THE NEW CABINET.
The following gentlemen have been appoint
ed by the President to compose the new Cabinet,
which have been confirmed, viz :
Daniel Webster, of Mass., Sec’y of State.
Thomas Corwin, ofOhio,Scc’ry ofTreas'ry.
Wm. A. Graham, ofN. C.,Sec’ry ofthc Navy.
Enw’n Bates, of Missouri, Sec’ry of War.*
Nathan K. Hali, ofN.Y., Postmaster Gen’!.
Mr. Conrad, of La .Sec’ry of the Interior *
John J. Crittenden, ofKy., Attorney Gen.
*Gen. Scott and Com. Warrisgton, are act
ing in these offices at present.
The Crops— We have had no rain hereabouts
fur several weeks, which has literally used up
garden vegetation. In some partsofthc country
the corn crops have been materially injured,
whilst in others they are very fine. Mr. E.
BrRD, ofScriven county had open bolls of cot
ton on the 21st of July.
'tjie following is an extract of a letter from
Albany, Ga. : “I intend logo largely into the
cultivation of sugar cane next year, to which
my Cooleewahee Creek land is well adapted.—
It is probable I will send to Macon several
hundred barrels of sugar next winter. Our
cotton crops have improved very much during
the past few weeks. Provision crops generally
short in my neighborhood—Sugar cane good.—
You see we intend to build a plank road from
this place to Oglethorpe—when completed,
nearly all the trade of this section of country
will go by the way of Macon to Savannah I
hope to send Sugar hy Plank and Railroad to
vour market in a short time.”
Morgan Codntv Gold.- The Madison Fam
ily Visiter says : “We were shown on Thursday
last, a specimen of the gold found upon the
plantation of Dawson Lane Esq , which has
proven to be of fine qualiy. Mr. Lane with
his own hands, in five days, experimenting,
washed out thirty pennyweights and eighteen
grains, which have been smelted and examined
by a number of gentlemen. Mr. Lane states
that a man can easily make five dollars per day
at digging ; particles the size of a pea are found
plentifully. We understand that Mr. Lane
isinakiug preparation for working the vein more
O’ A list of the steamboat casualties, and ‘.he
losses of life hy them during the present year, is
published in St. Louis Union of the 3d. There
have been 67 boats lost by being blown up, col
lisions, fire, snagged, &c., causing the loss
of 461 lives, and a number of persons injured
and scalded, besides loss of property.
Public Meeting in Savannah.
Pusuant to the call for a public meeting, a very
large and respectable number of the citizens of
Savannah assembled at the appointed hour at
the Exchange Long Room on Monday evening,
2!hh ult., for the purpose of considering and
giving expression to their opinions upon the im
portant questions which now engage the public
On motion, Col. Wm. Tiiohne Williams,
was called to the Chair, and Thomas 11. Har
den, Esq , appointed Secretary.
The Chairman of the meeting having stated
its object, on motion of the Hon. W. B. Flem
ing, the Chairman appointed a Committee of
Seven, viz Messrs. W. B. Fleming, Wm Law,
A*. R. Lawton, Henry Harper, A. A. Smets, 11.
A. Allen and James M. Pepper, to prepare and
report a preamble and resolutions for the consi
deration of the meeting, who, nfter a short ab
sence reported the following, viz :
W e deem it at all times the right, nnd in some
contingencies the duty, ofthc people to meet in
primary assemblies, and give expression to their
opinions in regard to questions of interest pend
ing before the country. There is at present
pending before the country a question (the slave
ry question) big with the fate of the Union—a
Union under which we have lived and prosper
ed for more than half a century —a Union dear
tn our affections—a Union with which is asso
ciated all that is glorious in our memory of tho
past—all that is bright in our hopes of the future
—a Union, the dissolution of which we would
regard as the greatest misfortune that could bc
fal the human race, for we do bolieve that the
experiment of solf-governrnent now going on in
this country under the auspices of this Union, is
the last experiment in favor of human rights.
If il fails the problem will liavo been forever
solved that man is incapable of self-government
—a result to which the despots of tho world
must be looking with the most joyful anticipa
With such a question pending before the coun
try, it is not only our right but our duty to give
expression to our opinions, if not for the govern
ment at least fortho Information of those whose
poculiar duty it is to decide this momentous
question. We therefore, in the exercise of this
right, and in the discharge of this duty, do
1. That it is the duty of Congress, at once and
without delay, to put an end to the agitation of
the slavery question by a fair and honorable ad.
justment ofthe same on the principles of life
constitution ; that is, on grounds consistent with
the constitutional rights of every section of the
2. That Congress has no right under the con
stitution to abolish or to establish slavery,
whether in the States, in the Territories, or in
the District of Columbia. That non-interven
tion by Congress with the subject of slavery is
the true Southern ground, becuuso it is constitu
tional ground. That the Adjustment Bill now
pending before the U. S. Senate, and known as
the “Clay Compromise,” recognizes this great
pr nciple of non-intervention by Congress, and
would be a settlement of the slavery question
00 grounds consistent with the constitutional
fights of every section of the country.
•I- That the ultimatum ofthe Nashville Con
'cation is objectionable, because itconteniplates
JjJ adjustment of the boundary question between
I'exas and New Mexico—because it contcin.
plates no action by Congress, to facilitate the
recovery of fugitive slaves—but principally ob
jectionable, because it is a violation of the prin
ciples of non-intervention by Congress—that
ultimatum being a direct call upon Congress to
recognize slavery South of a particular line of
'ititude. That in the event no other settlement
" the present difficulties, more fully recognizing
‘ o,, *hern rights, can be had, we would acquiesce
the proposition of the Nashville Convention,
"""nly m deference lu the fact that the South
-quiesced in a like settlement of the Missouri
I '' tuao.
4. That the admission of California into the
Union, with her Constitution prohibiting slave
ry, would not he legislation by Congress on the
subject of slavery. That tho people of a Terri
tory, whan sufficient in numbers, have the right
to meet in convention, and to ordaic and estab
lish for themselves a Constitution and Govern
ment, with such provisions on the subject of
slavery, or any other subject, as they may think
most conducive to their interests, prosperity,and
happiness—the only restriction on the. exercise
of this power in the Constitution of the L’niled
States being that such Constitution and Govern
ment shall he republican in its character. That
therefore, the admission of California into the
Lnion, wculd furnish no just ground for resist
ance on the part of the South.
5. 1 hat it is the duty of Congress to provide
for territorial governments for Utah and Ne\v
Mexico, without the Wilmoi Proviso, or any
other Proviso of like character. That the adop
tion, by Congress, of any measure looking to
emancipation, in any form or at any time, would
be a gross violation of the constitutional rights
ot the South, and would call for and receive the
sternest and most determined opposition on the
part of the South.
6. That the prohibition by Congress of the
importation of slaves into the District of Colum
bia for the purpose of sale, would not be such
legislation by Congress on the subject of slavery
as wonld justify or make necessary resistance on
the part of the South—the same being a mere
police regulation, not at all aflecting the value
of the title to sticli property, or in any way en
dangering its existence. And for the further
reason that Georgia has herself so legislated on
this subject, having prohibited the importation
ofslaves into her borders for the purpose of sale
and traffic, nnd because similar laws exist in tho
States of Maryland and Virginia.
7. That the fugitive slave bill now pending
before Congress as part of the adjustment bill,
reported by the Committee of Thirteen, orsnme
other hill of like character, hns been made ne
cessary by the total failure of the Northern States
to fulfil their constitutional obligations to tho
South on this subject.
8. That the proposition to settle the boundary
between Texas ami New Mexicoisa prop >sition
entirely for the consideration of Texas, and with
which we have nothing to do.
9. That we c.annat express too strongly our
disapprobation of ail ultimata as dangerous to
the Union. That we hold ourselves ready now,
and at all times, to accept any adjustment of
the present difficulties that shall bo equitable
and fair to Southern rights, and honorable to
10. That whilst we love the Union, and will
do all wo can to prevent its dissolution—except
for just cause—yet, that whenever the South
acts, and however siie acts, und for whatever
cause she acts, (Georgia acting with the South,)
we will feel it our duty to yieid our private judg
ments, and cast in onr lots with tho South,
whether it he for weal or for woo
11. Thai our confidence in the Hon. John
McPherson IJerrion, and other patriotic Senators
who have sought, by amendments, to make the
Adjustment Bill acceptable to the South, is in
creased rather titan diminished, and we hereby
tender to them our thanks for their zealous de
fence of our rights and institutions.
After the reading of the above Resolutions,
Dr. Jamf.s P. Screven rose and offered to the
meeting, us a substitute for them, the following
preamble and resolutions, which were adonfed
at a previous meeting held on the 23d of July,
Both the crisis and the consequently excited
state of public feeling throughout the South, de
mand every where a full and free expression of
Hitherto the voice of submission, or of com
promise equal to submission, has been ever loud
est in our midst, deluding the. North as to the
state of public sentiment in the South, and
strengthening the arm of the oppressor to acts
of further aggression. The occasion now calls
for a more decisive stand, nnd it behooves all
who believe submission has ceased to be a vir
tue, and u further surrender of their rights to be
a disgrace to themselves and a crime against pos
terity, calmly yet firmly, to speak in the clear
est accents of warning to the car of the ag
We believe the prevalent opinion now through
out the South to be that the Senate’s Compro
mise is no compromise at all. It takes from us
the whole of California with its almost illimita
ble boundaries, and leaves New Mexico and
Utah to be the subjects of a like fraudulent ad
mission to State sovereignty, during the next
session of Congress. It seeks to bribe Texas to
a surrender of a vast portion of her slave Ter
ritory for the purpose of annexing it to a juris
diction where it will inevitably become free soil.
It abolishes the slave trade in the District of
Columbia, a District which as trust property is
common to the Union, and finally tends to
practice a deception upon the South, by making
a matter of Compromise of the clear Constitu
tional right which we have to the aid of Congress
in recovering our fugitive slaves.
Feeling th creforc that the Senate's adjustment
instead of closing will widen the breach between
the North and the South.
It is therefore Resolved, That we fully endorse
the positions assumed in the resolutions passed
hy the patriotic assembly lately convened at
Nashville, and tender to the members thereof
our warmest gratitude for the dignity, firmness
and ability with which they discharged the du
ties that devolved upon them.
Resolved, That in agreeing to take tho Mis
souri Compromise, we do so only bccauso such
a basis has been heretofore acquiesced in us a
means of preserving the Union.
Resolved, That any Compromisa that yields
more on the part ofthe South than the Missouri
Compromise, or of which that Compromise is
not the basis, is oppressive and degrading to the
slave.holding States as equals with the North in
the Confederacy,and as binding one portion of
the Confederacy to a state of abject dependance
upon the other.
Resolved, That under the present circumstan
ces of the country and the known want of a pro
per representative population within its borders,
the admission of New Mexico as a State, would
justify the most extreme measures on the part
of the South.
Rcsolv.il, That the course pursued in Con
gress by our Senators and several ofthe Repre
sentatives from this State, upon the slavery
question, nnd especially bv the lion John Mc-
Pherson Berrien, and the ilon. Jos.YV. Jackson,
prove them warm and devoted patriots, worthy
the confidence ofthc whole South, and the es
teem and approbation of their immediate con
Dr. Screven's motion being seconded by A.
R. LaWton, the meeting was addressed by the
latter, Judge E J Harden, nnd Dr. Arnoi.p,
in favor of the substitute, and by Judges Fit*-
is« and La w.in favor of the originnl resolutions,
w hen the question was put, and the iubstitute |
adopt' and, by 1 liout font to oni),
MASS MEETING !
MACON, Ga., July 22, 1860.
A Mass Meeting of the Friends of the Missouri
Compromise, is proposed to be hold in this city,
on THURSDAY, the 22d of August next.
In behalf of the People of Bibb county, who
favor that measure as the best means of protect
ing our rights, saving our honor nnd preserving
the Union, wo most cordially invite our fellow
citizens throughout the State, to unite with us
upon that occasion. The nmplest provision will
be made for their accommodation, and no pains
or expense spared to procure everything for their
comfort and convenience. Wo expect a large
crowd and shall prepare for it. Let none stay
away through indifference. Let private and
personal considerations yield to the public good
It is time that the people of Georgia and the
South should assemble en masse, to meet and
maintain the issue which has been forced upon
us. It is time that they should consultand take
measures of defenco against assaults, which if
unopposed, may ultimately end in their destruc
tion. To make successful defence, there must
be union and harmony of action among the
friends of the South. Wocall upon all cbisse s
and all parties, to forget their former differences
and to unite as brethren in one common cause.
Let our motto be, “THE UNION OF THE
SOUTH FOR THE SAKE OF THE UNION.”
“ Let our rivalry and competition be, not about
old party feuds ; but who shall most stoutly
stand by the cause of his section and most gal.
lantly bear its standard against the common ad
The Friends of the Missouri Line, without
distinction of party,arc most respectfully invited
to be present ; and all others who are for a com
promise honorable to the South—who aro for
a division of the Territory, and opposed to
any measure, which takes our land to convert
into“ Free Soil”—and then takes our money to
buy more for the same purpose.
The People will he addressed hy a number of
distinguished gentlemen from this and the ad
joining States, whose names will be announced
in due time.
11. 11. MOULTRIE,
WM. B. PARKER,
■ SAMUEL DINKINS,
SAMUEL B. IIUNTEK,
JOHN M. FIELD,
E. L. STRODECKER,
JOHN B. ROSS,
It. A. L. ATKINSON,
M ARCUS A. FRANIvLIN,
HENRY G. ROSS,
C. B NOTTINGHAM,
PULASKI S. HOLT,
ROBERT F. OUSLEY,
E. S. ROGERS,
BROWN & HARRIS,
GEORGE W. PRICE,
HARMON H. HOWARD,
THOMAS J WOOLFOLK,
GEORGE W. HINES,
A. G. BOSTWICK,
A. C. MOREHOUSE,
WM- I). MIMS,
CICERO A. TIIARP,
A M. SMITH.
Southern Right* Meeting In Monroe Cos.
The friends of the Union, who are in fauor of
the settlemout of the Slavery Question upon the
basis of the Missouri Compromise Line, in op
position to Clay’s Compromise bill, do call a
Public Meeting oftho Citizens of Monroe county,
without distinction of party, on the First TUES
DAY in August, 1850, to be held at the Court
House, ill the Town of Forsyth.
[Signed by 188 Gentlemen, of both parties.]
Southern Rights Meeting in Jones County.
The Citizens of Jones County, without dis
tinction ofnarty,who are in frvor of the Missouri
Compromise, and opposed to tho “Compromise
bill,” reported in the Senate, are requested to
meet at the Court House in Clinton on SATUR
DAY, the 10th of August, 1850.
July 27 _ __
Southern Rights Meeting in Twiggs Cos.
The Citizens of the County of Twiggs, with
out distinction of party, who are in favor of the
Missouri Compromise,and opposed to the Bill
reported in tho Senate, called Mr. Clay's“Com
promiso Bill,” arc requested to meet at the
Court House in Marion, on THURSDAY, the
15th of August 1850.
In this county on Monday, 29th ult., hy the
Rav.N. Otisley, the Rev. Thom as DooohkßTV,
to Miss Mart Redwing, both of Bibb county.
-» 1 USLIN SI F.KVF.S AND CUFFS— A new*
i |V]_ end beautiful article, just received by
[ a put 0 LOGAN A ATKINSON
[Currectmd llnhl,/, far the Southern Mut]
Hog round, 6 a (i.j
Hams, lb. 7 a9 |
Shoulders, 4| a 54j
Sides, 5 a 6
Dundee, Na 18
Gunny, 19 a 2O
BALE ROPE,IO 12
Crackers, 9a 10
Goshen, 22 a3O i
Country, 15 a2O
Sperm,lb., 37 a 50
Tallow, 124 al7
Goshen, 12 als
Rio, 11a 124
Java, 14 a 16
COTTON, lb. 10 a 12
Manilla, 12 als
Mackerel,Not, 14 a 16
No. 2. 11 al2 i
No. 3, 9 a 10
Codfish,lb 6 a 8
Canal, bbl 74 a 9
Window, 4A a54
Corn,bush.7s a 80
Oats, 45 a 50 I
Peas, 100 a 112 I
Keg, 6 a 7
Swedes,cast44 a 5
English, bar 4 a 44'
American, 44 a 5 ;
Hoop, 7 a 8
Sheet, 8 n 10 1
Nail Hods, 7 a 8
LARD, 64 a 7
Pig and bar, 6 a 7
Stone, bbl, 2,1 a 24
Cherokee, lja 14
LUMBER,M 10 a 12}
N. Orleans,3s a4O !
Ilav. sweet,26 a3O I
Wrought, 19 a 20
Cut,4d to 20d 5 a54
Sperm. sll a 14
I all strati'd,7s a 1
| Linseed, Ain .85 a 1
Tanner's, 50 a 00
Per yard, 9a 12
Black, 124 a 15
Malaga,box, Bj a 34
Do half do 14 a 2
Do qr. do 87 a 1
RICE, lb. 44 a 5
Muscovado,6 a 8
St. Croix, S 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,lj a 14
Turks Isl’d.b. $1
I Spanish, M .20 a 30
American, 5 a 10
All sizes, sl4 a 11
Am.vellow, 54 a 6
TALLOW, 8a 10
Souchong,so a 75
Hyson, 75 a 11
-1 Manufac’d,s a 12
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. 1-4 a 2
Do. Am. 40 a 50
Rum, Jam. 2 a 24
N.England,3B a 42
Whiskey, 35 a 37
Western, 34 a 33
Baltimcrc,3s a 37
P. Brandy ,60 a 75
Madeira, $2 a 2-4
Tcncrifie, 14 a 2
Malaga, 60 a 75
Port, per doz 8 a 12
MACON MARKET, AUG. 3.
COTTON—Our market is steady and prices
range from 10. J to 111J —choice lots would bring
12 cents. The quantity on hand is so small)
(being only 4,779 bales on the Ist inat.) tlia 1
there is very little doing.
SUMER CLOTHING, AT COST.
MEN’S nnd BOY’S SUMMER CLOTHING
of almost every grudo, soiling at cost, at
Dvsou'a old Stand, by
JOHN S. RICHARDSON,
july 20 28—if
SASIIES, BOOKS AND BLINDS.
J/A LIGHTS of SASH, ofall sizes
.I'jvuU 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 sale by
CHARLES VAN HORN,
No. 153 Bay Street, and No. 6 West Broad St.,
july 6 26—6 m
VFEW BOXES of superior quality, just
received and for sale bj
june 15 GEO. T. ROGERS.
New TorkStemn Refilled Candies
V STILL Larger assortment of CANDIES
just received and for sale ns low as any
Candies in Town, at W. FREEMAN’S,
"I X Whole and Half Boxes, fresh and fine, just
I. received and for sale by
juneß GEO. T. ROGERS.
rpWO Hundred Boxes Segars, a great variety
-L of brands from common to very fine. For
salecheapby GEO. T. ROGERS,
ONE Thousand small and nicely trimmed
Hams. Just received and for sale bv
juno 8 GEO. T. ROGERS.
WHITE Wine and Pure Cider Vinegar lor
very superior quality, just received and
for sale by GEO. T. ROGERS,
june 1 21
AN Excellent remedy for Nervous Headache
for sala by E. L. STROHECKER.
june 1 21
Macon Female High School.
MRS. LAWTON, being thankful for the
patronage she has received, will commence
the Second Term of her SCHOOL on MONDAY
Bth of July next. All c- inrnunications directed
to Mrs. L. through the Post Office, Box No. 30,
will meet with prompt attention,
june 15 23—ts
4 FEW Casks best Loudon I’ortcr, in Quart
and Pint Bottles, just received and for
sale by GEO. T. ROGERS,
■IALL A BRANTLEY,
HAVE just received a well selected assort
ment of DRY GOODS and GROCERIES,
which embraces almost every article in their
line of business. These Goods make their stock
extensive, which has been selected recently by
one of the firm, and they are determined to sell
their Goods upon reasonable terms, and at the
lowest prices. Whilst they are thankful for past
favors, they respectfully invite their friends and
the public to call at, their Store on Cherry Street,
and examine their Goods and prices, before pur.
inarch 23 II
Macon Candy Manufactory.
rnilE Subscriber still continues to mat nfac-
L turo CANDY' of every variety, next door
below Ross &, Co’s, on Cotton Avenue. Hav
ing increased my facilities and obtained uddi
tional Tools, 1 am now prepared to put up to
order, CA Jf DIES, of any vnriwty, and war
ranted equal to any manufactured in the South
1 also manufacture a superior article of Lemon and
other SYRUP'S, CORniAI.S,\rRESERVFS,t r
All my articles arc well packed, delivered at
any poiwHff the City and warranted to give
Mttfftetion. U. C FREEMAN,
march 9 w . 4.
E. tV. COOPER,
90 East Bay, Charleston, S. C. <
DEALER ill Farina ; Wheaton Grits ; Mac
carorn ; Vermicelli ; Pickles ofall kinds -,
Tapioca ; Chocolate and Cocoa, of every des
cription : Sweet Oil ; Mustard ; Spices ; Lemon
Sugar ; Lemon Syrup ; Essence of Coffee, Ac
Imported Segars, Champaignes, Clarets, Ac. and
1 Fancy- Groceries in general.
O’ Agent for the Congress Steam Mills, New
j ,J ‘y 90 28-1 v '
.It his .Yew Store, .Vo. 244, Bend of King Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
MAS 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.
.i ul > 90 28-1 y
E. B. CREWS,
AUCTION A SID COMMISSION MERCHANT,
.Vo. 19 Vendue l>nge, Charleston, S. C.
HAS constantly on hand every description o
Foreign nnd'Domcstir DRY GOODS.
Vendue Sales ofDry Goods Twice a Week
j l ' l * *> 28 —1 y
J. 11. TAYLOR,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,
-Vo. 17 Vendue Range, Charleston, S. C.
7 1" AS always on hand, a full supply of 4-4
L I. and 7-8 Brown Shirtingß, Prints, Bleached
and Colored GOODS, which will be sold on
(O’ A gent for Charleston Steam Cotton Factory.
ju'y 29 28—1'
CORNER OK MEETING AND MARKET STREETS,
.Year the Charleston Hotel, Charleston, S. C.
rpRAVELLERS aro invited to call at
L WELCH'S Fashionable Furnishing Store
for Gentlemen, where eon bo had SHIRTS
made in the latest Fashion, and of the best ma
terials, superior workmanship, and Dauskin's
celebrated pattern. N- A. DAUSKIN is the
original inventor of cutting Shirts hy measure
ment. Dauskin’s Pattern lias received the un
qualified commendation of Gentlemen in all
parts of the United States, und has been pro
Also, for sale, n great variety of GOODS,
suitable for Gentlemen.
j»ly 90 28— ly
Millar’s Biscuit Bakery,
.Vo. 131 Meeting Street, opposite the Market,
CHARLESTON, S C.
It HE Subscriber has constantly on hand
- Pilot and Navy Bread, Soda, Butter, Le
mon,Water, Sugar and Dyspeptic CRACKERS,
Ginger Nuts, Ac., in barrels, kegs, boxes and
hulk,all warrated ofthe best quality, and at the
lowest prices. R. S. MILLAR.
july () 26—ly
rpWO OR THREE JOURNEYMEN CABI-
I NET-MAKERS. Nonooxcept good work
men, and such as are willing to make themselves
useful, need apply.
WOOD A BRADLEY,
oct 20 47—ts
Bagging, Rope and Twine.
IVy 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
sale in lots to suit purchasers, low by
june 15 KIBBEE A DICKINSON.
LY Alßl NS, CURRANTS, CITRON, AND
L PRUNES.—A fine lot just received at
June 29 W. FREEMAN’S.
Old Fort Wine.
\ LOT of very superior Old PORT WINE,
J.\- warranted genuine, just received and for
«ale hy J. H. DAMOUR.
juuo I 11—am
MAY BUTTER.—FresIt supply of new May
Butter, just received and for sale by
juno I THOS. J. MOULTON. Agent.
THRESH COUNTRY BUTTER —Just from
■ 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
june 1 MOULTON'S, Agent
DRIED FRUIT—At all times, at
june 1 MOULTON'S, Agent.
IAGGS ! EGGS ! —Any quantity of Eggs, for
-J sale at MOULTON 'S, Agent.
I EMONS AND ORANGES A Fresh lot
1 4 of Lemons and Oranges, just received and
for sale at MOULTON’S, Agent,
C 1 H ELSE.—A fresh lot of Ciieese. Just re
> ceived and fur sale at
june 1 MOULTON’S, Agent.
ICE ! ICE ! ! —Constantly on hand. Also, Ice
Lemonade, at MOULTON’S, Agent,
june 1 21
OLD PORT WINE.—And Maderia ditto, a
fine article in Bottle, for sale at
MOULTON S, Agent,
Opposite the burnt square on Cherry street,
Canal and Baltimore Flour.
1 1 A BBLS. Extra Superfine FLOUR
JLxU 25 bbls. Extra Family Flour, very
choice, just received and for sale low hy
april 6 GEO. T. ROGERS.
SPERM, Adamantine and Tallow,of all sizes.
Just received and for sale hy
june 8 GEO. T. ROGERS.
»V/Y HHDS. in fine order,just received and
for sale low hy
juno 8 GEO. T. ROGERS.
C" IOLOGNE WATER— Os variousperfutnes,
v 7 by the bottle or gallon, for sale by
june 22 J. H & W. S. ELLIS.
L’LOUR—2OO bbls. and half bbls premium
A Family Flour, just received and for sale at
june 22 W. FREEMAN’S.
M ACKEREL—IO half and 10 qr. bbls. No.
- 1 Mackerel, just received and for sale by
juno 22 W. FREEM AN.
PICKLED CODFISH—A nice article, just
received and for sale by
june 22 W. FREEMAN
I lIY the Box or Hinglc bottle, direct from the
i If Springs. Just reerfred and for sale bv
1 jofW * GEO T ROGERS
LANSE R HOUSE,
a The Proprietors are pleased to an
nounce to 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. ST. LANIER & SON.
june 8 ,t- 22—ts
» t E. 8. ROGERS respectfully informs
]»jseß the ppbJic that he h«3 now the sole
Jl*BH.charpe of this old established and well
known HOTEL, which has recently undergone'
thorough repair, and that he will spare no paiiid
for the accommodation of those who may give
him a call. Every department of the Hall will
be under his personal supervision, tnd every ex,
ertion will be made to keep up the Establishment
to the extreme point of neatness, comfort and
good cheer. E. S. ROGERS,
june 1 21—ts
M VICTORIA HOTEL,
KI.YG STREET, CHA RLESTOM,S.C.
. By DANIEL COOK,
july 6 26—ly
M The subscribers take this method of
informing the Travelling Public, that
their House is now ready for the recep
tion of all who may favor them with their patron
age. Their House has now more than forty
Rooms, large and conveniently arranged, and
They are also prepared at their Livery Stables,
with good Riding Horses, Buggies and Carriages,
so that those who wish pleasure, and those on
business, can he accommodated at a moment’*
Thankful for past patronage, they hope to
merit and share a good portion of that which is
yet to come ; and particular attention shall be
given to see that “none go away dissatisfied.”
JOHN F. ARNOLD, ) „
GEORGE 8 OGLESBY, \ 1 ro P rtelor *■
Marietta, Ga., May 25, 1850. 20—ly*
DR. CARY COX,
■ a Informs the Public that lie is prepared
ppSlI for the reception of persons suffering
with chronic diseases, at his Water Cure
or Electro Hydropathic Establishment, near
Marietta, Cobh county, Ga His Baths arc sit
uated near the principal Buildings. The sreno
in the immediate vicinity is picturesque, being
near Kcnncsaw Mountain. The scenery, pure
water, the great elevation above the level of the
ocean, (being 450 feet above even the Tennessee
line on the Western and Atlantic Railroad,) the
convenience of accesH by Railroad, the refined
and intellectual society, nnd 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 to the curative powers of either
Water or Electricity, as the general mass of the
people in this country have attained a knowledge
of their great value in removing disease. He
flatters himself that he is able with pure Water
and Electricity, to remove any character or des
cription of disease that could, under other treat
ment or circumstances, possibly bo removed—
together with a numerous host, that all other
remedies must necessarily fail to remove.
The expenses per day, for a Patient at liis
Establishment, will be for Board, use of Electric
Shocks and Baths, with Water Baths, Medical
advice and attention, with ordinary attention of
Servants, $1 50: which includes all necessary
expenses,except washing an outfit for the sweat
ing process, bandaging, St c.—payable weekly in
For further particulars, post paid communica
tions will meet with prompt attention if address
ed to Dr CARY COX, Marietta, Cobh ro., Ga.
july 20 28—ts
Chesnut St. above Seventh St., Philadelphia.
a a Is central, in the- immediate vicinity
of the most important public Institutions,
.l^:'PH. the 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 in not exceeded, perhaps, by
any establishment in America. To strangers,
therefore, its position is peculiarly desirable.
The Subscriber returns thanks to his friends
and tho public, for the liberal patronage they
have extended to him, and assures them that he
will endeavor to merit a continuance of their
favors. A. F. GLASS.
june 15 23—lm
a A comfortable Dwelling House, in a
pleasant part of the City or on the Hill,
is wanted. Apply at this office.
rpHE Copartnership heretofore existing bc
l tween the undersigned, in the business of
Hotel keeping, was dissolved, by mutual con
sent, on the 29th of May, 1850. All poisons
indebted to the late firm will settle with E. S.
Rogers, who will also attend to the settlement
ofall claims against the House.
E S. ROGERS,
june 1 21—ts
Cl W. PARKER, Dagucrrean Artist,
J • announces to the public, that lie has taken
the DAGUERREAN ROOM formorly occupi
ed by Mr. llakt, on Mulberry street, a few
doors below the “Lanier House” 'He is giv
ing his undivided attention to tho Art, and is
continually making improvements —beside tfcts
he has been eegaged in it for some time! the
most of which he was connected with one of
the finest Artistsin the South, (Mr. Lunqaest,)
who will very probably be with him here during
the Commencement of the Female College.
Mr. Parker is favored with a most splendid
light and therefore gives a beautiful shade to his
Pictures. His instrument is one of Voiglitland
i er’s sharpest. Therefore the Eyes appear good
—blue taken I cell. II is manner of gilding gives
a beautiful tono to and causes the picture to stand
out boldly on tho plate. He has a full Camera,
therefore, any sized Picture ran be obtained
Calls arc respectfully solicited from all.
Have you a friend whose likeness you and prize,
Secure it suon, you know how time flies,
june 29 94—ts
A pr HHDS. SUGARS, 5 boxes Loaf Sugar;
50 bbls crushed, powdered k clarified do;
2,000 lbsSaleratis, Soda, Potash, Pcpper,&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 Candle*
Tor sale with a groat varirly of other Goods
in this line, very low bv
j jiino 15 KIBB'F.E & DICKINSON
Wanted to Hire.
i NEGRO MAN or WOMAN, l»j the month
1 or for a year. Apply *1 this office
j June 15 93—ts