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Court 1 [011*0 ami extending to Calhoun, Charles-ton will bo connected by a system of- roads, not only with Cincinnati, but with Memphisand Caito, two important points on the Mississippi river ^^ ftnd at a distance from each other equal to the Hg^gcnlire breadth of Tennessee, and nearly one third rfoi Kentucky. All tue linmence trauo wnicu me Mississippi arid its tributaries bring to this imv ix>rtant point, together with that of the fertile regions through which these roads and their numerous feeders pass, mu>t find its (rtitlet through Charleston. At a single glance you must perceive the magnificent prospect it presents. It would be a suicidal policy in our State not to se-, euro this gigantic commerce, now that il is with in its-reach. But to secure it, the Legislature nrust subscribe liberally. So great are the advantages it presents, so great the prosperity it - will bring, the State could well afford alone to - build this only link which is now wanting in this mighty chain. But there is no call for this.? , .'Charleston, I ain informed, will subscribe half a i million, and oven more, u ih'owiit. i>huu-h i : - -;j! has already bceu subscribed in North Carolina to j v U j secure the Charter of that State, and Tennessee, j v i- r.'by her general system of liberality to her roads, [ gives ?8000 per mile. As deeply interested as ; -v all these Slates are in this grand scheme, none r > are as deeply so as South Carolina. I therefore recommend that you subscribe a million dollars .?' * to this road, or even more, if it be necessary to complete it. Even if the stock never paid a dollar <f interest, it would be a judicious expenditure -t[-ir. on the part of the Legislature. But from the fact that it must inevitably be -ton.--.-the great thoroughfare over which the commerce of five or six of the largest States of this Union will pass together with the immense amount of travel, which from its position it will command, there cannot be a doubt that the stock will j ay a heavy interest and thus make the investment a j profitable one for the State. And if we add to . this consideration the fact that it will greatly increase the busii ess, and consequently the profits of the roads already built, in which the State has -a large amount of stock, you will see a further inducement for fostering the enterprise. ,1 trust no sectional feeling will be brought to bear on this question. It is a State matter. It is true that the iuterest of Charleston will be ; . more promoted than any other section of our > State, but the wealth which will be poured into her lap, will be radiated throughout its entire e.\j V. tent. > TKom ;? T n nroioet on foot to ex tend the,Charlotte Road so as to command a portion of his trade. These two projects cannot interfere with each other, and they ought not to bo considered antagonistic, but rather assisting each other in carrying out a grand plan " of improvement. When application is made . for assistance to extend this road, the same liberality ought to be extended to it. The State cannot expend too much money in the construeStt tion of Railroads, providing they arc judiciously located, and economically built; for every dollar will be returned four-fold to its citizens by the advantages they afford. Nor will it be necessary , .; to tax the people for this purpose. Borrow the * .v 1 :n ...... - money .ma ine roaus inemseivcs win jwu jm> - the interest, and gradually liquidate the debt. > . .By. a joint resolution of the last General Assembly, a Commission was appointed to inquire into the feasibility of deepening, shortening, or in any ^ other manner improving, the Channel of the liar j: . . and other approaches of the Charleston Harbor. When the Commission held its first meeting, we fouud that the Chamber of Commerce already bad the matter under consideration. I feel it due to that enlightened and public spirited associat'on, publicly to acknowledge the kindness and courtesy extended to the Commission, in placing -* -??1ia in fi\rm.iti,in wliir.fi if Imd ill at uur ui?pu3?i viiu iuivi u?i?v?v*i .? ....v ... ready collected. - The Chamber of Commerce had memorialized the Congress of the United States, calling its attention to this work as one of national utility and importance, aud asking an appropriation lor the purpose of carrying it out The Congress of the United Stages appropriated $50,000. The Commission took no part in this memorial, but employed a portion oft ho fund allowed by the State to defray the expense ol a proliininary survey. The result of this survey has afforded the most gratifying assurance of the practicability of opening ,tho Bar. I must also acknowledge thocourtesy and kind noss of the officers of the coast survey, who placed at our disposal the maps of the harbor, and cooperated with the Commission in carrying on the Survey. The A * fntnrn nrncitnritr r?f* vasi lmporuiuuc <J1 hio nwin ~ J Charleston, renders it an object of pocnliar interest to ..the Stato. It is scarcely possible to estimate the amount of expenditure its vast importance would justify. There is, however, no need at present for the State to make any further appropriation for this purpose, as the Fcdoral Government has taken it in hand. It will perhaps, howovor, be well to continue the present Commission until the work is actualkcommeneed by the Government of the United States. Tho report of Prof. Baehe, the report of the Coinmisy o. sion, together with an account of the expenditure of a ** portion of the fund appropriated by the Legislature is In pursuance of an act of the last Legislature, the State Convention met at the appointed time. The proceedings of that body, together with the expenses incurred, are herewith transmitted to you in accordance with its request. Perhaps there never was a body asembled under circumstances of so much embarrassment, and which called for an exercise of such prudence, sagacity, and devoted patriotism on tho part of its members. rrn? rtA',c,ftcj nf AAmnloinf ftffflinct. tlif> Fwlwfil JLUU attinv uiuovo VI Government which called it into lil'o, still existed in lull force. No evidence had been given that its onward progress towards a consolidated despotism was stayed, or that any barrier had been erected against that tide of fenaticism, which, with fearful rapidity was rolling on, threatening the overthrow of tho institutions of the South. No security was afforded us that we should not forever remain in a Btate of vassalago to the Federal Government, paying far beyond our just proportion of its expenses, and reciving lar less than our snare ol its expenditure. Nor do I believe that any change had taken place in the feelings and opinions of the people of our State. An almost universal feeling of indignation at our wrongs and a burning desire to redress them prevnili ed. But discord and party strife, which have blasted tbe success of many a glorious cause, had raised its head among us and paralyzed our strength. One party believed that the time had como when every consideration of policy and duty required that the State should act, even though it should stand alone. Another party believed that the separate action of the State would be ruinous, and that the co-operntion of the other Southern States whose interests and destiny were tlio same as ours, could and would bo obtained. No doubt but that both parties were honest in their convictions, that tho policy rocomraendcd by each would redound to the welfare of our State The discussion of these conflicting opinions produced tho bitterest party feelings. ""Amid tbe convulsivo throes of this fierce strife, tho question of our wrongs was almost forgotten. Thus did our State present the mournful spectacle of a people whoso common wrongs and common dangers should have united in the closest bonds, completely prostrated and paralyzed, not by the force aud power of the ! Efi |i i i i i . ' mil i enemy, but by their own internal strifes. It was to< plainly seen that any action under existing circumstan ces, could end in nothing but self destruction. Many a bold and gallant heart that had never quail od before the power of the Foderal Government, greu ihintat the jrospect, and shrunk from the thought o civil strife. The people had, by a largo majority, passed theii verdict against separate secession, in the election whici had been recently held for members to a Southern Con gross. Under these circumstances the Conventior met. The only course which wisdom and patriotisn could suggest^ was pursued, namely, to heal the wounds which had lately been indicted, and re-unitc the State. I can but congratulate you on the happj result. The members of that Convention, actuated by a spirit worthy of the palmiest days of our Commonwealth, determined to bury all bitter feelings that had been generated by the contest, and act with an eye single to the good of the State, under the circumstances which then existed. Nor do I think, in effecting this great object, that any sacrilice of principle was involved. The principles which have ever been held dear amongst us, were not only re-affirmed, but set forth in tlio solemn form of an Ordinance. But sincerely as I feel tlio gratification of announcing to you that the State has been united, I must call upon you to remember that our safety has not yet been secured. The storm which, one day or other is des tincd to burst upon us is still brewing. The great features of the Compromise, which induced our sister Southern States to accept it, has been openly violated. In one of the Northern States the Fugitive Slave Law has been nullified, and in all the others it is but a dead loiter. A brutal murder of a slaveholder has been the result of an attempt to reclaim a slave under this vaunted law. Tlio spirit of mischief is working with fearful energy. Agitation still goes on with ceaseless activty. Every clement which can be made to operate on public opinion, is put in action against our institutions. Even that powerful weapon, the literature of the country, is employed to direct its polished but poisoned shafts agaiust them. It is true that nothing has been done by Congress, *" si nee your last session, against which we can complain. Judging however, from the elements which are at work, and from the history of tiie past, we cannot hope that this cessation from hos tile acts against our institutions will be of long duration. Amid all our nrosneritv. and the still greater prosperity wliich we would enjoy iflefl alone, trie heart sickens at the contemplation of that fierce fanaticism which is at work, and which hangs like a pall upon our future. However strong may be my convictions as to the propriety of an attempt to stay the coining storin by the separate action of the State; and however deeply I may deplore the decision to which our people have come upon this subject, God forbid that I should fan into a (lame those expiring embers by now recommending it to you. Our destiny, for weal or woe, is connected with the whole South. Further aggressions (which will surely come) will convince our Southern States that the institution upon which not only the pro.-perity of the South, but ltepublicanism itself depends, is no longer safe in the Union. Then wo may hope that they will rise in the majesty of their strength and spirit, and, in conjunction with us, either force our rights to be respected in the Union, or take our place as a Southern Confederacy amongst the nations of the rvirlli In the meantime, let us unite, heart and hand, in carrying out those great schemes of internal improvement, by which the wealth and resources of our State will be developed, and thus give it all the power and strength of which it is capable. JOHN H ilKANS. CADETS OF TEMPERANCE. Kershaw Section No. 4. rpiIH regular Mcctingof this. Section will bo held at X their Ilall on Friday next, at 8 o'clock. By order oftke TV. A. J. TV. CALL, Sccr'y. SONS OF TEMPERANCE. WATERED DIVISION NO. 9. THE regular meeting of this Division will be held on Thursday evening, at 7 o'clock. By order ot' t'.e W. P. T. V. WALSII, R. S. ?2eT* We are authorized to announce TIIOMAS BASKIN, Esq. as a candidate for Sheriff at the ensung election. PIAAO FORTES. I'M IE subscriber respectfully invites the attention of the public generally to his stock of PIAXO FORTES, six, six and a half and seven Octave, Rosewood cases, with all the improvements, Harp Pedal, solid Iron Frames, and warranted to stand any climate. These Instruments are unsurpassed for richness of tone elegance of workmanship, and having the agency, they will bo sold at manufacturer's prices, either for cash or on time. These Instruments are from the celebrated houso of Ilallott k Allen, Boston?they are carefully packed and can be sent to any part of the country without injurj. GEO. ALDEN.. Nov. 26. 05 tf Rail Road Notice. rpilE Merchants of Camden are hereby requested to X bring their Rail Ilond receiptsgiven at the Charleston Depot, for all Salt shipped to this place. \* 1) R A YT.TCV Nov. 23, 1852. 3t I-Ost. ON the road bstween Camden and Bishopvillc, a Silver Lover Watch, with a Ribbon guard and gold buckle attached. In the bach of said watch there is n paper with the name of J. C. llalyburton, written in ir.k, also a card of a Jeweler in Raleigh, X. C. The tinder will be liberally rewarded by leaving tho samoat the Store of Mr. W. C. Moore, in Camden, or with Dr. S. S. Boone, of Dishopville. Nov. 23. 5t Notice. THE Distributees of Mrs Rachel Leigh, deed, are X hereby notified that the .Negro property belonging to her estate will be ready for distribution on the lirst of January next. All persons indebted to the estate for purchases made at the sale are hereby requested to come forward and puy their notes, as settlements must be made. JOHN U. INGREM, Ex'r. R. Leigh. Nov. 20, 1852. 91 3m Notice. ALL persons having demands against the estate of Elijah Sill, dee'd. will hand them in properly attested, and all indebted will make payment to Nov. 20.?w2m. E. E. SILL, Adm'r. t: ii i t rFMIE subscriber is prepared to carry on the art of X Electro-Metallargy, commonly called Galvanism, in all its branches. Work warranted. Terms, cash on dolivory. T. CARPENTER. Nov. 23. 91 tl Cougarcc Jockey Club Ilaccfl. r|^lIE above RACES will commence on WEDNESX DAY, 22d December, and continue four days. From the number of Horses now on the ground, line sport is anticipated. N. B. YOUNG, Nov 19?93 It Proprietor. JUST RECEIVED AT THE WHOLESALE HOUSES, 6)f\ BOXES BUCKWHEAT, iL v/ 500 Ilavuna Oranges, Rico, Lard, and Mackerel. W. C. MOORE. Nov 19 At the Emporium. f AAA Rio Honda CIGARS, OUUU 5000 Sylva genuino Ho. -/-< -1 j t ??r Tin OUUU UOIU iic?i ? 10 Boxes line Chewing TOBACCO. Nov 19 W. C. MOORE. I-oaf and Crashed Sugar. A BARRELS Crashed Sugar, first quality 1 1/ 200 lbs. Loaf Sugar. At MOORE'S. AUCTION SALES. Corn, Fodder, Cuttle, llogs, Ac. * BY MOFEAT & MOO HE. f i On the first Monday in December uext, will be sold nt Auction, at the Plantation of Dr. T. E. Boykin, 14 r miles below Camdeu, on RaP.en Creek, the following articles, to-wit: 1200 bushels Corn 5000 pounds Fodder 37 head of Hogs 10 do Cattle 15 do Sheep . 200 bushels Peas and Potatoes AND The Plantation Utcusils belonging to the premises. Terms cash. Nov. 26. ESTATE SALE. BY permission of John R. Joy. Ordinary for Kershaw District, I will sell at the late residence of I Tnlni S fnnnimrl.nm (Ifie'd. Ilia I Ifinar-lmli] ;itirl Ivifoli. en FURNITURE, on Tuesday, the 21st day of December, at 12 o'clock, M. Terms made known at the sale. WM. C. CUNNINGHAM, Adm'r. Nov. 20. 95 7t ESTATE SALIL FIFTY PRIME NEGROES!! BY J. A L. T. LEVIN. ON the first Monday in January next, I will sell, before the Courthouse in Columbia, 50 ofas likely NEGROES as have ever Icon exposed to public sale, belonging to the estate of A. P. Vinson, deceased. The Negroes have been well-cared for and well managed in every respect. Persons wishing to purchase will not, it is confidently believed, have a better opportunity to supply themselves. Terms of sale for the Negroes?One fourth cash.? Tho balance in one, two, and tl.reo years, interest from date, payable annually, with a mortgage of the proper-, ty and two or more personal securities. At the same time unless previously disposed of at private sale, I will sell the plantation of the deceased, consisting of 1500 acres, more or less, situated on both , ei'Uc ,?* tho fifivrw.r'a IiVrrv rrviH On f 1 r? nrmnicna there is a comfortable Dwelling House, with all neces- I 6ary outbuildings, a good (Jin House and Screw, good . Darns and Stables, and comfortable quarters lor the accommodation of 50 slaves. Terms of sale for the Land?On a credit of eight j yea's; that is to say, payable in eight equal annual in- i stalnients, interest from date, payable annually, with a mortgage of the premises, and two or more approved , personal securities. At the same time I will also sell two Plantation Wagons and seven Mules. Teims of sale for Wagons and Mules?cash. Purchasers in all cases to pay for necessary papers. Nov. 20.?3t. J. 11. ADAMS, Executor. ADMIXISTRATOK^ SALlT BY order of the Court of Ordinary of Kershaw District, I will sell at Public Auction beioro the Court House in Camden on the first Monday in January next, ElfcriiTY-JN.LNJU JMJtliJiUJiS, belonging to the estate of Lewis C. Adamson, dee'd. ALSO. On the dav following, at the Plantation of said dee'd. the stock of MULES, I10GS: CATTLE, SHEEP, Wagons, Plantation Implements, CORN, FODDER, PROVISIONS, 4c. Terms.?The Negroes will be sold for one-fourth cash; the balance on a credit of one, two, und three years, with interest from day of sale. Purchasers to give bond with approved personal security, and a mortgage of the property. The other property, all sums of fifty dollars and under, cash, over that amount on a credit of 12 months, secured by notes and approved sureties. Purchasers io pay fur all necessary papers. * J. B. KERSHAW, Adm'r L. C. Adamson, dee'd. Oct. 23. 87 U Estate Sale. BY order oftlio Court of Ordinary, will bo sold at the lute residence of James Raskin, deceased, on the 20tli day of December noxt, all the perishable property belonging to said Estate, consisting of Corn, Fodder, Ilorses, Mules, Cattle, Hogs, Sheep, Goats, Wagons, Plantation Utensils. Ac. I will also sell before the Court TIousc door in Camden, 011 the first Monday in Janury next, Eleven very likely NEGROES, among whom there is a good Carpenter, one tolerable good Carpenter and u good Wagoner. Trains?For the perishable property a credit of twelve months, with note and approved security, with interest from day of sale. For the .Negroes, a credit of one, two, and three years, with bond and mortgage, approved security, and interest from day of sale. Purchasers to pay lor all rumors, as well as recording them. A. a. LAS KIX, Ex'r. Nov. 19 99 tf Valuable Land for Sale. Eqiiity?Lnui;i)iter District. Middlelon (1. Casloti, ) vs. > Partition. VVm. T. Castoii, Sam'l. C. Caston. ) BY virtue of the decree of the Court of Equity, made in the above case, June Term. 1852, 1 will sell at Lancaster C. 11., on the lirst Monday, the Gtli December, 1852, the following valuable tracts of land, belonging to above parties, viz: One tract containing 722 acres, situate in Lancaster District on both sides of Little Lyneh.s ercek, and on i.rvth ci/lna nf tlio Hnrl fii?U rntiH tfi rinmilpti. hfilinflftfl by lands of Win. TI. Huberts, Mrs. Iillis, Mrs. Connors, Mrs. Ingram, and tract No. 1 belonging to same estate. Also ouo otliur tract containing 908 Acres situate in said District, on both sides of said creek and road, ndjoininglandsof Hobt, Crimmcnger, Wm. Bowers, Jaines J. llorton, Uriah Williams, Jno. Neal, Wm.H Huberts, and the tract above described. Thcso two tracts udjoin and form 0110 body of land, having heretofore been cultivated as one plantation. Persons desiring to purchase, would do well to examine before the sale, as so large and valuable a body of land is becoming difficult to bo purchased. 7V<n?i> #1 f ?(iisii untlirienl to n:iv costs and OX pcnses; the balance a credit of one and two years with interest annually from day of sale, purchasers giving bond and two good sureties and a mortgage. JAMES II. WITH KRSPOON, Com'r Ka. L. D. Out. 26, ($0.56.) 43 wis grijs. sgB -feQ, f|"MlK South-Carolina Rail Road Company will rcX ceivc at the Camden Depot, every day, (Sunday excepted) as many bales of Cotton as thev may liavo cars to load, that day and night, giving receipts at their risk ; all other Cotton brought to the Depot, will be receipted for at the owner's risk, until placed on board the cars, and after the Platform on which they receive Cotton is full, they will stop receiving until they again have room. N. D. RAXLE-Y, Ag't. Nov. 1G.?92 3t ON and after the 1st. November, the Passenger and Mail Train will leave the Camden Depot at Six o'clock, A. M. The Track over the Congurco River is now complete, and the Road is now open tor Cotton and all other descriptions of freight. N. D. BAXLEY, Agent. Nov. 2. 88 tf Champaignc and Brandy. J Pipe "Old London Dock" Brandy j Doz. Baskets Ilcidsick Ckumpaigno i " " " " pts. i Cusk Madeira Wino i " Malaga 1 " Old Port " W. C. MOORE. Nov 18 ii BEAD QUABTEBS, COLUMBIA, NOT. 22, 1852. rPIJE 23d Regiment of Infantry and the two Con JL panies of Cavalry in Richland District, will parad for Review and Drill at Columbia on Wednesday th the 8th of December next. The Commissioned and Non-Comniission.-d Officer will assemble the day previous for instruction. Major General Buchanan and Brigadier Genera Chandler, will, with their staff, attend the Review. The Aids-de Camp of the Governor residing in th< Third Division will attend him, and other members o his StafVare requested to join him on that day. By order of the Commander-in-Chief, J. W. C'ANTKY, Adj't. & lusp'r. Gen. Nov. 23. 0-1 td E3ST'The Columbia papers and the Charleston Mercu ry and Courier will copy. PIANO T1NING. TftRKPtr PRKV frnn Chfirlnstnn informs the I.fl f J dies nud Gentlemen of Camden mid vicinity, thai lie will be in Camden about the 10th of November prepared to tune and repair Pianos, Organs, Melodeom aud other Musical Instruments. ?3?" Orders left at Mr. Young's liook Store will b( promptly attended to. No charge will bo made if satisfaction is not given. Oct. 28. 87 tf DRESS GOODS. ])ICN figured and plain Silks II Cashmeres and DeLaines, plain and printed. A large variety of small pattern DeLaines, for children. ALSO. EMBROIDERIES? Comprising a full assortment of Collars, Chemisettes, Underslcevcs, Handkerchiefs, 4c. With a large lut of Kid, Silk and Sewing Silk Gloves. Just opened at Oct. 15. " A. M. k R. KENNEDY'S C\ ARPJGTI^TCJ.?Super, super. Also, best three I ply Scotch and Brussels Carpetings, with Ilugs to match. Just received at Oct. 15. A. M. & KENNEDY'S. Dress Shirts. BLACK and fancy Cravat", Gloves, of every description. With a full assortment of UNDER- CLOTHING and HOSIERY. Just arrived and for sale at Oct. 15. A. M. & R. KENNEDY'S. Bagging and Rope. A LARGE supply of Gunny and Dundee Bagging. J.X. Also, best ciiarlestou-made Ilernp. For sale very low. W. ANDERSON. HEAVY All Wool Plains, Sattinetts, Mallory Kerseys and plain Linsevs for Servants wear. For sale Low at BONNEY'S. IIOJIE HIAWUFACTIRES. rI^HK DeKnlb Manunfacturing Company are now preJL pared to oiler a large stock of Posced rind Seued \ecro Shoes* all of their own manufacture, made in the best manner and of the best material, aud which will be lilted to measure as low as they are to bo found elsewhere, of the same quality. Also, Band, Harness, Sole and Upper Leather, which will bo sold either wholesale or retail by Oct. 11?m. W! ANDERSON, Treaa'r. CAMDEN BAZAAE. LOOK HERE! LOOK 1I?RE!1 JUST received a new supply of WINTER GOODS, consisting of a great variety of Dry-Goods, newest styles, Clothing, Bonnets, Ilats, Boots and Shoes. Groceries, Hardware and Cutler}', Crockery and China Ware, Ac., Ac. ?5?"Selling at Charleston prices. M. DRUCKER & CO. Camden, Nov. 2. 58 tf GRm AWMFORTAiNT EVENT! ALL or MY NEW GOODS HAVE COME TO HAND! Call au?l Sec Tlicm.???3 Oct. 12. JAMES WILSON. BOOTS AND"SHOES^ " FAIRS Gentlemen's Boy's Youth's and CliilI t)U dren's BOOTS, Kip and Calf pegged and sew ed, welt and pump, fair, stitched aud fudged, from No. 5, Childs, to No. 13 Men's?from $1 to$10 flfintlnmpn's line Calf and Cloth and Congress Gaiters. " " " Bootees, lair and stitched " " " waterproof " from $2 to $5 Men's Boy's and Youth's kip and calf L. and B. pegged and sewed Brogans, from 50c to $1.50 Women's Boots and Shoes, pegged and sewed, from 25c. to $1.25 " Slippers, from 25c to $1.25 Ladies' and Misses' fine Gaiters, all colors and sizes " " " Calf, Goat, Kid, Morocco and enamelled Bootees, Buskins, Ties and Slippors, from 75c. to $2. For sale at the lowest prices. Oet OG. WORKMAN k BOONE. BETTER LATE THAN NEVER! .4 1*1. A R. KENNEDY have at lost rej_\_? coivcd their FALL STOCK. And respectfully invite their friends and the public generally, to an examination of the largest and best selected stock of FANCY AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS they have ever had offered tlioin, and at prices that cannot fail to please. Oct. 15. 1/W\ PIECES NEGRO LIXSEYS. Now opening 1UU and for sale by E. W. BONNEY. JOHN C. WEST, Esq., is duly authorised to act as our Attorney during our absence from the State, llisreeeipts will be good for all due to either of us. II. LEVY, II. LEVY k SON. r> Wf a 1R -.9 \_/?WUUVIJ, ^v/?. *ww ? AJICCRO RLANKKTS. in every variety of qualify XN Abo, fine Bed Blankets, Crumb Clot lis, Rugs and Carpets. For sale low, at BONNEY'S. PATENT Iron Meat Cutters, Patent Sausage Stuffed Digesters, Preserve Kettles, Cylinder Churns, Soap-stone Griddles, &c. For sale at Nov. 1G. BONNEY'S. Tom Messrs. g f Kennedy, of Chester and jamee M. 1IURST, formerly ono of the proprietors o the Planter's Hotel, Charleston, have leased th< l *?i.inrn A XT ITATWr, TTinr* St. rant nnrl wnnM r<?S ADlCiIVlv/a? hvauu, .uu(l ...... pcctfully solicit from Sheir friends and the travelling public a portion of their patronage. AVo pledge our selves that tho guests of tho Hotel will receive nceoni' modations unsurpassed-by any in tho city. KENNEDY & HURST. Charleston May 17. 40 6m Fresh Tamarinds MAY be had at "WORKMAN'S DRUG STORE. # SsiSSBBS^HSBBS^SSsBsesB^ : Ah.VV Ml.l..l.Nli Wl.N'iSi GOODS. Hp HE-subeoribenhaving, by rcccalvarrtrols, ccm pie JL ted bis FALL AND WINTER STCCE, most respect fall}- oflers tbtin to the public for inspection at the score formerly occupied by Messrs. H. Levy & Sou. They consist in part, as follows: Plain and printed Mouslines nnd Cashmeres; watered and plain-Black Silks; Block Satin National; Black Gro de Naples; Black Cballeys; English and French Bombazines and Canton Clotba; .Bich Brocades end Changeable Gro de Africa; Figured and Colored Erille&nto; Bose de Chene and other light colored Silks for evening dresses. v- ALSO. i- A large assortment of Silks and Yelvot Trimmings e T.acn ftnfl PKoin (limna on/1 Polnml Sill* Prihrr/Uf c I Silk and Coronation Dress Buttons. Besides a full assortment of EMBROIDERY, embracing'the latest 8 styles of Muslin and Lace Sleeves, Embroidered Fronts; French Worked and Trimmed Lace and Muslin Col- , / il lars; Imitation Yolcncia and Osborne Muslin Collars^ Second-mourning and Black Crape do., Black and Cd* e lored Mantillas, Mode Color and Black Cashmere f Shawls, Black and Colored Ginghams, English and French Prints, Stewart Plaids and Plaid Merino, for children's dresses. Silk, Wool and Cotton Hosiery, Dimities, Hair Cloth and Madonna Skirts, Fronting Linens, Birdoyo - and Russia Diapers, Linen and Cotton Sheetings, brown and bleached Table damask, Colored Cotton and Worsted Table Covers, embossed Piano Covers. Bleached and brown Hofnespuns, Linseys, Peniton tiary Plaids, Marlboro' Strides and Denims, for house 1 servants. i Furniture Prints and Dimities, Marseilles Quilts and > Counterpanes, Bath and Whitney Bed Blankets, Crib Blankets of ull sizes. . v .u . ALSO. A varieyr o^SatJinetta, ^eanf aniother light Cloths, suitable for' "Boy's and Gentlemen's wear, plain and fancy Casaimerea, English and French Broad Cloths, t. ? t. L. _ . ac. O.C. AC. <SC. , -He. As some unavoidable delay occurred in"receiving the above Goods, they will bo sold at the lowest prices, and at a figure which I am confident will compare with the lowest in this market v, ?3gri also continue to purchase Cotton'and other ' Country Produce, for which the highest market price will be given, and to act as Agent lor both the Banks in this place, and will give my attention to the Receiving and Forwarding of Goods consigned to my care. C. MATHESON. Nov. 5 89 wlm SCHOOL BOOKS. A COMPLETE and extenaiveassortmcnt of School BoohS are now on hand, of the best .editions, which are offered for sale at low prices for cash, or at the usual credit to punctual customers. j GRAMMARS.?Smith's, Bullion's and Brown's. COPT T PTIO T71 - i. n a _ "VT *rr. n a ? or?iuju?<ao.?ruemejiuiiy, yuipeatera, n.i. oouiqern and Dictionary Speller DICTIONARIES.?"Webster's, "Walker's, Reid's, and Worcester's Elementary. / ' READERS.?Southern, No. 1, 2, and 3; Goodrich's; New York and Grigg A Elliot's I. 2 and 3; Porter's Rhetorical, Lovel's, National. Sargent's Standard Speaker, Frost's American do. HISTORIES.?Parley's 1st, 2d and 3d books History; Parley's Common School and Pictorial Hist. U. S.; Robbing Outlines Hist.; Markham's Hist.' England; Mognal's Historical Questions;, Catechism of the His* tory and Chronology of South Carolina; Juvenile Histories of England and the United States of America. ' **' , GEOGRAPHIES.?Mitchell's Sehool Geography and . Atlas, 2nd Revised edition; Mitchell's Anct Geo. and Atlas; Butler's do.; Primary Geographies, by Smith, Parley, Mitchell and Childs; Quarto, G^eo. and Atlas, in 1 voL, by R. C. Smitli, and Rl M. Smith, (the latter is the common School 'Geography.) ? ARITHMETICS.?Pike's, Smith's,Emotspn's ^, 2 and 3; Davies' 1st Lessons; School and University Arithmetic; Colburn's Intellectual Axith. Keys to the above for the use of teachers. NAT. PHILOSOPHY.?Parker's, CoaJttock'ay Jones', Gray's and Draper's. CHEMISTRY.?Silliman's, Draper's; Jones', Comstock's, Johnson's Turner's. NAT. HISTORY.?Bigland'sand Ackerman'i INTELLECTUAL PHIL08:?Abercrombie's. MATAEMATICS.?Davierf Algebra; Elementary and Practical Geometry; Legendro's Geometry and Burdon's Algebra; Davies' andFhnt'aSurveymg; Day's Mathematics and Algebra. Swan's Series of Spellers, Grammar Readers, <fcc. n t>..i A ni-. t> r?1_ o.?i DUUAO UIJU riuicsj .rupui, IIIA,qi?OI irens, yuuuB, Inkstands, and all other at tides of Stationary required in Schools and Academies. A. YOUNG. Nov. 19.?93lf . f BAEGAINS! BARGAINS^ rI^HE Subscriber intending to close his business, ofJL fers his Stock of Groceries at extremely low prices for CASH. All who desire Jbargains would do well do call and examine, before purchasing elsewhere. Nov 2.?88U R. W. ABBOTT. MISSES AND CHILDREN'S BOUTS & SHOES. rpiIE subscribers have just received an assortment 1 ment of Misses and Children's BOOTS and SHOES. among which are many new and beautiful styles. Oot. 26. ALDEN k MURRAY. IVOURNIIVG GOODS, i IN Silks, French DeLaines, Canton Cloths, Alpaccas, Gingham's and Calicoes, all of a most superior qualitv. Now receiving at Ocr. 15. . A. M. 4 R. KENNEDY'S. Candles. in ~ BOXES Sperm and Adamantine Candles Just jLi 0 received and for sale at MOORE'S. IV JEW BOOKS. ' Simpson's Santa Fe, Now Mexico, and Navajo' Coun.-. try, with Illustrations Wheeler's History of North Carolina ' . -x History of the Mormons; The Hunter Naturalist Young Dominican; Combo's System of Phrenology \ tVnWn nn<1 tlio Artin Rptrinns- Olnnoes at Eurone Sketches of Greece and Turkey; Life Hero and There Willis' Rural Letters; Allen's Rural Economy^ Farmer's Practical Farrier, Fanner's Land Measure Carolina Housewife; Military Life in Fiel.d and Camp New Themes for Protestant Clergy ' A Hit at the Follies of the Age Streaks of Squatter Life; Up-Conntiy Letters Summer-time in the Country; Gaieties and.Gravities Rook of Snobs; Vanity Fair; Seven Nigllta ia.Gotbam Seven Capital Sins; Avarice; Rifle Rangers Precaution, by Cooper; Prairie Scout; Sand Boys Amelia, by Fielding; Roderick Random; Hope Leslie ' Adrian; Hearts Unveiled; Self Deception, completo Two Fathers, a Spanish Romance; Upper Ten \f.in- Senhnm. bv Mrs. Grev: Discarded Daughter Wild Sports of the West; Fardarougha; ScaliTHunter Necromancer, Second part; Dream of Life, etc. Nov. 6. ALEXANDER YOUNG. Trunks Carpet Bags and Vallcw. T r E have just received a very full and complete T t assortment of tho above articles, of every size and quality, viz: TRUNKS?from G2c. to $20. 1 CARPET BAGS?from tho smallest and most com mon, to the largest and most magnificent; of exceed iuglv rich and beautiful patterns. V.\LICES?of various sizes and patterns. Call and see them at WORKMAN & BOONE'S. TWO NEGRO MEN to Hire. Nov 19 W. C. MOORB. ' 1 A A Boxes Cheese. Just rooeivod by lUU V. C. MOORE. Come thin Time, SOME LAMP OIL that will bum; alBO, Burning Fluid, Linseod Oil, andPuro White Load, 1-4,1-1 and 1 Gallon Cans for Burning Fluid, Ac. Ac. Received by Bail Road, and now ready for inspection ?nd sal* at 2. J- DbIIAY'S, Nor ember P.