco f-?r future legislation than experience has done in the past. Ship-building and the carrying trade, once sources of national pride a id prosperity, uow languish under a crushing 1 load of taxation, and nearlv evcrv other business interest is struggling without profit to maintain itself. Our agriculturist, while paying hea1 vy taxes on all they consume either to the government or to monopolists, find the prices for their own products so reduoed, that honest labor is denied its just reward, and industry is prostrated i by individious discrimination. Nearly 200,000,000 acres of publio lands, which should have been reserved for the benefit of the people, have been voted away to giant corporations, ucgleoting our Boldiers and enriching u handful of greedy speculators and lobbyists, who are thereby enabled to exercise a most dangerous and corrupting influence over State and Federal legislation. . If the career of these conspiritors be not checked, the downfall of free government is inevitable, and with it the elevation of a military dictator on the ruins the Republic, Under the pretence of passing laws to "enforce the fourteenth amendment, and for no other purposes," Congress has oonferred the most despotic pow jk: et upon the Executive, and 'provided an official machinery by whioh tbo liberties of the people are menaced, and the saored ri<rht of local self^go.vs ernment in the states is ignored, if got tyranicnlly overthrown. Modelled after the sedition laws, so odious in -history, they, are at Variance with all the sauctibed theories of our institutions, and the construction given by these Radical interpreters to the fourteenth amendment is, to use the language of an. eminent senator, (Mr. XruuibalL, of Illinois,} an "annihilation of the States." Under the last enforcement bill, "the Executive may, iu his discretion, thrust aside the government" from any State, suspend1 the writ of habeas corpus," arrest its governor, imprison or disperse the Legislature, silence its Judges ao'd trample down its people uoder the armed heel of his troops. Nothing is' left to the citizen or the State which can agy longer be called a right; all is changed into mere sufferance. Oar bopes for redress are in the I A?1IM oanaAi ikn anArvnr) ^inliap WrtlUI ^WU OCUOV^ IIJU ovuvuv* uv/i/vt thought" of the American people. Wo call upon them to bo true to themselves and to their posterity, Jand disregarding party names and minor differences, to insist upon a decentralization of power, the restriction of Federal authority within its just and proper limits, leaving to the States that control over domestic affairs which is essential to their happiness and tranquility and good government. Everything that malicious ingenuity could suggest has been done to irritate the people of the Middle and Southern States. Gross and exaggerated charges of. disorder and violence owe their origin .to the mischievous minds of potential managers in the Senate and House of Representatives, to which the Executive has, we regret to say, lent his aid, and thus helped to inflame the popular feeling. In all this coarse of hostile legislation and harsh resentment, no word of conciliation, of ' * ? ? 1 am fvn ? nrnfil Kiua encouragcmcut, ui ua?iu<>i ??>ing, has ever been spoken by the President, or by Congress, to the people of the Southern States. They have been addressed only in the language of proscription. We earnestly entreat our fellow-citizens in all parts of the Union to spare no effort to maintain peace and order, to carefully protect the rights of every citizen, to preserve kindly relations among all men, and to discountenance and discourage any violations of the rights of any portion of the people seeured under the constitution, or any of its amendments. Let us, in conclusion, earnestly beg of you not to aid the prescot attempts of Kadical partisans to stir up strife in the land, to renew the issues of war, or to obstruct the return of peace and prosperity to the Southern States, because it is thus that they seek to divert the attention of tho conn fry-from the corruption and extravagance in their administration of pabltc affairs, and the dangerous and profligate attempts they are making towards me creauuu of a centralized military government. In the five years of peace, following the war, the Radical administrations have expended $1,200,000,000 for ordinary purposes alone, being within 8200,000,000, of the aggreate amount spcDt for the purposes in war and in peace during -the seventy-one years preceding June 80, 1861, not including in either case the sum paid upon principal or interest of the public debt* It is trifling with the intelligence of the people for the Radical leaders to pretend that this vaftt sum has been honestly expended. Hundreds of millions of it have becu wantonly squandered. w ' The expenditures of the government for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1861, were only 862,000,000, while for precisely the same purpose?civil list, army, navy, pensions and Indians8164, 000,000, were expeuded during the fiscal year ending June $0, 1870. No indignation can be too stern, and no scorn too severs, for the assertions, by unscrupulous Radical leaders, that 1 ? ??1 ?Bil PnnaartftftivA mo greai x/ouiuuiauu au? party of the Union has or can have sympathy with disorders or violence in any part of the country; or in the deprivation of any man of his rights under the constitution. It is to protect and perpetuate the rights which every freeman cherishes; to revive in all hearts the feelings of friendship, affection, and harmony, which are the best guarantees of law and order, and to throw around the humblest citizen, wherever ho may be, the protecting aegis of those safeguards of personal liberty which the fundamental laws 01 the land assure, that we invoke the lid of all good men in the work of pecce and reconciliation. We invite their generous co-operation, irrespective of all former differences of opinion, so that the harsh voice of discord may be silenced; that a new and dancerous sectional agitation may be checked; that the burdens of taxa> tion, direct or indirect, may be reduced to the lowest point consistent with good faith to every just national obligation, and with a strictly economical administration of the government, and I -1 -. .V- cn.i?? K/v i*n U1UI IUU OUUUB luajf uu i?wibu >u integrity and true relations to our Federal Union. Important and Valuable Compila/* tlon. The Banner of the Soutii and Planters' Journal, of Augusta, Ga., lias commenced the publication of a very valuable and interesting Roster of Regiments, Battalions, Batteries and Divisions Staff Organizations of Longstreet's Corps, prepared by General E. P. Alexander, late Chief of Artillery of Longstreei's Corps. This Roster gives in detail the engagements in which the several regiments/ battalions and batteries participated, with the number engaged, the number killed, wounded and missing, and other interesting facts and incidents in connection with the movements of this oelebratcd army corps. Every i ' 1 ' '.- '*. member of the corps should. In ye jko& preserve a copy of this "roll tfifbpnor" to bo transmitted to posLcfity it a fall; and complete vindication of the valor; prowess, and heVoio >deed?pf the membera of this distinguished branch of General Leo's noble or my of patriot soldiers. '? v The author earnestly requests members of the old Corps to examine carefully this Uogter ' and .begs that they will poirtt out any unintentional errors which ho may Lave..committed, and' supply any defcets which toay be found iu .the preparation of the work'. He. desires to have the "Roster" perfect,, and. indulges the hops that the surviving members and friends of the Corps, will lend him their aid in securing that result. Communications on the sub-, ject may be addressed to him personally at Columbia, S. C.,. or throngh the columns of the Banner of theSouTO and Planters' Journal. The first number embraces Law's celebrated Alabama Brigade, composed of the 4th, 15th, 44th, 47th and 48th Alabama regiments and. the 6th J^ortb Carolina.. No Amnesty.?The following terse and pjungent article from the W-ashingtov Patriot, contains much home truth. It is a scattering rebuke to the revolutionists in Congress, and the fanatical constituency who uphold them. Notwithstanding the decided vote of the House in favor of amnesty, with certain limitations, the Radical majority of the Senate decided in caucus yesterday. not to allow the Hill to be considered. Twenty men, not representing one-third of the Chamber, were powerful enough to bind the will of a vast majority against this, measure of common justice and reason. Every caQdid Radical press in the country, every member of that party claiming the least degree of statesmanship, and pvery wise counsellor have urgently recommended this concession. After six years of proscription and persecution, during which time all the best men of South have been excluded from office, and beon debarred any participation in the management of their own affairs, the Senate now brands them anew and continues tho work ofcxclufiou. How is it possible, after putting the former slaves aver tho masters, and elevating ignorance, vioe and corrup-. tion to the highest dignities, to expect abject submission ou the part ?f tho superior raoe when it has thus been purposely degraded 1 It would seeiu as if tho party in power was exhaust* ing a perverse ingenuity to stir up the bad passions of a people whom tlipy seek not only to subjugate, but to dishonor. Congress has substantially passed the most atrocious Bill that ever disgraced the American statute book. It .strikes down all the cherished rights of the citizens and *11 the safe* guards of liberty which the Constitution has hitherto scrupulously shielded. And not satisfied with this statute which bristles all over with pains and penalties, the work of a revolutionary cabal, there is superadded to the torture the'refusal of that poor amnesty whioh all just men bavo demanded for years, not as a measure of generosity, but as ono of practical wisdom, far more itnnnrfnnt tn the flnveminent than to the parties Who might receive the tardy and reluctant boon. S^CAROLINA RAIL ROADt l 'IBES UK.U CU. . Ob siiii after Hntnrdiw, April I, lM?J,the schedule of the CamdeuU'rain will boas follows :? CAMDEN AND COLUMBIA. On Holidays, Wednesdays and Saturdays. Leave Camden at ...6 00 A: M. Arrive at Columbia at.'... 10 40 A. M. Leave Columbia at 1 tin P.M. Arrive at Camden at 6 UO P. M. CAMDEN AND KINGSVILLE. On Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, Leave Camden nt 0 50 A. M. Arrive at KingsTille at.... 1 20 P. M. Acave Kingsville at 2 30 P. M. Lrrive at Camden at...... 6 00 P-M. By order of the Vice f resideut, A. B. DESAUSSURE,Agent. Camden March, oO, 1871. McDonald & McJurry TO . JOHN KERSHAW. Assignment for the Benefit of Credioru THE first general meeting of the creditors of the late firm of McDonald & McCurry will bo held on Saturday the 29th day of April, instant, at the ottico of Kershaw Sc. Kershaw, Attorneys at Law, Rutledge street, Cauiden, So Ca., at 11 o'clock, A. M. JOHN KERSHAW, Assignee. April 20. 2t. Sheriff's Sale. Sheriff's Office, Camden, 8. C., Ap-il 10* 1871. By virtue of sundry writs ofFi. Fa., to me directed and lodged, 1 will proceed to sell in front of the Court House in Camden on 'M/inriav the first dnv of Mav. within the lenal Lours of sale, tho following described property, to? wit: The Lower naif of Lot Number 1176 in the Town of Camden, with a Two Story Building thereon, at present occupied by D. C. Kirkley; bounded north by upper half of E.iid Lot, east by Broad Street, south by Lot of C. Noelkin and west by Lot oLC. Noeikin. T^eviod on as the properly of Win. Daasb, at the suit of-Elizubeth Mnssabeau ALSO The ensire Stock of Goods, consisting o of Dry Goods, Hardware, Crockery Ware, Glass Ware, Greceries. Liquors dfcc. Levied upon as the property of D. L. DeSnussure & Co., at the suit of J. I. Middleton & Co. The Sale will take place at their Store on Broad Street and will continue from day to day until the entire Stdck is disposed of. Terms Cash, purchasers to pay for papers ' ? r n TiAdurnr t ana stamps. ?j. r. s. K. o. Thero will bo sold nt the same time, one Horse and Mule, seised under mortgage, as the property of Hunter & Floyd, at the suit of J. I. Mid'dleton, & Co. ALSO One dark bay Mule, seised under mortgage, as the property of J. A. Boswell at the suit of L. M. and J. P. Boswell, Assignees. ALSO One dark bay Mule seised under mortgage, as the property of Isaac S. Mnttox, at tbe suit of George Aldon, agent. Terms Cash. * J. P. BOSWELL, j Apr. 13. 3t. Agent, J e A j * *. <*, ^ "V ii#,/, r ^2t v.i .. ' /*.,. iK-i - : f HL n./-1 <l~;: jfcfi-f ?. ; - ' . ig^ ' /" " . ' ;V'"- ^ *" A" ^ ' '. ' ^ " . : 'i .ii'im^u .J The Paw KHXE*wby universal consent allowed to bnve won for itielf a. reputation unsurpassed iu the hi.toryofmpdic^ prepara tiohs..-' Its instantaneous.e.nVet m the enulidttion nnd extinction of Pain in all it* various ! furiosiincident tcrtbe human' finBi^yOod the pnaoticlted written ami ver6?r(a?ti^<?*ljr o# the masses in its favor, have bejap, jqidaroitoown "beat advertisements.. ? The ingredients - of the Par* Kili.er, being purely Vegetable, render it a perfectly safe and efficacious reoedy tsjtpu'internally,, as weft'as for extcfiW ?pptichffon?/'w|?? used according to directions. 'TKeitdn upon linen from its use id remjily retnovod bjr washing with hleehoL This Mediatee, -yisllyT celtfra^ for Occur e of so many of the afflictions ineideot t*> the hiioiSn faintly, has now been before the-publio oxer thirty yeausk and has found its way into almost eve*'Corner of tW. ..a w tk nui iu | nuu nuGiMBi ?v u*f : vr?n wi| same opinion.; iir expressed, of it? medical properties.' Ik) any a ttnefc, where prompt '*iHM? -?po? .the systora is required,-the Pai|} Kilfer ii in' raluable. Its almost instantaiiwas effect ha Relieving Pain is truly wonderful; and whew used according to directions, is true to its name, a PAIN KILLER. : ^ . : . ...V. ?"M'' ' SCHOOL NQHCEMiss H, H. DeLEQX Ht.resumed Jhedo*. ties of her SCHOOL. Terms, very moderate. She solicits a bhare of pubiid patronage, A few children can be accomodated witb board. For Sale or Kent. The Dwel ling-House lately occupied bjr W H. 11. WORKMAN Apply to. Apr. 13 it pd. W. R. WITHEB& FOR SALE. A Second Handed CARRIAGE, asgood m new, has been. but. little used. Will b? sold LOW and- ou good terms. Appiy oh this Office. 7 AKr- ?- JNEW GOODS. V'. .y, The Riibscriber? bog leavfl to call tboaitoii' tion of Purchaser* to their ufOMir*. STOCK OF GOCttS, ) V ^ oonaiiting in part of ' Bacon, JLard, Flour* * CORN, SAJ^ Acc? &c., ice. Together with, a foil SUPPLY of FANCY and FAMILY GROCERIES, Croekeryware, Dry Goods, BOOTS AND SHOES, 1 Their GOODS are all of the Best Quality. And- in order to reduce their Stock, at. toon as possible, they are offering, thear at i rsiy SLIGHT ADYANCE ON COST FOR . oAsa. Give us a call, examme ourGOOI}9* ao4 learn our Prices before purchasing elsewhere. They give the highest prices for all kind* of Produce, in ? GOODS or CASH. J. & T. J. JONES. Cotton Food. \ ... I have on hand, a supply *f the shove named popnlnr . - > rr^TT T'T'l?!* i Price at Factory,in Baltimore, Ton, and will be aold here at Outt^prjtM with I freight added. Several of the most soeoesaful planter* in tbia neighborhood considsr it equal, if not superior to ttorPerovian Qmdo> of which so much Jua been said. The (0)1 lowing named gentlemen are referred to mi knowing jts merits: . ' ' f Col. W, M. SHANNON, Maj. JOHN CANTEY, Col. B JM. SIMS, and othara. This -FertHfser combines EXCELLENCE aud CHEAPNESS; ia equal in ita results to Peruvino Guano, and of mere permaneol benefit to the soil. It nmtarea the crop three to lhar weela la advance, and greatly increases tb*yield. D. W. JORDAN, Afent March 16. , ' "* ' 3?. CAffllEEMALETOft The Second Session of this Inatitotiea, wfll commence on February 13th. The School ? :tl U. *1.1., AAn/Timftul Kw fha faankaea maa. w iii uo uuij vviiuuuwu ?..w ? tioned below, who, feeling grateful for the patrounge extended them during the past Session, offer their servioee again to -the people of Camden, mod respectfully submit for the consideration of patroos, their ex* I tremely LOW RATES of TUITION; 'it: Collegiate De'pt Per Month......(4 OftAcademic Oft Primary *3f * French v. *.?& Oft Drawing * ;.-wwz.'4?4.(ft Music and u?e of Piano...... . ...3 90 Mrs. M. LOUISE CLAS8QE, . i Principal, English Department, W. BEAUMONT CLARKSO*,;. . I English Literature, Language* Mathematies^ Miss R..P. GAILLARD; Instrumental and Vocal Music. J\jb. 16 , i? Lamps and Chimney^ Beautiful, selection of Lapips, and a iarf% Assortment of the best flint glass Cbim**y\ by - - HODGSON & DOTLAF. ? 1 i Kerosene OIL ~ Fare, Safe nod Cheap For Sala by HODGSON &WNLAA For Sfile, TWO WORK HORSES, low Car CASH* or ou time to an approved purchaser?nooa, April 6. ; . j Administrator's Notice* All persons having claims against be Estate of J L. MoDOWELL, dec'4. are hereby so? titiud to present the same duly eitastod.wftb* in the time preseribSd by law, and. aH persons indebted to su|d Estate are required t? settle immediately. W. f. RUSSELL, apr. 20.?lm* A! -'!