Newspaper Page Text
n al piartis aae
the bank robbery -i Maryland
from thaBaltimore Americib,
TRi PaEDaRaitCOUNTY BANK ROBBERY
?-IThe.Frederil:Ezaminer of yesteriay
estie followidg particulars respectng th
recent Bank Robbery in that city:
The Bank was entered, itis thought, 0t
Siturday night-last. A key was found ht
tihe reek; near the City Mill on Sunda3
uiorning. A.dark lantern of rude con
$ etetion was also found. The key wal
'led of an&filled up till' it was made t<
- the lock of the exteriordoor of the bani
quite as well as the key which belongs
to it.. :'The lamp does not seem as if it kaI
been.the production of a workman ant
16oks as if it bad been in service before
Woiunderstand that two men were seet
taking a b'ox to the corner of the bink an<
eating themselves upon itfor the purpose
doubtlf, a keeping watch while the rob
bers were gressio ith their work.
A spur with the strap broken, was -found
in the vault.
The progress of the robbers was obstrue
ted seven locks, some of them of the
- mostComplex construction. The streel
-door idust have been entered some -time
since-and the villians have been at worl
doubtless, for some weeks in discoverinj
the secret springs of the three locks in thi
outer door of the vault and of taking im
pressions for. the purpose of making suita
AU the contents of the iron chest, in thi
vault, were taken without ainy discriminia
tion-including some of the issues of thi
Frederick corporation, notes that were laii
aside as unfit for use in consequence of be
ing worn. out, &c. Of the silver, none o
which wasin the chest, they took but toi
This is one of -the boldest and larges
robberies that we have ever heard or, an
the excitement and commotion which i
hascaused in 6ar quiet town is such as wi
have never seen here before.
-Many persons suspect, and there are cir
cumstances which justify the suspicion
that the robbers have gone to the south
west. . It would be well that the police ii
that and in all directions 'should keep i
The doors of the bank were immediate
ly closed upon the detection of the robbe
rf. The capital paid in was $175,001
and, the amount of funds of every descrip
ion taken is a few thousand dollars mor
thathiecapital paid in.
TO THE PUBLIC. -
o afford all theinformation inmyriy
or, uroIfrrenes ti e robbery commiei
on the:Fiederick cn6nty :Bank, J havi
thought it #robperto submit the followin
statement, op oath, as. to the manner it
which I have kept the keys It the hbank
- - HENRY DOYLE, cash.
Ihave sen engaged in thi Frederiel
County Bank as Teller and Cashier ev'i
sains establishment, whicW*as in th1
year1&$. 1 havi alwiys had carge a
the keys of thodBanking- roui and thi
Cribewhih clas in:1838. Ithas igeo
places in -the Bnk and ,ins .hb
key.-except my key to the outer door o1
the house and:two of the keys-of the outei
Vaults,.which commands the entrance te
the vault in which all the'funds and value
able books, papers and deposits, are kept,
adda onawhich outer vault door the' great
at reliance for security is plaiced. These
twoi keys to the outer vault I always took
houme, immediately after closing the Bank
at theO usual hour in die evening, and lock.
eid'them-up in a small drawer in the fami
ly itting room of my residence. The key
oflhthrdrawer I kept myself, and the rooms
was always carefully secured at night.
The key to the outer door of the Banking
Hlouse, I at all times kept about me in my
- .. pocket. On last Saturday evening after
closing the Bank, the keys were disposed
of by me as usual.
On Monday morning I unlocked the
drawer in which I had deposited the keys,
and found them wohere and as I had pni
them. 1 went up to the Bank accordin1
to custom, and when I entered every thing,
to outward appearance, was as I had left it,
os closing the previous Saturday, the keyt
in the vault where I had put them, and ]
was not' made sensible that a robbery .had
been committed until I opened the iron
chest in the inner vault, and found that its
whole contents were gone. 1 would alic
mention that the Bookkeeper, and the par
tsr to the Bank, each keep a key to the
outer or front door of the Banking House,
as well as myself, I will further add thai
I have never missed out of my own pos
session, or from the places in which I have
deposited them, any of the keys of the
Bank under my charge.
HENRY DOYLE, Cashier.
On the25th day of May, 1841, Henry
Doy,1e the cashier of the Frederick County
~.Bank, appeared before the subscriber, one
* of the s sociate Judges of the Fifth Judi
cial District of the State of Maryland;.and
made oath on the Holy Evangelists of Al.
mighty God that the aforegoing statemeni
is true, .AB'M. SHRIVER.
The Steam Ship.-Mr. Cookman.---I1
is stated in one of the New-York paper:
-that the whole number of persons on board
the .steamship President (probably lost)
- was 136.
Al liope f this vessel seems to be now
gone. If so, this city, and the Methodis1
-Church, suffer a dee p bereavement in the
loss 1 ofthe Rev. Mr. Cookman. Mr. Cook.
-nan had been among us but a few years,
-snd few men were ever more esteemed
Y foithe virtues which adorn the Christiar
character. As a pulpit orator he was emi
mently gifted. .A distinguished statesman
who had heard Patrick Henry, once said
to us, that Mr. Cookman's style of oratory
was very nearly like that writh which thai
extraordinary man was wont to electrify
his hiearers. The crowds that flocked te
- Mr. Cookmn'sihurch, when he preached
~assong nu;,sindathe breathless attention
*5ich the gaveito his discourses,. furnish
-.d evidence of his powerful attractions. -
.-~ .was educated late in life, but- pos
-sessedl, nevertheless, a very chaste and
eileglated imisd.$ .epreaclied rith
o'1lction,tsuStai4j 6 mself in tia t1
and most bea ts of theaina
tion.-..We naiever liste~ his
,equidin the eliquende of the pups
F $6okmanwas Chaplain toiinu
r- e e U. S. during the last 'Ogressr
andhad gone out to Europe on a visit o I
his friends-his father being t. late.MayM
or of.Hull. His wife and childran.are -
now in Maryland. We cannot eonaeotto
bid biurfarewell so long as therhithe
least ground for hope.-Madisonian.
From thb Aaany Arg. hd
. QivE Us THE NAMES.-The Philadel- N
phia North American, a Whig paper, in
sists that the managers of the United States i
Bank ought to give the names of those. (
persons who have had the benefit of the
I million of dollars unaccounted for, and fri
which the vouchers have been destroyed. d
If members of.Congreas, or f the State i
Legislature, had this money, air names t
ought to be given to the public. Truth, j
I justice, morality, and the purY of our a
political institutions, demand it. -
President Tyler, when he examined the
bank, ascertained the.sums loaneti to mem- a
bersofCongress, but he or the Senate, sup- d
pressed their names, 7
Are any of these borrowers in the Cabi
nent of President Tyler? Or among the c
leaders of his party in Congress? And if a
so, will the President, who is sworn to sup- e
port the Constitution,.and who has declar- I
ed that a bank is unconstitutional, allow t
his Cabinent to violate the Constitution,
by creating a new bank and then transfer
their old debts to this unconstitutional en- I
gine of corruption? We shall see.
In the mean time let the call o f the North i
American be answered by the directors of I
the present bank:
UNITED STATES BANK.-The disposi- I
tion that has been made of more than a
r million of the funds of the bank remains
unexplained; it is a matter that ought not
to sleep in silence ? If this money has
been honestly disposed of, there is noocca
I sion for secrecy; if dishonestly, let us know
who the offenders are and where the respon
sibilty belongs. If great names aie.im
plicated, out with them; if obscure ones,
then lift tbem into infamous notoriety.
Any thing but that state of utter uncertain
ty in which the innocent, perhaps, in the
suspicious of an outraged community, suf
fer with the guilty. They who have be
trayed have a. right to this explanation,
and public virtue demands it,"
'Mr. Webster and the Bank of the Uni- 1
ted States! !!-Since we announced to the 1
world that "Daniel-the godlike" owed to .
this. institution the som ofone hundred and <
ten thousand dollars, he has paid-not his
debt-but a visit to Philadelphia, and made
I a compromise with the Bank, through its i
president, Col. Drayton, by handing oyer C
to it certain patents for.lands in the Terri- t
tory of Iowa! worthi ten thousand. dollart!
We have no interest'in this Bank, or any
other, but we expected better things from
Colonel Drayton than a. acceptance of
this offer, unlesa,:indeed, b'sdbindgthe - of- .
fering~bf the Prime .Minister so aiperate, e
r ihat he-was iadjto geteen.these lands;
J for we have.dfotntiation to he relied uponz?
"is 60rneiocc _es.1ov"1rWahing
sfiatc e o nM 'diftra'cad
.d dishonored liy such conduct!. Ought v
not our statesnen, placed in .high stations, t
to be examplesof integrity,. -virtue and
patriotism ?-are we so lost to every sense
of shame, as not to cry out ie ! fie! upon I
an administration and cabinet, regardless 8
of moral rectitude, and a just performance
of our duty to our fellow men ? Are we
willing to encourage the spendthrift, the
gambler, and the rogue ?-Phil. Spirit of I
the Times. b
Going Beyond the Precedent .-T he New I
Hampshire Patriot gives an account of the I
examination of the Plymouth Bank, by It
which it is ascertained that the directors 3
have borrowed fifteen thousand dollars
more than was p aid in on the capital.
The Albany Argus observes of this, that I
it is certainly "a violation ol' the rules of
banking as laid down by Mr. Biddle andr
his friends. According to their practice it o
is a good banking operation for the officers I
to pocket all the capital paid in: But to
swindle the institution out of a large per
contage beyond the whole capttal, is high.
ly reprehensible; and we presume Mr. ~
Biddle himself would not vote in favor ofn
giving the directorsof the Plymouth Bank C
a ton of plate for their good management of s
the concer."-N. Y. Eve. Post. s
Jfhy not do it?-We see that the Penn- r
sylvanma democratic papersare holding up ~
the heartless traitors who voted for the b
bank bill in that State Legislature, to the si
hissing scorn of all honest men. This isb
perfectly right and proper as far as it goes;
but do they not recollect that a number of l
professed democrats in the U. S. Seaiate
voted at the last session to re-charter the
swindling banks of the District of Colum- P
bia ? We say let all who are recreant to the
high principles of our republican faith, re
ceive the due reward for their apostacy, 5
whether in high places or low. We main
tain that any mani who votes for a bankc is y
an enemy to demoeracy and should be t
treated as such.-Old Dominion. I
Black Spot on the Sun.-A black spotr
upon the Sun's disk, larger than a star of
the first magnitude is plainly visible to the si
naked eye, by lcoking through'a piece of P
smoked glass. It is upon the, western or
northwestern side, about one quarter of I
the distance from the centre to the peri- a
phery, and must be several thousand miles "
in diameter. It is to be hoped that some
of our astronomers will watch its course
and'progress, and thereby learn the period
of the Sun's revolution on its axis; and.
*the inclination of its axis to the plain of the
earth's orbit. That this phenomenon may P
have an influence upon the temperatures
of our atmosphere is not improbable, when
we compare the season thus far with the..
cold summer of 1816, when a siwilar pie
nomenon was obser'ved. The abstraction
of a column of rays of a few thousand miles
in.diameter, for the space of six or eight
mnths only, will certainly -be no mean
fraction of our ordinary supply.-W
-N. Y. Ex pressopihtks C
Curious ~ ,-2yung woman,
travelling fronSd ieljas stopped by. I
* .-' Ih
11bd akzerfi fa-d ,
ight be retturnd,'i.'
Nyinra netgbs ~ h
oiilier rdquest,-and e
vay. Sh!rtly afte: hto
teps'behiide[her, she ha.ii
ime afer the.sound of L.
twasyt When, quit :
be took refuge in
vbere, on-examininy Mi
hat thorobbe'rs hac . .
a mis'ake for shil..r
says our correspond -! od
utt of her when a..
litch. .Altbjt we -
ncideotibearis- a -am
one tivhii(acco :
urnals)f cupied' .
few s agot.7'
The Edii-of 6,- M (.. in
Ln appealtho ibiis r f
lues, relates-the fap! A J.
ion to.those who r, :.o
'ears ago, a. msn re %
:ount of $3 20 ec4.:=:
Ls he said; and th
ars, which he never
elling a Printer aJ'
Whemn.nan edil:t- "~y
)ersons imagine it
a doiug -whatbui s
tith the;Editor.' djii': .i' o
Sc. This is allno''
man to. make Iaitse q;i
Wors office is to opel
ead. and throwthe. h
alod, and, if il*. ilv
he better; p ick UP !1 as
w ritten, read a n d ci : .;A 3
.hair, and don't. forg Let
vpon the table: in'
..ditor is in youry
1 O NEWSPAPER P3.
)f yourselves?! Dot i
)le cheaper than-.! di-*
inow wliat a *m ean,-.
r,. to iyi-Lbn;1ether
norte thi :i~1hhisitv- In
was said,- Iiore than ... ) .
aid, more thanall; t:
-eat the poor,-f har ;
hs cent and'a.half di.
nou solemnly, did Y
utrage you are thu',
lecency, to the well b
night say to, the Wish "
hettin; yourpneighbor - a
ritg'hry ror it!
We just put these e V a
ions you wory6ur. -
lectioel You see, we
ustor but thadis --WhO
it., T hatothethia',
op ,xcoosd A .esforiv
ts.sa, oe th -
elareonthan ally bee>
D do sometfin g, for th:h
episcet himsalf a- dj :
ro s lensyou dispyoe
nrai ou ad ptely
letey tok teo ents i
nightday the oesin. .
etting yurneybor'ec -
e anNaionpal Baor n
til lttWe ojuste epsevduo
ben atao your pburioi -ii ecd
lercn . Yo-ew
The bufoslwowin ad- smt~fo th
eig. direct's withintro" on eo
hioe iny landpy (6~r - ne
espon fot h use n defu
ril the contey 6fd . t h
ets of ainsmall cett va .eer
ecery ofyihe eao. Ai l gr
ixu acrestly pasture adoii *. c oue
Laina anki hor, ou h ipoto
e ast Taifore-War willimatsdihai,
tiad, andth soiey ofjusticee ed pon
be8 aear. f.yu aioti idem
evroaain ? borrotou rif po
isftr. sradhsodwn" '1
The follvocinludie frowsh
orss nd Times ragi.bote y
"Todare.Clergy,-Aguin wouldn b
sight drctly ? it platrnd semnt, toe
ne noeuer w year of Whoti
bings wondc Eand totlae t j in
retstoneronteouse n go faiere
prk, ave o t ~utuofg ~at the
eesay weold gochehapret gr
esan-"pleasre ground .'Il fruit.
ages ofpanour adoiri an byse
alig! foTshresnouti 'no tn
le ao rtim-.dtsy " .Jo biy,
riaecti4adnadsoit g~oo-be rthn
28a nenr. ~erms.-ln" jge-A
etiepay tsow E1,90,,t di ticr
~entaiocbeo' otay ~ib hutadfrch
are fvetrs ndros hisod wi' '.n the0
os o i etok iui ecos
tar. os85gin ea; e einb
Somehtook br; leanys gn.fw
ieturs. JdgtUe ~ Ua
This is abots caomf itre hisN
reitor sa, fnster bi .ge and
nwonde to hne hOsal al id eiinc
hti benihted esei ,ere sut
re have noffvolaptus tch be'
shell out the corn;" -aud wipe out old
eA-esaotethe saetmi me he will useevery
si'orfasettle alis debts wherein he -lias
gdtvalue-eivedbthe wishes it. to be
bynph . toddy-them-, who
old-p ith his name saddled on it
as an , that be bluffs -the whole
arra #,e ,Those who hold claims
agai it him upon that foroting-cau turn the
screws and "grind on,"s and if they can
get the money bifore Ginh does they can
sing out.It. UnraR GN ,
Brandon, Jan. 20, 1841.
COLUMBIA, 22nd March, 1838.
Oibins No. 68.
iTeCol. BEAUFRoT T. WArTs, Quarter Mas
ter(General. 4& -
~IR-You.wiil proceed to sell the Arsenal
-and*Magazinc lots in Abbeville, in pursu
ance of-airesolution of the last Legislature of
thils Sate,- on & credit until the 1st of October
uexttakingbond and sufficient surety for the
yent of tid purchase money, and report
laieresult of such sale to His Excellency the
By-order of the Commander-in-Chief.
JAMES JONES, Adj't. & Insp'r. Gen.
COLUMBIA, 16th May, 1838.
To His Excellenc.y PIERCE Af. BUTLER:
Sir:-In Bursnance to an order from the Ex
ecutive, to cause to.be sold thejArsenal and the
Ma-gazine lot, inAbbeville. I have the honor
- Iatteded at Ableville on the first Moriday
of ihis month, and effected a sale of the said
lotiat public auction, in conformity to notice
previdusly given in.the Gazettes. The Arsenal
was pmchasad by>T. D.- Williams, at $305.
The Magazine byli riTaggart, at $280. The
purchasers reside in the village of Abbeville,
and are responsible citizens.
.1-have the honor to accompany herewith,their
several obligations, sustained by amplk security.
AI have the honor to be,
Your most ob't servant,
B. -T. WATTS, Q. Master General.
CoLUmBa, 19th Feb.; 1841
To His Excellency JOHN P. RiciARDSoN.
Sir:-I have the honor to accompany here
irith -Orders No. 68' marked (A.) from the Ad
jutant and Inspector General, and ny report
thereon, marked (B.), to Ex-Governor PEacz
During the administration of the late Gover
rior Noble, he authorized (ne to cancil the obli
ration of Taggart fdr'the purchase of the Ma
razine lot, and to accept the bond of D. Dou
The said-Douglass has recently paid me the
pirchase.rioney, with interest, amnounting to
p324, and I witnessed a transfer of the said lot,
cuo n as the Magazine, to John Cunningham.
4ebond of Williams for tlie purchase of the
tirsenal, has. not yf'been paidas there is some
lifficulty in repr to title. It-sees there is
o recordof title or tranafer of the said lot of
ound'to the State; and a man by the naine of
harles Dendy.who owns an adjoining lot, has
et up a pretext of claim toMhe ground,.to the
' ,anannoyieofWillis the ;re.
Coruxar1, 12th May, 1841.
To JArEs J. CALDwErLL. Solicitor.
Sir:-I am directed by His Excellency JoaN
2. RrcamzansoN, to submit for-your information,
nad future action;.the enclosed documents.
'Order~No. 68,~ marked (A.) directing the
luarter Master General to sell the Arsenal and
tigwazine lots in pursuance of.a Resolution by
The Reports of the Inspector General there
n. marked (B. and C.)
-These paper;are only necessary as explanato
7 of the last paragraph of the report (C.) in
-elation to the Arsenal.
It seems the said lot on which stands the Ar
lenal, was given by the late Major Hamilton
>fAbbeville to the State. There appears to be
10 record of title for the same, and in conase
pience thereof a citizen of Abbeville, by the
mame of Charles Dendy, who owns an adjoin.
ng lot to the Arsenal, has set up a pretext of
rhaim to the same, lo the injury and annoyance
The Governor desires that you will investi
~atbthe affair, and take such proc.ess as you
naf deem consistent with propriety, and the
nterest of the St ate..
Very respectfully, Sir,
Your obedient servant,
B. T. WATTS, Ex. Sec'ry.
By.thie Governor. 19
June 10 ,f 1
SLOOK AT THIS.
WEwll sell at public auction, on Wed
nesday the 21st of July next, if not pre.
riously disposed of, our STEAM MILL in
Edgefield~distriet, and the tract of Land on which
is situated, lying on the Mrortentown road,
'rty-three miles above Hamnburg, and seven
niles below Cambridge ; together with all the
>roperty on the promises, consisting of horses,
nules, oxen, cows, hogs, wagon to carry loge,
The:Mill is capable of cutting from 2500 to
3000 feet of lumber per day ; and we have had
demand for the same, which we have had no
neans to'meet, an'i we feel conlident in say.
ng that such will continue to be the case, as it
a situated in the margin of the pine woods, ad.
acent to a wealthy section of country, which
salmost destitute of pine suitable for building.
- The situation .is elevated and healthy, and
Irell calculated for a public stand; there is on
he tract of land an abundance of timber, and1
ibout three hpndred acres, which is deemed I
almost equal to any lands in the district, in point
if fertility, of wich about sixty acres are in
There is- also on the premis'es a large Car
aenter's shop, Blacksmith's shop, stables and
rib, (framed,) together with other buildings.
[hose that may. wish to-purchase, would do
tell to call and examine the property for them
elves; andif they should wish to make a pri- I
rate contract for the same, we would refer them
o Hjenry R. Williams, who is on the premises,
ir either of us, who can be found near Milton'
'ost Office, Laarens district.1
:We will furthermnore state for die information
ifthose that might wish to purchase the En
~ne, without the other propery, that we will
ell it alone; the eng'neis thirtnine horse pow-.
-r, as computed byMr. W. B. Lockwood, the
ongmeer who sot it up; and is capable of driv- I
none slab saw, one gang of 12 saws, and one
et ofgirinders; as the times is hard, and mo
ey'sgardewe will, take-niegro propierty in ex
hiangforit;'women and childred would be
referrehd, or sell it on a credit of one.'two and
bree years,: tis:purchinisr giving approved
:WLJAMS & GRIFFIN.
LOG~ at This!.
N ifyou are not satisfiNdD al and see.
me, and Vwill endeai'a to"satisf you
By this I would' iifonncuien sl irenrds. -
and the public generally, that I have a fine as
sortment of wellsawed LUMBER o hand, and
my Saw and Grist Mill -in fine order for.busi- 1
ness. All orders in 'my line ofbusinesinillbea
thankfully seceived, promptly attended to, and e
neatly executed. Lumber is reduced.to ihe is
exceeding low price of fifty cents per hun- .o
dred feet, or-*5 00 per thousand. My Mills o
are situated on-Beach Creek, waters of South' t
Edisto, 41 miles from the Ridge, 51 miles from I
Lott's, and 8 miles from the Pine House, just
opposite the 28 mile post, on the road from Au- d
gusta to Columbia, and 3 miles from where the
road from Lott's to Aiken crosses the same.
Finally, and lastly, I would say to those of
my customers who are indebted to me on ac
count, previous to the 30th of Decr. 1840, will
please make settlement forthwith.
W. L. COLEMAN.
June3 t 18
The Limestone Springs
OF SPARTANBURG DISTRICT.
T HE Subscriber havin rented this Esta
blishment, will open te same for the re- i
ception of Company, for the Summer. This t
celebrated watering place yields to none in the I
Southern States for attractions which should
induce those travelling for health or pleasureto
make it their resort. The accommodations are
ample for 300 visitors-families can have suites
of rooms in the great Hotel, or houses with par- I
lour3, or single or double cabins, all of which
are complete and most comfortably finished and i
furnished. The table and bar will be supplied a
with the best the country affords, and no pains c
shall be spared to give satisfaction to the com
At the Springs is an agreeable and cultivated
society of permanent residents. Two excellent
academies, male and female, where visitors may
put their children to school.
In the Hotelare large and well arranged pub
lic rooms, a band of music attends for those dis
posed to dance. The bar will be well sup
plied, and abundance of ice has been stored up 4
for the season.
These Springs are situated 25 miles from f
Union Court House; 20imiles from Spartan- I
burg, 25 miles from Yorkville, 25 miles from t
Glenn Springs, and 22 from Wilsons White a
Sulpher 'ngs, being the central point to 'a
them all The waters of the Spring are lime- il
stone, highly charged with carbonic acid gas, t
and are as hght, pure and delightful to the taste s
as water can be. They possess decided medi- e
zinal virtues, especially in cases,of dyspepsia r
and liver affectioi. There are besides the
limestone,too ong chalybeatespringsofequal J
afficacy in reoring strength in case of debility. '
Baths, cold and warm and shower, shall be
always ready at a moments notice.
The locality is one of the most healthful in
he world. The country around it possesses
many attractions in its beautifulscenery, its his. C
orical associations, add in the manufactures
which are springing up all around it. The hat
tIe fields ofBlackstocks, Cowpen.-and'&i.
mountain are all near enough fora plesian
lays excursion-and the prospect from Gelkin
mountain takes in a large part of four districts
and einbracesmanyviews ofbighlypicteresque
and beautiful scenery.
Since the last Summer, the roads leadije -
hese Spiings have been ist inprder, and'tbe;
>ridges repaired and-repladed.4. A new-bridge
ioszbeenbuilt at the'Nesbitlron Wdiwover 1
on-another twe wee, ddort
louse, and'a horse mail t 0Yorvill; .
There 'is always'on handeAjupply ofiburnti
ime of the best guality. . - - :
117 TheCarohsnian, Pendletoun Memseger,
~Uguta .Chronicle, Greenville Mountainee,
dgfield 'Advertiser, Winyaw Intelligencer,
3 mden Journal, will please insert the above
ineo a week for two -months, and send theira'e
ounts to the subscriber at Limestone Spriigs .1
or p ment. J. 1.7JNNY
HEAD QUARTERS, 1 '
. Coruonia, May12, 1841. t
(Geneiai Orders, No. 4.) .
UOHN F. MARSHALL, Esq., having been
Jappointed Aide-de-Camp to his Excellen
:y Governor RrcHAanDso?, with. the rank of Lt.
.iolonel, will be obeyed and respected accor- C
By order of the Comnmander-in-Chief.
May 20. 1841. f 16 Aid de Camp.
Stoves and Stills.
HE SUBSCRIBER contmnuesto occupy dl
hi old Stand, No. 168 Broad Street, Au
unsta, opposite the Eagle and Phmnix Hotel, n
vhere he has on hand and offeirs for sale, very fr
ow for cash, a large assortment of STOVES,
onsistmng in part of Premium Cook Stoves, -
eople's do., for Wood or Coal, Close Stoves
or Churches, Factories and School-houses,
vithi all necessary pipe, ready made, to. des- *
antch orders. t
He has also in Store, STILLS, holding from 11
~ifty to One Hundred Gallons1~ and continues hi
o Manufacture them of various sizes and pat- of
erns. Also, Sheet Copper, suitable for Valeyes, t11
untters, Heads, Pipes, &c., Tin Plate Wire, 01
Ilock Tin and SpetrSolder, with an exten- di
ive Stock of Tin Ware, Plain and Japaned, at
rholesale and retail.
B. F. CH EW- -
P. S. Georgia Rail Road money received at
ar, for anything in his line, and five per cent1
flowed on all sums over one hundred dollars;
Iso, old Copper and Brass received at a fair C
rie-. B. F. C.'.a
Augusta, Ga., April 1841. . tf 13
1J7 The Greenville Mountaineer will copy
he above to the amount of three dollars, aend
end one copyolf the piper to -B. F. C.
HE Friendls of Capt.' E. W. Perry la
announce hitn 'as a Cawdidate~o
Pax Collecto for this: District -
0f' South- Car 4N
'f-EDGEFIELDD1 R $
To11s ppiat an
T,,ppearing to my satsaio k ti
Hil anid'.wife, - 'ElizxvDefendants,
Lse 'reside withoutl! -its nf-thiS8tate*._'t
therefore ordered, tfift they dolapiearrand
ject to the divisiondr sale of theireal estate
r'tephen P.Tomkinsedeceaed,on of.efore
eO second dayeof Augustinet, or their-oist
Ithe same triil beentiied'iefrecord. -
Given under my. haidfatiy -flice toe b iha -r
BY of April, 184
OLIVER TOWLES -0.
April22, 1841. j. ($10 874 1
ria Williams his E
T appearing to
beth Pressley, ow?.,
al W. Pressley'0nd George
endant, in t ove stated
and, and are without the limits,
)n motion, Ordered, that the ildDs endano
o appear, and plead,answe-ro r
aid Bill, within three monthsfrti intb
on of thisnotice, or the said Bill w d
to confess ainst them.
- -.Y. MARTUIjF-Z
HE Subscribers are now rece-nw
Spring and Summer Stoek -.
ehich they will dispose ofon
ud invite their customers and the
all and examine before pnrc
Edgefield C. H., April 14,.1841. 3
.o3i 0. B.
AS yust received fromNew
stock of fashionable -
Spring and Stummi G
"ontaining, beside his'usual su
)omestic Goods, -a handsome
ne Lawns, Muslins,and Iace Goods.j
.ondon L ht Prints, fahins of 1841I
d Swiss Melins, and Printed Lawns
sk Satin, Embroidered Lace, and Filet&Sbwli3;
dd of all kinds of Fancy Goodshis'uor t
(more.than ever ward, and completo.
ose acquainted with bie esti ofa
artment," he deems this si
numeration of 6V -
ceived by almost everyarival, ,f,
Country Merchants supplid .atunnsly 4&
iw rates. -
'Hamburg, April 5,1841. . i10,,
entrestreet,- Hambr, . C. o it
OLD AMERICAN-HO L.
~ Suwa8mto M. PR.Cook, 8C0.
EPconsantly on hand, it the above
RUGS'JEIrJ GSo INSTRUMNTS
AILOPw tfbit' *
A supple* t-frb
vaysoaaa.5iaou the O~
L. P. GARI~., ; ~~
Wxt. Hhns .
Hanmburg, 870., Fob.8,184
.Feb.10 tf 2
amnes Boatwright's Supe
HE undeiagndtakes pleasure in' an
a, that he has established a brnc& of fiis Gin
anufactory in Augusta, Ga., neardy ops
Bones and Garmichnels Hardware. Stere,
here COTTON GINS of his very superip
orkmanship may be obtained. The aterials
ill be prepared, and every piece ofaecomplete
in worked out under my own care and in
ection, at mymain shop in Cplumbia, and
ill be carefull put together by a skilful and
tpeienced workman in Augusta. -
I haven als apointed B. F. Goudy,my Ap
Hamburg, S. C., by aplcton t
y Gins can be obtainedb thes Cotton Plan- 1
rs of the Districts adjacent to that plaee. -
8I" Old Gins repaired at the shortest notice.
Agusta, April 20-May6 .- n 14
11' The Edgefield Advertiser, 8. C.,- and
onstitutionalist, Ga., will copy the above
eekly three months.
Garvin & Haines~
At the Yellowo Housae, Hambtarg, & ..
IRE now receiving, (direct from PladsI'
gphia,) in addition to teir stock on hmndia.
ilendid and well selected assortment bf Msa
LaMDIZE, in their line.-.
They now invite country M'erchants, Phy
ians, and others, wishing to pnrchasi
Brugs & Yedciu,
call and examine teir Goc'ds and~p s
ey intend to offer such inducementsascannot
il to secure to themselves a liberal patrdage.
Hamburg February 16,1841,
Feb.18. ' tf 3
CARRIAGE AND HARNESS MAKER.
[NFORMS the citizens of this'diavct'that
Lhe attenids to repairing and pint~n'Carvy-'
ages. &c., making and repairing Baddlei$
as, and all other kinds of Harness. -
He can be found at all times, at hisesidce a
ar Pottersville, and will bejbakfl .is
iends, for all work in his ie
May20 f t1 16
iOHN M. WEATHERFORD, hvngA
Pone mnile and-ahalf East.er the Red~l,.S
ls before 'me, a small m-otis colored mare'
'ULE supposed to be about thirteen]lnds
gh, and twelve or fifteenyearsod,omemar1ks
geer, with stripis around the le si ros
e wetheus, move a little gtiffin l eA ,
her flesh marks' visible.- Appi~sda
Aprl 3,18Kv yOHN HH I~ i'
Apri 30,84 -tf'14
- . otice.
[s''herb given thmat application will.'he
Imade atthe-iittinig of the next Legislatuire
r an Act incorporatinig the Mt. VernonChurdh
id Camp-Ground. ' '
May 13, 1841 6nl
[8 HEREBY.GIVEN, thatap ttqIl
Lbe made, at the next session et%~U '
re, for an amendmnent of the Cj~iCZ
rating the TownofE ed