Newspaper Page Text
For the Adp 4Lert
Daars or =z Rav.5A = r&RTano@.
nis with foeonng Q46 iae an.
- fDonne1 i ntanqrA as and acquain
tances, the desat or this vensM*. soldier~of
tRvn,anibthfi Hinleter of the
GospeloCI.9Niriy.@NAitimd-been to falfil
yan a nnsgmtmelji coifbia'gsty, Georgia.
S O..aina4 eithe segthbrhood, his
Je 47etook-Wight, ran of with hii, and the old
thr,blgunabl, by him nlrnity, to ma
ae the eature, was dashed with great vio
bece to. the earth, and. in hIalan bour anir
wards expired, on the 13th inst., without hav.
ing spoken a single wdrd. He breathed his
lst in the bouse of Dr. Crawford. to which he
had been veyed. He received all the at
untion. which that kind and hospitable family
could bestow upon him, who were deeply pon
etrated by the solemn and, unexpected event i
He wat buried in the fimily burrying ground I
of Mr. James Cartlidge, of Columbia county.
Geo., aged 93 years, lacking two days. At an
early age he entered the Revolution. was pre
sent at the siege at Savandiah, in the scenes of
which. he acquited himself with honor to his
country and the great cause in which he was
engaged. Though not so fearless and pdven
turous as his brother James. who was in the
same campaign. he was nevr as resolute
in his struggle for liberty, and sd upon the
foes of his country with uter ahhorrgnce. It
was therefore a matter of bonest congratula
lion with 'i-I and sometimes humbly allud
ed to as suchin pulpit; that in those dark
hours, which tried men's souls, he was found
among that invincible band, who eventually
planted the standard of American freedom of
the complete overthrow of British tyranny and
oppression. But it is not the character of a
soldier of the Revolution, that haa endeared
hzm to the bosoms of all who knew hun. ie
was for nearly seventy yean a pienand dented
Minister.! the Gospel. Although of limted
education, his etensive usefulness has never
been quaestined. ,Thouands, who have long
vince gone to their Heavenly home, will rise
up and bles the memory of thdsainted patri.
arch, who, under God, was the great inatru
mast of their etenal happines. And other
thousands wiN admire.Ifuot follow hisexample.
Bis sealand his piety uniformly kept pace with
each other, and it is dificult to determine tn
which heeseeled. Nleither of them was of a
perisdi.al asa or nature. They exbibited
themselves, not by fits and starts, as too often
she ese, with both Ministers and Laymen. bat
as fixed and constant principles of true and
hourly daetion. His piety was not a meteor
bha,or'& esblation that tit wros the miss
ua, butan ever durirg light, fist guide to Hea
van and a blissiul immortality; such too as
gaiaed upon therespect. oven ofthe proigate
andahandoned. Heafeted nothing; reigion
was his greartheme to the last. Wherever he
went, religion-was invariably the mog aremi.
nent topic of coneratidi, and it at anty t6ne
be discoursed of other matters, it was because
these subjects interested others and not him.
He seldom bad an interview with any persons
towhom he did noinoduce the subject of re
lEgion before parting. It was his custom, when
his health would permnit. never to eat of drinji
a nbithful in the morning, until be had first
adireesod the Throne of Grace; nor would he
lie down at night wit4of6t enjoying in the same
duty. At the age of 9, almost incredible, ha
was found riding from'an to twenty miles a
day, throngh evr -~t or weather,
element or inclement, p" clng the Gospel of
Christ. He cdosed his earIhl career in the ac
tive service of his Great Master. He died in
the discharg of duty. . Ionored, respected,
and beoedhe haa gothq .o his long Itona,,
so give up his stewardship, and receive his
Mastet's award, "well done ooon and nrruH
ret. servant. enter into the joy of thy Lord."
Peace to his memory, and let every heart say
Amen. - Though dead be yet spesketh;" ha
pions emampla wdU live in the rememibrance of
us all, ft cails upon us in the loudest accentse,
-Ned Dogs-The Charlesmon Conrier of the
20kh inst., says: "Yesterday a dsg, evidently
. under the in~Uence if Hydrophobma. attacked
a negro boy about 12 years uf age, on East Bay
strees, and bit him severely an the calflof the
leg. The boy was operated on shortly aner
wardsby a phayicia n. and it is hoped the lef
sects f hisawful isca miay he avoided.
We understand the o a~ al.ed.
We would respeeful call the attention of
the authorities of the enfrcemcnt of the ordi
nance with regard to dogs. Hundreds of use
less curs are perarnbulating the streets both
day and oight, atithe raskof the lives ofuour
Thesame paper of the 21st seys*A gen-I
ieman was attached by a tnad dog. yesterday. I
en East Bay, near Veodue Range. his umbrel
ls and enaosanceh torn. and the print, of
the tetof the dog left is the flesh, hot we are
happ to say that the skin was not broken,
and theeno igjurions results can occur.
, The dogwashkied,
" We have heard of one or two other cases
of bites indicted by rabid dogs, but I have not
hearned the particulars.
- TheN hasgivenpublic notice that
the' law p dog givng at aagwl
he esfasuedt andsh ofpat ta rigid per
forsmaneof his dutyw' bhe'ek byer en
davidual.-'iarticoarly by' parents who ye
children disquently an the streets, playing, or
plgehagerang flu, school, who are unterly
encapable of protecting theselives from the
essaults of the etwhether ader the in-'
diees of hydriho' or not.
"Yesesday morning. betweenS and 6 o'clk.
whilelpassiag frem the corner of Society and
Meeting streets, to the corner of Qjue.azreet
ad East Bay.we counted r-e ssea of these
neeless aninsulo, prowling 'about the streets,
mast of them following negroes, and maany of
diem, without doubt, emoployed ste geater
'oto of the proceeding night in disturbing,
thaeir barking and howling, the natural rest
O'Conel's Rent-The enormous sum
of ESM4 storiing, about $2,500, was raised
* towards O'Conaet's rent in one week.
The contributionsof the neat week amount
ad to 460sterling i Hetahikely to be onei
of the riebest men of his age, while his
eetrymen are daily rendered poorer by
their contributions to him.
TAe Crop.-We learn a good report to
maake of sla chief crops of this rqios,
ewn and rie. Corn looks better now we
are told then it ha for many yearn pest.
Th1e Cape Fear rice Settle aulso look well,
* promising folly the ordlnary yield.-WL
Fr tAs Meutiser. -w -
NaLEnhoIa:-According to pjeibaU notice.
large and resptable um eih uecob
'sed in a delightfuL tle Salads,
hout threi aat
Villing. Friday p7th in . n'
noration ofour National Indendence. .
Th morning being calm serene. we had
he pleasure of witnessiing a large yfumber of
adies, who by their gresence, ind cheerful
imiles, gave deeper interest on thl opcaoton.
About 10 o'clock, 1A. M.. at the ignal or a
In. the Declaratin of ludepen itence was
ead by Mr. Weit Corley, whiel was followed
y a heavy discharge of musketry. Aftev
inch an Oration was delivered by Mr. Benja
nin F. Corley. which was replete with inte'
!i; reiewingiwith precision the causeiyhich
ed to a separation of the colonies from theit
nother country, and recounting many of thi
rarious deeds of our noble ancestors in thal
itruggle. which gave us a name among the in
lependent nations of the earth. - .
About one o'clock the ladies were conducted
o the table,'by " the soft strains-ofmusic." and
artook of an excellent dinner, prepared in a
nasterly style by out host, Mr. Henry IV.
eroter. wiere all the desirable bounties of na.
ure were spread out before them, beneath the
prteding branches of stately oaks. After the
adies had withdrawn, the men partook or thi,
umptuous dinner, with appetitex sufficiently
rood to do ample justice to the good things
vithout ta aid of alkoli stimulants.
Dinner over, and the cloth being removed,
he following regular and volunteer touts wer
cad by Col. John Huiet, President, aid Capt
I. R. Wever. Vice President.
3. 4tA of-Jal3 '76.-May each return find us
u the full enjoyment of the liberty achieved by
or ancestors, and ever ready to peril ons.lives,
'rtnnes and sacred honors for its perpetuation
aT ems7Ah ea.-The get apostle ol
iberty. and asserter of State Righas.
4. SatlA Carelina.-May she continue to oc
:upy that high station among her sister States,
which she has formerly sustained, and not be
orgttul toreassert the'principles of '33, should
ot the Tariff be timely repealed.
5. T1e Tarif.-Like a dark cloud must be
imoved, before we have a clear sky.
'6. 21e Demscueic Part -Lat the govern.
eet b adminbtered by.beir principles. d
we have nothiug to fear from a United States
ank, the asaumption of State Debts, or the
inactments of high Tariffs.
7. James H. Iaso4.-The Governor l
& J. C. CalhAo.-The lag ship of the South
-May he he our ne=t President.
9. F. W. Picksas.-Our forner and able re
resentative in Congress, maj he shortly be
levated to the highest oftbe in the gift of the
people or South carcgn.
10. Patrick Henry.-.Tbe scourge of tyrantq
11. Agricalure.-The noblest occupation o
nan, and the lever by which our free institu.
ions are a ported.
12. Our k'rs Iastiution.-The twin sitei
M 3; Fair scM-0
The world was sad,
Thegarden was a wild;
And man the hermit sighed,
.'Till woman sighed.
by th Pesiel ofike Day.-F. iv. Pickens
-O' r former and.able representative in Con
ess, earless advoeite odemiocratii iinciples,
Mie, the firm and fahbful frietil of StaRights.
. By MAj. N. W. Car.- 'A iioritii No
isonal Ceabe.. lay'the minds f thaz hon
orab"e body be plased on the brightest star ol
South Carolina, and may h' be nominated
heir choice for the nt President.
By L C. atsies, sr.-SetA Canliushau
to brighter jewl'thn sheexhibits in her sons;
ruo to her onor, carelesi of favr, not know.
" hrde 'ele.-Te gea Democa
Parr.-The principles they advocate. can.
mins within themselves the elemaitof nation.
Corly.-1us Fair.-With plea
ire we receive their smiles, with sorrowthi
irowns; bet whether smiling or frowning we
By Nathan Rily.-Geueml Wa~shingo.
['he father of our ibterty. may his name be hat
n remembrance downm to the latest posterity.
Rpf. A. Price.-lle Fair of Edgefeld.
lqaied by few and surpassed by none.
6,H. C. Etheridge.-J. C. Calhon.-T he
toblest statesman of whom Carolina ever boast.
id, may hbe be elevated to the highest office in
- b Jacob West.
[n vain had our national freedom been granted,
Ln rain waived the Star Spangled Banner ori
[tuoola may b'e snared, and spirits be daunted,
By a demon of woe on each fourth of July.
By Maj. 0 D. Uiaist.-Thie Fair Sez.-T he
irightest and best of heaven's gifts to the soni
By, Samal Banks-The Patriots ofuthi Revo
Glory to that valiant hand,
The honored saviours of our land.
By Jeku A. Dufy.-The Division of the Dis
rict.-May the members of the approachini
essiona of our Legislature. h-ke into considers.
..n the disadvantangcs undui whicha our portsot
if the district labour, and grant the recesasary
elief by a dirision.
Bg B. r. raSVerOegA -ne L.adies-T he
sinders of our al'ctions, the gatherers and col.
sats of our enjoyments.
Health oj the City.-The eitizens of
tamburg enjoy Sno beakth so far. We
an yesterday, cdasulted with Dr. L. J.
3ram pton (the practising physician of tbe
:ity, and one of the Board of Heanth) re
peetiag the small pox which made its up
esranc among us some weeks ago. Hie
ays that th'ere is no trace of the disease
emaining in the city-not an individual
las the slightest symptoms of it. The boy
who was attacked the other day is now
ip and walking about, though limited to
Sdistant part of the corporation-in fact,
to had only an attack of the varioloid.
'herefore the only two cases. which hap.
tned with as are disposed of, and Ham
inrg us entirely free of the small poxr We
ieel not the least possible alarm, anid hope
hat on, friends every where wifl he eas~
ibout the matter. Alhwho' wish to y.isu
mscani do so with safety.-Tournal 19th
Ree~nt Illinos.-.The St. Lonis
Er* of the eveding of the 5th inst. says :
"Two hundred citizens of Coles county,
flinois have resolved in publie meeting
hat no- heed should be pai to the decision
if theSupreme Couriofthe United States,
letting aside the appraisment law of Itli
soib: that all officer's be advied not ti
rarry out such deeisiom in the sale of pro
perty ; that'they be asked te resign thei
iees ifthey cannot'eflaplywitk stuEh re
rommebdation; that the (th' gieo'ple)
will oppose theti by el fair abd mild
means, and if that will not do they we~ll
eppos them by fore of arms and all est
er meame s their power.
The Cireeki Court of the United States
fa'r thedirtitm t f linoi as le nate in sesn
3ion at Speingfied. In the case of the
United States s. H. H. Gear, the Court
decided I hat the President of the U. States
had o* authofity to lease mineral lands ;
that the law 41834, establishing land dis
tricts in northern Illinois. requiring the
President to offer for Usl all the lands in
the several districts'of Illinoi., epcept such
lands as were - reserved by thatact;, ibat
midia' lands were not embraced in. the
reservation; and -hat, consequently, they
were subject to pre-emption as other lands.
The injunction against the defendant was
oidered to be dissolvid. An appeal from
this decision was taken to the Supiem'e
Court of the United States.
From the South-Catolinian.
Masonic Pro'aR.--A beautif( and
imposing AfasoBic pageant 9bas exhibited
in our Tpwn on Thursday last, on the oc
casion of the opening of the New Masonic
Hall. The procession, with appropriate
banners and regalia.moved from the Caro
lina Hall ng Richardson street to the
Commeret Bank. and then returned tc
she New Hall, in the tibble brick building
on Brick Range,'recently diected by out
enterprisin; citizen. Alaj. Thomas Davis,
%%bere a bright and gay assemblage of the
"fair part of God's creation" awaited it#
arrival. The ceremonies in the Hall were
codducted nith the utmost order and de
corum-were exceedingly solemn and im.
pressire, banishing every feeling of levity
nad crowding the ind with the rich and
chastening associations connected with the
'ient and venerable institution of Free
Alasoary. That pinus and well-fielov.ed
Divine. thi Rev Peter J. Sb'and officiatet
as Chiplain for the Order, and imparte
to the scene the graceful interest of his sa
cred and consecrated calling.
The Hall having been dedicated acord
ing to most ancient inrm, by the Master al
the Lodge, our most worthy aid respedted
friend and fellow-citizen, Dr. 3l. H. De.
Leon, the audience were instructed and
delighted with a chaste and elegant Ad
dress from him, which was listened to witt
the profoundest attention. Glad wouls
we have been could our whole cdmnuniti
have beard It, so able, dignifged and fail
as an argument was it, in defence of the
institution to which he is attached. We
understand that the Lodge have resolved
to request a .opy of the Address for pbubli
cation; ard we sincerely hope that the
request may be complied with, as good
would certainly now front it. We believe
Free Maionry to be an i'ustitution teeming
with the most humane designs, and full ol
the glorious beauties of lienevolence,chari
tj and religion. Having withstood the
sbeacks of persecution and ptejudiee,
for x' long lapse of years of intoler
ance and barbarism, distilling the bles
sings of protection, loe and. affectior
upon its weak and disconsolate votatiei
every where, we rejoice to see it in alliance
with the numerous societies of nioder
times, which' ate deiotsed to' the advance
met or divilization and the gesterai good
of the human race. Let its members be
honest, benevolent and merciful, industri
ous, temperate and moral, and the palm)
days of Free Masocry will soon return.
Front the CAneston Mcemg.
To the Ajutan GeneraL of South Caviaa:
Sta-As an officer in the militia ofSouth
Carolina, I feel in common - with many
others a desire for intormajion in relation
tdhthe military organizution of the State,
which I have no means of gratifying from
an inspection of any of the records or re
turns in oar public offices.
The information I seek is somewhut ni
the following character.
How many ofticers are there in com
mission in South Carolina-with a speci'
flention of the number of differeut gradesil
How many volunteer corps arc thbere ini
South Carolina ? hlow many of Cavalry1
How many of Artillery ? Ilow many of
Light Infantry ? &c. liow many mer
are enrolled on she Beat Companies
throughout the State ? And what is the
age ofithe oldest Volunteer Company ir
the State which his had no interval om
period in its military existenice. This lasi
question is not properly perbaps addresseti
Ito your department. but the infurmation
miay be elicited from private sources.
The other inquiries, however, are proper
by addressed so ste Chief of our military
butreau. I am dos aware that the lii' re
quires ainy annual reiurn of the eflfective
force of the militia to be piblished: Thso
st requires a returni orsadeh force to'6e for
warded so the President oT she United
Stases, on, or before she first Mlonday in
January, in each year, and to be filed in
the Adjutant General's Ollfice.nf this State.
As however. it is not in thme power ofreach
citizen to have access to the files in the
-bureaus in Columbia or Wanshington, it is
suggested that the informiation be givec
through our newspapers.
The we~ll known ability ssbr% has dis
tioguished your official career and yous
uniform courtesy and politeness inducee
she belief that you will not fail so furnish
she information desired by
Frpm the Charksatoes Merecury.
The Igguenza.-1y the last accounta
Mr. Van Buren was sutfering from this
We had hoped that it might let us along
here in Charleston, but it has already be
come commonm Id Wilmington, and there
is'thersfore littlie chance of oar escapiug.
WVe copy the following from she Wil
mington Chronitcle, containing some aug
gestions of remedy, which, through we
have published them before, it may be as
well so refresh the minds of our readere
Infjueaza.-This troublesome,andl some
what dangerous epidemic, so prevalent ir
variouis parts of she country, reached Wil
mingtou a week or ten days stnce,and hat
seized, upon many of our citizens with dif
ferent'degrees of severity. A Richmond,
IVs., paper says this prescription has beet
furaished by an accomplished physcian:
"Ons retiring as night,'place she feet in a
warm muistard bath, take ten'.grains ol
Dover'power and drink hreeby of boar
Ihouid'teas' and the edeimty will be routed
Ifrbi,'the field,- speedily; ;'lioe,foot, head,
bile'andi les- Thi ground mustard-a
spooful to, say two gallons of water. it
The followidhg on the subject, just most
unfrtnnaate one of cnsjde..ble Interet
appears as a communication in the New
"The symptoms vary much in different
individuals, according to agetemperament,
or a habit of suffering from' coughs. rheu
matism,.or nervous affections. All these
states or body make so many varieties of
influenza. Sme are troubled with sim
ple disturbances abotit the eyes. in the
nose, throat,*adia luings-all tliane surfades'
which are naturally exposed to the air.
Others, again, andure muscular pains,
more or less severe, partially or generally
throughout the whole body-rheumatosts
of German writers. Lastly, there are
those4 the aged especially. who suffer most
from piostration; but all these forms of
the disorder may be present in the same
individbhl,' . .
The object of the p'resept communica
tion Is to recommend a simple remedy.
cheap and of easy access to the poor, and
to cautio6 thena against an' tjurious one
in this diseade.~namely-bleeding, either
by general or by leeches. fn all those
cases in which the Brit class of ymptoms
prevail, let the patient smiell frequently of
a common "salts bottle," or dvial of spir
its of hartahoro or ammonia, they are all
the same; and by putting the iital to the
mouth, draw a fear inspirations of the
volatile matter into the lunge. Let this
process be repeated two or three times in
an hour. and it will give more speedy and
greater relief, in all slight cases or the first
class, than any other remedy, and will be
suicient for a cure. It will also be essen
tiially useful in the severe cases; and in
those of the third class-of prostration-a
few drops of the ammonia, or harshorn.
ought to be taken inwardly. A neat tray
of doing so is to take an old fashioned
mixture called lac ammoniac. However,
it is as a local remedy, to act on the dis
ordered surface, that its use is advised.
The principle will be recognized by all
physicians versed in muscular organtza
tion, and those who are deficient in that
knowledge, may do in this instance as they
do in all others-act upon the faith they
During the last two or three weeks, we
have had extremely hoi, d~w weather
the mercury above 90* nearly every day.
and some days aihigh as 93. The crops
I in this vincinity were suffering severely
from drought until Wednesday last, at
which time we were visited by refreshing
showers, and there is a prospect or soon
having more. The Oat harvest is nearly
completed, and we understand that a full
averaAe crop has been made.-Greenrille
Within a few days we have bad a great
deal of rain, and from appearances, we
presume, it has been vere general. Crps
ofre rn and cotton in some parts of the
di'tiricts were suffering frum drbught, but
we do not believe there are many fields so
old as not to be greatly benefited by the.
rain. The prospect of a good cropis now
very fair.-Pendleoas Messenger.
Prom the Baltimore Patriot.
Harvest in Aleghny.-The Cumbet
land Alleganian of Saturday says:--A
good number of our country friends in this
neighborhood have commenced cutting
their wheat and rye crops,'and we pre
su'me by the last of next week, a large
portion of them will be ripe. We under
stand that the *best crops have in.mproved
considerably witbin the lust few weeks,
but from all we can learn there %ill not
be an a'.erage crop. The corn crop hns
been greatly revived by the late refresh
ing rains, and may yet turn nut an average
Harrest-The Frederick Herald says :
The continued rain of the week has cotn
siderably intet rupted the harvesters. We
fear that, from the rust, stmut and sprout
ing of th~i wheat inuch more damage ha'
-been dlone than was apprehended. The
corn however is thriving.
The Williamaport (Md.) Banner Rays :
-The copious raine experienced in the
fore part of the week, has given a fresh
impulse to vegetstion generally, after a
long drought. The corn crop, which was
begsnning to sul'er (rom the drought, will
be materially benefitted, and wheat and
rye ripened for the cradle some days
sooner than was anticipated at the comn
mencenient of the week. The oats will
be very short and the crop light.
Crops in Western Virginia-The small
grain crops, particularly the wheat crop,
from all the accounts we havo seen and
heard, may be reckoned as among the
hesl, if not the very best this year, that
has been raised for rmany years. In this
county, where no good wheat has been
raised for several year., the ernp, while it
will tnt he so large a one as our farmers
calculated upon last year, will he about
two-thirds of a full crop, and frmm present
appearances will hbe as good wheat as any
ever raised in IDre county. Some have
commenced reaping already, and these
state that they never saw prettier grain
than they are now gathering. The sea
son senms propitious at present, and miust
suddenef cban~e very much to destroy the
grain before it s secured. The rye and
oats will he fair. harring an accident.
Wfytkeville Va. Whig.
Crop. in' Lotuer Virgintia.-T he yteather
continues highly favorableto the corn
crop, which, every where that we have
heard from~iu reported "first rate." Should
the remainder of the season' prove equally
propitious, it is calenlated That the present
year's eaop in the region hereabout, which
failed last yetfr, will be a third more than
it was ever kncown to be. The farmers
have planted more, and they have given
more attention to its cultivation than in
any former year. -
The wheat is all housed, and a better
season for getting it in could not have
been askied for in the orisons of the most
avai-icions.- Norfbik Hernald.
Crops in Canada.-T he crops generally
in Canada, says the Montreal Herald, are
anything but promising.
The Wheat Cro.-The Wayne county,
Idd. Reeord, says, ach fear has been
manifested ina fadiat'aby many prsonpoon
account of a suaposed partial faiti.jof the
wheat crop. Acontfrom the western
part of the State inform as that there has
never been a better p rospect of a good
harves. From the (armors in this sec
tion of the country, we learn that if the
rute ao oemmence en their wheat
>efute it ripens, an average erop, at least, e
vill be raised.'
pHanMsuO, July 19.
Couim.-The transaction in this article since
Wednesday JamS, have been very light,so muei
o, that we have no regabar guage .to go by.
We understand. however, that the market
prices for Cotton are about the same as the pre
vious week, that is frm 5 to 61 ets. .
Freights.-Per rail road, to Charleston, 50
its. per bale for cotton. By river, to Charles
on and Savannah, none at present.
Couam -The pt week has been a guiet
tne in our cotton market, and the bt sness
Ras been quite light until to-day. when about
00 bales were sold at prices averaging about
the same as our quotation, say..inturior to or
dinary.4a5mi.ddli tmtiddlin fair5i a51
air to good fair and e ice 6 a 6cents.
Exchange -Checks on New Yolk baye be
come sCarce and some of our banks ask J per
centrem. Central Bank notes continue to
iiprove and salets have been made as low as o
per cent ds. State 6 per cent Bonds are in
demand and are held at over 75 cents. 8 per
cent Bonds are worth 92 eents.-Chroicd.
CoLuxIu, July 20. C
Cottox.-Thgre is tltde offering. There ap- iv
peas's to be no alteration in pIces.
E&change -On Charleston I, and on New T
York J per cent. prem.
Freights.-By Steam Boats '5cents per bale. t
and by Rail Road 2M cents per'100 lbs.-Car. n
HERE will be a pblic BARBACf1E a
given at Germanvile, S. C., near John s'
Rineheart's. in ithe lower part of this disirict. on
Saturday ,he 5th day of August. ,
The Candidates througnout the District, and
citizens generally. are respeitfully iunited to
July 26 at 26 '
SherifPs Sale. .
BY virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias, I
ywill proceod to selI at Edgefield C.
H., on the first Monday and Tuesday in C
August nelt, the following property:.
Fort, Townsend, & Mendenhall vs.
Pow. Gleaton & Co.. eight uegroes, viz:
Celia, George. Crocket, Deiia, Harriet a,
Antinette, Epherson, and Shadrack, the G
property ofLewis Jones. Senr. gI
Terma Cash. p
S. CHRISTIE, S. E. D.
July 20, 1843. 3i 26
Groceries, Baggimg, Rope, &c. '
Tr H E.undersigned take this method of in. t
formin; thqr friends and the public gen h
erally, that they have now on hard and ate
daily receiving fresh supplies of articles in di
the;r line, consiating in part of the following, R
3o pi. Bagging of Hemp, Tow and
Guniy. 44 to 45 inches wide.
100 coils Rope 4'inch. Manilla.
50 do Kentucky lHiutp. 4 inch.
150 bags Coffee. Ro, Cuba and Old Go.
25 hhdi. Sugar, or all qualities.
25 do. Molases, a fine article.
N. Orleans do. in bbl.
400 sacks Liverpool Salt. very large size. -
30,000 lbs. Bacon. a superior aiticle sound
and well cured.
60 ke Neils, all size.
50,000 lbs. Sweed Iran, every size.
30 keas Gunpowder, DuPont's.
Together with LoafSugar. Te., Sperm'Can
des, Ginger, Pepper. Spice. Domnestic Goods
Window Glass, Sosp, Tobacco,. Rice, wirh .
every artice kept in our business, which will e
be sold rery low to correspond with the "hard
Orders from our friends will be promptly at
tended so, and the goods sent at the lowest
market pric-e. We solicit most respectfully, c
all orders for Bagging and Rope, and sill al
wys iand thems to c.>rresp ond mn quality to the
srder describing th e article..
We return our th~nks to the public f.r their
kind patrosuage. ands beg a continnsanca of thteir
Viaar. HOWVAIR U & GARM ANY.
Hlambur g, July 22 eo4t 20
State of South Carolina.
SacarlnAR's Orrtes, -
Cor~uvasa. 11th July, 1843.
T O all whom it may conrern. Be it known,
that ALE.X. R., LAWTUN. of.Savasr
ah. in the State of Georgia. lately appointed
ad commissioned by His Ezcellency the. Go- 9
wernr of the State of South Carohina, Com-n.
issiner -to take acknmowledgmaents or proof tis
a any deed, mortgago or other ennaveyance oj
any lands oC tenemtents lying in or being .in
his State. or of any contuact. lettr of attorney
irany other writing under seal, tobe deeddand, tO
recorded an this State," did on the 5th day of to
uly, 1843. tak'e and subscribe on oath .before
Robert Raiford, one of the Justices ofthe.Peace *C
f said State and county of Chiatham, that ,he 'y
will well and faithfully execute. and perform
s the best of his skill and ability sl the duties a
if Comnmissioner, according to an Ac; of the
Senate and 'ouse of Represenfatives ,of the _
tate of South Carolina, entitled ."An Act to
authorize thy appostmeOnt ol a Commuiusipner
ir Commissoners to take acknowledgerltents
if deedsd other instruments of writing under
eal, and for other purposes. passed on the 17th
&seea,af sa. -
July 26 It 26
Edgefield Beat Company. 'l
rendezvous, on Saturday the 19th of
August next, for Instruction & Drill.
armed and equipped acording to
An Election will be held at the
same timie and place for a First Lieu- ri
tenant to fill a vacandy.
Liu.Ramnef, Sergeants Bcnp
and Cogburn, ilmagethe elec-.
By order of(L- CoLSanl'l. Poisy, hi
,,CHIAg. j%. MEIGS, Captain. te
fly926 4t 26 hb
A prosindebted'to the estate of
Jo~n S Aatiideed.as requested
to make payment, and those having d'e-~
mands against said estate, will render -
thm in.. pa
OLWVER TOWeLES, fa
Ordinary of Edgefed District. C
...e2n .r 21
o1e Creek Beat Compan
YOU will ppeir at Your Pa
rade Ground on Saturday the
29th inst., armed ad
as theilaw directo, oristr io
All other oiders are hereby
By order of Capt. Hightmeor.
W. HAMILTON, 0.8.
ly 26 It 2
- Head quarters, -
Omrnat No CoLxaui, 11th July, 1843.
4) much of orders dated. Head Qarter
Columbia. 15th June. 1843 relate, to the
i'and 6th Reglments of ntantry, are hereby
Ountcranaded, they will parade as follows,
The 8th Regiment at Mqrrowg old feld, on
uesday the 12th ot September.
The Gth Regiment at Lamax, on Tiurday
e 14th of eptember. The Oficers and
Dn-commcsmioned officers will assemble the
:y previousat their regimental paradeground,
r drill and instruction.
The General in command of the division
3d the Brigadier Generals will, with- their
titeartend the reviews.
Th Brigadier General of Infantry w:H ex
ad tni. order.
By order of the Commander-in chief:
J.. W..CANTEY, Ad t.r Insp. Gen.
3D' To be published in al the papers located
ithin the.Brigades -ardered out for review,
id to continue until the reviews are over.
July 19 92 19
COLUMDL&, 11th July, 1843.
rder No. -.
lE following Regiments of Cavalry will
. parade for Rievie* and Drill as follows,
The 8th Regimcot at the Umeutne Springs
i Saturday the 12th of August, or near te
lenn's Springs. on Thursday the 17th of Au
ar:. as the Major General may direct, he re
irting to the Commander in-Chief the place
fctcd lby the 1st of August.
The 1st Regiment. at a place to be selefted
r the General in command of the Division. on
barday the 7th September. he reporting to
e Comnander-in.Chief by the 15th QfAugust.
The 2J Regiment at Lougmires, on Saturday
e 16th September. The commissioned and
)ncommissioned officers will assemble on the
ty previous for Drill and Instruction, at the
egimentil Parade Grounds.
The Generals in command of the 5th and
t Divisions. will extend this order. and attend
ith their suite the Reviews.
Bp order of the Commander-in Chief,
J. W. CANTEY.
* Mj. 4 ys. G'T
UT To be published in all the pape oat
I withfh the Brigadesordered ont r review.
d to continue unul the reviews are over.
July 19 9t '25
jot.D vsox. s.C. x.
tdgefil ~Jul Ith, 1843.
ORDRa No -
N obedience to an order from the comman
[der-in-chief. the following Regiments of Ca.
liry. 'illpariide adt he tinies iad places heri
The Ist Regimentat Old Pendleton Village,
: Thursday the 7th dept..
The 2d R'egiment-of Cavalry af Longmires.
i Satnrday the 16th Sept.
Tho comwinisoned and. non-coldis~isioned
hlcers (torpomraLs included) wilt ahtemble the
i previous. for drill, and instruction.
Te division and Brigade Staff, will attend
e reviewa of the division.
By order oif Brig~. Gesn't M.L L. Bonham.
ummandang let Division.
lAS. L. OR R,
Dep. A di'. Gen'J.
July 19 9t 25
2awu R::uaxrv CaVaALny,
~ No - July l8th, 1a843.
'N obedience to orders from Brig. Gen'l,
.Donhain an election for f a'or of the lower.
ualion of the.2nad Regiment Cavalry, will he
Id on'Snturd.1y. the 26th of August next, to
I the vacancy occasioned by the resi nation
Lieuf. Cot. 'Mundy. Eacha Capt. wall give
e legal notice within hi1 own limits.
By order of Col. JA S. C. SPROUL.
July 19 Ot 25i
. - CHEAP
qH E Subscriber ~espectfully informs the
Lpublic. that lie v ill make and sell all ar
les in his- line, at very reduced prices, for
.sA. Credit, to punctualenstomers. "a Barrer.
All persons wishing articles of CABINET
'ARE. would do well to call on him previous
purchasing at any other place, as he is do
emined to give his customers Bargaias..
isi establishment is in the hosse formerly
cupied by Dr. E. J. Minms, as an Apotheca
Funeral attended to, at thie shaoriesf notice
ad cheap rates. WILI. - E - -
July 19 -31 25
fteh Dollars Reward.
- RANA WAY frua the subscriber,
living- oathe roa'd leading from Mc.
Nairy's.Fetryf to Hamburg, in this
IAdistriet. on the fourth inst.. tw o NE.
INGRO . One asanall mulatto man,
of dir cnipleiion and bushy .hair,
about four'feet six inches high, ad
about 35r years of ae
The othr is - omnloar'ople
it, about Sfiee high, end esa scar upon
*r leen wrist, cut by a knife, about 35 yearuaof
e.. The above reward will be pcaid to any
rsojigho wilu lodge said neroes.in any jad
uM:' I get them agai: Any information
specting them will be tankfulir 'eved.
Jnly19 . 'r 25
P H E Estate of Jesse, MieCleondon, de
ceased, being left derelict. I shall
occeed to sell on '14hn'rsday the 27th inst.
the late residesee of said aeceased, all.
s piersonal estate, consisting of one horse,
n head cattle, eleven bead bogs, house
44d aha kitchen furniture, and other arti
es npt mentipped.
Terms of sale. cash.
Or linary of Figreld Distrik.
July 12 3 t 2 g
PE, Eqr., announee him as a
re-election, to the Office of Cisdftihe
otirt of this District.
May 3 tf 14