important Discovery.— We have received
as a prosent from our friend. Dr. William
He mphreis, offcavannuh,a box of very superior
Cologne, manufactured from tbe common Sour
Orange peel. This fruit has heretofore been
considered of little or no value, save fir preserv
ing—and to Dr. UrMPHREvs, a native of Macon,
Ga., belongs the honor ofhaving discovered that
large quantities of Alcohol are scereted in its
peel ; and thus converting to important medical
purposes, a fruit viewed as little better than a
“cumberer of the ground.” By his process he
can distil/or/i/ gallons of pure Alcohol in ten
*ninutes, which has been pronounced by compe
tent judges, to be superior to any ever manufac
tured for medicinal purposes or perfumeries.—
We have seen the beautiful silver medal and
diploma awarded to Dr. Humphreys, in October
last, by the American Institute of New York, as
a tribute to Southern enterprise and industry, in
thus developing anew resource of our State.
Ilis diploma, we believe, is the only one pre
sented by this Institute South of Pennsylvania
We hope persons visiting Savannah, will give
Dr. II ■ a call, as he has for sale a fino assortment
of drugs, medicines and perfumery, &e. The
friends of Temperance need have no fears of Al
cohol in visiting his establishment, as lie is a
feealous “Son,” and will have a fount of Soda
Water, as good as the best to regale them with.
The following is a certificate of some respect
able gentlemen of Savannah, given to Dr. IF.
“Savannah, Ga., Oct. 24, 1848.
We, the undersigned, have witnessed the sue
cessful experiment of Mr. William Humphreys,
Jr ,in distilling, from the Peel of the Sour
Orange, a native growth of the States of Georgia
and I'lorida, Alcohol of a superior quality.
Signed, C. P. RICHARDSONS,' M D
11. K BURROUGHS, M D.
m hall McAllister,
J. L. LOCKE, Ed Sav Rep.
DAOCEnitEOTTPES. We have seen several
specimens of the art taken by the skylight process
by Mr. Hankins, which for beauty and excel
lence of likeness are equal to any obtained in
the usual way, whilst they are executed in a few
seconds. Mr. II ankins will be at the Indian
Springs in a few days, where those wishing to
obtain their likenesses can do so, by giving him
A Good Sale.—We learn that a lot of forty
hales of cotton grown in Houston countv, by
Samuel Dinkins, Esq , was sold a few days
s tice in this city, at thirteen rents per pound !
His cotton generally sells at about one cent per
per pound above the market price, in conse
quence of the superior manner in which it is put
up, which should induce others to emulate his
example, lie received last spring a silver medal
lor the best lot of cotton that went to the Savan
nah inaaket. With a little more care on the part
of our planters, as good cotton could he produced
in Georgia as any other Southern State.
Tiif. Crops. — We learn that for several weeks
p:s! the weather has been exceedingly favorable
for the growing crops, which have revived and
are now in a nourishing condition. The drought
which prevailed a month or two ago, enabled the
farmers to kill the grass, and the recent rains
have caused a favorable change in the corn and
cotton crops generally.
THE NEW PRESIDENT AND CABINET.
The death of the President, Zachary Taylor
having-occurrcd—at I‘2o’clock on the 10th inst.
his successor, Millard Fillmore, was dulv
sworn into office as President, before both Hous
es of Congress ; and the customary orders to
pay tribute of respect to the deceased were issu
ed by the various departments. The Hon. Wm.
R. King, of Ala , wasunauimously chosen Pres
ident of the Senate. The old members having
resigned, the following gentlemen have been
appointed by the President to compose the new
Cabinet, viz :
R C. WINTHROP, of Mass. Sec’y ofSta'e.
Mr VINTON, of Ohio, Sec 'ry of the Interior.
Mr. McKIN NON, of Penn , Sec’ry of Treas’ry
Mr. G. GRAHAM, of N. C., Sec'ry of War.
Mr. T. IL KING, of Ga , Sec'ry of the Navy-
Mr. MOREH EAD, of liy., Postmaster Gen'!.
Mr. HOPKINS, of Ala. Attorney General.
We do not know what course they will pur
sue in relation to the slavery question hut are
inclined to think they will favor the “Clay Com
promise,” as that ought to satisfy even Messrs.
Winthrop and Vintonr. Cut we shall soon
mpTiie Charleston Courier has recently ap
peared in an entirely new dress, which makes
it one of the handsomest, and it has long since
been one of the very best commercial papers in
the Union. We wish its enterprising proprie
tors all the success which their industry so rich
The Cholera.—Wc regret to learn that this
disease i9 rapidly spreading in many of the cities
on the Mississippi river and its tributaries. Mr.
Andrew Ker, of the firm of Kers &, Pope, of
Augusta, died of this disease at that place a few
days ago, having contracted it on his journey
from Mississippi to that city, which is now re
At Nashville,T cnn. there were twenty-seven
deaths for the twenty-four hours preceding the
9th inst. Many of the most respectable citizens
had died and business was generally suspended.
ICPThe Columbus Times states that a melan
choly scene.. occurred at the residence of Mr.
Matthews, in Muscogee county, during a thun
derstorm on the 12th inst. Mr. Matthews’
littlo son and a negro boy were struck dead by
lightning, and a little girld, daughter of Mr. Cox
was so severely shocked, that for a length of
time Iter life was despaired of.
Vote of Censure.—The Galphin case was
taken up in the. House of Representatives, on tho
bth inst , and Mr. Sciif.n'k’s proposition, virtual,
ly censuring Mr. Crawford, was adopted by
158 yeas, to 25 nays. Tho virtual censure of
the President, moved by Mr. Thompson, of Miss,
''as then agreed to by 91 yeas to 66 nays,
THE MEETING ON THE SIXTH OP JI’LY.
On the first page of this impression will he
found tile official report of the proceedings of
the meeting held at the Court House in this city,
on the evening of the Gth inst. by the friends of
the “Clay Compromise.” We present them as
a part of the strange drama that is now being
enacted on the political stage, whilst we dissent
to tlie Resolutions both iu tone and spirit.
If wo reflect for a moment on the wonderful
progress made by the free soil party at the North, i
and its march is still onward, we will see the I
absolute ueccssity that exists for a firm and un- j
divided resistance by (be people at the South to
further trespass upon their constitutional rights
Fifteen years ago, the men who would have
dared to advance such opinions as those pro
claimed at this meeting, would have been con
sidered as “ affording aid and comfort to the
enemy.” But now they are put forth by men
most of whom we have heretofore been accus
tomed to view as the champions of our rights,
and who have quite as much at stake, as those I
who disagree with them—\V« are at a loss to i
account for this division upon a vital question '
Were a stranger to read these resolutions, he ;
would be very apt to inquire why all this divi- j
sion and excitement, and whether the North j
bad trespassed upon our rights—and if so, were I
they iu earnest ? so submissive and indefinite
is their tone.
But how do we find the case ? Why about
fifteen years ago, “a few fanatics,” as they
were called then, and now, petitioned Congress
to abolish slavery in the District of Columbia!
and the Territories. Much was said in defence
of their “sacred right of petition,” by John Q.
Adams, Slade and others. About that time,
the Hon. H. L. Pinckney, a Representative
in Congress from the Charleston District, with
a view, we have no doubt, of allaying the ex
citement then existing on the subject, being
Chairman of the Committee, reported a bill to
the House of Representatives in Congress, re
commending tho reception of aholitiun petitions
in order o lay them upon the table, while Gen.
Glascock, ol Georgia, opposed their reception.
Well at the next election, these gentlemen
were both candidates for re-election in their res
pective States, and we ask our readers to note
the result then and see what a change has come
over a large portion of the people of this State
at least, in relation to showing the free soilers
any favor, or giving Congress jurisdiction over
the subject of slavery, which is so clearly grant
ed iu the “Clay Compromise.” The people of:
Charleston, who are ever ready to discern and
maintain their rights, brought forward an old
Union man, Hugh S. Legake, and triumphantly j
elected him over Mr. Pinckney, where the State
Rights Party had a majority. In Georgia, the'
name of the lion. C. E. Haynes, wc think, was
withdrawn from the State Rights Ticket and
that of Gen. Thomas Glascock the Union can
didate, substituted therefor, in order to express
the approbation of the people of Georgia of ii is
course in Congress, in opposing the reception of
Abolition petitions, and the consequence was,
(as well as we recollect, and we quote only from
memory, and stand corrected if we err, for we
w ill not knowingly misrepresent,) Gen. Glas
cock received some forty thousand votes , when
neither of the other candidates received over I
twenty-six thousand. Then we were united—
devotion to men ami party, right or wrong, held
no sway over us, and we were prepared to
defend our rights on the slavery question, as one
man. But alas ! it is not so now, and we con
fess it “ more in sorrow than in anger.”
We find a measure receiving the support of a
respectable portion of the people of Georgia,
which if carried out will give Congress control
of the subject and inevitably secure to the fiee
soil party territory where slavery now exists. !
We look upon tile so-called ‘Clay Compromise,’ '
as a fraud upon the South, and even Daniel
Webster had the candor to call it an “Adjust
ment loll.” instead of a Compromise. It seeks J
to bring California into the Union as she is, thus I
\ irtually enacting the Wilinot Proviso—and to!
despoil Texas ofha'fher domain, now slave, and j
convert it into free territory, by annexing it to j
New Mexico—and to give Congress control over
the subject of slavery in the District of Colum J
Ida, thus securing its eventual abolition there—
and allows the slave to contes his master’s claim j
by a trial by jury, which we suppose it w ill be j
said, is to secure this inestimable right of free
What we ask is the South to get for all these
concessions which she is culled upon to make to
Northern cupidity. Nothing at all. And yet
we are »•*?»’ ! , ->t we must take the “ Clay Com
promise” r... he best ice ran get." We do not
think so and shall therefore contend for the Mis
souri Compromise line being extended through
to the Pacific, whereby we shall secure an outlet
there, although we view even this as unconsti
tutional, hut not more so than the “ Clay Com
promise ’ —By the former we shall get 4 a half a
loaf, which is better than no bread,” whilst by
the latter the South loses all.
Atlanta ano I.aGranhf Railroad. —The
President of this Road is the Hon. J P. King,
and it has a capital of $1,000,000. Eighty-six
miles of it are constructed, forty.three of which
were graded during the last ten months. The
road is to ho all built on the cash principle.—
Heavy T rail, at $43 per ton delivered, is al.
ready purchased. This road connects fifteen
hundred miles of railroad at Atlanta with the
Alabama Railroad. It is calculated that pas
sengors from New York will ho able to reach
New Orleans in four and a halfdays, when this
road is finished, and there will boa continuous
railroad from New York to the Alabama liverat
Montgomery. The estimated cost is $850,000,
and the dividends will be about 15 percent. We
apprehend, however, that when the Waynes
borough Railroad is completed io Augusta and
the branch from this city to Columbus via Fort
Valley, which is now being built, the Central
Railroad will bo quite a rival, and successfully
compete with the above company f< r a large
share of the through travel. The heavy new
rail will all he laid down on the Central Rail
Road by the first of January next, when for sta.
bility and comfort,it will not be excelled by any
Railroad in the United States. When this is
done, it will not be a difficult task to breakfast
in .'lacon and dine in Savannah 1
I THE MONTHLIES.
Graham s Magazine. —This is the title of a
new publication just commenced at Philadelphia,
by Geo. R. Graham, Esq. Me have received
the July and August Numbers, which are very
handsome specimens of typography, and their
contents aro varied and exceedingly interesting.
The portraits of Jenny Lind and Mr. Graham,
as well as the Steel Engravings and Fashion
Plates are all beautifully executed. This work
has a host of contributors among whom are some
of the most talented writers in the U nion , and
we doubt not that it will prove a most valuable
acquisition to the periodical literature of the
country. Published monthly by Geo. II Gra
ham, at $3 per annum for a single copy ; $5 for
two copies ; s<lo for five copies ; S2O for eleven
copies to one address—all payable in advance,
premium Plates included.
Godev’s Ladv’s Book —The August Number
has been received, which fully equals any of its
predecessors. “The Christian Mother;” “The
Loves or the Angels,*' “The Lily of Rosedale,”
and the Fashion Plates are beautiful specimens ;
and the reading matter is quite interesting.—
Published at Philadelphia by L. A. Godky, at
$3 per annum for a single copy ; $5 for two co
pies ; $lO for five do. ; or S2O for eleven do. ;
all with Premium Plates, and payable iu advance.
Whitakers Magazine : The Rights of
the South.— We have received the July Num
ber, being the first appearance of this work,
| which as its name implies is devoted to South
ern interests. Such a publication has long been
I greatly needed at the South and we cheerfully
recommend it to the patronage of our friends
: We have perused several of the articles with
great pleasure, and the following are the con
| tents of this number, viz : “The Rights of the
South;” “Probable first discovery of America;”
‘‘Sbikspeare’s Tragedy of Othello;*' “Homer;”
“Moral and Mental Traits of .Mr. Calhoun ;”
“Modern Poets, No. 1 ;” “Ashley Auberey;”
“Topics in the History of South Carolina;”
“Southern Literature;” “West India Sketches,
No. 1 ;” “From the Greek of the ‘Alcestis’ ;”
“Resources of the South;” “Clime of the Sunny
Southern Land;” “The late Hon. Franklin 11.
Elmore;” “Southern Rights;” “The Nashville
Convention ;” “The Present Congress.” The
Editor I). K. Whitaker will be assisted by
his accomplished Indy, Mrs Mary S. Whitaker
several 8f whose poetic effusions have hereto*
fore appeared in this paper. From their knowl
edge and experience, and thorough devotion to
the rights and honor of the South, we confident
ly believe that they will produce a work emi
nently worthy of the patronage of the public.
Published by Daniel K. Whitaker, Charles
ton, S. C., at $5 per annum iu advance.
Dr. Dow’s Commercial Review.—The July
number of this work has been received. The
statistical and other information to be found in
its pages renders it invaluable to the merchant
as well as general reader, and we recommend it
as eminen ly worthy of support. The following
are the contents of the present number : “Home
Government of India ; Origin, Progress ond
Prospects of Slavery ; Invasion of De Soto, in
Alabama ; Dr. Cliauning on Slavery Reviewed;
Mexican Mines and Mineral Resources in 1850;
Ruins of Central America and Yucatan ; The
Beautiful ; Mississippi River ; Literature of
Spain ; Population ; Protection of Mississippi
Low Lands ; Department of Commerce ; De
partment of Agriculture ; Department of Manu
factures and Mines; Editorial Department
Published by J. D. B. I)u Bow, New Orleans,
at $5 per annum, in advance.
Muscogee Railroad TheColumhusTimcs
of the 16111 inst says: “We are gratified to learn
that the President of this Road has received ad
vices from Messrs Baring, Brothers & Cos , ofthe
purchase of 1 GOO tons of iron for their account.
The contract is a favorable one to the company,
the price being XI 10 s., equal to s‘-l 82 of U
Tile quantity purchased, sufficient to lay’down
30 miles of the road. The iron is expeetd bv
•lie Ist of November next, and it is confidently
expected that a locomotive will leave Columbus
by the Ist of April next.
Important from Texas. —The Souihern
Press,of the 13th hist., says: “The Governor
of Texas, lias writen to llie dclegaiori of that
Statu in Congress, to the demand of the Presi
dent whether he sanctions the conduct of Col
Munroe in Mew Mexico: arid if he does, to
present a solemn protest against ll ; and declar
ing his intention lo assert the title of Texas by
ail tile means in her power.
We have received the proceedings of a large
and genera! meeting of tiie citizens of Austin,
and county of Travis, at the capital of Texas, al
which Chief Justice Hemphill presided, and
Judge Oldham, Chairman of a Committee, made
a Report and offered Resolutions, which were
unanimously adopted. The fourteenth isas fol
Resolved : That we belive the honor, integri’v,
and rights of the State demand that immediate,
prompt and efficient means be adopted, to put
down the insurrectionary and rebellious move
ments in Santa Fe ; and to extend and maintain
the jurisdiction of the State over that portion of
Important from Mexico —Our Minister to
Mexico has succeded in effecting a treatv with
that Government, similar in its provisions to
that already made with Nicaragua, whereby our
citizens will he able to carry into effect t their
cherished enterprise ofbuiidiuga railway com
munication between the two oceans, w hich will
bring New Orleans within twelve days travel of
Destructive Fires —The sevi rest fire that
ever occurred in Philadelphia, took place on the
Dili inst., in the fourth story of a building on
Delaware Avenue, between Race and Vine sts.
An explosion of six or seven hundred hags of
saltpetre blew out the walls, Scattering flames
and death in every direction. There were 80
or 40 persons killed, and a much larger number
wounded. The fire spread with consuming fury
through Water to Front street, and reached Se.
omul, covering the entire space _fraxn iSiX'ini!.
street to the river, and from Now street to Cal
lowhill, destroying between four and arc hun
dred buildings, with their vain utei.i , a
mounting to several ■ 'Pinna of dot la: s.
A f:c r - -urred at P itiklyn on the ii ult.,
which destroyed .. ut $200,000 worth of pro
perty. There was saltpetre, sugar, cotton, flax
seed, soda and dvc woods in the building, and
about fifty explosions, like the firing of heavy
gnus took plate.
[Corrected Itiekly , J’or the Southern Tribune
Hoground, G a 6-i
Hauls, lb. 7 a 9
Shoulders, 4.J a 54
Sides, 5 a G
Dundee, 14 ald
Gunny, 20 a22
B ALE ROPE,IO al2
Crackers, 9a 10
Goshen, 22 a3O
Country, 15 a2O .
Sperm, lb., 37 a 50
Tallow, 124 al7
Goshen, 12 als
Rio, 11 a 124
Java, 14 a 16
COTTON, lb. 10 a 12
Manilla, 12 als
Wrought, 19 a 20
Cut,4d to 20d 5 a 54
Sperm. sl;} a 1A
Fallstrati'd,75 a 1
Linseed, A in. 65 a 1
Tanner’s, 50 a GO
Per yard, 9a 12
Black, 124 a 15
Malaga,box, 23 a 34
Do half do 14 a 2
Do qr. d,> 87 a 1
RICE, lb. 44 a 5
Muscovado,G a 8
St. Croix, 8 a 10
Havana,w. 84 a 94
Havana,b. 7 a 8
N. Orleans,6 a 7
Loaf, 104 a 124
Liverp’l,s’k,l § a 14
Turks Isl'djb. $1
-Mackerel,Nol ,1 1 a 1G
No. 2. 11 a 12
No. 3, 9 a 10
Canal, bhl 74 a 9
Country, lb. none
Window, 44 a f>4
Corn, bush. 75 a 60
Oats, 45 a 50
Peas, 100 a 112
Keg, G a 7
Swedes,cast 44 a 5 1
English, bar 4 a 44
American, 4A a 5 I
Hoop, 7 a 8 |
Sheet, 8 a 10 1
Nail Rods, 7 a 8
LARD. 04 a 7
1»E A D
Pig and bar, 6 a 7
LI M E
Stone, bhl, 2| a 2JI
Cherokee, 14 a 11
LUMRI’.R.M 10 a 12.|
N. Orleans,3s a4O
Hav. sweet,26 a3O
Spanish, M .20 a 30
American, 5 a 10
All sizes, $1.4 a li
Am vel low, 54 a 6
TALLOW, 8a 10
Soucliong,so a 75
Hyson, 75 a I j
f Manufac’d,s a 12
t Cavendish,3o a 50
TWINE, 20 a 25
Seine, 18 a 20
Brandy, C. $3 a 4
Domes.do. 62 a 75
Gin, Hol'd I.J a 2
Do. Am. 40 a 50
Rum, Jam. 9 a 24
N.England,3B a 42
Whiskey, 35 a 37
Western, 31 a 33
Bn! ii nit re,35 a 37
P. Brandy,6o a 75
Madeira, $2 a 2.J
Tcnerifle, 14 a 2
Malaga, 60 a 75
Port, per doz 8 a 12
MACON MARKET, JULY 20.
COTTON—Our market is steady and prices
range from lo.j to 11:} —choice lots would bring
BR. CARY COX,
Informs the Public that lie is prepared
for the reception of persons sutiering
MIL, with chronic diseases, at his H ater Cure
or Electro Hydropathic Establishment, near
Marietta, Cobb county, Ga His Baths are sit
uated near the principal Buildings. The scene
in the immediate vicinity is picturesque, being
near Keunesaw Mountain. The scenery, pure
water, the great elevation above the level ofthe
ocean, (being 450 feet above even the Tennessi e
line on the Western and Atlantic Railroad,) the
convenience of access by Uailrnnd, the refined
and intellectual society, and pure atmosphere,
have all most admirably conspired to render the
location suitable for an establishment of the
The Proprietor deems it needless to say any
thing relative lo the eurative powers of either
Water or Electricity, as the general mass ofthe
people in this country have attained a know ledge
of their'great value ia removing disease. He
flatters himself that iie is able with pure Water
and Electricity, to remove any character or des
cription of disease that could, under oilier treat
ment or circumstances, possibly be removed—
together with a numerous host, that all other
remedies must necessarily fail to remove.
The expenses per day, for a Patient at bis
Establishment, will be for Board, use of Electric
Shocks and Baths, with Water Baths, Medical
advice and attention, with ordinary attention of
Servants,sl 50: which includes all necessary
expenses,except washing an outfit for the sweat
ing process, bandaging, &c.—payable weekly in
For further particulars,post paid communica
tions will meet with prompt attention if address
ed to Dr CARY COX, Marietta, Cobb co , Ga.
july 20 28—ts
E. W. COOI’EB,
A*o. 90 East Eny, Charleston, 5. C.
DEALER ill Farina ; \Vbeaten Griis ; Mac
c-ironi ; Vermicelli ; Pickles ofall kinds;
Tapioca ; Chocolate and Cocoa, of every des
cription ; Sweet Oil ; Mustard ; Spices , Lemon
j Sugar ; Lemon Svrup ; Essence of Coffee, <Ve
Imported Segars, Champaigries, Clarets, Sec. and
Fancy Groceries in general.
oJAgent0 J Agent for the Congress Steam Mills, New
july 20 28— ly
.It his JYew Store , .Yu. 214, Rend of King Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
HAS on hand and will constantly keep sup
plied with the largest variety of Rich and
Seasonable DRY GOODS, ever exposed in
Charleston, to which the attention of Planters
and Country Merchants is invited,
july 20 * 23 —ly
E. BJ. CREWS,
AUCTION AM) COMMISSION MERCHANT,
•Vo. 19 Vendue Range, Charleston, S. C.
If AS constantly on hand every description of
-11 Foreign and Domestic DRY GOODS.
„_/• Vendue Sales ol Dry Goods Twice a Week,
july 20 28—ly
J. 11. TAYLOR,
GRNKRAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,
jXo. 17 Vendue Range, Charleston, S. C.
HAS always on hand, a full supply of 4 4
mid 7-ri It row n Shirtings, Prints, Blenched
and Colored GOODS, which will be sold on
UpAgcnt for Charleston Steam Cotton Factory,
july 20 28—1
CORNER OF MEETING AND MARKET STREETS,
JVear the Charleston Hotel, Charleston, S. C.
RAVEEEERS are invited to call at
I WELCH’S Fashionable Furnishing Store
for Gentlemen, where can bn had SHIRTS
made in the latest Fashion, and of the best ma
tarials, superior workmanship, and Dauskin's
celebrated pattern. N A. DATJSKIN is the
original inventor of cutting Shirts by measure
ment. Dauskin » Pattern lias received the un
qualified enmme . lotion of Gentlemen in all
parts of the United Sta s, and has been pro
Also, for sale, a great variety of GOODS,
suitable for Gentlemen.
july 90 26 ly
WM. S. LAWTON & CO.
Factors and Commission Merchants, Macon, Ga.
Uf ILL make advances on shipments of
Cotton to LAWTON St DOWELL,
Savannah, Ga. ; and LAWTON, DOWELL &
CO., Charleston, S. C.
July 20 28—ts
SUMMER CLOTHING, AT COST.
MEN’S and BOY’S SUMMER CLOTHING
of almost every grade, selling at cost, at
Dyson's old Stand, by
JOHN S. RICHARDSON,
july 20 28—ts
SASHES, DOORS AND BLINDS.
Tit |W}|j LIGHTS of SASH, ofall sizes
from 8 by 10 to 12 by 20.
150 pair BLINDS, for Windows of all sizes.
50 do PANEL DOORS, different sizes and
thicknesses. For sa'e by
CHARLES VAN HORN,
No. 153 Bay Street, and No. 6 West Broad St.,
july 6 26—6 m
Millar’s Biscuit Baker) ,
•Vo. 131 Meeting Street, opposite the Market,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
11 'HE Subscriber bits constantly on band
.1 Pilot and Navy Bread, Soda, Butter, Le
mon, Water, Sugar and Dyspeptic CRACKERS,
Ginger Nuts, <Jfcc., in barrels, kegs, boxes and
bulk, all warrated of the best quality, and at the
lowest prices. R. S, MILLAR,
july 6 26- ly
LOGAN & ATKINSON,
HAVE the pleasure of announcing that they
have received and arc now opening at their
ne w stand, corner of Cherry and Third Streets,
1 very large and entirely new stock of FANCY
DRESS AND STAPLE GOODS. These Goods i
have been carefully selected in the largest and
most fashionable bouses in New York, are war
ranted of superior style and quality, and will be
sold on very moderate terms.
RUSSELL & LHHLH’H,
VRE now selling their desirable Spring and
Summer GOODS at cost. All those who
want lo buy cheap articles will do well to give
as a call at our old Stand on Cotton Avenue, at
Benton's old Corner.
jane 8 22—ts
FANCY DRY GOODS.
Ol' M M ER SI LlvS, changeable Brocade Silks,
O Cliaiuelioii Dress Silks, Foulards, Battiste,
Tissue, solid colored, plaid and primed
Black Satin Gro do Chino
Plain Gro de Rhine and Gro de Swiss
Figured Poult de Soie Flounces
French Jaconets, printed and plain
French Muslins, do do
Hair Cord Muslins, Lawns and Organdies
French Prints and superfine Ginghams
Black iL colored Silk Laces, Fringes A Gimps
Embroidered Collars, Capes and Culls
Ribbon Cuffs, Neck Ribbons
Embroidered Swiss Mantillas and Sacks,
Long Shawls and Scarfs, (all new style)
White and Black Silk Luce Veils
Kid and Silk Gloves, Mitts, &o.
Just received and for sale very cheap by
march 9 KIBBEE &. DICKINSON.
rrtWO OR THREE JOURNEYMEN CABI
-L NET-MAKERS. None except good work
men, and such as are w illing to make themselves
useful, need apply.
WOOD & BRADLEY,
oct 20 47—ts
Raisins, currants, citron, and
PRUNES.—A fine lot just received at
June 2!) W. FREEMAN’S.
T 10LOG.NE WATER—Of various pin furr.es,
I)v the bottle or gallon, for sale by
jane 22 J. 11. & W. S. ELLIS.
I^LOUIl —200 bids, and half bids premium
l Family Flour, just received and for sale at
j'ine 22 ' VV. FREEMAN’S.
M ACKEREI—IO half and 10 qr bhl*. No.
1 Mackerel, just received and for sale by
j tine 22 W. FREEMAN.
I) ICKI, KD CODFISH A nice article, just
receives! ansi tor sale by
j'tne 22 W. FREEMAN.
11 AY BUTTER.—Fresh supply ofnvw May
-LtJL Butter, just received and for sale by .
june 1 TIIOS. J. MOULTON. Agent.
THRESH COUNTRY BUTTER —Just from
J- Dalton, for sale at
June 1 MOULTON'S, Agent.
PORTER. —London Porter in quarts and
pints, a fresh lot, just received and for sale at
jutie 1 MOULTON’S, Agent
DRIED FRUIT—At nil times, at
june 1 MOULTON'S, Agent.
]T’GGS ! EGGS ! —Any quantity of Eggs, for
J sale at MOULTON’S, Agent.
T EMONS AND ORANGES —A Fresh lot
It ut Lemons and Oranges, just received and
for sale at MOULTON’S, Agent,
CIIIELSL. —A fresh lot of Cheese. Just re
f ceived and for sale at
june I MOULTON’S, Agent.
ICL ! ICE ! ! —Constantly on hand. Also, lec
J- Lemonade, at MOULTON’S, Agent.
june 1 2|
OLD PORT WINE.—And Maderia ditto, a
fine article in Bottle, for sale at
Opposite the burnt square on Cherry street,
Cattul and Baliiiiioro Flour.
1 '1 11 BBLS. Extra Superfine FLOUR
L i.yf 25 bills. Extra Family Flour, very
choice, just received anil for sale low by
april 6 GEO. T. ROGERS.
Old Port Wluc.
VLOT of very superior Old PORT WINE,
warranted genuine, just received and for
sale by J. H. DAMOUR.
june 1 11— 2m
SPERM, Adamantine and Tallow,of all sizes.
Just received and for sale bv
j'tnc 8 GEO. T. ROGERS.
0/1 HMDS, in fine order,just received and
■w-V" for sale low by
june 8 GEO. T. ROGERS.
ONE Thousand small nnd nicely trimmed
Hams. Just received and for sale by
june H GEO. T. ROGERS.
VY/HITE Wine and Pure Cider Vinegar lur
v i very superior quality, just received and
for sale by GEO T ROGERS,
jnne 1 • 21
a The Proprietors are pleased to art
nounco lo their old friends and the pub
lic generally, that this NEW HOTEL
is now open for the reception of company.
Having had it erected and fitted up at great
expense, on the most liberal, elegant and exten
sive scale, they confidently expect a generous
patronage. FT. LANIER & SON.
june 8 22—ts
E. S. ROGERS respectfully informn
f»i the public that lie lias now the sole
JJ-SiU.charge of this old established and welj.
known HOTEL, which has recently undergone
thorough repair, and that lie will spare no pains
for the accommodation of those who may give
him a call. Every department of the Ilall will
be under bis personal supervision, and every ex
ertion will be made to keep up the Establishment
to the extreme point ol' neatness, comfort and
good cheer. F-. S. ROGERS,
june 1 21—ts
MTlic subscribers take this method of
informing the Travelling Public, tha(
their House is now ready for the recep
tion of all who may favor them w ith their patron
age. Their House lias now more than forty
Rooms, large and conveniently arranged, and
j well ventilated.
They are also prepared nt their Li very Slahles,
with good Riding Horses, Buggies and Carriages,
so that those who wish pleasure, and those on
business, can be accommodated at a moment's
Thankful for past patronage, they hope to
merit and share a good portion of that which is
yet to come ; ami particular attention shall be
given lo see that “none go awav dissatisfied.” ,
JOHN F. ARNOLD, ' > D
GEORGE S.OGLESBY, $ Pro P Tlrlors
Marietta, Ga., May 25, 1850. 20—ly*
Chesnut St. ahoce Seventh St., Philadelphia.
■„. \ Is central, in the immediate vicinity
f f| ofthe most important public Institutions;
J—iliiLthe best and most fashionable places of
business, and the attractive public Squares of the
city. In the important requisites of light and
ventilation, two principal objects aimed at in the
recent enlargement and thorough improvement
of this HOUSE, it is not exceeded, perhaps, by
any establishment in America. To strangers,
therefore, its position is peculiarly desirable.
The Subscriber returns thanks to his friends
and the public, for the liberal patronage they
have extended to him, and assures them thut he
will endeavor to merit a continuance of their
favors. A. F. GLASS.
june 15 23—lin
a x VICTORIA HOTEL,
ff KING STREET, CHARLESTON,S.C.
JOJL By DANIEL COOK,
juty G 26—ly
il.—X A comfortable Dwelling House, in a
[i pleasant part of the City or on the Hill,
■.'-gilLis wanted. Apply at this office.
rriHE Copartnership heretofore existing be
j I tween tho undersigned, in the business of
Hotel keeping, was dissolved, by mutual con
sent, on the 29th of May, 1650. All persons
indebted to the late firm will settle with E. S.
Rooms, who w ill also attend to the settlement
of all claims against tho House.
F. S ROGERS,
june 1 21—ts
C 1 NV. PARKER, Doguerrcan Artist,
J • announces to the public, that be lias taken
the DAGUERREAN ROOM formerly occupi
ed bv Mr. IIA kt, 011 Mulberry street, a few
doors below the “ Lanier House ” He is giv
ing bis undivided attention to the Art, and is
continually making improvements—beside this
be has been engaged iu it for some time, the
most of which ho was connected with one of
the finest Artists in the South, (Mr. Lumpiest,)
who will very probably be with him here during
the Commencement ofthe Female College.
Mr. Parker is favored with a most splendid
light and therefore gives a beautiful shade to liis
Pictures. 11 is instrument is one of VoightlanJ
er's sharpest. Therefore the Eyes appear good
—Hue token well. His manner of gilding gives
a beautiful tone to and causes the picture to gland
out boldly on the plate. He lias a full tamera,
therefore any sized Picture can be obtained
Calls are respectfully solicited from aii.
Have you a friend whose likeness you’d prize,
Secure it soon, you know how time flies,
june 29 24—ts
New YorkSteuin Refined Candies
A STILL Larger assortment of CANDIES
j Y just received and for sale as low ns any
Candies in Town, at W. FREEMAN’S,
I N Whole and Half Boxes, fresh and fine, just
. received and fur sale by
juneß GEO. T. ROGERS.
fTtWO Hundred Boxes Segars, a groat variety
J of brands from common to very fine. For
sale cheap by GEO. T. ROGERS,
i N HDDS. SUGARS, 5 boxes Loaf Sugar;
‘“T?/ 50 bbls crushed, powdered & clarified do;
2,000 lbs Suleratis, Soda, Potash, Pepper,&c.
10 casks Vinegar, 25 bbls Mackerel
40 bbls N. O. Syrup ; 35 do Molasses
25 boxes Family Soap; 25 do Starch
50 boxes Star, Mould and Sperm Candles
For sale with a great variety of other Goods
in ibis line, very low bv
june 15 ' KIBBLE & DICKIXSON.
Bak'singi Hope and Twine.
I',y BALES Heavy Gunny Cloth
50 pieces Dundee Bagging
1,000 coils Kentucky Rope
250 do Russia 18 ply Rope
1,500 lbs Twine
2,000 sacks Salt—Now in Store and for
aale in lots to suit purchasers, low by
june 15 KIBBEE & DICKINSON.
\ FEW BOXES of superior qoality, just
and Y_ received and for sale by
june 15 GEO. T. ROGERS.
Wiinted to Hire.
A NEGRO MAN or WOAI AN, by the month
XX or for a year. Apply at this office,
june 15 23—ts
BY the Box or single bottle, direct from the
Springs. Just received and for sale by
june 8 GEO. T. ROGERS.
\FF. W Casks best London Porter, in Quart
and Pint Bottles, just received and for
sale by GEO. T ROGERS