Newspaper Page Text
Columbia, S. C Jily 5. M83V.
W H EREAS. information has been receiv
ed at this Department, that Willi:.t
flucks, late of St. Stephens Parish. waL nur
dared by two fugitive Slaves iaied Ilcnry
and Phillis, on the 17th day offunne la.t. in the
Parish of St. Johns Berklev, while conveyingr
oid fugitives tothe Work flouse in Charleston.
NOW KNOW, YE, that to the eud justice
jay be done, and that the perpetrators of this
s;rocions murder mn:' be brought to legal. trial
and condign punishment, I do hereby offer a re
wardof THREE HIIJNI)I!ED and -IFTY
DOLLkltS for their apprehension and delive
.y into some Jail of this State, or two Hundred
ADollars fur the apprehensiottofflenry alote and
his delivery iuto sune Jail, or one hundred and
lify Dollars for the apprehension and delivery
ofPhillie alone into somno Jail of the State.
The description of said slaves by the witnes
ses before the Jury of Inquest itas faws -
Oenryis deserbed as rather a li:ht co:o ed b'aek
oof middle height. stt inl his frtuie. ubout 30
.yents of age, a remarkably thick ucek. :md one
of his small toes turning out lhillit is of com
mon size. of a dark cimplexion, about thirty
years of age or perhaps more. When ;appre
hended by said ilucki. they reported their
mames And declared that they had conie firoim
beyond Savannah in a Steam Boat to Charles
son, and that they belonged to a person naned
Wells or Welch, Henry is believed to be the
sAme slave who was advertised as i.nving, run
ava from William Hickman on tho 30th of
Ma last while conveying him from Charleston
to Florida. The deseription of the two is. so
similar that the identity is highly probable. He
ip described in the advertisement, as low in
statue, has a remakable neck, when walking
fro or up to one has a trick of turning his head
an oneside, both of his small toes standing out
from his feef, and as having been raised in Beau
fort District, near Brouktons F'ord. and at ono
ine belonging to Jesse J. Clifton in that neigh
Given under my hand, and the seal or tihe
State, at Columbia, the 5th day of July. in
the year of our Lord one thonsanid eight
hundred and thirty nine, and in the sixty
fourth year of the Independence of the
United States of America.
By the Governor.
M. LaBoRDE, Secretary ofstate.
PR OCL A.I A T10.i
Co:.ntaa,. Soutu CAROL~INA,
June tht, 1639
JZy his E~rcellency 15AT~r NOBL.E, Esti.
Governor and Comnmander-in- Chief in
and over. the State ej South Caroliita
W HE RAS, inflormiation has been received
Wat the Department, thbat on the 29th of
May, lastbetwveepj the hours of 12 and 3 o'cloclP,
P fi. two *newro children,. Harry an. Sary;
the property of Sties itivers, were stolen from
i or . Barth
omews Parish ColtnDsrctot aoi
nded Dollars forhisArThennan. o
' ilation in anySour thi Stae.E,
Saidnego chldrn ae descibe as8abou
,ste yersofe Felikely PandI wOel, grow.
Th err apbr'id ternlinternm e f thin
paes nd robablathe nameou of the lnta
tions"Ma BanorHationy's paren arePrince
and Fatny the Deary'spentarnte eipiof
Giaen und~er m hindan the se 2aol o th
te atoert olesmir, erethoy ofroe,
-i iln the yea o th r ord oe S.thoan
Nowh ndre a.nda t tht-e nd in6 the
sixtyean thdar the r etrdencei ofthne.
UmnnteIdo hereby of' am ewiardow
PATe DolrCK f orbi.Eeusonaero.
vki. i L AtDE cretar of i State.
They 4r caal otelnthna sf thei
Suetant rbb ae of theth ar l n ta -
INr "Ma BHEk. CO ryM ONPEsAeS.t
La FWIS. andGl, whois pa n tSipi ntd
ivnd y th.hianffea of Abeil ithb
tte at Cenepocesia the separate suitsnof
n M ithe k y an of lrr onipey tho.n
haighfle hnre aeiin thity-nanechedulon
thepurty fthidyaninf the benefit ofethe oftse
Ps.c orDe, shereay f en t thatthepe
Stafte sai Lewih (dgrwillbeard
an conISrdGRwoi in the Cor f on tles,
for Abbevie Dstrit of Abbevill Diort, ous
virtu ofdnesayrcea the sixtenth a sfuOtof
sain placin the secnd tdyof Oct ipe &(obe
nevit; fild alhs eitors ofithea scaid Lewi
Rofers are eaeby realmnd, personal, wit
by ttor(xner, toappearly thenandol cledi the
satCourtt is hereaus ivnytecn, wt hy e
tteobne of the a frsaid Lwstotcshol ber
grntedetoa the siLeewis Rdger o hisbe
mayerertuing the m. requiecby the t
s afetn althcrdtroftesaid. N. L eVNGTO, i.CP
Ias CoULDtsectfusey ifrm the c erwh
theabntadPtr of thfrsishol S nat andae
whorante eas to sive Lei aodae, upon hie
loctd ath Habunrg. t reu, ith by te at
permanen O sie, cta. ng di h
Sonufathro Cuoper, sheCfop:pn'rTi
We-which IO wi& Vrnis by Whea/cP.
Havin repetnced Notherm theor-n
andbeins ad prac! tehis mStae. an all
oted t Hafing. S.C.,rin ande putino a
pternt Jobsiftccey d enripti d in hes
znakifcthalttre ofncp. n shot o tice.ri
-WAlrersc will be trhakfll reac and
protly fgu attne qut.a ielo rds
Avisuperisrten orJapanne Wren,
Asortad Pvlaes, altsizes, jus received.at
A. B. CHIURCII.
Uamhbnrsr. Mni 28. 18'39 tr A
Fo- REVIVINO THE
T HE Subscriber, -in proposing the re-es
tablisitment of the S3outliern Review,
deems it unneces.say to refer to the history of
that work, which is nlready in the possession-of
the public, or to dwell on die high estimation in
which it was held both at home and abroad. du
ring the period of its cnntinance. Stifice it
to say. that its career. though brief, was, as all
admit. brilliant-creditable to the South aid to
the whole American Union. Iis failure-the
subject of universal regret-was owing, it is
well known. nut to a de-stitution of talent and
public spirit, but arose 1st, from its limited cir
ctlation, which was by no me-ans adequate to
sustain a -work of sich magnitude, and 2ndly,
li-ou the political differences which agitated the
country about the time of its discontinuance,
d ividiig the friends of Southern Literature in
to two great parties. and preventing that har
iony of opinion and co-opertotion it the dis
cussion of leading qnestions. which is desirable
in a work professedly devoted to the cause of
the South and the whole South.
It is proper to consider first, the utility of
Reviews, regar4gd as organs of the literary spi
rit and opinions of the age, and secondly, the
tmportance and necessity of establishing such
a work at the South, at the present time. On
the first point, it is scarcely nece'ssary to say
much, in the present advanced stage of period
ical literature. Ably conducted tieviews are
the offspring of a high state of civilization, and
are the best evidence, now-a-days, that can be
furnished of intellectual advaucenett, and the
prevalence of a pure and elevated philosophy.
The last half century has produced few au
thors of emiumi-ce, either in Great Britain or
America, in comparison w'th the half ce-ntnry
that preceded it, and the relson probably is, not
that there has been a want of genius, talent and
scholarship in this confessedly intellectual age.
but simply becatso distinguished scholars have
found a readier and a better ergan tirongh
which to act directly on the public mind in Re
views, than through the medium of books-the
old. more tedious ind more expensive method.
If therefore, it Ie asked, what evidence is or
can be furnished of the superior intelligence
and progress of the presentt century-a pro
gress of which we are so apt to boast-the re
p:y is that it is to be found it the high character
of the %nrterly*Rteviews abroad and at home.
If it be affirmed, that we have no native liteta
ture itt this country, atind therefore no materials
to fttrish the round work for Reviews, the an
swvr is, that our Reviews constitute our native
literature, and that if learning and scholarship
are sought for, they are to be found in our Re
views, which therefere should be warmly tmd
firtmly supported, as an evidence, and afaar one,
of oir literary pretensioos and our national
character. Besides, to one cause, it may be
safely atfirtmed, has contribited so much to eli
Ait talent, to awaketn literary ambition, and to
produco the highest order of fine and powerful
writing, as the establishment of Reviews; anti
mnaiy individuals have been stimulated to ex
traordinary ef'orts, and have been subsequently
kiown far and vide to fame, in consequence of
the opportunities they have enjoyed and impro
ved, of contributing successfull to works of so
influe. tial and highly respectable a charactet
individuals. who, otherwise. in all probability
would never have been tempted to test their
strength on the literary arena with such compet
itors as they would be likely to meet there.
The great aim of Reviews is, to discuss sub
jects learnedly,toroughly,profotdly- such
a manner as to bear upon the whole social sys
tem. and pro..uee a broad. deep and permanent
impression upon the general character ofa pro
ple: In one word, their object is to difuse
knowledge, not to foster prejudices-to create,
direct and control-not to echo opinions-to
produce benoficial changes upon a large scale
-iot to perpetuate or even tolerate existing a
buses. It is obvious, therefore, that while, itt
the infancy of American literature a spirit of
indulgence has been felt and extended to the
faults of our lighter periodicals. which are rap
idly issued fronm the press, anid whicht have
sezv-d as vehicles often for the attempts of the
ters literary debutant, (4uarterly Reviewi',
havitng higher aims to accomplish, and intend
in" to rcpresettt andl eaybody, itt the most p ow
erutl and attractiv" form, the optnions only of
the most enlightened minds shtould be con
ducted with a scrutpulous regardi to the purest
minciples of taste, and to the elevation and ad
vancement of our literary and national char
In respect to the importance and necessity of
stabishtig such a work at the South at thte
present time, there can be little doubt in the
minds of otur discerning and public spirited
citizeuts. We mutst have such a work, or tall
behitd the spirit of the age. wvhicht is of a pre
eminently inquisitive andI ente-rprisinu chtarne.
tr, and the South should have sutch a work,niot
only front tmotives of literary p ride and emula
tion, itn order to keep pace witht the respeetatble
advances ifthte -te wide-, intelliurent. and thri
vigr see iouts of the American republic, but also
because' the Sottth has. at the presetnt period es
pecially, certain great attd leading interests of
ts owti to piromote, wvhich can be most effectu
ally stubserved throutgh the instrtuent-lity of
scht a pcriodlical. It is not necessarv to raitse
he war crv against other portions of tlte Unin
who may 'feel disposed, as hey oftetn do, to dif
fer frotm us in their views of' our agricultnral.
cotmercial and political interests, but it is im
portatighly so. that we should take our
-ouhrn position firmly itt the present attitutde
s ,,utr national affatirs: that our positiont should
be cleatrly known and utnderstood, hoth att htonme
td abro'ad; that we ssotud be ready to defetnd
>urselvesattd our institutions fr -m tall covert or
open asatults; that we should maintain the prin
ciples of the Federal Constitutionu itt its origin
l intentiont, with a firm and unflinching spirit,
nd tiromote the cause of a Pure anid elevated
iterature by all the inducementts that can be
held out to stimiulate the ambition and pride of
intelligent and chivalric people.
Propositions htave been fregnently made here
tofore for the revival of the Southern Review,
which utnfortunately have not been crowned
with the success that was hoped or anticipated
for them. Different causes have been assirned
for the failure of these proects, but the leading
one undoubtedly is, the neglecting to avail our-.
selves of a very favorable state of the public
feeling by following up well digested plans
with vigorous and concerted action. We have
sat still-folded our hanids and closed our eyes,
and then have complatned of universal apathy.
It believed, that at the~ present moment,a very
deep, general and earnest desire pervades the.
Southern community. or at any rate, the most
infuential portion of it, to re-estabtlish and place
on a permanent foittdation, a Quarterly Reviewv
of the highest order. If the subscriber can en
list this feelinig in his behalf. hte will have rea
son to at~ticipate the most flattering success
otterwise his efforts will be vain.
It is proposed that each number of the con
tetmlatedl work dial' cotntaint at least two htiut
dred antd fifty tuctavo paan of original matter,
uerinted itt thte beststyle of the Atmericatn press.
Twenty-five hundre-d or three thousand sub
scribers at five dollars,anntually, the mioney be
i'g paid, would yield an amount stufflicietlt to
estblish tht, wvork, atnd afford a htandsomie re
mouneration to writers fot lite-rary labor. .4
strntg appeal is mtadre to the publie spiritt
citizens of the South, amnd alsoi ofthe West and
Sotuth West, already united to us by -onug ties
ii a cotmmtercial and agriulttural po,... .af view
-itt btehalf of the proposed wvork.
DMIEWL K. WHITAKER.
Chaletn, R. C.. Apnril 11,. 1839
Moffat's Vegetable Life Pufs
AND PHENIX BITTERS.
'rMHE UNIVRSAL ESTIMATION in which the
I celebrated Life Pills and Pheniz Bitters
are held, is satisfactorily demonstrated iiy the
Increasing demand for themn in every State and
section of the Union, and by the voluntary tes
timonials to their remarkable elicaicy which are
every wliere oflered. It is not less from adeeps
ly gratitying confidence that they are the means
ofextensive and inestintme good atona his
aillicted fellow crLatures, than from ieterested
considerutions. tlit the proprietor of these lire
eminently successful mhediciies is des'rous of
keeping them constantly before the publi eye.
The sale of every additional box and bottle is a
guarantee that some persons will be relieved
from a greater or less degree of suffering, and
be improved in general health; for in no case of
ufferitIgfrmoii disease ec n they be taken iii Vain.
The proprietor has ne ver knowvin or been iform
ed of an instance in which they have failed to
dogood; In -the most obstinate casesorchronic
disease, -inch as chronic dyspepsia, torpid liver
rzeumatism, asthma. nervous and bilious head
nehe.costiveness.piles, general debility, scroful
ousswel'ings and ulcers, scurvy, salt rhfemn
and all other chronic aflections of the organs
and membranes, they 61'ect enres with a rapidi
ty and permanency which thousands have tes
tified from happy experience. In colds and
cough, which, if neglected, superinduce the
most fhtal diseases of the lungs, and indeed the
viscera in general. these medicines, if taken but
for three or fibur days, never fail. Taken at
night, they so prommote the itisetisible perspira
ion, and so relieve the sysiem of l;-brile nctioe
and fectlent obstructions, as to p'rodte a oim:s:t
delightful sense ofconvalesence in t lie morumn..;
and thuegh the usual symptoms of a cold should
partially return duriti' the day. the repetition
of a suitable dose at the next hour of bed-ti me
will almost invariably effect permanent relief.
without further aid. Their edect npon fevers
o'amore acute and violent kind is not less sure
and speedy if taken in proportionable quantity;
and persons retiring to bed with inflanmnatory
symptomnsof the most alarming kind, willawake
with the gratifying conscionstiess that the'eime
enemy lis been overthrown, and can easily he
subdued. In the same wayvisceral tuvgesence,
though long established, and visceralinflanma
tions, however critical, will yield-the forniir
to small and the latter to large doses of the
Life Pills: and so also hysterical affections. hyp
ocondriocism. restlessness, and very many otier
varieties of the Neurotical class ofdisease, yield
to the efficacy of the Pheniz Bitters. Fntl di
rections for the use of these medicines. nnd
showing their distinctive applicability to diffes
entcoiplaints. accompany them; and theycan
be obtaiied, wholesale atm retail, at 37 Broad
way, where numerous certificates of their n
paralleled stccess are always open to ispection.
For additional particulars ofthe above ni'di
ciins, see Moffat's "Goon SAMARITAN "a copy
can also be obtained of the dilfereut Agentts
who have the medicines for sale.
French, German and Spanish directions can
be obtained on applicatioi at the office, 375
All post paid letters will receive immediate
Prepared and sold by WILLIAM B. MOFFAT.
365 Broadway, New York. A iberal deductiont
made to those who purchase to sell again.
Agents-The Life Mediciies may also be had
of the principal druggists in every town through
out the United States and the Canadas. Ask
for Mofrat's Life Pills and Phenix Bitters: and
be sure that a far simile of John Moffat's signia.
ture is anion the label of each bottle of hitters ny
box of plls. Just received and for sale by
C. A. DOWD, Agent.
FAgefield C. H. July 1. 1939 tI 22,
Mhles' Conpountd Extract of
A SUBSTITLTL FOR CALOMEL.
F ROM the well known and estab;ished rep
utation of Calomel, it has been loteem.loy
ed by theempiric aid sciemiflic physicia1. as
one of the must powerful agents for the rem"
valdtifdisease. By the former, almost every
lad has beeni deluged with mnostrums, that their
authors claimed as specific, in every disease in
cident to 'lhe human family. The tholJ) of these
prete.sions need.. no comment. for acurate
chemical investgatlion has shown, that the base
of must of the Panaceas. Catholicoins. &c.,
which have been trtmpeted before the -otmmu
nity, wvithso much assurance. is Culomel, or
nerciry ii some form. Now, if this potent
article evenl in the hands of the tmust skilftul
p!ysicianl, treqenettly exerts an influenici ona the
humain systemn, tunforeseen.nand entirely beyeitd
the control of art; undermining the conseititton.
nnd bringinigon premature old age. diseas~e and
dath, what result should be expecied when
prescribed by the ignaorant'l Could their many
thusand vic tims speak, a voice from the tomb
wold soon dispe-lthe specjfic'delusion that now
swayethe mid of the livig.
I futmane physicians deplore the sad evils re
stltiig from the mercurial practice, and wvill
gladly hail the introduction ofanatrticle that can
safely be substiwttted for Calmel. They feel
mnd thnt keenly, the great uneertanty of its prinm
ary eoperation;iehev' canmnot say whether it wil
be favourable or utifavorable. They also knote
'and feel, that if its use is continuedh forteny cone
siderable time, injttrious secondary e'onseqnen
ees mutst certainly follow. But they must choose
the least of two evils; them knoew no eother arti
cle that will arouse a torpid lirer. remove oh
sitrtioni. and set im free action the whoele
glandular system. atid it being indispensably
euessary to do this, they coentitmee its tise. niot
wvitsta; ding the evil conisequnces which
They have long deuiredl and songht an ari
le that would produce the good etleets of this
dru, withoitt subecting thme patient to its dede
terius results. Snech a dlesiderniumn, it is he.
liee, has at length been obtained, in the article
io presented to the public,
The proprietorsof this art cle ke'epmnr in view
the fact. that a toiNs and benevolent Bring has
elaced within the reach of all. remedies adapted
to the disoases incident to the climate they in
habit: and knowinmg likewise. that most of the
diseases oif the UNrreD &Trrn arc based upott
organic or fumetual derangemtent of the hiver;
directed their attenltion to those artic-les which
act more espeecially on the bilitary organs.
Aferong, iboriones, and expensive research.
the~y have succeeded in extracter a altbstatnce
frot the TOMATO.which, freetmits pecuhiar ef
feet upon thme heepatic or biliary organts. they have
denominated Hiepatine. It is a mnedicinte that wil
produce all the bee eficial resnlts of Ca'omuel, in
both actte and chronic disenmses. without the
possibility ofproducing the deheterionts conse
qece common to that artiche. Its action upe
on the constituitione is universal, no part of the
system escaping its influtence. It is. however,
upon the organts of secretion' and ae retonu,
that its great puower is ptarticularly mamitfestedl
h ance it is pecithim ly adaptied toe time treaetmnt
of bilios ferrrs and other discnses mi w'hieb nI
torpidity our congestion of the liver amnd portal
It is admissible in all cases wvhere it is tneces
sary te ecanse the stomnch anti heovehs. It
removes obstruttein, mane excites a qmeck a-id
healtyv action of thme liver and other ehanuliar
visera of the abdomen. Deiug udiffntsible in
in its operation, it produces a frete 4irenlation
in the v'essels on thme surface tf t ime hbody, aic
compaid by a genitle- perstuiration,.~ It dees
pot exhutst like drastic putrges; still, its nection
s more uitvmersal, and utmyv eofen be recencte,,
not merely wvithi safety but with grent hetefi.
This becoines inidispensably necessary m cases
of lonstimidingp; for in thtem intense temporn
.....res,,ins tmade 1w strong medth Is~s, a1
dom, if ever, do good; but tend tq injure the
stamina of the cnstitution.'
It is cleansing and purifyin;r to the system,
acts in perfectharmony with the known laws
of life, and is undoubtedly one of the mostvaluia
ble articles ever-offered for public trial and in
For convenience, this medicine is formed into
3 zrain pills. The white pills are cathartic, at
terativce diaphoretic. and diuretic.' The yellow
pills are tonic. stimulant, and diaphoretic.
As afain/y medicine, oni which may be re
4orted to with safety. and relied on with cer
tainty, in the first stanes of disease in almost
rtnv form, it exceeds all former discoveries in
medicine, either fron the vegetable or mineral
They are pniup in packages of 135grains,or
45 Pills. at 50 cents, or 100 pills at $1.
The above Medieine just received and for
vale at the Edgefield Medicine Store.
Jnly 11, l39 tf 23
About Brandreth's Pils,
T HESE Pills are a Vegetable andUniver
sal Medicine, proved by the experience
of thiousands to be, when properly persevered
with, a cERTAIN cure in every form of the ONLY
ONE DisEASE, all having the same origin, ird
invariably arise frotm the UNIVFRSAL
ROOT 6f 11l diseases, namely, IMPURITY,
r IMPERFECT eirclation of the BLOOD.
I a period of little more than three years in
the United States, they have restored to a stale
f nEALTH and enjoyient oier ONE HUN
DREI) TIOUSAND persons, who were giv
ei over as incurable by physicians of the Rrst
rank aid standing, and in many cases when
eery oter remedy had been resorted to in
In al cases of Pain or Weakness, whether it
be chronic or recent, whether it be deafness
r pain ii the side, whethet it arise' fromconstitu
tionl or from some inuiediate cause, whether it
be from internal er external injury, it will be
eured by persevering in the use ol'these Pils.
Thinsgre'at principle of "PURGING" insick
ness i beginning tube appreciated. It isfound
mitich more cnevenient to take an occasional
dose of half a dozen Pills, and be always well,
han to send for a Doctor and be bled, blistered,
nd salivated--wihre 'certainty that if you are
not killed, yon are sure to have montbs ofmis
erable wek -ness, and the only one who is belne
fitted is your Doctor Look at the difference
between the appearance of those twopersons
one has been treated by your regular practi
tioner-see how pale and debilitated he is. see
how the sliadow of denth throws his solitary
glance fron hi emaciated countenance, see
how he treinbles in every ;imb; his eyes sunk,
his teeth destroyed-his constitution perhaps,
irre% ocably go e-yet, just hear how the Duc
tor arrogates to hiierrlfcredit. le says, "most
inveterate case of liver complaint"-"nothing
lnt the most energetic remedies sared him."
Erergetic measurcs! i. e. Mercury and Bleed
in. ruined his constitution, better say. So to
save life. yon iuist half poison wiithi that cont
forter of the teeth and geums--M ERCURY
and positively wake a man miserable the sad
remainderoflhis existence; this is calledcuring.
Let nsnow'look at your "putrged" man-the
man who has taken lrandreth's Pil s for Liver
Coeeplaint-he has lie' firm. elastic tread of
conscious strength, his countenance is clear
and serene, his eye is fu!l and sparkling with
the feelinig of r:ew life and animatiot; lie has
beeii confined a few davi to' his bed. but he
ns-d nothing but the TrUE [BRANDRETH PIns.
anti soon rose without any injty heinzt sustain
:d by his coistitntion. instea'l of being months
in a wt ak stat -,he will be stroiger after he has
entire.y-recoveted the attack; be anse his blood
and fluids have become purified. and having
purged away the old and imr'uie finids, the sol
ids are thereby renovated, and he is not borne
down by useless particles but has renewed his
life and body both.
This priaciple of purging with Brandreth's
Pills. remores nothing but the useless and dhe
cayeel particles from the hody,-the morbid and
corrupt himnors of the blood; those humors
which cause disease-they impede the func
tions otthe liver whie' they mettle upon that
orgatn, and which whlen they se:the upon the
muscles, produce rhieiematismi; or, utron the
nerves prodnece rout; er npon the lungs pro-,
dtre consuomptioni; or. upon the intestines. con
tiveness; or. upon the linings of the bloeed ves
sels. apoplexy and paralysis. anid all the train of
disorders so melancholy to the sufferer and all
wh~o behold them. .es
Yes pur;:ing these humors from. the body
is the true "tire for all these complaints, and
every other form of disease; this is nto merei
asertion, it is a demnons-rable trutth, atnd each
day it is exte'nding itself. jar and wide it is he
coming knowne, and more & more appreciated.
The cnre by purging may more depend upon
te laws which produce sweetness or purity
taii mnar be generally imangined. Whtatever
tedes to'staignate will produee sickness, be'
cause it tends to putrefactiotn, therefore the ne
cessihy ofeutnstant exercise is seen.
When constanit exercise cannot be used
FROM ANY CAUS 1-.. the occasional use of
OPENiNG 3 M~wtlNis A BdOLUTELY requir
e-1. Thus the .coSDVrrs eof the BL~OOD, the
FoUTAiN OF L iFE are kept free from those un
uritie's which woutld pireventt its steady cur
rent mnisreing hteahh. Thus, morbid humors
aire prevented from becoming mixed with it.
It is na'ure which is thus assisted, throumyh the
means and outlets which she has pr~ovided for
Da.BRADEue's OFrICEs 'm !New York"Are
241 BRO.\ l)WVAY.187 Hudson street. an3I276
Bowet y. bet ueceni Phinee and Houston-sts.
Beware of counterfeits. Druggists NtEVER
Onuly place in. Charleston foer Brandreth's
Vegetable Untiveresnl PilLq. which is may own of'
lice and opened for the excltsive supply. Do
7'0-M EETING-STRE FT-70,
Dne tdotr from Queen. is the only pilace for the
true Brandrethi Pills. Price 25 cents per box,
with full directionis..
[B. BRAN DRE.TH, M. D.
The GuENUIrE Brandreth's Pills are sold by
C. A. DOWD. Edgefleld C. HI. and JOIIN
fe LA REN. A bheville Court House, S. C.
June 5, 1839 adof 18
E opper, Mkaeet Iron, and
Tin Ware .Uanufacory.
?E ITE Subscribter has jumst received, A large
af ssortmetnt of Copper, Sheet Iron and Tin
Plate; which hte will mtaninfactutre to any pat
ern,. isinal ini sit' h Ware: suchel as. STOVES,
STVE PIPES. S'TILLS, STILL WVORMS,
ad every' variety of TtN WARE.
lHe soliits the patroniage of his friends
and the public ini rieeral, in Sombh Carolina
aned Georitin, a' lie intends keepiing a cein
sant anid h'i supply of the above articles, his
rtstomers wvill tnot 'be disappeoined front the
want ~f. mnaterirdls hB. F. CHI I WV.
(I- 'rTe highest price wvill lie given for Old
Peter. Coe.pper. Brass undi Lead.
Augustai. Ga. A pril15.18S:;9 tf 11
SPPLrC -\eTltON for a renewal eefthe Char,
Iter ohf Incorporationt granite.d to the State
Cnvenutieon of the liptist Denominationi. itn
sombh Carolinma. will he matde att the next sit
ting of' the Legislamture of .Mnth-Cairohnia.
By order f'the Cotnymetion.,
WV. 13. JOIIN SON. Pres'nt.
. ul .. ). m t '3 .'If 'M4
1iew Spring and Summer
T HE Subscriber informs his friends and
the public generall!. that he has just re
cei.ed from New York, a complate assort
ment of Staple and Fancy, Spring and Sum
mer Goods-among whic are,
3.4 4-4 5-4 and 6-4 brown & bleached Shirt
ings and Sheetings.
A handso me assortnenitlightcol'd Prints.
50 pieces light col'rd Landon do.
French prints and prii.ted Jaconet,
[Ueurning and .half mourning prints and
Super printed Lawns,
4-4 and 6-4 Cautbrics and cambric Mushns,
Swiss and book .11 nalins, *
Jaconet. plaid andstripie do.
Lyonnaise and brocade do.
Ladies and gent's white aind black, silk H. S.
and kid Gloves,
I ." Gotton and thread do.
"44 Misses black and white nett,
Lace and Gijuze do.
A handsome assortment of gauze -and satin,
anid Mantua Ribbons.
Best Italian sewings, black, blue black, and
assorted by the quantity,
Hem.stitched, and super linen cambric Hkfs.
Men's and boys Pongee do.
Ladies' gauze. H ernani, gro-de-mp and sew
ing silk Hki's.
4-4 Irish linens and linen lawn,
Plain, inserted and frilled bosoms and linen
8.4 and 10.4 table diaper, 3-4 birds eye and
6-4 .4 aid 10.4 damask table covers,
French napkins & towels,
Fren-ch brown and grass Linens.
White and brown linen Drillings
Super rib'd do.
A variety of Cotton do. col'd. ad striped for
Cases of alm leaf and willow Hoods,
English Devon straw Bonnets,
A large assortment of silk and cotton hose
and half Hose,
3.4 and 4.4 plaid and striped domestic,
Silk, satin, and Marseilles Vesting,
Parasols and Umbrellas.
Furniture,dimitv and fringe.
Black bombazines and merinos for Coats,
- Paris nbedle workdl muslin capes & collars.
French baskets, bleached Rassia Sheetines.
Any thing like a general enumeration of ar
ticles is impracticable; but these in addition to
his former stock, make it snificiently extensive,
and he trusts his prices are sufficiently moder
ate to be worthy the attention of all who wish
to supply themselves with articles in his line.
His former cnstomers and all who buy in this
market, will do him, and perhaps themselves
a flavor. by examining his assortment before
purchasing. JOHN O.-B FORD.
Hanibure. March 13. 1939. 7 tf
New Spring and Summer
T HE Subscribers beg leave to inform their
customers and the public generally, that
they are receiving and opening a splendid as
spring and Sumner Goods;
Embracing every variety of' British, French
and Anierican, Staple and Fancy Goods,
which have bee" selected with greatcare.
They invite their friends to give them a call,
and they shall have good bar-gains. .
G. L. & E RENN & GO.
March 21, 1839 7 tf
Spring and 'iummer
NLOTHING.-The Subscribers have just
received a handsome and general assort
nient of goods for Gent's Spring and Summer
Coats. Pants, and Vests, which they nie pre
pared to have made up. in the ve. y hest style,
and on the most reasonable terms,
G. L. & E. PENN &-CO.
Marcbh 21, 139. 7 tf
New Silpring & Summer
GOit DS.-The sub.-craber having just re
turned from Charleston, is now receiv
ing and opening a general and complete assort
met of Fancy and Staple
which have been atelected with great care, and
will be dispoased of, on as reasonable tePms. as
any in this market. H-- respectfully invites
is old customers, and all who may feel dispo
sed, toenall and e amine his 8tock.
C. A. DOWD.
March 28. 1839. tf 8
Fresh Family Groceries,
Cuba Lagira.andRio Cof'ee,
Porto Rico and New Orleans Sugar.
New flrleans and Cuba Molasses,
Hyson, Imperial and Black Tea,
Race. &c. &c. For sale by
.C. A. DOWD
April 1, 1839. tf 9
..lden'e in Pottersville,
- of about 14 acres or good
-Land-a part not cleared. On
the premises are a good Dwve!ling House, I sto
ry and a half high, with five rooms-a large
fraed Kitchen and Smoke-house-an excel
let Well of' pure wvater. For particulars en
quire at this affilce.
Feb 14, 1839 , if 2
Vg'H E Copartnership of Kernaghan & Roo
ney, of Hamburg. So. Ca., was dissolved
on the 23d instant, by mutual consent. The
Buasiess hereafter will be continued by Thom
as Kernaghan. on his own account. He will
receive all money due the late firm, and will
settle the debts omf the same.
P. H. ROONEY
Hamburg. 23 t1." 3m" R
A LL persons inidebted to the Estate of It'i
k~Iy H. flcrry, deceased. are requested to
nake immediate payment: and those having de
mnands against the said Estate, are requested to
preset them dulyh attested.
SAMilUEL STrEvENS, Adm'r.
Feh12. 1839! - ac 2
A LARGE amountt of notes and acoutnts
duie to Lorrain Geddings, ihrmaerly otf
Haburg. has been placed in the hands of~ the
subsrier. wvith the positive direction to sue
pot all snich of them, as arc not settled oii or
beoire the first M*onday in Jue next.
J. P. CA R ROLL, Aitrney
May 2, 1838 af 13
LAF.;l supply. of suiperior LEMON
SYIWUP, a delightful Uevernge for the
Summer season. For sale hv the bottle and~
gallon. by ~1-1. LC'00K & C..
" l a,,krg. Apnril 1t0. 1839) t' 11
State of fouth ('arohiua.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Vade Speed. surviving partner
of.Watkins & Speed, for the Attachment
use of John Watkins, in
. vs Debt.
Adolphtus J. Sale. I
ohn Watkins, Ad'nr. of H. M. Attachment
vs. Same. Assumpit.
To HE Plaintiffs, in the.above stated cases,
Jn having filed their declaration in my Of- -
ice, on tho twenty-secoiel day of November,
838, and the defendant having no wire or at
orney known to be in this State, upon whom
tcopy of the said declarations can be served:
herefore Ordered, that the said defendant do
-ppear and make his defence within a year and
L day from the filing of the said declarations. or
inal and absolute judgments will- be awarded
JNO. F. LIVINGSTON; C. c P.
'eb 14. 1838 w & P $10 aqe 3
.%tate of South Caiolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Mark S. Anthony
vs Attachment: Debt. .
Adolphus J Sale. -
vs . Attachment: Assampsit.
Adophus J. Sale.
Speed & Hester,
urviving partners, Attachmeat:
Adolphus J. Sale.
jIe Plaintillf.inhe aboveesses having,
. on the twenty-seond of ?(ovember, e16A
iled their declarations in my Office, andthe
lefendant having no wife or attorney knownut
>e indis State,upon whom a copy of the dec
aration, with a spec'al order of the Court en
orsed thereon, can be servedt therefore .Or
fered that the said Adolphus J. Saledo appear
Ld make his defence. within ayear anl a day
From the filing of the declarations as- aforesaid,
r final and absolute judgment will be forth.
ith given and awarded aganst him.
INO. F. LIVIAGSTON1, e:-c P.
Feb 14, 1839 a .T $10. aqe
State of nouth (aroliua.
IN THE COMMON PLE AS.
Isaac Branch, , ATTAuHaIT,
Archibald Hamilton. AssM.at?.
T HEPlaintiffin thiscasehaving, this day,
filed his declation in the Clerk's' oflice,
nd the defendant having no wife-orattorney,
known to be in this State, upon whom u-copy
of the said declaration may be served: There
rore ordered,that the said Defendant doa pear
and make his defence within.4 year =. 16day
rrom the filingof the said.declaration, or f
and absolute judgment will be forthwith awa.
ded against him.
JNO. F. LIVINGSTON, c. c. P.
Mayl1.1839 a&rT aeq 16
- tate of -auth Caroina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Win. Brunson. vs. Foreign Aachwenit.
William Drum, Debt.
'I1HE Plaintiff in thiseasehaving,onthe 11th
I of September. filed his declaration in the
Clerk's .Office, and the' Defendant having no*
wife or atornqyknown to be inthii State, upon
whom a copy of -the.said declaration may be
erved: It is thrforeordered,tilhe said De
rendnt do appearund make hi's defence within
a year a da y :imm the filing of the said slec,
laration, or fn and.absolutejudgment wil-be
awarded to the said Plainti. -
GEO. POPE, C. C. P..
Clerk's Office, Sept 11, 1838 eq 33
State of South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Rbbins & Conner, '
vs 3Assumnpsit Attachment.
Wmn. Yarborough. -
T H E Plaintiff, in this case, having this day
filed his declaration, and the Defendiant
having neirher wirfe nior attorney within this
State. upon whom- a copy of sid declaration
can be served; Ordered, that the DefendantI
plead thereto within a year and a day from this
publicatioti. or the said action will be takdn pro2
confesso against hini.
GEO. POPE. c. c.v.
Clerkc's Office. Oct 24. 1138 daq43
EDGEFI ELD DISTRICT.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
vs. FoniGN ATT?cHNnT.
P3 Hl-. Plaintf in the above case having.
3.this day filed his declaration, and the De
rendant having no wife or attorney known to
be within the State, upon whom a copy of said:
declaration, with a rule to plead could be serv
ed: It is Ordered, that the said Defendant do
appear and mnke his defence in the aforesaid
aton, within a year and a day, from this date
or inal and absolute judgment will be awardeJ
GEORGE POPE. cz. c.. t.
Clerk's Offlce, Nov. I, 1838 dq 40
RI ANAWAY from the Subscri
bl. er on the night of the 5th of
'~ February last, from mny place two
:miles from Hamburg, S. Ca negro
J1.man named BEN, about forty-ire
./ years old, five -feet six inches high.
-The above reward I will pay for
"-- delivering him to me, or putting him
mjail so that I cats get him.
H ambura, March 21, 1837 tf8S
STOLEN on Mondlay night. the 8th instant
from the residence of Capt. E. D3. Belcher,
a Patent Sidrer Watchi, with a Silk Braid Chain,
and a Brass Key attached to it.
Whosoever will deliver the said Watch to
the subscriber, and proof sufficient to convict
the thief, shall receive the above reward.
RICHARD 31. JOHNSON.
A pril 17. 1839 tf 11
A L L Persons indebted to the late Chrir
..tiatn Breithaupt, dec'd., arc reqta.st
dl to make immnediate payment. And eli
personis having demnands against the estate
of said deceased are requested to present
them duly attested.
JOHN BIAUSKET T, .Ex'or.
Feb. 25. 3-ti
ON the Auptsta Stage Road, neln
YVintange. si Bunch of Keys. with tland
corksrew atachied. T1he owner car lWi thenr
by ping for~ this advertisemecnt.- Apply a'
My 27, 1839 hi 17