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MOFF AT 'S
V EGETABLE LIFE PILLS AND PHG
NIX BITTERS.-The high celebrity
which these excellent Medicines have acquired,
in curing almost every disease to which the
human frame is liable, is a matter familiar with
almost every intelligent person. They became
known by their fsruts-their good works have
testified for them-they did not thrive by the
faith of the credulous.
In cases of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Bilious
and Liver Affections Asthma, Piles, Settled
Pains. Rheumatism, Fevers and Agues, Obsti
nate Headaches, Impure State of the Fluids,
Unhealthy Appearance of the Skin, Nervous
Debility, the Sickness incident to Females in
Delicate Health, every kind of Weakness of
the Digestive Organs, and in all general De
rangements of Health, these Medicines have in
variably proved a certain and speedy remedy
They restore vigorous health to the most ex-.
hausted constitution. A single trial will place
the Life Pills and Phonix Bitters beyond the
reach of competition, in the estimation of every
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, at
WM. B. MOFFAT'S Medical Office, 375
Broadway, New York.
N. B. None are genuine unless they have
the fac simile ofJohn Moffats signature.
07 The Life Pills are sold in boxes-Price,
26 cents, 50 cents, and $1 each, according to
the size; and the Phanix Bitters in bottles, at
$1 or $2 each, with full directions.
For Gratuitous Distribution-An interesting
little pamphlet, entitled ' Moffat's Medical Ma
nual, designed as a domestic Guide to Health
containing accurate information concerning the
the most prevalent disease, and the most ap
proved remedies-by WM. MOFFAT."
For sale by
C. A. DOWD.
March 11. tf 6
A LL Persons having demanls against Pres
ley Bland, deceased, are requested to ren
der them duly attested, to the subscribers with
in the prescribed time, and those indebted
to the estate are requested to make immodiatc
S. CHRISTIE, I Ezeentors.
JOHN BLAND, E
Jan. 21, 1841. tf 51
FEW days since, by a negro boy, a
small sum of Money, which the owner
can have by proving property, rewarding tha
finder, and paying charges. Enquire at this
office. (tf 2) Feb. 9, 1841.
General Drug Store.
Centre-street, Hamburg, S. C. opposite the
OLD AMERICAN HOTEL.
GARVIN & HAINES,
[Suecessors to H. R. Cook, 4- Co.1
EEP constantly on hand, at the -above
House, a general assortment of
DRUGS, MEDICINES. INSTRUMENTS,
PERFUMERY. PAINTS, OILS, DYE
STUFFS, HATTER'S MATE
All of which they offer at the lowest prices,
and on terms to sust purchasers.
OT Physician's and family prescriptions will
receive prompt and faithful attention, at all
fsours, day and night. All orders executed
with neatness and despatch.
A supply of warranted fresh Garden Seeds
always on hand, suited to the season.
I. P. GAaviN, M. D,
WN. HAMzs, JUN.
J. H. M ana.A M. D.
Hamburg, 5.d., Feb.'8, 841.
Feb.10 tf 2
State of South Carolina.
TAMES W. WAUGH, of this District, liv
Wing three miles south of Liberty Hill, Tolls
before me a small Black Mare Mule, with the
lef t eye out, the other supposed not to be good.
a large scar on the rump, about fifeen years
old. Appraised at ten dollars.
A. T. TRAYLOR, s. r.
Jan.20, 1841. tf 51
State of South Carolina.
ABBE VILLE DISTRICT.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Joel J. Lip ford, ) Atacmen
Garnishee, vs. As its
William M. Bailey vmp
T HE Plaintiff having this day filed his dec
Ilaration in my office, and the D~efenadant
having no wife or Attorney known to be withuin
the State, upon whom a copy could be served,
with a rule to plead. On motion, ordered that
the Defendant do plead to the said declaration
within a year and a day from this date, or finail
and absolute judgment will be awarded against
JNO. F. LIVINGSTON, c. c. p.
May 9, 1840. B&T' $7650 age 15
State of South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON P'LEAS.
Beverly Burton) Attaclhment,
Win. M. Steife.) Debt,
'lHE Plaintiff' having this day filed his
..Declaration in my office, aud the Defend
ut having no Wife or Attorney known to be
within the State, on whom a copy of the samwe,
wite anile to plead, could be served. It is or
dered that the Defendant plead to the said dec
laration within a year and a day, or final ansd
absolute judgement will be given against him.
GEO. POPE, c. c. r-.
Dec. 18,1840. G an $7 50 47
State ot South Carolina.
iN THE COMMON PLEAS.
William Daniel, vs Attachment
William Salter. 5Assumpsit.
T HE Plaintiff having this day filed his de
claration in the above aited case, and
having no wife or attorney known to be with
in this State, upon whom a copy ol' the said
declaration wvith a rule to p lead can be served.
it is ordered that the said Defendant do appear
and plead to the said declaration, within a year
and a day, from the publication hereof, or final
and absolute judgmnent will be awarded againast
him.GEO. POPE, c. c. p.
Clerk's 0jc ,
March 2,1840, % a a $7650 aqe 9
State of South Carolina.
iN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Leroy Talor, vs. Attachment
- ivy Talor. 5 Assumps t.
EHE Paniffin this case, having this day
jfled his declaration, and the Defendant
having no wifeor Attorney, known in this State,
upon whom a copy of the same can be served.
On motion, ordered that the said Defendant
do appear and plead to the said declaration,
within a year and a day from the publication
hereof, or final and absolute judgment will be
awarded against him.
JNO. F. LIVINGSTON, c. c. p.
May 9, 1840. ZkaT' it? 50 aqe 15
State of South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Wilson & Hodge )
vs Case an AUachment.
William At. Bailey.
Whereas thePlaintiffs have this day filed theh
declaration in the Clerks Office of Abbeville
District, against the Defendant. who is absent
from, and without the limits of this State, and
has neither wife nor attornay, known within
the same, upon wrhon a copy of the said decla
ration with a rule to plead unto, might be
served: It is therefore ordered, that the said
defendant do appear and plead to the said Dec
laration, within a year and aday, from this date,
or judgement, final and absolute will be awar
ded against him.
JOHN F. LIVINGSTON, c. c. r.
Clerk's Office, '
May 11,1840 w a: $750 aqe
State of South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
vs Case on Attachment.
John Brownlee, )
The Plaintiff having this day filed his decla
ration in the Clerks OficeofAbbeville District
against the defendant, who is absent from and
without the limits of the State, and has neither
wife, nor attorney, known within the same,
upon whom a copy of said declaration might
be served: It is tiierefore ordered, that the said
Defendant, do appear and plead to the said
Declaration, within a year and a day from the
filing of this Declaration, or final and absolute
judgment will be given and awarded against
him. JOHN F LINING STON, c. c. P.
May 11, 1840, w & m $7 50 aqe
State of South Carolina.
Elizabeth Prosser. Applicant,
Tilhnan Watson, and others Derts
T appearing to my satisfaction, that Theo.
dore Stark, Isaac Gildart, Sophia Gildart,
Francis Gildart. Alary Gildart and Elizabeth
Eggestion, John C. Wormely, Hugh W. Wor.
mely and Mary B. Carter. R1obert A. Wilkin.
son and Mary F. his wife. Theodore 0. Stark,
- Stark, & - Stark. the two last ofwhom
are infant children of Col. Horatio Stark, do.
fendants in the abose stated case, reside without
the limits of this'5tatF Itis therefore ordered,
that they doappear and object to the division or
sale of the real estate of Robert Stark, Sen'r.,
dec'd., on or before the tenth day of May next.
or their consent to the same will be entered of
Given under my hand, at my office, this 0th
day*of Feqruary, 1841.
OLIVER TOWLES, o. z. n.
Feb.10 ($10 874) m1n2
FdRPIERS' REGIS TER.
C ONDITIONS of the Farmers' Register,
for the Ninth Volvume, to be commen
ced January, 1841.
Article 1. The Farmer's Register is pub.
lished in monthly numbers, of 64 large octavo
pages each, at $5 a year, payable in advance.
[See also -Pretiiums," below.] It p unow
also issued (and consisting of nearly tbe same
matter,) weekly, in a single sheet of 16 pages
Dctavo. Price and conditions the same for
both forms of publicatioi.
1.-All mail payments must be paid in bank
notes, or checks, of par value in Virginia-or
otherwise of a city bank of the State in which
the subscriber resides;* and a 1l letters to
die publisher. (except such as contain articles
fbr publication,) must be rost paid; and the
publisher asstmes the risk of loss by mail-car.
riage of all letters and remittances conforming
to the foregoing conditions, and which have
been properl committed to the mail, or to the
hands ot a postmaster.t
III.-If a subscription is not directed to be
discontinued before the first nunher of the next
volume has been published, it will be taken as
a continuance for another year. Subscrip
trons must commence with the beginning of
some otne volume, and will not ho taken foir
less than a year's publication.
IV.-The nmutural obligations of thne publish
er and subscriber, for tihe year, are fully incur
red as soon as the first number of the volume.
is issured ; arid after that timie, nro discontinu
ance of a subscriptionr will be permitted. Nor
will a subscription be discontinued for any
earlier notice, whilsr any thing thereon renmains
due, unless at the option of tire editor.
Premiums in extra copics, ofered in considera
tion of eithecr advanced or early payments.-1sat.
To every stubscriber who shall pay for vol. 9,
strictly according to the above conditions (in
Articies I. anrd II.) be fore January 31st, (wvhenr
No. I. will be issued,) an extra copy of the
same shall be sent; or instead, if preferred by
him and so ordered, a copy of either vol. 7 or
vol. 8. In like mantner, and at the sanme rate
of deduction, any onre person mray obtain any
ntumber of copies to supply others.
2d. To every smubscriber, not thus paying in
radvance of thre publication, but who shall do so,
and in all othe'r respects comply with the above
conditions before June 30th. an extra copy of
either vol. 7 or vol. 8 shall ibe sent ; and thre
saine to every new subscriber, paying as above
required (in Art. I. and II.) at the rime of Iris
stubscrrption being ordered.
3d. Every subscriber whno has received all
tihe back volurmes of tire Farmrers' Register. and
who masy be entitled by his payment to eithrer
of tire two foregoing premiuna,. instead of them
uay, at hris chruie, and by his directin, be
credited for vol. 10, to be issued in 1842.
&maarks.-Any extra copy, sent as above
stated. wvill be directed only to tire name of tire
individual entitled to it as a premium; but rent
to airy post-office that may be desire-d. The
sendaig of every suchr extra copy will cease
with the volure, buit the like arrangemenits
aray be renewed, and similar advantages ob
tained by any subscribers hereafter, upont tire
renewed performance of like conditions.
ET' No Agents, or genreral collectors. are em
ployed for thfe Farmers' Register. But any
subscriber, postmaster, or other person, may
obtain for has owan profit the large allowances
offered in the foregoing premiums, by procur
ing tihe benefits to the publication for which tire
premiums are offered.
The Weekly Farmer,' Register is prublished
every Saturday Morning. On the Cash Sys
tem, the payment of five dollars (free of postage
discount, or other deduction, made in advance
or at ake time of subscription,) will entitle any
subscriber to two copies, ot to two different
volumes of the Farmers' Register, either in that
or the monthly form of publication. See for
particulars the statementl of " premiums," in
connexion with tire general cond itions of publi
cation for 1841.
*It will be again required (as formerly,) that
mail payments shrall he made in tine notes or
chrecks of specie-paying banks, should any such
banks be in operatron in the states which sub.
scribers severally reside. Until thren, the pub
lisher, like all other creditors, and laborers at
fixed prices, must submit, as now, to be de
frauded by the operation of the non-specie-pay
ing banking system, of tire difference in value
between the best of such bank paper and specie.
t " A postmaster may enclose money in a
letter to the publisher of a ne wspaper, to pay
the subscri ption of a third personr, anid frank
tire letter, if written by himself. (Signed) Amos
Kendall, Postmaster General."
Petershnry Va.. Oct1. 11840.
W ILL Stand the ensuing Season at the
Subscriber's Plantation four miles be
low Cambridge, tn the Edgefield Road. He
will be let to Mlares at the low price of twelve
dollars the season, payable the 1st of January
1842; but may be discharged by the payment
of ten dollars within the season. Notes will be
required in every instance, when the Mare is
put. Good pasturage will be furnished gratis
for mares and colts, which may be left with the
horse. and fed with grain twice each day, if re
quired, at 25 cents per daty. Every care will
be taken to prevent, but no liability will be in
curred for escapes or accidents. The Season
will commence the lIt of March, andexpire the
15th of June.
Description.-May Day is a dark brown, with
a star in his forehead. and some white hairs on
his tail, 16 hands high, possessed ofuncommon
ly fine appearance, form and symmetry, and
has every form which constitutes a Race Horse
May Day was foaled mine, will be five years
old'on the 1st day of May next, from which
circumstance lie takes his name.
Pedigree.-May Day was sired by that cele
brated Stallion, Argyle, whose blood and per
formance on the turf, are so well known, that it
is deemed unnecessary to insert it in this ad
vertisement. His dam, Black Agness, was
sired by Old Pbenomenon, g. dam by Col. Sin
gleton's Old Ganomede, his g. p. dam by Cale
donia. Black Agnes was trained in the fall
of 1833, by Col. J. D. Williams, with his horse
Black Hawk, when he made his first great feat
on the turf at Newbury village, for the great
colt purse, which he won with ease. She was
not allowed to run, in copsequence of her be
ing six months older than the rides of the turf
required.. Iu a trial race with Black Hawk,
they make a dead heat. and she never was
trained afterwards. I never had doubted but
what she would have distinguished herself if
she had been tried.
Feb. 16,18-1. tf 3
T IINS celebrated Race llorse-and Stal
liin will stand the ensuing Season,
frot 15th Fehrarv to 15th June, at Air.
Wai. B. MAirs', ii Edgefield District, S
C., 3 miles from the Court-House, on the
Augusta Rpad. lie will be let to mares
at $20 the single visit, 630 the Season,
and 850 to insure; and one dollar to the
groom in every instance. The money, or
an approved note payable the 15th 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 he taken of mares and
roals, but no liabilities will be incurred for
ascapes or accidents.
ARGYLE is a dark brown horse, with
mut white, except a star, fifleen hands and
liree quarters high ; possesed of uncom
non bone and muscle, an] a form com
jining with perfect symmetry, every es
sential of a Race Horse. lie is now ten
rears old, having been foalugr in Maryland
a the Spring of 1830. Herwas sired by
he famous Maons. Totson, his dam This
le, was by Ogle's Oscar, hisgrandam by
Dr. Thornton's imported lrrie Cililen
ais g. g. dam by SMr. llall's 8pot ; and his
;. g. g. dam by Dr. 51arshall's H yder Ally,
who was by Lindsay's Arabian.
TVhe Performances of ARGYLE upon
he Turf, have placed him in the very first
-anik of Americau Horses as a Racer, while
hose of his get entitle him to an equal
standing ns a Stallion, lHe started first at
3rangeburg. S. C. in January 1S34, and
an at Baruwell, Augusta, Macon, Colums
iia, and Charleston, two, three, anad rour
miles heats, winning successively 8 races,
ive of thetm of fotir mile heats, beating
Patsy Wallace, R attlesnake, (3 times) Lu
:y Ashton, Rushlight, Bertrand junior,
twice) Vertuminus, &c. &c. Hie niever
lost a beat, atnd was rarely if ever put up
to his speed, until his extraordinary defeat
ey John Bascombe in April. 1836, the
:ircunmstances of which are familiar to
every one. Subsequenisly lie was trained
and rtmn with great success in Virginia;
and in Mlay last on the Centmal Course at
Baltimore, after running for Ihe first heat
f three miles, and losing is by a head in 5
minutes 47-seconds, he won the secotnd
beat in 5 minutes, 40 seconds, beitg the
yest seconid heat of three miles recorded in
mhe history of the American Turf, and the
most brilliant performanlce of a yeer sur
passing all others in the richness of its an
uals. During the seame week, and otn the
same coturse, one of his daudhters, Kate
8eaton, won the great sweepstakes of
31000, beating a fine field with great ease;
such a coincidence being hitherto unknown
upon the Turf.
A RGYL E stood lint one season and to
a lismited number of mnares, not many of
which were thorough bred, yet his colts
have woti nitie out of the eleven races fo
which they have been btarted, beatitng at
rne, two, and three mile., the get of matny
of our best Stallions, besides several imn
ported colts, somne of them in first-rate
time. TIwo of his get, Governor Butler
and Kate Season, are now unrivalled upon
the Turf by any thing of their age.
The owners of ARGY LE, in bringing
him back to the State in which (tho' not
foaled) he was first trained and gained his
earliest laurels, present him with confi
dence to the Public, as being in every way,
on account of his blood, sire and form, his
performances on the surf, so remarkable
for endurance, as wvell as speed, and the
extraordinary success of his get, worthy of
their entire approbation.
W. B. MAYS.
Dec. 15, 1840. 46 if
ALL persons indebted to the estate of
.L1B lumner White, deceased, are requir
ed to make immediate payment; and all
persoes having demands against the estate,
ate requested to render them in, properly
ABNER PERRIN, Adnm'r.
Jain. 1, 1841. if 49
F OR Sale at the Vaucluse Factory, a few
bales of heavy and Superior Lindsey, for
Negro Clothing, manufacturied cif excellent
Nv. 218400f 40
New Fall and Winter
JOHN 0. B. FORD has received
full assoritne.i of New and Fashiont
ble Dry Goods, to which he is daily receih
ing additions, which will be sold wholk
sale or retail, at prices that cannot fail t
please all who may do him the favor i
all, such as
Wool-dyed, black, coloured, and mixe
Wool-dyed, black, coloured and mixe
Doe skin Cassimeres,
Black, blue and mixed Sattinetts,
6-4 Cashmeretts for Ladies Cloaks,
Kentucky Joans, from 37J cts. to 61 2
Kerseys, Linseys, Country Cloths, Pat
Welsh and Scofields patent Flannel!
(warranted not to shrink,)
White, green, yellow & scarlet Flannel
Green Baize and Floor Cloths, -
Bleached & unbleahed Canton Flanne
8-4 and 9-4 Duffil Blankets, Rose do
11-4, 12-4 and 13-4 Whitney do
300 ps. American Prints, from8 to 25 01
100 ps. Manchester do, from 25 to 3
50 ps. extra super London 7-4 do, tl
4-4 French do,-alt new styles, and s
lected from latest importations,
3-4, 7-8 4-4, 5-4, and 6-4 brown an
bleached Shirtings and Sheetingi
Black and colo'jred English and Frene
Black, col'd, printed and embroidere
Mouslin do Laines,
Black, printed and scarlet Meraino, plai
and embroidered Thibet, Prussiat
Nett Wool, Taglioni Cassimert
Camels Hair, Filet, spun Silk, Da
mask Satin and Broche Shawls,
Black Silk and Plush Mantillas,
Marseilles, Cashmere, Stwansdown, V
lentia, Woollen Velvet, plain an
figured Satin and English Vestiig
Lyons extra super black and blue blac
Block Tabbiy Velvet,
Linen Cambric and Long Lawns,
Check stripe and plain Cambrics an,
Check siripe and plain Swiss and Bool
Birds-eye, Russia and Cotton Diapers
6-4, 7-4, 8-4 and 10-4 Damask Tabl
6-4, 8-4, 10 4 and 12-4 white, brown 6
coloured Damask Table Covers,
French Napkins and Towels, crash
Scotch, Manchester and Domestic Ging
Brown and black Hiollaud, and Irisl
Cambric and furniture Dimety,
7-8 and 5-4 brown Drillings,
A varietv of striped and colored twillet
Methuen, Dorchester and Shetucket
Cotton, webb and nett Suspenders,
Cotton and silk Gum Elastic do
White, brown, black, blue, mixed, slat(
and Merino-coloured cotton Hose
and half Hose,
Silk Hose, and half Hose,
Black and coloured Cashmere, Mora.
vian and English Silk Hose,
Pongee, Flag, Silk, Bandana and Lineil
Flag, Damask and Spitalfield Twilled
Printed, Flag. Mtadrass and Verona Cot
Gentlemen's Silk, Kid, H. S.. Buck,
Lined Berlin, Cashmere and Wool
Ladies' Kid, H.^S., Cashmere, Filei
and Long Lace do. whbite, black &
Misses and Boys do,
Apron and Furniture Checks & Plaids,
Merino, spun Silk and Cotton nett Shirn
Ladies' (N. York city made,) Kid Slip.
pers, and Infants Shoes,
Victoria Skirts, Corsets, B~usks & Stayt
Cotton and Chinelle Cord,
Silk Coat cord and Coat binding,
Gauze, GJro de Nap, changeable Silli
and Hlertanii Dress H and kerchiefs,
Black, Filet and Down Sarin Scarfs,
Black and1 white Filet and Love Veils
Black bobbinctt aiid Hamilton do
Green, black and white Gauze do
Blk and green 4-4 silk wire netr. for dc
Black anad whtite Italian Crape, Velvect
Tqn'eta, Lutestritng, Gauze Ca,
Plaid Bonnet and Satin Ribbons,
1000 plieces Paper Hangings,
25 dozen palm leaf Hoods,
Super Florence Braid and French De
Coloured Co~ttages and French Rutland:
WVreaths, Sprigs, Band Boxes, &c.
50 Reams of Cap and Letter Paper
ruledl, lined, blue laid colour-ed &c
Printing Paper stupplied on short notice
at lowest rates,
Domestic Ginghams, Scotch Ginghiam:
and Silk Umibrellas,
Turkey Red Draper'y, for Curtains,
Ball Twist, Sewing Silk,
Pat tent and Spool Thread,
Combs, Pins, Needles, H ooks and Eyes
Buttons, Knives, Scissors, Razors, au<
Pocket Books, Wallets, Silk andI Beai
Purses and Bags, and Timbles,
Watch Guards, and French Baskets,
Bosoms, Collars, and Cravats,
Plain and trimmed Satin Stocks,
Pencils and Points, Quills, Steel Pens
Cloth, Hat, Nail, Tooth. and Shoe
Braids, Tapes, Ferreting arid Bindin~
Galloons, Head Ribons,.&c.
Suspender ends, and Pant. Straps
Fluted Percussian Caps,
Toys, Perfumery, &cc. &e.
With almost every kind and, variety c
Fiancy Goods, for sale at retail or by th
:quantity, to suit purchasers.
Every article named is entirely newv, an
the Fancy Goods of last fashions. M an'
are rare, io be particular is impossible.
The choicest Goods she country afrords
and the best assortment ever offered in thi
market, and as good as in any other, a
the lowest prices, is the only inducemen
he has to offer the public, and the best re
turn lie can make his former custormers iio
their liberal patronage. Store New Briel
Building, frst door below Hubbard's Hotel
namburg. S. C. Oct. 29. 1e40 tiran
,To improve the soil and the mind.'
I know of no pursuits in which more real 4
important service can be rendered to at
country, than by improving its agricultute,
"Agriculture is tne Great Art which every G
vernment ought to protect, every propriet
- of lands to practice, and every inquirer in1
o nature improve."-Dr Johnson.
d A Consolidation of Buel's Cultivator am
the Genessee Farmer.
W. GAYLORD & L. Tucxaa. Editors.
PROSPECTUS OF VOLUME VIII FO
In offering to the agricultural public of ti
United States, the prospectus of the Eighth vc
, ume of the Cultivator, (the second of the Ne
Series,) we desire the privilege of taking o1
s patrons and correspondents familiarly and er
dially by the hand, and thanking them mne
heartily for the very liberal aid end support th
Is have rendered us, both by theircommunicatiol
and their subscriptions.
The Cultivator was established to impro
i. and elevate the Agriculture of the country;
give a proper tone to the morals and mind
e the farmer; to show him the dignity and impi
tance of his professioti; to store his mind wi
useful knowledge, and convince him that whi
all classes are and must be more or less depe
dent on each other, he alone of the whole c
I make any near approach to independence.
' there is one thing more than another, which
h this country givcs a man superiority over h
fellow men, it is knowledge ; and this knov
edge,-knowledge which is as essential to tl
success of tie farmer as of other men, it is it
n design of the Cultivator to aid in imparting.
In taking charge of the Cultivator, the Ed
" tors were aware of the arduous nature of ti
undertaking. Under its former conductor, th
journal had already attained a very high chi
racter, and we might have shrunk from the tas
of sustaining the reputation it had gained, <
from the efforts necessary to still Ifitther eleva1
its standing. had not the assurance of aid froa
the ablest writers and the nost experienced Ca
iers of the country,-aid which our coluim
will show has been and will be most promptl
and fully rendered: encouraged us to the unde
taking. Ilow ftr we have succeeded must b
left for the readers of the Cultivator to dete
mine; but if an increase orsnbscription beyon
any precedent in the history of agriculturi
journals of this country; if the almost unan
mous voice of the public press in our favor;
the multitnde of private vet flattering testini
,ials we have received, aidded to a enculatio
jprobably treble that of any other journal devi
ted to the agricultural interest, may be admitte
as evidence. then we have certainly most abui
dunt 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 evi
ry where received asthe exponent of the cor
dition and prospects 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 notice
and its proper place in our columns. The Cul
tivator will be a record of all iiprovements ii
the science of Husbandry; ofthe introduction c
new and important varieties of seeds an
plants; ofthe respective values aid adaptioi
of the several improved breeds of Horses; Cai
tie, Sheep and Swine, to different sections c
the United States; in short, it is intended ti
make it a work which shall interest, instruc
and be acceptable to all.
In the number, variety, and excellence of th4
lilustrations, the Cultivator is without a rival
enuer ut n,,e - - .
will be fully sustained, and increased interes
and attraction given by a greater number o
figures of American Animals, selected from oui
best specimens of all kinds, native and import
ed; by the drawing of new Implements, Agri
cultural and Mechanical; and by engravings o
such objects as will be better understood, wvhc:
given with such illustrations. The engraving:
and illustrations of tre present volume will be
nearly equal to one hundred in ntumber; and the
satisfaction they have given our patrons wvii
secure their continuance notwithstanding ti
great exptense they necessarily occasion us.
*The sales ot' ihe Cultivator have been si
great durng the past year, and the demand fo
the back voltunes as wcll as the ctirrent one si
constant, that we have sterotyped each num
her; and shall be able, now and hereafter,t
fturnish subscribers with whole sets, or any sin
gle volumes they may desire.
Tro otir personal fiends, to the friends of A
gricultture, to those Gentlemien w~ho have acted
asour Agents, to Postmastems generally through
out our country,-in short to all those whio hav
so generously interested themiselves in our he
half, in brinigiig a knowledge of our workt
the notice of their fricnds, and in obtaininmgsul>
scribers; our nmost heartfelt andl cordial thanki
are due. While we have endeavored to nmk
our termus such as tuo offer an adequate induce
muent and reward to those who are dispose
fronm pecuniamy motives to, interest thenmselve
in otnr favor, who shall still be indebted to a
who will in any way aid tus ini our efforts
make the Cultivator morc generally usenid, e:
thter by increasing its circulation or emmployin,
their pienis fur its columns.
Our gratittude isespecially dune to those ger
tlemen whose numerous able and varied comri
tnnications have given such an interest ani
valtue to our paper; and we are coinfident fror
thcir well knownm regard to the vital interestst
American Husbandry, that our appeal to them
for their farther aid,'will not be mi vain. WV
invite commnunications fro~m all. Therei
scarcely a subject in nature that is niot miore..
less itiimately connected with iaricultiure. an
.may not be un~dc subservient in its- advanci
forntxs-O ne Dollar per atntum; six copie
fo3$; the motney to be iremitted iti advance
free of postage. A commission of 20 per cei
will he allowed to Agents who obtaii 25<
mnore subscribers, and 25 pet cent to those wh
obtain 100 or more. All subscribtions to cou:
mxeuce with a volumne.
JESSE BUEL & CO., Publishers.
NVo tie .
E STRAYED or Stolen fronm the sul
scriber on the 29th of Novembhe
1840, a Sorrel Mare, ahout fourteen ham
high, with a blaze face, flax imane atnd tai
shod all round, four years old next sprin,
I will satisfactorily reward ciny otne wi
,will deliver the said Sorrel Mare to mi
at Fountaiin Inn Post Office. Greenivill
District, S. C., or will give me such infoi
mation so that i enn get her.
THOMAS J. AUSTON.
f Jan. 12. 1841- f 50
I THE subscriber is now cleaning at h
,Mill, a large quantity of RICI
- fresh and sweet. Orders for any quanuit,
,to be delivered at thme Court-House, wvill I1
s attended to if left at the Post-Office.
R. T. MIMS.
t Dee. 24, 1840. tf 17
~,rHE Friends of Mr. .John Lntt, at
knounce him as Candidate for Ta
Collector for this District.
' Jn. 12, 1641. .1 5n
Citizens of Charleston,
r AiD THE NEIGHBORING STA TES.
Y OU a're respectfully informed that 70
ME ETItc s'rREkT 70-is my Office for
the exclusive ante of BRANDRETIl'S VEGE
>r TABLE UNIVERSAL PILLS. -Price twen
0 tfive cents per box, with directions inEnglish,
rench. Spanish Portuguese and German,
The high and universal reputation of the
Btantdeth Pills, renders it unnecessary to com
ment largely on their particular virtues. As an
Santi-bilious and purgative medicine, they are
unequalled by aiy. Their purifying effet on
the blood is universally allowed-all that have
ever used have approved and recpnmended
R In many cases where the dreadful ravnges d
ulceration had laid bare ligament and bone, and
where to all apearance, no human means
ie could save life, have patients by the use oftheae
>l- Pills, been restored to good health; ihe devour
w itg disease having beencompletely eradicated.
.r In consequettAg.,pf.the pleaaantness ofAicir
r- operation, tey are. miosversall sed in every
st section of this wide' extended country where
ly they are made known, and are fast nrpierseding
is every other Pre aration of profnssed i
import. Upware ofForteen Thousaid cases
e have been certifed as cured, solefy tromU
to use since the introduction of that intoaheAJ.
of States, thus establishing the fact beyond pH
,r- doubt, that the Brandret Pills cure the (uppe
ih reunti most opposite diseases, by- the one
le simpe act of continually evacuating the. boWlv
a- els with them, until the disease gives way;
mn therefore, whatever may be said of the -nz:oay,
if tie UTILITY of the Pt?c-xcz is now arro"Z al
ai As Brandreth's Pills cure Scurvy, Costive
'l- ness, and its consequences, sensfaring men,
ie and all travellers to foreign regions, should not
e be without, in order to resoit to them on, every
occsion of illness. No medicine chest is re
- quired where they are. --
e N. B,-Time or climate af'eefs them not,
is provided they are kept dry. Sonthern, entle
L- men will find this medicine one that will insui-e
k health to the people on theirestate.
ir Be carefud and never purchase Pills of a
e Druggist, PRoFEsuxo to be Brandreth' Pills.
n Under so caucuxsTAv cEs is any one of this
r- class ipade an Agent - My own established
is Agentshave IvARIABL an ExNRAVED Certifi
y cate, signed B. Brandreth, M. D, in my own
r- hand writing. This is renewed yearly-and
c when over twelve months old, it no longer
r- gnarantees the genuineness of the medicine,
d it would be well, therefore, fdr purchaser's'tu
carefully examine the Certificate. The seal is
'not wax. but embossed on the paper with a steel
if seal. Ifthe genuiie medicine is obtained,there
- is no doubt of its giving perfect satisfaction,
i and if all who want it are careful togo by the
- above directions, there is little doubt bbt- they
d will obtain it.
- Remember 70 Meeting street, ii the only
place in Charleston where the genuine medi
cine can be obtained, and at W. W. Sales,Ham
'r burg and C. A. DowD, Edgefleld C.H. the only
- authorised Agents for Edgefield.
AGENTS FOR SOUTH CAROLINA.
Stephen Owen, Aiken; David Turner,
Beaufort; John McLaren,Abbeville; William
rCnnninghiam, Columbia; Elijah Alexander,
Pickens; John Hastie, Pendlethn; Samuel
Wilnot Georgetown, McLure, Brawley &Co.
Chester; Charles Wilcox, Coosawhatchie; Ma
ker & Ryan, Barnwell K. H.; D. & H. B.
Rice, Graham's P. 0., Barnwell District..
Gaines & Boiling, Greenville District; Reuben
. Gross, Lexington; Hastie & Nichol, Greenville
C. H.; John G. Tongue, Yonnguesville, Fair
field )Ist.; Sylvester Beach, Orangeburg,
Ruff & Johnson, Newberry; Rice & Cater,
Anderson: James E. Gee, Leesville, Lexing.
ton District; Barksdale & Saxon, Gaurensvifle,
os r s, at e~r JI0r
r ville, George Steel, Yorkville; A. H. ChMi.
bers, Winsboro';C harles Miller, Edisto Bland,
John Rosser, Canden; Samuel W ilmot,
Georgetown; Maker & Ryan, Barnwell; E,
f- Gartigue, Blnckville, Barnwell; E. D. Felder,
Midway, Barnwvell; Gangley & Drummond;
Lower Three Ruins, Barnwell; Philip Char.
trand,Branchville. Orangeburg; A. Stevenson,
Pickneyville, Union, and B. Jauudon, Robert
Feb1, 1840 tff2
- Commission Business.
TlH E Subsciber is much gratified that he
jE is ounce more able tooffer his services to
his friends and old customers, and the public
generally in the Ware-House and Commission
Business H e flutters himself that the eligible
location of his Ware-House. anid its comparative
immunity fromn thme risk of fire and flood, will
procure himn a liberal patronage.
lHe hus rebuilt the IIare-HIouse formerly
kntown as A dams~ S Walker's, and is filling up
noe winag of it above the hignhest water-mark of
qthe late freshiet, for thme purpose of storing there
i n the Cotton of Planters and Country Merrhants.
This site is at least two feet higher than any
other ware-hotuse in town; anal the division
that has been elevated will store from 1800 of
He wvill sell Cotton, and attend to such busi
-ness as is usually transacted by Commission
Merchants, at as low a rate as others engaged
in the same calling.
Inm aain offering his services to his friends
and the pmublic, the subscriber cannot refrain
fronm acknowledging the liberal patronage he
once received hioin them; and hopes by his at
tetinto business that it will he renewed, and
JlnbrGOLLOTHU1U~ yA LKER.
H mu~,August 8, 1840 tf 28
(Near the Piite House.)
t IIl E Exercises of this Institution will cor i
r- mnence, for the p~rerentt year, on the first
'Monday in March. nnder the direction of-Mrs.
Ml3!iE5. whose qualifiCations to teach the vari
ous branches published below is amply indica
ted bythe rapid progress of the young ladles
wvho haee heretolore been placed under her
- charge ; and by the utniversal satishiaction whieh
her nmode of instruinction has rendered to their
S As to health, the situation of this Institution
is perhaps surpassed by none other in this part
Is of the cotuntmy.
I, Boarding f'or as nmany scholars as imay see
. proper to apply, can be'had at the house of the
osubscriber, at. the rates published below.
TERMs OF TcITZOX.
' PR. QR.
e For Spelling, Reading, Writing and
- Arithmetic, . *4 00
For the above, with Georaphiy, English
Gramumar and Parsing, - 7 00
For History, Philosophy, Rhetoric and
- Botar.y, with the above, . 9 09
For Diawing awlI Paiiing on Paper, -7 00
For Velvet and Satin Painttng. 4 50
s For Ornamenctal Needle Work, 6.Q0)
For Music, . 15 00
'. Bonrding can be obtained at the house if in.
eC struction, including w~ashinog, att from emht-ro
nine dollars per monmth. Paynments at te ex
piration of each quarter. -NII -S.
.- an.12, 141. .tf 50'
s F Every description executed -with
Oneatrness and despatch, at the 0ffice
of the F DGEI'IELD A DYEaTiSER.