Newspaper Page Text
One reader cries, yohr strain's too grave,
Too much morality you have.
Too much about religion;
Give me some witch'and wizard tales,
Of slipshod ghosts, with fins and scales,
And leathers like a pigeon.
flove to read, another cries,
Those monstrous fahionable lies
In other words, those novels,'
Composed of king, and priests, and lords,
Of border wars, and Gothic hordes,
That use to live in hovels.
so, no, cries one, we've had enouh
.Of such confounded lovesick stuff
To craze the fair creation:
Give as some recent foreign news
Of Russians, Turks, the Poles, or Jews,
Or any other nation.
The man of dull scholastic lore
Would like to see a little more
Of first rate scraps of Latin;
The grocer fain would learn the pne -
Of tea and sugar, fruit and rice,
The draper, silk and satin.
Another cries, I want more fun,
a witty anecdote, or pun,
A rebus, or a riddle;
Some wish for parliamentary newe,
And some, perhaps, of wiser views,
Would rather hear a fiddle.
The critic, too, of classic skill,
Ifust dip in gall his gander quill,
And scrawl against the paper;
Or all the literary fools,
Bred in our colleges or schools,
He cuts the greatest caper.
Atnother cries, I want to see
A.junbled up variety,
Variety in all things
A miscellaneous hodge-podge print,
Composed. (I only give the hint,)
Of multifarious small things.
I want some marriage news, says mis,
It constitutes my highest bliss,
To hear of weddings plenty;
For in a time of general rain,
none suafer from a drought, 'tis plaiv,
At least, not one in twenty.
I want to hear of deaths, says one,
Of people totally undone.
By losses, fire, or fever;
Another answers, full as wise,
I'd rather have the fall and rise
Of racoon skins and beaver.
Some signify a secret wish
For now and then a favorite dab
- Of politics to suit them;
But here we rest at perfect ease,
For should they swear the moon was cheese,
We never should confute them.
Or grave or humourous, wild or tame,
L or low, 'tis all the same,
Toohaughty, or too humble:
So brother editors, pursue
The path that seems the best to you,
And let the grumblers grumble.
COMMENCEMENT OF THE SEVENTH
CANTO, OF VOLTAIRE'S HENRIADE;
TAANSLATED FROM TRE FRENCH,
By the Editor.
The infinite clemency of the God who
created us, in order to soften the misfor
tunes of this Iransitory life, has placed
~:ong us, two beneficent beings who
~ever dwellers upon earth-supports
- efsortune, and treasures in need.
Onei ~et Sleep, and the other is H ope.
The one,.' hen man bowed down, reels
the anis ofhis feeble body vanquished,
po fuI9s, and without energy, comes to
sue~ nature,-by a happy calm, and to
brit m an oblivion of the pains, that
he e ures.
* r animates our hearts, inflames
~euires, and even in deceiving us,
aus real pleasure. Bit in the fa
'c nortals, to whom Heaven sends
bededoes not inspire a faithless joy.
' h promise, and the support
of God he is immovable, and pure
22aox Ds SAINT VIcToR.
nt Goddess! our only and dearest
en ! Thou yet remainest to us,
when as fled! In the fleeting
course of thb existence, thou en
blest us, consoling Hope, to support the
ills of life, and theiforrors of death ! On
this ovast ocean- -ttUt a shore.-with
out a po re the winds rave, and
the tent rule, thy protecting sign
nehines abo. r heads. The sky be
ore 'pure-the sea staysi his
.w ad the bark is lifted up, and
1 g.upon the waters, without fear,
a her trembling sails to the breeze!
Frcm a French Translation of Schuiuer.
~.Most men speak of a happier f'uturity. 'Tis
rthe subject of their dreams; 'tis the end,
to which all their.. el'orts tend. The
wvorld grows old, and then its youth is
Man ever hopes for a happier destiny.
Hope heralds him ito life. She plays
around the joyous infant; her charms
seduce the young man; the old man
preserves her amid the frost of age; he
even plants the free of hope, on the bor
-ders of the tomtb.
Rope is not a vain and chimerical thought
born of a sick brain.-Our heart cries
to us with a loud voice, that we are
made for something better, and the voice
oe the bant never deceives us.
From the Southrns Agricduumlist.
GRASSES, &c. FOR SHEEP.
MR. EDITOR: As your valuable work
is open to all spbjects connected with the
husbandry of our country, and more. par.
ticularly this Southern portion or it, I beg
leave to occupy a small space. The grow
ing of wool does not much interest us at
present, but the time is- coining when it
may be necessary for us to make every
edge cut. Whether so or iot, there are
always among us, those. who are fond of
good andsound mutton, and many who
arb deterred from raising sheep by fear of
the rot, and other disorders. My ex peri
ence may remove a portion of that fear.
I take no more than ordinary care of mine
in'winter, but I observe in the pine barren
where they pasture, a species of creeping
pepper grass of which they are very fond.
It comes up early in February, and dies
in the summer. The stimulating warmth
of this food, preserves them in health, and
keeps them free of the rot. and other disee
ses so fatal to sheep, in cold rainy seasons.
Those who ha-ve the pepper grass, and de
sire to raise sheep, should encourage the
growth of it. There are other plants and
grasses, which being pungent, will answer
equally well, and of which sheep are lond.
Among them are mint, penny-royal, and
parsely. Satisfied with my spontaneous
growth of pepper grass, I have not culti
vated either of the last mentioned aroma
tics, but I think their having a good effect
on sheep cannot be doubted. I would ad
vise cultivation of the pepper grass how
ever, in perference, but only because it is
more proper and natural to recommed
more highly what I know, than what I on
ly believe, no matter how confidently. It
is certain however that sheep take freely
all the plants I have named. If this com
munication instructs but one individual. I
shall be happy in having done some little,
towards advancing the husbandry or my
native State. A FARIMER.
From the Common School Assistant.
THINGS A FARMER SHOULD NOT DO.
A farmer should never undertake to cul
tivate more land than he can do thorough
ly; half-tilled laud is growing poorer; well
tilled land is constantly improving. -.
A farmer snould never keep more cattle.
horses, sheep or hogs, than he can keep
iii good order; an animal in high order the
first December, is already half wintered.
A farmer should never depend on his
neight or fbr what be can by care and good
management,produce on his own farm; he
should never beg fruit, while he can plant
trees, or borrow tools when he can make
or buy; a high authority has said, the bor
rower is a servant to the lender.
The farmer should never be so immer
sed in political matters as to forget to sow
his wheat, dig his potatoes and bank up
his cellar, nor should he be so inattentive
to them as to be ignorant of those great
questions of national andState policy which
will always agitate, more or less, a free
No farmer should allow the reproach of
neglecting education to be against himself
or family; if knowledge is power, the be
ginning of it should be early and deeply
laid in the district school.
A farmer should never use ardent spirits
as a drink; if, while undergoing severe fa
tigue and the hard labor of the summer, he
would enjoy robust health, let him be tem
perate ini all things.
A farmer never should refuse a fair price
for any thing he wants to sell; we have
known a man who had several hundred
bushels of wheat to dispose of, refuse ,
because he wanted 8s.6Gd., and after keep
ing his wheat six months, was glad to get
HITx TO FARMsEas.-It is said that spir
its of turpentine is a deadly enemy of all
the insect tribes, and consequently will de
stroy the bug or worms, which is found to
prey on wheat or other grain. With a
watering pot, finely perforated in the spout,
a person may sprinkle a feld of ten acres,
without using more than two or three gal
AGRICULTURA.-I f grass and stalks be
ever so thick upon your fields you should
not by any mean-s burn them. They will
soon decay and afford a valuable manure.
but if you burn them, as is the foolish prac
tice of some, you not only lose the manure
but also deaden and seriously injure the
soil by the fire which runs over it.
H AMBURG, S C.
T3 HE Subscriber takes great pleasure in in
.foring his friends & the public general
ly that he has opened his large and commodious
House, and will be very thankful to them for a
liberalshare of their patronage. He flatters him
melf, that from the experience of the Lady who
has ceg of the domestic affairs of the House,
also his ervantsand Hostlers,togetherwith his
own will and disposition to p lease, that general
satisfaction may he given. The situation of the
ble to persons who may have busns to attend
to, or who may wish to take the Bail Road Car
for Charleston: and his Stable lotsar large and
well prepared for the accommadation of entle
men who may have Stock for s..
G. W. MAYSON.,
Oct. 24, 1838 - tf 38
Ntate of South Car olina.
iN THE COMMON PLE AS.
vs Foreign Attashment.
Joseph K. Kilburn,
T HfE Plaintif in the above stated case hay
Ring, on the 18th day of September, 1838.
filed his declaration in the Clerk's Oflice, and
the Defendant having no wife or attorney
known to be in this State, upon whom a copy
of the said declaration can be served: It is or
d~ered that the said *defendant do appear and
make his defence within a year and a day from
the filing of the said declaration, or final and
absolute judgment wil be awerded againsthim.
GEO. POPE, c. c.
Tie Road to Wealth,
INSURED FOR FIFTY CENTS.
Just commenced, a new and valuable Month1g
Publication, adapted to the purposes of every
Farmer,-and designed to propagate all Use
ful and Practical Information concerning the
Sill'; Growing in the United States, entitled
AND FARMIAR'S MANUAL.
Embeliihed with appropriate Engravings.
T EHE first number of this highly important
and valuable Work, is now ready for deliv
ery to subscribers. We beg leave respectfully
to call the attention of our citizens to the praise
worthy objects it has in viQw, and for the pro
motion of'which, it has been put in operation.
There has not probably beretofore been a
time when the attention of the people of this
country was as much engaged on the subject of
the Silk Culture as at present; nor a time when
those who have already embarked in this busi
ness felt such entire confidence, not only that
liberal profits thay be derived from it, but
in their ability to produce as good Silk as can
be procured in any part ofthe world. It is be.
lieved that all that is now wanting to fully es
tablish this great interest in this country, with
all its vast advantages, is but the dissemination
of plain practical information concerning it;
and to convince our citizens of what we know
to be true, viz: that there is no more difficulty
about raising a crop of silk, than there is in pro
curing a crop of grain. The capital thus be
stowedyields a fargreater return than can be
obtained from any other branch of husbandry.
The editors have long been engaged in the
silk culture, and intend hereafter to give it their
entire attention. They have made extensive
arrangements for feeding the silk-worm, and
cultivating that invaluable species of mulberry,
the Morus Multicaulis. And, from their long
experience in the occupation and extensive cor
respondence with silk growers, they believe
they ,nay say without ostentation, that the
shall be able to make the AMERICAN SVI
GROWER useful and entertaining, and to
communicate through its pages inrormation as
valuable respecting every branch of the silk bu
siness, as can be elsewhere obtained in the Uni.
ted States. A portion of the work will be devo
ted to noting the modern improvements ofAgri
culture. and such matters as are generally, use
ful to the cultivators of the soil.
The Proprietors respecilolly solicitcontribu
tions on Agricultural subjects generally-- and
also the SilK Growing Business in particular.
Address the Editors, Ward, Cheney & Broth.
ers, Burlington, New Jersey.
The work will be published monthly-every
number comprising twenty-f,.ur large octavo
pages, with the addition of a cover for advertise
ment, &c. and at the end of each volume, a
complete table of contents will be furnished to
subscribers. Terms one dollar a year, payable
in advance, for single subscribers.-Twenty
subscriptions will be supplied for a whole year
by forwarding a current ten dollar bill, free of
All orders for the work, po-tage paid, will be
romptly attended to, if addressed to the Pub
isher, C. Alexander, Athenian Buildings,
Franklin Place, Philadelphia.
Citizens, Silk-Growers. Agriculturalists, and
others. who wish to procure this work for the
present time, will please forward their names
and the amount of subscription immediately.
Any agent forwarding100 subscribers for one
year, anS a $50 current bank bill, will be enti
tIed to ten thousand silk worm eggs, selected
from the most-approved varieties-which can
he forwarded by mail to any part of the United
States, at a trifling expense, and which, if prop
erly attended to, according td the instructions
which are promulgated in the work. illyidd a
profit consideral ezc'eding the amount of the
price of subscript ionfor one hundred copies.
Editors ofpa ers who are desirous of encoura
ging the Growth of Silk in thin country, will
please copy this advertisement a few times, and
we will furnish them with an exchanje, and al
so occasional samples of the Silk,which is man
ufactured at the Editors' extensive establishment
at Burlington, N. J.
H AMBURG, SOUTH CA ROLINA.
T H E undersigned begs leave to inform his
friends and the publie in gneral, that
this Hotel has undergone thoroug repair, and
that be is now prepared for the reception and ac
commodationi of Permanent Boarders, as well as
Travellers and Transient
He would observe, that those who may favor
him withj call. shall find themselves agreeably
and comfortably provided fur. His table is sup
p lied with all the substantial requisites of good
lising,together with every delicacy and vanety,
that the markets of Augusta and Hamburg can
afford, with the attention of actie servants and a
'aithful hostler. IHis Bar is stored with liquors
of the choicest kind.
With the confident assurance of giving full
satisfactioni, he solicits his old friends, and the
public in general, to favor him with a call.
Drovers can be accommodated th stables
and lots for stock.
Dec 15, 138 tf 40
N7'O T ICE.
A LL Persons indebted to the late Chr:
tian Breithaupt, dee'd., are request
ed to make immediate payment. And oll
persons having demands against the estate
of said deceased are requested to present
them duly attested.
JOHN BAUSKETT, Ez'or.
ALL persons indebted te the estate of Bar
.Ltholomew Kimbrell, deceased, are reques
ted to make immediate payment: and all per
sons having demands against the said estate are
requested to present them duly attested.
LEWIS ELLZEY. Adm'r.
Nov,51838 ft 40.
A L pesons indebted to the Estate of
AFancisM. Young, are requested to
make immediate payment; and all persons
having denmands against the Estate are re
quested to present them duly at tested.
EDMUND PE~NN, Adm'r.
Oct 19th 1838 - f 38
A LL persons indebted to the estate of Rich
ard Berry, deceased, are requested to
make immediate payment: and all persons
having demands against the said estate, are re
quested to present them duly attested
SHIRLEY COOK, Adm'r.
Jan 4, 189d 49
IN the Village of Edgefield, a Pocket Book.
..contamning sundry valtuable treasures. The
owner is invited to call at this Office, prove pro
perty, pay for this advertisement, and take it
FOIL PUBLISHING A
IN COLUMBIA, S. C.
T HE State Temperance Society of South
Carolina, at the late Anniversary Meet
ing in Columbia, resolved to establish, if prac
ticuble, a Weekly Newspaper, devoted to- the
cause of Temperance. The Executive Com
mittee, whose. duty it is to carry this resolution
into effect, beg leave to address the several So
cieties and individuals, in the. States, engaged
in this good cause, upon this interesting subject.
The increasing prevalence and ruinous ef
fects of the use of intoxicating liquors, call loud
ly for some decisive measures to rouse public
attention to this direful evil, and unite the coun
cils and efforts of the benevolent and patriotic,
in arresting its progress. No meansseem more
wisely adapted to accomplish their purpose,
than such a dissemination of facts and state
ments upon the subject, as would be effected by
such a publication. The labours, experience
and investigation of the friends of Temperance
in the Northern States have accumulated treas
ures of knowledge and arguments in thiscause.
But these valuable materials are excluded from
our community, by their being mingled with
speculations hostile to our domestic institutions.
The only way' therefore, in which the interest
ing details and powerful reasonings, contained
in the Temperance publications of the north,
can be given to the public here, is through the
columns of the proposed paper. It is thus
manifest that the best interests of our State, and
the progress of the Temperance Reformation,
so vitally important to public safety and happi
ness. wil I be most effectually promoted by a
general circulation of the Temperance Advocate.
The following plan will regulate the publi
cation. It will contain
1. Original communications and domestic
intelligence relative to the general subject of
11. Copious extracts from Books, Pamphlets
and Newspapers, published in other States to
promote the Temperance cause.
Il.. A weekly summary of general and do
mestic news. prices current, &c.
As the friends ofTemperance, the expected
patrons of this Paper, belong to different po
litical parties, and religious denominations, all
discussions of a controversial or sectarian
character, both as to politics and religion, will
be scrupulously excluded.
The general design of the publication is to
furnish every family in the State, desirous of
obtaining it, with full information and authentic
documents as to the direful evils of Intemper
a ce, and the necessity of Reformation.
As the commencement of j Publication can
only be warranted by a large subscription, a
strong appeal is made to the officers of Temper
anee Societies, and the friends nf the cause to
whom this Prospectus is sent, to obtain as ma
ny subscribers as possible.
The South Carolina Temperance Advocate
will be published Weekly, at Columbia, on a
super-royal sheet equal in contents to the Co
lumbia Telescope The price to subscribers
will be Two Dollars and Fifty Cents pr an
num, ifpaid in advance, or Three Douare, at
the close of the year.
In order to fill the subscription without de
lay, it is respectfully recommended to Temper
ance Societies to subscribe for a number of
copies for gratuitous distribution.
Tlie Executive Committee earnestly request
every Gentleman, to whom this Circular is ad
dressed, to act as agent for obtaining subscrip
tions, and to transmit the list of subscribers
obtained to the Hon. John Bryce, Intendant of
Columbia, previously tothe first day of March
Columbia Dec. 1838.
Is the fe of Business.
T' HE Subscribers are determined to sell
A their goods on the most reasonable terms
at which they can be afforded. In order that they
may be enabled to do so. on the usual terms of
credit, theq deem it their duty to notify their cus
tomers, that they will expect prompt paymeut.
All accounts are considered due on the first
day of January of each year, except by special
agreement; at which time they will require the
sanme to be closed; if not, they wil charge In
terest after that time.
And all accounts due on the first day of Janai
ary of each year, and not closed within three
months after that time, they will consider ihem
selves at liberty to put them into the hands of
an officer for collection.
In every well conducted business there shoulJi
be some principles and rules by which it is gor
erned-and by adopting the above rules wec shall
be enabled to do justice to ourselves and to all
concerned. And what will be better, we shall
be enabled to sell our goods to our customers on
a credit at cash prices.
We return our sincere thanks to our friends
for their liberal patronage, and will try to serve
them, so as to meet a continuance of the same.
G. L. & E. PENN & CO.
Dec 4. 1838tff44
T HE Copartnersh'ip ot' GOOD WIN, liAR
RING TON Sr CO. was dissolved on the
first inst. by its own limitation. All persons in
debted to us, are requested to call ~d settle their
Notes and 4ccounts, as we wish tclose the bu
siness of the concern'. Those inde bted to the
old firm of Goodtom Sr Harriwgtos, are remind
ed that their Notes and Accounts are of lorng
standing, and further indulgence cannot be
g n C. L. GOODWIN,
H. L. HARRINGTON,
B. C BRYAN.
Edgefeld, C.H. Jan 12,1839 ac 50
TU HE Subscribers have formed a Co
Ipartnership in the MERCHANT TAIL
ORING Business, under the firm of Harring
ton Sr Bran,.and will keep constantly on hand,
a gieneral assertment of the most Fasbitinable
Articles, in their line, that the Northern and
Southern markets will afford.
They feel thankful for the liberal patronage
heretofore extended towards them, and hope by
strict attention to business, and a disposition to
please, to receive a continuance of thie same.
H. L. HARRINGTON,
B. C. BRYAN.
E~dgefield C H. Jan 12, 1838 ac 50
I N consequence of the removal of the' senior
partner of the Firm of Laborde Sr Mims,
the'copartnership is dissolved by mutual con
sent.- All persons indebted to the late firm, wall
call on Dr. Mime, who is authotised to settle all
E. J. MIMS.
Dr. Mime will be found at his old stand, to
attend to his professional duties.
Jan 1, 183I9 tf49
T HE subscriber, from the importunities
of his friends, has concluded so far to
resume the practice of his profession, as to
sttend to all calls in Chronic Diseasea. A
mong these, he would mention particularly
Serofula or King's Evil, Cancer, Diseased
Klammae,Chronie Sore Legs,&c. Address
E. L. CARTLEDGE,
Park's P. 0., Edenfield Dis. SL C.
TOLEN, on the 11th inst.
from the residence of the
subscriber, on the Martintown
toad, twelve miles above Ham
burg, a Bay Horse, about fifteen and a half
hands high, nine or ten years old, with some
white hairs on one hip, and some few saddle
m;rks-sway backed a little, round body and
well made- in good order when taken away,
w&th $125. The horse I believe was stolen
by a man whose name is Richard Ford, %w ho
was committedtoEdgefeld Jail.on the 26th inst.
for theft, and says he resides in Lincoln Co.
Ga. He is a man of bad character. and issup
posed to have traded said horse not far of, or
sent him away perhaps by some of his associ
ates in Georgia. It is believed he has comrades
in South Carolina, Georgia and Alabama, aud
that he has paid the penalty of the law at the
the whipping post, as his back has been
well lashed a the scars have not changed
their color yet. The Jailor examined him and
found such to be the case. The said Ford has
recently been trading in horses and mules in
this District, and no doubt all were stolen pro
perty. It is probable that he and his company
ron the usiness on a large scale, as he is
thought to be a noted villain.
The above reward will be given for the de
livery of the horse to me, or for proof to con
vict the thief trading him.
Hamburg, Jan 22,1839 d 52
07 Editors in South Carolina, Georgia and
Alabama may perhaps bepefit the public, by
inserting the above once or twice.
1. I. COOK & CO.
(SUCCESSOaRs TO KITCHEN & RoBERTSoN)
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
HAMBURG, S. C.
K EEP constantly on handalarge assort
ment of Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Glam,Putty, and every variety of articles in their
line. All of which they warrant to be fresh and
genuine, and will sell on reasonable terms.
Physicians, country Merchants, and others,
are invited to call and examine for themselveb,.
before purchasing elsewhere.
All orders thankfully received and promptly
Oct 15, 1838 tf 46
-OIL AND LEAD.
UST received and for sale, low for cash, a
Q large lot of Linseed Oil and Iflaite Lead, of
various qualities, and of the most approved
Also, a large assortment of BRU8HES, of
all sizes, constantly on hand.
Persons about to paint,will do well to call and
examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere.
H. R. COOK & CO. Druggists.
Hamburg, Dec 12, 1838 tf 46
Plaister of Pari.
JUST received, a lot of Plaister of Paris,
and for sale low by the barrel, by
H. R. COOK.& CO. D' ggists.
Hamburg. Dec 12, 1838 tf 46
The Pendleton Messenger and Greenville
Mountaineer, are requested to publish the a
bove until forbid, and forward their accounts
to the subscribers at Hamburg.' H.R.C.&Co.
R ANAWAY, from the Subseri
ber living in Abbeville Dis
trict,a negro man called GABRIEL,
the property of Susann. Hill. Said
:negro is about five feet ten or eleven
inches high, his weight is about one
hundred and fifty or aixty pounds
e is o right complection, quick spoken, has
a scar on one of his cheeks, and has a piece of
one of his ears bitten off. The forefinger of
his right hand is qtiff in two joints, toward the
end. He went off about the last of March, 1838,
with a white woman, who calls herself Sally
Hunt, alia, Sally Simpson. This woman had
three little white girls with her. She and the
negro Gabriel can both write a very good hand.
The negro is a great gamubler. I will give the
above reward for his safe delivery in jail at any
place, at 'vhich he may be apprehiended.
Abbeville, Jan26, 1839 e I
AR ANA WAY from the Subscri
ber on the night of the 5th of
February last, from my paetwo
miles from Hamburg, 8. C.a negro
man named BEN, aboteforty-6ve
'years old, five feet six incies high
The above reward I will pay for
delivering him to me, or puttting him
in jail so that I can get hinr:
Hamburg, March 26, 1837 tf 8
To the Public.
T HE Subscriber, aware from the exces
sive drought of the last season,that many
crops~of Cotton did notaufficiently mature,to de
pend upon the Seed for a succeeding one.
Has carefully selected from the most matured
part of his Crop, a few hundred bushels of seed,
the second year's product from seed imported
direct from the Petit Gulf Hills. which can be
had at his plantation, on the Road from Edge
field to Augusta. about two hundred yards from
Horn's Creek Meeting House. Early applica
tion should be made to secure the seed.
Jan 2 39d 48
BOORS & STATIONARY.
A Good assortment of Seol, Classical and
Blank Books, also, Ca p and Letter Paper,
Quills. Writin and Indelible Ink, &c. &c.
Just receivdy C. A. DOWD.
BOOTS and SHOES.
JUST received, a good and complete assort
ment of Ladies, Gentlemen and Children's
Boots anid Shoes, manufactured expressly for this
market, and waranted good. For sale h
Nov 12 838 tf41 C. A. DO WD.
T H E Undersigned have associated
themselves together in the practice
of Law nd Equity in Edgefleld District.
N. L GRIFFIN,
Sept. 4. 1838 tI 31
imnproved Surgeons' Truss
jOli the radical cure of HERNIA. invented
.i by HzsBF. CRAsn. M. D. Philadelphia.
All orders by mail or otherwise will be prompt
ly attended to. Address either
Dr. H. BURT.
Dr. E. J. mIMS,
Edgefield C. H. S. C. *f2
MfY HOUSE and LOT. in the Village of
LVEEdgefleld,upon terms to suit apurchaaer
In my absecec,apply to Col. Bauskett.
COOKING STOVES, &e.
'T HE undersigned has just received a large
supply of improved STOVES for Coa!
and Wood, of entire new patterns, and ofva.
rious sizes. viz:
The People's Coa or Wood Coolg Stoe
Superior to any heretofore in use, not only on
account of convenience, the perfect manner ia
which the cooking is performed. butalso on ae
count of the honomy of fuel which it efects.
The Patent Grecian Parlor-Giate,
which for beauty and economy excels all 6other,
producing greater effect with less fuel.
The Parlor and Hall Stoe,
passing heat from The basement-totheupperpart
through flues into the four cornerstand through
The ParTor and Pipe Franklin,
with plain and urn tops, for wood or coal,new.
ly constructed with swelled back, sunk hearth,
door front, &c *'
The Ship and Steam BoatStove,
calculated to cook for 50 or 200 pers, wida
less fuel and greater convenience nany othr
stove now in use.
Also, a Variety of SMAILER' STOVES,
with de same improvements.
The Box 6 Sf 9 Plate Sto*e,
open and plain tops, of various sizes,from 18to
Also, American, English and Rusian Skeet
Iron. Stove Pipe. Sheeting and Braaing Coy
per. Block Tin, and Tin Plate.
All of which he offers for ale low for Cas
or approved paper, at No. 168 Broad street. at
the of the 'oee Pot, and directly opposi.t
the Eale & Phoenix Eotel, Augusta
B. F. CHEW.
*.* The highest price will be given farOM
Paeter, Copper. Brass and Lead.
Augusta, Ga. Oct.2, 1838. tf 39
CLOCKS, WATCRES and
JE WEL L ER I.
No. 242 BROAD STREET, AUGUsTA, G4.
(Near the United States Hoeld )
T HE Subscriber offers to the Citizens of
J1 Edgefield District and its vicinity a Rieb
and Fashionable assortment of
WATOEES, JEWZsTNRT &o
of the latest 8le and Importation, consisting
in part of the following Articles:
Gold Independent Second Watches,. with
from 17 to 25 Jeweis,
Gold & Silver Levers, Plain& full Jewelled,
London Duplex and Anchor Escapement
Watches, . .. -
Gold & Silver Lepine and Vertical Watches,
Ladies' rich Gold Neck Chains, new Ptter,
Gentlemen's Gold Guard and Fobt inas,
Keys, Seals, Finger-Rings, Briast-Pins, Ear
Gold and Silver Thimbles, Pe ncil Cases,
Spectacles, &c. &c.
mante Clocks, Flewer Vase & Muskal
- A General Assortmient of
SI1V k.R WARE,
SILVER TABLE AND TEA SPOONS,
SUGA TONGs, SouP LADLS, C.Avtoa & CAKS
BAsxz-rs. CAnntasracxs,8SAtT Broows, &c.
S UPR RI OR CU T L ERY.
A Gnte assortment of Rooms', Et.rLror's
and WADa & Buvenza's RAZORS, PEN
K NIV ES AND SCISSORS ; also a good a.
sortmnent of BOWIE KNIVES and D 8LE.
JOHN B. MURPHY.
N. B. Croems and WArcuss carefully re
paired. and Warranted to perform well.
Augusta. Ga. March 28, 1838 tff9
State Of SOuthia arolina.
ABBE VILLE DISTRICT.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS..
P"ak &n ,owe. Attachment Assumpait
Hatch Kimball & co Attachment Assumpeit
vs. Park & Fowler.
T3 HE Plaintiff. intheabove cases having thie
W day filed their declaration, and the Defen.
dants hiaving neither wives nor attorneys,
Iknown to be in this State, ordered, that if the
said Defendants do not appear and make their
defence. within a year and a day from this
date, final and abanlute judgement shall he
forthwith given and awarded for the said
Plaintifis in attachment.
.JAMES WARDLAW, c. c. t.
Nov22,1838 5B&T. adq 45
State ot Mouth Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Charles Sproull, Adm'r of) A-rAcnass.
Duey E. Lpford, dec'd vs. Assumisst.
T H E Plaintff in this ease having, on the -*
20tigilay of March, 1838, filed ha deela
tion in my office, and the defendant having no
wire or attorney,known to bein thiis State,upon
whom a copy of the declaration, with a spec.
ed: Therefore ordered,that the said James Don
aid do appear and make hu defence within.s
year and aday from the filing of thedecelaration'
as aforesaid,or final & absolute judoment wlf
he forthwith given and aivarded against hinm.
JAS. WARDLAW, o. c... .
Clerk's Office, 11th May 1838. 15
state or South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
David Ouzts, vs ATTACHUNTa,
William Drum. 5AssURsrr.
1U9 HE Plaintiff in this ease having this dmay
.1fled his declaration in the Clerk's Office,
and the Defendant having no Wife or Attorney
known to he in this State, upon whom a copy
of the said declaration may he aerved: There
fore ordered, that the said defendant do appear
and make his defence within a year and a day
from the filing of the said declarntion, or. final
and absolute judgment willbe forthwith awar
ded to the said Plaintiff.
GEORGE POPE, c. c. P.
Crk'snn~ O wac.nEd ta, a 14 a 188I