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'To intprove Mhe soil and me miid.
I know of no-pursuits in which. more. real
important service .can be rendered to asi
country, than by improving its agricultuic.
* s-It'ashington*... : -
'-Agriculture is tne Great Art which every G,
. vernment ought to protect, every propriet
of lands to practice, and every inquirer il
nature imiprove."-Dr Johnson.
A Consolidation of Buel's Cultivator an
the Genessee Farmer.
W. GaYLORD & L. TUcKEn. Editors.
PROSPECTUS OF VOLUME VIII FO
In offering to the agricultiral public of ti,
Unite'l Sttes; the prospectus of the Eighth vo
lime of the Cultivator, (the second of the Ne
Series,) we desire the privilege of taking or
patrons and correspondents familiarly and co
dially by the hand, and thanking them mo
heartily for the very liberal nid and support the
hive rendered us, both by their cominunicatiot
and their subscr:ptions.
The Cultiyator .was.-esIablishad to inprov
and el6vatc the Agriculture of tIle country; t
give a proper tone to the iorils and mind <
the fartier; to show him the dignity and impo.
tance of his profession; to store his mind wit
useftil knowledge, and convince him that whil
all cla'sses are and must be more or less depet
dent on each other, he alone of the whole ca
snake any near approach' to independence.
there is one thing more than another, which i
this country gives a mai suppriority over hi
fellow men, it is knowledge ; and this know
edge,-knowledge which is as essential to thI
success ofthe ihrmer as of other men, it is th
design ofthe Cultivator to aid in imparting.
In taking charge of the Cultivator, the Ed
torswere aware of the ardnous nature of th
undertaking. Under its termer conductor, thi
journal had already attained a very high chi
racter, and we mighit have shrnnk from Ile tas
of sustaining the reputation it hadi gained,~c
from die efforts necessary to still flutherelevati
its standing. had not the assurance of aid frot
the ablest writers and the nostexperienced fa
mers of the countr,-aid which onr coltmnr
will show has been and will be most promptl
and fully rendered; encouraged us to the unde
taking. How 14r we have succeeded must b
left for the readers of the Cultivator to detei
mine; but if an increase afsubscription beyon
any precedent in the history of' agricultur
journals of this country; if the almost unan
mous voice of the public press in our favor;
the multitude of private yet flattering testim
niials we have received, added to a cnculatio
probably treble that of any other journal devt
ted to the agricultural interest, may be admitte
as evidence, then we have certainly most abur
dant reason to be gratified with our success.
If our efforts to render the Cultivator worth
of the patronage it has received, no expense c
labor has been or will be spared. As it is en
rywhero received asthe exponent of the cot
dition and prosnects of Agriculture in the Un
ted States, we intend that every subject cot
nected with the great interest in any part of ou
country shall receive its due share of noliet
and its proper place in our enoms. The Cu
tivator will be a record of all improvements i
the science of Husbandry; ofthe introduction c
new and inportatt varieties of seeds an
plants; ofithe respective values and adaptio
of the several improved breeds of Horses; Ca
tie, Sheep and Swine, to different sections <
the United States; in short, it is intended t
make it a work which shall interest, instrut
and be acceptable to all.
In the number, variety, and excellence of th
lilustrations, the Cultivator is without a riva
either at hone or abroad. This -departmeti
will be fully sustained, and increased intere
and attraction given by a greater nuniber c
figures of American Animals, selected from ou
best specimens of all kindhs, native and imapor1
ed; by the drawing of new Imopleiments, Agr
cultural and Mechanical; and by enigravingsc
such objects asivill be better uderstood, whoic
given with such illuastrations. The engraving
und illustrations of tnepresent voltume will b
nearly equal to one hutndred in nuimber; anid th
satisfaction they have given outr patrons wi.
secure their continiuan~ce notwithstanding th
great expense they necessarily occasion us.
The sales of the Culhtivator have been s
great during the past year, and the demand fo
tbe back volumes as well as the cenrrent one s.
constant, tat we have sterotyped each numi
ber; Rod shall be able, now and hereafter,.ti
furnish subscritbers with whole sets, or any sia
gle voltumes they may desire.
To our personal friends, to the friends of A
griculture, to those G'eiitlemeni who have acte<
as our Agents, to Postnmastets generally throttgh
ottt our country,-in short to all those who liavr
so generously interested themselves in our he
halt, in bringing a knowledge of otir wrork ti
the notice of their frietids, and in obtaiting sub
scribers; our moost heartfelt atnd cordiatl thank
are due. While we have endeavored to maki
our tertms such as to offer an adegntato induce
meat and reward to those wvho are disposed
frotn pecuniary motives to ititerest thiemselve;
in our favor, who shall still be inidebtedl to al
who will in arty way aid tus in our efforts ti
miake the Cultiva~tor tnore generally iuseM'i, ci
ther' by increasinig its circulation or emiployini
their pens for its coluns.
Our gratitude is especially dute to those gen
tlernen whose tntmerous able attd varied com
mutnicationus have given such atn initerest anm
valute to our paper; anid we are .conifidenmt fromn
their well known regard to the vital iinterests o
American Husbatndry, that ottr appeal to theni
for their farther aid, will nt be in vain. WI
invite commtunicationis from all. Therei
scarcely a subject ini natuire that is tiot more o:
less intimately conniected with ag~ricutltuire, ami
vnay not be made subservient mn its advance
TEa3:s-One Dollar per annum; six copie
for $5; the money to be remitted in advate
free of postage. A commission of 20 per ceu;
will be allowed to Agents who obtain 2-> o
more subscribers, and 25 pet cent to those whi
obtaitn 100 or more. All sutbscribtions to conm
mnetice with a voltime.
JESSE. BUEL & CO., Publishers.
L OST or mishaid, a note of hand, mad
pay able to me or bearer, by Jame
Gillanm, for three hundred and sixty-seveu
dollars and some cents, and dated in No
vember, 1837, and due about the sami
time. A suitable reward will be given to
the recovery of said note, and all person
are hereby cautiotned from trading for tb'
same. JACKSON GAULDEN.
Jan. 5,1841,. d 50
ALL persons indebted to the estate c
... Bumer White, deceased, are requir
ed to make immediate payment ; and al
pe'rsons having demands against the estate
are requested to render~ them ini, properl;
ABNER PERRIN, Adn'r.
an. 1, 1841. it 49
F OR SaTerltlie'Vanrcluse Factory, a feu
bales of heavy and Superior Lindsey, fc
Negro Clothing, mianufactturied of exceller
No., > tamtt 40
PROSPECTUS OF TIlE
r Political Reformer.
Believing, as we do nost sincerely, that the
various coalitions'and combiinations of bank
ers, spectilitors, and strckjobhers, which exist
u in onr contry; are of deadly hostility to our
free instil titions-that the frightfil encroach.
ments of incorporated wealth are undermining
the pillars of our national glory-that there ex
ists, among a certain class, a determination to
4 doom to utter extinction that Liberty whicir
was purchased by our father's blood-we are
induced to appeal to our fellow-citizens of this
yet free Republic, to aid us in the circulation of
a paper twhich shall unremittingly oppose these
I unholy designs.
That there exists at this crisis of our national
anfirs anl absolute necessity for a work of this
e kind-a paper which shall coolly, faithfully,
I- fearlessly. and perseveringly oppose and ex
v pose the da merons schemes of the lederal bank
r partv-will Tnot be doubted by any who are
blessed with reason. Such shall be the end
t and aim of the present publication. It will ad
y vocate a thorongh, radical, and complete reform
s in our present paper pronise-to-pay-money
systemwhich eiablc a privileged FEcw topilnt
e dollars, while the hard-working MANY are coM
D pelled to earn then; enabling rich drones to
f exchange strips of brown paper with a pictnre
engraved upon it, for houses, lands, labor, &c.
b Believing that paper-money corporations are
e tie most dangeious forms of tyranny upon the
i- fitce of the earth, we shall devote our energies
n to open the eyes of the public to a sense oftheir
f baneful inflwmee. The Tariff, too-another
it invention of the idle to lve in luxury at the ex
s pense of industry-will be undeviatingly op
- posed. Internal Improvements by the Gener
e al Government, a National Bank in any possi
e ble form, will be handled without gloves. The
fanatical crew of Abolition demagogues who
would desolate oui- sunny fields and crimson
L oit hearth-sides with hnman gore, will be dealt
s with according to strict justice. Indeed, no
-possible exertion shall be spared to make the
k Reformer, in all respects, richly deserving the
r generous support of every friend of political
a liberty. The interest and active exertions of
I the friends of freedom inl promoting the cirlula
tion of this paper in their res ecti neighbor
s hoods, is very respectfully an earnestly solici
y ted. We look to them with undoubting confi
dence for their zealous support, and dare to
a hope that it will not be withheld.
The Political Reformer will be published
f semi monthly, upon fine white paper, each
number containing Sixteen Octavo Pages
416 PAGES To THE VOLUME,
at the unprecedented low price of FFTx CENTS
per annum! Those who forward Five Dollars
shall receive deen copies-Ten Dollars, twenty
V three copies-and for Twenty Dollars, ffry co
r pies will be sent for one yer, reducing the
price to FoRTY cENTs, only, for an Octavo Vol.
11110 of FOUR HUNDRED AND SIXTEEN P.ovGs!!
No piper will he sent without the money is
forwarded in advance. Orders addressed to
r TH EOPHIILUS FISK, Portsmouth, Va., will
mcect with prompt attention.
Elton Female Academy,
Located seven miles North of Edgefeld
-H liE Exercises of this Institution were
. T1. resumed on the 4th instant, and will be
continued the present year, under the di
rection of the experienced, and highly ac
complished instructress, who conducted it
the past year. Board, $8 per month.
Tuition, as heretofore.
t Jan. 5, 1841. if 50
State of South Carolina.
fIN THE COMMON PLEAS.
W Iilliam Keower)
vs Case on Attachment.
The Plaintiff'having this day filed his decla
ration in the Clerks O'ilice of A bbeville District
against theelefendant, who is absent from and
without the limuitsof the State, and has neither
wife, nor attorney, known within the same,
rupon whom a copy of said declaration might
he served: It is therefore ordered, that the said
Defendant, do appear and plead to the said
DeclaratIon, wvithcin a year and a day from the
filing of this Declaration, or final and absolute
judgmenct will hbe given and awarded against
hun. JOHN F LININGSTON, c. c. P.
May 11, 1840, w.u $ 7 50 aqe
State of' South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
-Joal J. Li pford, Autehment
G 1armxshiee, vs. Asmpit
William M. Baeiley
I r1l lE Plaintiff having this day filed his dlec
laration in my office, and the Defendaent
having no wvife or A ttorney known to be withiu
the Stato, upon whom a copy could be served,
with a rule to plead. On motion, ordered that
-the Uefendanet do plead to the said declaration
within a year and ac day from this date, or final
and absolute judgment will be awarded against
r' JNO. F. LiVINGSTON, c. c. r.
May 9, 18410. na -rv $7 50 age 15
State of South Carolina.
IN THlE COMMON PLEAS.
,Nathaniel J Davis, 3
tAdminiistrator of Joseph Attachament,
rDavis, deceased, Assumpsit.
. Williamn F. Lumpkin. J
T H E Plaintiff having this day filed his deci
.1laration in my eofice, anid the Defendant
having no wife or Attorney known to lie with
in the State npon whom a copy with a rule
Io plead, could he served. On motion, Order
ed that the Defendant do plead to the said de
claration within a year and a day or final and
absolute judgmenlt will be awvarded against him.
JNO. F. LIVINGSTON, C. C. P.
July 10, 1840. a & -r $7-50 age 2.5
Boots, Brogans, &c.
lIE Subscriber has just received, on
Consignment, and will sell low for
cash, or on short time to punctual cus
One ease Seal skin Boots,
One do Brogans, and
J.0. B. FORD.
First door belowo Hubbard's Hol.
Ilamburg, Oct. 27, tf 40
rHE sbscriber is now cleaning at his
'LMill, a large qnantity of RICE,
fresh nd sweet. Orders for' any quantity,
r to e deli'vered at the Coturt-House, will b -
tattended to if left at (lie Post-Office.,
. R. T. i.
nc 2!, l1. 'tf 17
HIS celearatcd Race Horse and- Stal
lion will.stand the ensuing Season,
from 15th February to-15th June, at Mr.
WA. 13.'.1as', in Edgefield District, :
C., 3 miles from the Court-liouse, on the
Augusta Road. lie will he let to mares
at 820 the single visit, 830 the Season,
and $50 to insure; and one dollar to the
groom in every instance. The money, or
an approved note paynble the l5th'Decem
ber next, must be sent with each mare, or
she will not be served. Good pasturage
will be provided, and mares fed on grain
at a reasonable price, and servants board
Every care will be taken ormares and
oals, but no linbilities will be incurred for
escapes or accidents.
. ARGYLE is a dark browi horse, with
out white, except a star, fifteen hands and
three qarters high ; possessed of uncom
mon bone and muscle, and a form conm
bining with perfect symmery, every es
ential of a Race Horse. H e is now ten
years old, having been foaled in Maryland
in the Spring of 1830. He was sired by
the fanous Mons. Tonson, his lam This
tie, was by Ogle's Oscar, his grandam by
Dr. Thornton's imported I1orse Clifden ;
his g. g. dam by 'Mr. Hall's Spot; and his
g. g. g. dam by Dr. Marshall's Hyder Ally,
who was by Lindsay's Arabiati.
The Performances of ARGYLE upon
the Turf, have placed him in the very first
rank of American Horses as a Racer, whil
those of his get entitle him to an equal
standing asa Stallion. Ho started first at
Orangeburg. S. C. in Jantary 1834, and
ran at Barnwell, Augusta, Macon, Colum
bia, and Charleston, two, three, aid four
miles heats, winning successively 8 rnes,
ive of them of four mile heats, beating
Patsy Wallace, Rattlesnake, (3 times) Lu
y Ashton, Rushlight. Bertrand junior,
(twice) Vertumnus, &c. &c. lie never
lost a heat, and was rarely if eve'r put up
to his speed, until his extraordinary defeat
by John Bascombe in April, 1836, the
circurnstances of which are familiar in
every one. Subsequently he was trained
and run with great success in Virginia;
and in Alay last on the Central Course at
Baltimore, after running for the first heat
of three miles, and losing it by a head in 5
minutes 4-seconds, he won the second
heat in 5 minutes. 40 seconds, being the
best second heat of three miles recorded in
the history of the American Ttrf, and the
most brilliant performance of a year sur
passing all others in the richness of its an
nals. During the saie week, and on the
same course, one of his daughters, Kate
Seaton, won the great sweepstakes of
$1000, beating a fine field with gieat ease;
such a coincidence being hitherto unknown
upon the Turf.
ARGYLE stood but one season and to'
a limited number of mares, not many of
which were thorough bred, yet his colts
have won nine out of the eleven races Co
which they have been sted, beating at
one, two, and three miles, the get ofmany
of our best Stallions, besides several im
ported colLs, some of them in first-rate
time. Two of his get, Governor Butler
and Kat e Seat on, are now unrivalled upon
the Turf by any thing of their age.
The owners of ARGYL E, in bringing
him back to the State in which (tho' not
foaled) hte was first trained and gained his
earliest laurels, presetit him with confi
dence to the Public, as being in every way,
ott accoun. 'if his blood, sire and form, his
performances on the turf, so retnarkable
for endurance, as well as speed, antd the
extraordinary success of his get, worthy of
their entire approbation.
WV. B3. MAYS.
Dec. 15, 18410. 46 tf
I WOULD respectfully infortm my friends
and the publci getnerally that I have pur
chased my brother's initerest in the Phenix
Stone Ware atiufactory. consistintg of Ne
roes, 31ules, Wangons, Harne.ss and stock of
are, &c. &c., ihr the purpose of umanufactn
ring Stone Ware tn all its varions baranches
and hope by~ prompt attention to business to
shear a reasonable patronage.
O't 12, 1840 if 37
N o ti c e.
P'j HE Stubscribers tmake thtis Iast call on all
.those indebted to thetn, to come forward
and liquidate their notes and accounts, without
delay, as we are detertmined to close uip our
bsiess. All those whto do ntot take udvantage
of this ntotice, by the fifleenthi day of .January
next, will find their notes and accounts in the
hands of an Attorney for cbllection.
C. L. GOODW~IN.
G001)WIN. H ARINGTON & Co.
HIARRINGTON & BRYAN.
Dec.7, 1840 if 45
jSTRAYED or Stolen from the sub
JJscibler on the 29th of November,
1840, a Sorrel Mare, about fourteen hatids
high, with a blaze face, Ilax miane and tail,
shod all round, four years old next spring.
I will satisfactotily reward any one who
will deliver the said Sorrel Mare to tme,
at Fountain Inn Post O00ice. Greenville
District, S. C., or will give me such infor
tation so that I can get her.
T HOMAS J. AUST ON.
Jon. 12, 1841. C 50
A Lthoseindebted to the late firm of Bland
Catlin &. Co., either by note or open acr
cotint, arc earnestly regnested to come torward
and pay up, as the an'airs of the concern must
be rought to a close.
All snch claims not attended to by the first of
Jantary ensnting, will be pslaced with an Attor
ney for collection.
Edgefield C. HI., Nov. 23, 1840. tf 43
TH E Subscriber takes this methiod of say
.3inig to those indebted to the old firmi oh'
Nicholson & Presley, on notes and accounts
for the year 1839, and previous, that necessi
ty compels mte to request them to come for
ward and pay up. I owe money dtie on the
h ot January next, and cannot extend longer
indulgence. I would -say, that I wish to
make an itnvari a buiness to have
all acemuis January each
Citizens of Charleston,
AND THE NEIGHBORING STATES.
Y OU are respectfully informed that 7
AfEETIO STREET 70-is my Ofice
the exclusive sale of BRANDRETH'S VEG]
TABLE UNIVERSAL PILLS. Price twe
ty five cents per box, with directions in Englis
French. Sp anish Portuguese and German.
'rhe hi h and universal reputation of ti
Brantdeth Pills, renders it uniecessary tocoi
ment largely on their particular virtues. As.
anti-bilious and purgative medicine, they a!
unequalled by any. Their purifying effect <
the blood is universally allowed-all that ha1
ever used have approved and recommendt
In many cases. where the dreadful ravnges
ulceration had laid bare ligament awd bone, at
where to all appearance, no human meni
could save life, have patients by the use ofthei
Pills, been, restored to good health; the devou
iu- disease having beencompletely eradicate
in consequence of the pleasantness of the
operation, they are universally used in evei
section of this wide extended country whe
they are made known, and are fast surpersedii
every other Preparation of professed simili
import. Upwards of Fonrteen Thousand cas
have bean certified as cured, solely from the
use since the introduction of that into the 1
States, thus establishing the fact beyond t
doubt, that the Brandrett Pills cure the (app
rently) most opposite diseases, by the oi
simple act of continmunily evacuating the hov
els with them, until the disease gives wn
therefore, whatever may be said of Fie THEOR
the UTILITY of the PRAcTICE is flow BEoND 0
As Brandreth's Pills cure Scurvy, Costiv
ness, and its consequences, seasfaring ame;
and all travellers to foreign regions, should ni
be without, in order to resoit to them on ever
occasion of illnc.ss. No medicine chest is r
quired where they are.
N. B,-Time or climate affects them nn
provided they are kept dry. Souithern gentl
men will find this medicine one that willinsui
health to the people on their estates.
Be careful and never purchase Pills of
Druggist, PRoFEsSING to be Brandrethi's Pill!
Under Vo CIRCUAtSTANCEs is any one of' th
class inade an Agent. My own establishe
Agents have tYvaniAsLY ain ENoRAVED Certif
cate, signed B. Brandreth, M. D, in my ow
hand writing. This is renewed yearly-cn
when over twelve months old, it no long<
guarantees the genuineness of the medici
it would be well, therefore, for purchasers i
carefully examine the Certificate. The seal
uot wax. hut embossed on the paper with a stei
seal. Ifthe genuine medicine is obtained,ther
is no doubt of its giving perfect satisfactio
and if all who wantit are carefil to go by th
above directions, there is little doubt but the
will obtain it.
Remember70 Meeting street, is the oni
place in Charleston where the genuine med
cine can be obtained, and at W.W. Snles,Han
burg and C. A. Dowi, Edgefield G.H. the otil
authorised Agents for Edgefield.
AGENTS FOR SOUTH CAROLINA.
Stephen Owen, Aiken ; David Tirne
Beaulort; John McLaren,Abbeville; Willim
Cnnninglian, Cobunibin; Elijah Alexandei
Pickens; John Instie, Pendleton; Samuc
Wilmot Georgetown, McLure, Brawley &Cc
Chester; Charles Wilcox, Coosawhatchie; Ml
ker & Ryan, Barnwell K. H.; D. & H. I
Rice, Graham's P. 0., Barnwell District
Gaines & Bolling, Greenville District; Reube
Gross, Lexington; If astie & Nichol, Greenvill
C. H.; John G. Tongue, Youngunesville, Fai.
field Dist.; Sylvester Beach, Orangeburj
Ruffr& Johnsoii, Newberry; Rice & Catei
Anderson : James E. Gee, Leesville, Lexini
ton District; Barksdale & Saxon, Gaurensvillh
Vernon & Mitchell. Spartamburg, P. J. Fcste:
Foster's, Union District; John McLure,Unioi
ville, George Steel, Yorkville; A. H. Chan
bers, Winsboro';C harles Miller, Edisto Blanc
John Rtosser, Cainden; Samuel Wihmo
Georgetown; Mlaker & Ryan, Barnwell; I
Gartigue, Blackville, Barnwell; E. D. Felde
Mlidway, Barnwell; Gangley & Drummioim
Lowecr Three Rims, Barnwell; Philip Chia
trand,lBranchville. Orangeburg; A. Stevensoi
Pickneyville, Union, and B. Jatndon, Robcr
Feb 13, 1840 tf2
(Near the Pine House.)
T H E Exercises of this Institution will con
mence, for the prerent year, on the firn
Monday in March, under the direction of Mnr
MILES. whose quatlifications to teach the var
onti branches published below is nply indict
ted by the rapid progress of the young ladic
who hatve heretofiure been platcedl under he
ebarge ; and by the universal sasiialection; whic
her mode of instiuction has rendered to thei
As to health, the situation of this Institutio
is perhaps surpassed by none other inm th's paa
of the cou ntly.
Boarding'ior as many scholars as may se
proper to apply, can lbe had at the house of thi
subscriber, at the ratos published bfelow.
TERMS OF Tc:ITIoYf.
For Spel~ing, Reading, Writinf and
Arithii, y $4 C
For the above, with Genraphuy, F~nglishi
Grammar and Parsing, 7 0
For History, Philosophy, Rhetoric and
Botar.y. with the above, : 9 0
For Diawing andI Painting onf linper, 7 0
For Velvet and Sainu Paintig' 4 5i
For Ornamental Needle WVork, 6 C
For 3Insic, 15 0
Bonrding can he obtained a the house of it
structioni, including wvashiin~, at from eight I
nine dollars p'er month. Pi.ymemts at the e:
piration of each qutarter. A.MLS
Jan. 12, 1S41. i f 51)
State of Souith Carolina.
iN THlE COMMON PLEAE.
Leroy Taylor, vs. Altwament
Ivy Taylor. Assumpusit.
TlU E Plaiintia'l in this catac, ha~ving this dI~
Tfiled his declaration, aind the Defenidmt
having ntowife or Attorney, known in this Statl
upona whom a copy of the same can be servec
Otn motion, ordered that the said Defendot
do appear anid plead to the said dleclarnmtioi
within a year and at dlay fronm the publicatin
heeof, or' final and absolute judgmtent will I
awarded against htitm.
JNO. F. LIVINGSTON, c. c. P.
M ay 9, 1840. n a -rT $7 50 aqe 15
State of South Carolina.
IN TIlE COMMON PLE AS.
Wilson & Hlodge
vs Case on Altackmnt
William MI. Bailey.)
Whereis thiePlinti's have this day filed the
delration in the Clerks Otlice of~ Abbevil
Distriet, against the Defendaunt. who is abse;
fronm, and without the limidts of this State,. n
mas neither wvife nor attornay, known withi
the same, upon whotm a copy of the said deel
ration witht a rule to plead unto, might I
served: It is therefore ordered, that the sa
deendanit do appear and pleadl to the said Dec
laration, withI a year and a day, fronm this dat
or judgemnent, final and absoite will he ua
ded against him.
JOHN F. LIVINGSTON, c. c. P.
Clerk's 0fl1ce, 1
hut. ii tlt'I0 w " x' $750 atuet
New Fall and Winter
D DRY GOODS.
r -JOHN 0. B. FORD has received c
-- 1 full assortment of Now and Fashiona
ble Dry Goods, to which he is daily receiv
ing additions, which will be sold -whole
e sale or retail, at prices that cannot fail to
i- please all who may do him the favor to
n call, such as
e Wool-dyed, black, coloured, and mixed
,e Wool-dyed, black, coloured and mixed
Doe skin Cassimeres,
Black, blue and mixedSattinetts,
d 6-4 Cashmerelts for Ladies Cloaks,
Is Kentucky Jeans, from 37A ets. to 81 25
e Kerseys, Linseys, Country Cloths, Pad
r dings, &c.
- Welsh and Scoflelds patent Flannels,
ir (warranted not to shrink.)
y White, green, yellow &scarlet Flannels
Green Baize and Floor Cloths,
i Bleached & unbleahed Canton Flannels
s 8-4 and 9-4 Duffil Blankets, Rose do
11-4, 12.4 and 13-4 Whitney do . -
- 300 ps. American Prints, from 8 to 25 cis.
100 ps. Manchester do, from 25 to 3'1
r 50 ps. extra super London 7-4 do, the
4-4 French do. all nev styles, and se
lected from latest importations,
i 3-4, 7-8 4-4, 5-4, and 6-4 brown and
bleached Shirtings and Sheetings,
Black and coloured English and French
t Black, col'd, printed and embroidered
Monslin de Lainea,
Black, printed and scarlet Mcriuo, plairn
and embroidered Thibet, Prussian,
Nett Wool, Taglioni Cassimtere,
Camels Hair, Filet, spun Silk, Da
mask Satin and Broehe Shawls,
a Black Silk and Plush Mantillas,
- Marseilles, Cashmere, Swansdown, Va
lentia, Woollen Velvet, plain and
flnured Satin and English Vestings.
Lyons extra super black and blue black
r Black Tabby Velvet,
1 Linen Cambric and Long Lawns,
Check stripe and plain Cambrics and
Check stripe and plain Swiss and Book
Birds-eye, Russia and Cotton Diapers,
G-4, 7-4, 8-4 and 10-4 Damask Table
6-4, 8-4, 10-4 and 12-4 white, brown &
coloured Damask Table Covers,
French Napkins and Towels, crash
Scotch, Manchester and Domestic Ging
I Brown and black Holland, and Irish
Cambric ani) furniture Dimety,
7-8 and 5-4 brown Drillings,
A variety of striped and colored twilled
Methuen, Dorchester and Shetucket
Cotton, webb and nett Suspenders,
Cotton and silk Gum Elastic do
' hite, brown, black, blue, mixed, slate
and Merino-coloured cotton Hose,
and half Hose,
Black and coloured worsted and spun
Silk Hose, and half Hose,
Black and colonred Cashmere, Mora
vian and English Silk Hose,
Pongee, Flag, Silk, Bandana and Linen
-, Cambric Hnnderchtiefs,
Flag, Damask and Spitalfield Twvilleil
Pr-inted, Flag. 31adrass and Verona Cot
Gentlemen's Silk, Kid, 11. S.. Buck,
- Lined Berlin, Cashmnere and Wool
Ladies' Kid, H. S., Cashmere, Filet
-and Long Lace do. white, black &
t coloured do..
.Misses and Boys do,
-A pron and Furniture Checks & Plaids,
Merino, spun Silk and Cotton nett Shirt
SLadies' (N. York city made,) Kid Slip
rpers, and Infants Shoes,
Victor-ia Skirts, Corsets, Busks & Stays
rCotton and Chuinelle Cord,
t Silk Coat cord and Coat binditng,
Gauze, Gro de Nap, changeable Silk
and iernani Dress Handkerchiefs,
aBlack, Filet and Down Satin Scarfs,
Black and white Filet and Love Veils,
Black hobbinett and llamilton do
Grecen, black anid white Ganze do
)l Blk and green 4-4 silk wire nett, for do
Black and white Italian Cratpe, Velvet,
)Telfeta, Lutestring, Gauze Cap,
Plaid JBonnuet and Satin Ribbons,
S1000 pieces Paprer llangings,
S25 dozen palm leaf Hoods,
SSuper Flomrence Braid and French De
von Bon nets,
.Colou red Cottages and French Rintlands
o Wreaths, Sprigs, Band Boxes, &c.
-50 Reams of Cap and Letter Paper,
rule,1, lined, blue lhtid coloured &c.
Printing Paper stupplied on short notice,
. at lowest rates,
Domestic Ginghams, Scotch Ginghams
and Silk Umbrellas,
Turkey Red Drape-my, for Curtains,
Ball Twiist, Sewing Silk,
Paitent and Spool Thread,
Combs, Pins, Needles, iloaks and E yes.
't Buttons, Knives, Scissors, Razors, and
. Pocket Books, Wallets, Silk and Read
t Pnrses arid Bage, and Timbles,
,Watch Guards, anid French Baskets,
i Bosoms, Collars, and Cravats,
C Plain and trimmed Satin Stocks,
Pencils and Points. Quills, Steel Petns,
Cloth, lint, Nail, T.sth. an-l Shoe
- Braids, Tapes, Ferreting and Binding,
Gallootns, Hlead~ Ribios. &c.
Suspender enuds, and Pant. Sirapsi
Fluted Pecrcussinni Capsu,
Tovs, Perfumery, &c. &c.
WVith almnost every kind a:.d variety of
Fancy Goods, for sale at retail or by the
quantity, to suit purchiasers.
SEvery article named is entirely new, and
dthe Fancy Goods of last fashions. M any
Sare rare, to lbe part ilar- is imnpossi!e
- The choicest Goods the coutntry alfords,
*e and the best assortment ever offered in this
market, and as good as in any, other, at
-the lowest prices, is thme only itducement
he has to oil'er the public, and the best re
r-turn lie can make his former customers for.
their liberal patronage. Store.New Brick
.lBuilding, first door below I [nbhard's Ilntel,
Itbmhm.. C Octh-. 29 1940 tf -10
Vegetabfe Life Med0ji .
T IESE Medicines are- indebted4rfpr
their name to their manifest acid.s'en
siblo action in purifying the springs and.
channels of life, and enduing. them with
renewed tone and vigor. Iun many lun
dred certified cases which have been made
public, and in almost every speciesof dis
ease to which the human frame is
the happy effects of M OFFATS
PILLS AND PHGNIX ,BITT
have been. gratefully and' publicly ac.t
knowledged by the persons benefitted,and,.
who were previously unacquainted'.with
the beautifully philosophical 'in-feie
upon which they are compoun
upon whikh they consequently ac
The LIFE MEDICINES recom
theniselves in diseases of every from &
scription. Their first operation is to loosen
the various impurities and crudities con
stattly settling around them, and to re
move the hardened fieces which collect in
the convolutions of the small intestines.
Other- medicines only partially cleanse
these. and . leave such collected masses
behind as to produce habitual costiveness,
with all its train of evils, or sudden diarr.
boa, with its .itnminent dangers. This
fact is well known to all regular anato
mists, who exatnine the human bowels
after death; and hence the. prejudice, 0,
these well informed men -against quack
medicines-or medicines prepared and
heralded to the public by ignorant persons,
The second efTect of the Life Medicines is
to cleanse the kidneys and the bladde,
and by this means, the liver and the Itiangs,
Tne 'neni 0 uut vf which entirely dei.
pends upon the regularity.of the urinary
organs. The blood, which takes its red
color from the agency of the liver and the
lungs before it jasses into the heart, being
thus purified by them, and nourished by
food coming from a clean stomach, cour
ses freely through the veines, renews every
part of the system, and triumphantly
mounts the banner of health in the bloom
Mofrat's Vegetable Life Medicines have
been thoroughly tested, and pronounced a
sovereign remedy for Dyspepsi'lazu
lency, Palpitation of the Hedrf, Loss of
Appetite, Heartburn and. Headach, Rest
lessness, Ill-temper, Anxiety, Languor and
Melancholy, Costiveness, Diarrhaa, Chol
era, Fevers of al' kinds, Rheumatism
Gout, Dropsies'of ill kinds, Gravel, Worms,
Asthma and Cqjsumption, Scurvy, Ulcers,
Inveterate Sores, Scobutic Eruptions and
Bad Complexions, Eruptive complaints.
Sallow, Cloudy, and other disagreeable
Complexions. Salt Rheum, Erysipelas,
Common Colds and Influenza, and various
other complaints which afflict the human
frame. In FxvEa and Aouz, particular-*
ly, the Life Medicines have been most
eminently successful; so much so, that in
the Fever and Ague districts, Physicians
almost universally prescribe them.
All that Mr. Moffat requires of his pait
ents is to be particular in taking the Life
Medicines strictly according to the direc
tions. It is not by a newspaper notice, or
by anything that ie himself may say in
their favor, that he hopes to gain credit.
It is alone by the results of a fair trial.
MOFFAT'S MEDICAL MANUAL.
designed as a domestic guide tol1ealth,
This little pamphlet. edited by' W. B.
Motfat, 375 Broadway, New York, has
been published for the purpose of explain
ing more fully Mr. Moifat's thebry of dis
eases. and will be found highly interesting
to persons seeking health. It treats upon
prevelent diseasos, and the causes thereof.
Price, 25 cents-for sale by Mr. Alofi'at's
These Valuable Medicines are for sale
hy C. A. DOWD.
Edgefiehi C. HI. March28, 1840 tf 9
T HlE Subseiber is much gratified that he
is once inore able toof'er his services to
his friends and old ceustomers, and the public
aenerally in the IIarc.-House and Commission
'Business. Hec flatters himself that the eligible
location of his WVare.House.and its comparative
imimunity from the risk of fire and flood, will
procure im a libernl patronage.
lHe has rebuilt the Warc-House formerly
knownt as Adams .t Walker's, and is filling up
noe wingt of it atbove the hihest water-mark of
the late freshet, for the purpose of storing therel
i o thec Cotton of Planters and Count ry Merchants.
This site is at least two feet higher than any
other ware-house in town; and the division
that has beeti elevated will store from 1800 of
He willsell Cotton, and attend to much busi
ness as is nsnally -transacted by Commission
Merch:mnts, at as low a rate as others engaged
ini the same calling.
Innagain offering his services to his friends
and the putblic, the subscriber cannot refrain
from acknowledging the liberal patronage he
once received from them; and hopes by his at
tention to business that it will be renewed, and
it will be thankfully received.
GOLLOTH UN WA LKER.
H amburg, Auguist 8, 1840 iff28.
Tan-rdt & Shoe Shaop opened.
O N the F.dgefield Road near Mt. Vintage,
where good Cow Hides will be bought,
or tannued on shares-one half for the other
and tinie Shoes, Boots, and Negro Shoes will he
made on as good terms, and of materials infe
rior to none in the State.
Waggon Harness made, and Carriage Hiar
ness repairedl. Any articles made will be ex
changed for good Cow Hides. From applica
tion to buisiness, and the best of Leather, the
sutbscribecr hopes the public i t general will p a
tr oniz.e his ncw effort to a ccommtodate tis
District, and will call and see his work and '
jndge for themselves.;
Near Mt. Vintage, S. C.
Maichl 23. 1840d 8
T HE Subscriber respectfully annonneces
that lhe has leased the Store corner of
Manrket and Centre streets, lately occupied by
Mr. G. H. Taylor, and will kceep en hand n
assortmient of Gjroceries, Cotton Blagging,
Orders fronm the country will meet' with
promipt and strict attention. -
Hamburg, Nov. 9,1840 .ff41 '
BOOK & JOB PRINTING
OF Every dcscrtptiIqzxtted with
tieatness atnd ilespatch,utsthe Office
ul tr n tue~vai.n A DVERTiER.'