Newspaper Page Text
O it vcry hard of late
To get a htde frisky,
Becausel Jhave so far to go
To-getWdram of whiskey.
Tkie'was wicnl could get my quarts
At stores allround the country ,
When taverns stoodi at every turn,
The drunkard's ports'-of entry.
But, since temperance struck thi blow
That floored old dissipationi
I scarete can find a liquor store,
They've got so out of fashion.
And one by one are coming down.
Each branly-seller's sign-post;
Whiletemp'rate people'lanjh and sing
"The devil take the hindmost."
My pretty wife's assurance, too,
Alfornmer bounds surpasses,
For my "grog money-'now'she takes
And spends it for molasses!
1ly children now are.drased so fine.
They look like little - dandies;
And while I grumble for my grog,
They'ie'lickingi lasses candieak!
- Since no more liquor I can get
To make myself a toper,
I thing I'll sign the tomperance pledge,
And thea I must keep sober.
Thia change, if I conclude to make
Upon mature reflectiou.
You'll see when I go sober home
From traing and election.
From the Tempeauce Advocate.
Report of the Newberry Agricultural So.
ciety on Cattle.
The Chairman of the Committee on
Cattle, respectfully submits the following
The condition of this portion of our
etock, renders it highly important, that a
report should annually be read before our
Society; and that no neglect should be at
tributed on his part he submits such infor
mation as ho has been able to collect :
When we consider the important part,
which cattle form in our domestic econo
my, we ought to be induced to give them
all the care and attention, which they re
quire. Instead of this, we too frequently
find that neglect, almost utter neglect,
is their lot.
Whoever intends to commence the
work of improvement in stock, must first
direct his attentionto the introduction of
a good breed; for aiy person, who will lay
prejudice aside, will perceive at once that
the improved breed, which has been in
troduced among us, is - much superior to
the common stock of the country. Al
though in many instances, gross imposition
has been practiced upon the community
by our: stock driving neighbours, in in
troducing an inferior breed of cattle, for
thorough breeds, yet it has been the means,
by resorting to the piuiplood, of furrish
ing a cross, which in time, with a judi.
cious course of management, will produce
an excellent race of cattle.-lIn recomfen
ding a breed for this purpose. I fell confi
dent that for the general improvement of
our stock, the full breed short born will
prove the best. It will itmprove their~
milking properties, and give them size and
an apitude to faten more rapidly. It
wirll improve thecm in the points essential
to good beef cattle, giving them lighter
heads and necks and better hind quarter
-giving themi weight in the proper poits
all desirable in meat cattle. A. B. Allen
of New York contended, that it was use
less to import A yershires, at a high price,
when they could, by breeding their best
milkers of the common stock to short horn
bulls, produce animals of the same quali
ties at a trifling cost. It is true we have
slot as good common stock as those to
whici:~Mr..Allen alludes, as they are re
motely descended from the - crefords and
Devons ; but the experiment has already
been commenced by a member cf our So
ciety. (Mr. WVm. Summer. of Pomnaria,)
and calves need only be seen, to be con
vinced of the great benefit to be expected
from this cross. The milk cow requires a
generous supply of suitable food, if you
would have her give a regular, supply of
good wholesome and nutritious milk,
wvhich is all important in mnakinig the best
quality of butter.--Corni meal, shorts,
wvheat-bran, with peas. ptumpkins and tur
neps, in their proper seasons, furnish the
principal food. An - important article of
food has been almost wholly neglected ;
I allude to corn.stalks. There are many
stalks in old land which scarcely produce
- shot; these sh ould be gathered when the
fodder is usually tAdhen, or 'before, and cut
up in cutting michines, (the improved
machines which are made durable, an
~seer-an excellentpurpose,) and a 'regular
supply given every day ; the tops of corn
'even after the fodder is taken off, should
be fed in this, way, as it will give a large
quantity of foiod, which if left to die jipon
the stalks is wholly lost. In the north,
mnanyfarmers, who own extensive herds
or iattle, keep them stabled durinig Sum
muer, andsoil them upon corn,stalks, sown
.expressly for this purpose, either thickly
An the, drill, or broadlcast upon land well
prepared ; the stalks grow up slender, and
whben the tassel appears, it Ie cut off at the
ground, and an enormsous quantity of food
is obtained to the acre. As it is by being
sown thickly prevented from sending out
shoots, it is rich in sacharine 3substanee,
aiid 'ivhen fed green, or in actured state,
if,- furnishes superior foadl for -cat'tle: atid
honses. 'The attention of our friend.; I
.)rst, need only he dirseted to these things
giothem'a fatr trial. .Pea-vines fur
* ia ihan exellent article for. soiling.
Du in~~ ter a good turnip crop is all
imnportantteate orany description. For
milch cea til aga is to be preferred,
impartifig litteam flpivour to the milk ,
it is moreover rich .m nuitriment, and with
suitable culture,.succeeds 'well in our chi
'mate ; the turn'rps shotildL' always -be
wrashed, before bet fed. "Sheitered- is
anothier re'quihite ' of i trirance. for .the
proper rearing'and keepin. of~ cattle,
Cows require shelter, more.o.nug
h6rse, and at all fimesdurin'bad e'ir,
it should be within their reach ;-under
this in suitable troughs. they sbouldibe
furnished with salt ; suitable racks shouild
be put up to feed them in, and to prevent
waste. The calves designed for breeders
should have good attention; a regular suip
ply of milk for four months at least should
be allowed them; the better to do this they
should be early taught to driag from the
from the pail, and by giving them skim
med milk you abtain the cream, and they
trive equally as well, as if suffered to draw
from the test. They should have access
to good grass pastures in Winter and
Spring, with a portion of good hay and a
small quantity of corn meal daily. They
should be regularly stabled, and in rainy
weather kept stabled during the day, as
the cold rains are very injurous to them
while young. Young cattle should have
during winter a regular supply of turnips,
with their dry porender, and by this means
they are kept in a much more healthy
condition, than if confined to the latter
food, and continue to improve through the
whole winter, instead, of pining away at,
the time .hen green pasturage can no
longer be had;
In concluion we would urge the atten
tion of metibers of our Society generally.
to the improveeint of this branch of their
stock, conscious fitat they will be amply
repaid for the care- estowed.
All of which is Tepectfully submmitted.
G. T. SCOTT, Chairman.
Cold Starch for Linen-T here is econ
omy in stiffening the collars and wrist
bands of shirts with unboiled starch. Take
as much of the best rawedtarch as will fill
half a common tumble er, & a half pint
cup: Fill it-'nearly up with very clear
cold water. Mix it well with a spoon,
pressing out all the ldmp, till you get- 'it
thoroughly dissolved. Next, add a tea
spoonful of -salt, to prevent its sticking.
Then pour it into a broad earthen pan,
and add gradually a pint of clear cold
water, and stir and mix it well. Do not
Thd sbirts having been washed and dried
dip the wristband into this starch, and then
squeeze it out. Betveen each dipping,
stir it up from. thebottom with a spoon.
Then sprinkle the shirts, and fold or roll
them up with the collars and wristbands
folded evenly, inside. They will be rea
dy to iron in an hour.
This quantity of cold starch is sufficient
for the collars and wristbands of a dozen
shirts. Ladies' collars may be done also
with cold starch, if the muslin is not very
thin.-Miss Leslic's Magazine.
Guano.-Major Noah, in his "Messen
ger," says that guano is the ordure of 'irds
which has been accumulating for ages in
certain islands in the Pacific. It is refored
to in Second Kings, vi, 24:
'And there was a great famine in
Samaria; and behold they besieged it until
an ass's head was sold for four score pieces
of silver, and the fourth part of a cab of
doves' dung for five pieces of silver."
This doves' dung was purchased for the
undigested grain it contained, and the
name of guano is from the Hebrew ge youa
signifying dove valley, as the manure is
found in deep pits .between the acclivities
of rocks. There is nothing new under the
Sbooting by Accident.-'Plaise your
lordship's honotr and glory.' replied Tim,
-I shot the hare by accident.' By accident
remarked Captain O'Halloran. 'By ac
cident,' contintued the postilion. 'I was
firing at a bush, and the beast ran across
mny aim, all of his owvn accord.' 'The
gatme-keeper tells a different story.' replied
his lordship. 'Och don't put faith in wvhat
that man says,' said Tim Ryan. 'when he
never cares nothing about speaking the
truth any how. Hle tould me t'nher dlay
day, yer lordship was not so fit to fill the
chair of justice as v jackass!' 'Ay, ay,'
exclaimed Viscoutnt Kiiskiddery, 'indeed,
and what did yen say?" Plaise yer lord
ship, I said yer lordship was.'
To Get Rid of Rats.-Soveral papers
say, put plenty of fresh lime about all their
The Mississippi Valley Farmer recom
mends to besmear their dens with tar, as
they in common with all other rogues dis
like a coat of this material.
These are wvays to drive them off, but if
you wish to catch them, fill a barrel two
thirds full of water, and cover the water
wvith oats or bran, and fix a run by putting
a board with one end over the barrel.
[ Prarie Farmer.
State of South Carolina,
T OLLED before me by Jacob Green, liv
ing near Mc untain Crcek Church, one
iron gray HIorse, comon size, about etght
yeaLrs old, a knot on the ankle of his right hand
leg, ankle of right fore leg swollen,.- with some
appearance of sweetny in aame,tolerably newly
sho all around, with about a foot of the end of
hits tatl white. - A ppraised by John McManus,
Win. C. Clegg and James McManus,.to be
worth five dollars.
J. QUATTLEBUM, Maast'ate.
Nov. 6 4tm 41
State of South Cardhina.
Charles Jones and wife Applicants Summons
vs. . i
B. F. Jones and others Defendants. -S Partition.
I T appearing to my satisfactton, that- Wil
liam Jones and Mary Anan Cotter, wife of
John Cotter, formerly Jones, resides without
the limits of this StatgIttis therefore ordered,
that they do appear~add object to the division
and sale of the real estate o' -Joseph P. Jones,
Sear., deceased, onior before the first Monday
in January next,-or their consent will be enter
ed of Record.
:nJOHN HILL, 0. i. D.
Nov. 4th, 1844. 41 12t
LLproshaving any demands against
th sateof William Robertson, Sr te-'
ceased.are requsted to presenit them by the
25th December,as ths estate will be distributed
GE ~ EROBERTSON, Executor.
SeptembI. 3m' 32
.ias. ats -
F~OR SALE AT COST, at
IBoot and Shie&Stdre/EdgedC..,p
r Fall and'WiM W4t-' 0 -so
WM. KETCHAM * 'CO .
HAstBURd, S. C.
A RE now receiving their Fa. N
FANCY AND STAPLE DRY GOODS,
NEcRO CLOTHS, BLANEETs, BOLTING CLOTHS
CARPETING, BONNETs, and
all the fine and fashiohable articles for Ladie
and Gentlemen's icear.
We have completed such arrangements a
will put us in the receipt of neto Goods wrcekl
during the business season, so that all the nev
styles of fashionable goods can be found at ou
Store,as good as the best,and cheap ast cheap
est, as fast as they shall appear in the New Yori
THE MERCHANT TAILOR SHOP,
will still he conducted
By Mr. G. IV. DICKINSON.
A fine assortment of Cloths, Casimeres. VeF
tings and -Tailor's Trimmings constantly 0
WiM. KETCHAM & CO.
September 11, tf 33
BOOTS AND SHOES.
HE Subscriber would respectfully inforn
the citizens of Edgefield District, that h
has on hand a good assortment of home madi
BOOTS and SHOES, which he will cell cheaj
for cash, and on :t reasonable and approve4
credit. Also, a small lot of Northern PEGE]
Boors, a first rate article, at the low price of $
Also on hand, a large lot of home made
PLANTATION SHOES, of the very firs
quality, which will be sold in lots to sui _pur
chasers. Persons in want of Negroe Shoes wil
find it to their interest to calland examine then
before p-irchasirng elsewhere.
Sep t 5 tf 35
GENERAL COMMISSION BUSINESS
Water Proof, and No Mistake
*.eR EHOU SE,
HAMBURG, S. C.
T H E Subscribers still continue at the above
stand. to RECEIvE and sToRE, SELL 01
Cotton, Flour, Bacon, &c.
REcEIVE AND FonWARD
Purchase GOODS to order, &c. &c.
Produce sent to ;hem with instructions as t(
its disposal, shall be PRoMPTLY attended to, an(
oi-ders, in every instance, strictly oiseyed.
Feeling grateful for past favors, they respect
fully solicit a continuance of the Fame
H. L. JPFFERS & CO.
Hamburg, August 24, 1844 Gm 31
HAMBURG, S. C.
T HE Subscribers have connected thet
selves in the WARE-HOUSE ANIL
COMM ION BUSINESS, at the old stand i
G. WALKER, under the firm of
WALKER & PEARSON.
They would beg leave to offer theit service!
to their friends and the public generally. in the
transaction of a Coxixsstor BUSiNEss, in al
its branches. They are prepared to attend te
the Sale, Storage and Shipping of Cotton, Ba
con. Flour, and other Produce. Receiving ani
Forwarding Goeds, purchasing to order, cre. ire
They feel assured from the fa orable locatio
of their A are-House, well known to the pub
lic as the WATER PROOF WARE HOUSE
and for itq many advantages in point of location
and from the long: experience of M r. Walker it
the Cotton businness. who will devote his pe
sonal attention to the -sales of Cotton; ant
from their detetmbiiation to deynte their undi
vided attention to the business, they will be
able to give general satisfaction.
Their charges will he for selling cotton 25 centi
per bale; forelship ping do,125cenits; for selling al
other pranduce 2.3 per cent.; 2.5 cents per pack
age for receiving and lorwarding hierchandise
N~o commission will be charged our customer
for the purchiasinig of geoods. Having a fiat
Whtmf attached to our Ware-House., mi
Whmarfatge will be charged on Cotton.:onisignet
to our care, either f.'r sale or to be shipped t<
Savannah or Churleslon. Liberal adyiges or
produce consigned to us. will be made wvher
We pledge ourselves not to speculate in 01
purchase one bale of Cotton, but devote an un
divided attention to the interest of our customner
which wve hope will insure us a liberal patron
WALKER & PEARSON.
I. L. PEARSON.
I avail myself of the present occasion to re
turn my thanks to my friends and patrons foi
their liberal suppilort during the past four years
and I assure them I properly appreciate theim
kitndness and confidence.; and in retturn will
use my best personal efforts to protect theit
intetest when confided to Walker & Pearson
for wvhom I would solicit your confidence unc
September 4, -t f 32
Tooth-ache l Tooth-ache! J
DR. LACOUNT'S ELIXIR is a speedy
certain, and lasting cure for the mosi
painful and distressing disease that ean affecl
the human frame. In almost all cases ol
Tooth-ache it arises from a deeayed state 01
the parts, which .exposesto the action onf the
atmospheric air, the nerve, or internal surface
of the copious or rotten tooth, and a cure must
be effected, either by extraction or by render,
ing those parts imperieus to the action of the
Dr. Lacount's Ehri: is particularly adapted
to destroy the nerve, without the 'alightest-in
jury to the other teeth, and thmereby effectN
permanent cure.' its' applicatien is not'at~
tended by the shghtetpain, or inconvenience
ET2Thousands have declared that they wonid
not be without this preparation if it cost $14)
Price, 50 Cents.
For sale in Edgefield, byb
J. D. TIBBETT'S.
Oct. 30 6m 40
State of South Carolina.
Bates Wretn,Joshua Harris
and others, A pplicants, us. Part it ion for:
Win. Wrean, M~ack Wrenn th C/sle of
and Jackson Wrena, De Real Estate.
I T appeariug to my satisfaction, that Wri
Wrenn, Mlack Wyeun,and Jackson Wrenni
Defendants, resideeivithout this State, it ii
therore -ordered;dui'they do a ear and oh
ject to the divisiotWnsude~ of the RelEtate o
BateWren, sen.,-deeeased, on -or-beibile the
first -Monday in January next,-or their-consen
to the same will be entered of record.
"SOHN HILL, o. K. D.
"Prove all lhzngs, and hold fast to that
thich is good."-Paul.
HESE Pills are no longer among those
'o of doubtful utility. They have passed
away from the thousands daily launched on
the "tide of experiment," and now stand higher
in reputation, and are becoming more exten
sively used than any other medicine ever pre.
pared. They have been inirodncedinto every
place where it has been found possible to carry
them, and there are few towns, or villages,
but contain some remarkable evidences of
their good effects. But it is not necessary to
advertise thern at large, or to say any thing
further of them, than to 07'cantion those wish
ing to purchase Antibillious Family Medicine,
to be particular to enquire for SPENCEit'S
VEGETABLE PILLS. as there are nuiner
ous preparations put on sale almost every day,
of doubtful efficacy. To satisfy the torld of
the inestimable worth of this Medicine, I
would simply observe that, it has been long
used by some of the leading lights of the pro
fession in their exten'ive practice, and is now
prepared with great care, and upon scientific
and chemical principles, for general use, by
the present proprietor oNLY. 7e utpulation
I of Quackery therefore cannot be affixed to this
Medicine. since it is de preparation of regular
practising Physicians, who lare made the healing
art their profession, and whose pharmacentie
preparations will ever be held in the highest esti
MTRead the following certificate from Mr.
0. C Kelsey. a popular merchant of Tomp.
kin's Bluff, Ala.. ar,d thousands of a similar
character might be given if necessary to prove
the efficacy, popularity and usefulness of this
Tompkin's Bluff, Ala., Jan 4,1843.
Dr. A. Spencer-Dear Sir: I wish you to
forwaed me a large supply of your pills; I don't
ihiink 300 hoxes too large a quantity to send.
I sold 160 boxes the last six months; they are
they most popular pill in this place. For bill
ions complaints, sick-headache, dyspepsia. cos
tiveness and such like diseases, they are con.
sidered almost an infallible remedy. I hive
been agent for Dr. Peter's Pills, and formerly
sold a large amount yearly; but I now sell three
dozen of your pills to one of his. My custom
ers think them superior to Peter's or any other
Respectfully yours, 0. C. KLsy.
Price, 25 Cents per box, with full diree
&iA fresh supply,jnst received and for sale,
in Edgefield, by J. D. TIBBETT'S, and on
enquiry may be found generally in all the
cities, villages, and at the principal Country
Stores throughout the State.
Oct. 30. 6m 41
VEGE TABLE F EVER AND- AGUE;
A ND ANTl EEVER.
PIL L S.
HESE PILLS wherever they have been
fairly tried have established an enviable
celebrity, and are daily superseding all other
preparations in curing the diseases for which
they are prepared.
The following certificate is from Judae For -
est, a gentleman of the first respectability in
Jefferson co., Alabama.
Jonesboro', Ala., 4th Seb. 1844.
I certify that in the summer or 1842 1 had a
evere attack offever and ague, and was for
me time under the treatment of a physician,
but received no benefit from his prescriptions
-my disease continuing to increase in 'the
frequency and severity of its attacks. I at last
had recourse to Dr. Hull's Fever and Ague and
Anti-Fever Pills, aiid in using half a box -vas
entirely cured, and have remained in good
health ever since. I aflerwards had in my
fnmily several cases of fever and ague, aiid
have in every instance made use of Hull's
Pills, which have always immediately effected
aere. J1. F. Fonzsr."
Price, SI per box, with directions.
I117 A fresh supply, just received and for
sale, by J. D. TIBBETT'S.
Oct.30 6m 41
Remedy for Coughs,
DR. HULL'S COUGH LOZENGES are
most rapidly superceding all other prepa
rations for the relief of Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
Whooping-cengh, Catarrh, Tightness of the
chest, Bronchitis, and similar pulmonary affec
Thousands, wie may say thousands who have
suffered for years from the above -diseases are
now in the possession of sound health, which
may be attributed'entirely to the fortunate use
of one 25 cents box of this invaltuable medi
cine. They are as pleasant to the taste as
candy-convenient to carry in the pocket, and
warranted to be tha most effectual Congh med
icinie in use.
Price, 25 Cents per box, with direc
Hull's Wormn Lozenges.
WORMs!I WORM ! : WoRL3!s
It is estimated that. I00,000 children die an
nuially from the effects of worm's alone ! I This
vast mortality could be' almost entirel pre
vented by tl~e use of Dr:Hull's Woeat Lzs
ors. Every family where threre are ehildren,
should not fail to keep this important medicine
in the house, and administered- when their
symptoms indicate the presence of these dan
gerons and destructive reptiles.
11 The following extract from the "Spar
tan Gazette," speaks the sentiments of all wbo
have ever used this val uable WORM Dzsruor
-"Fm Pront owetn knowcledge,wve take great plea
sure in recoramend~t Hudl's Wforn Lozengres as
the.. est Worm 'f tcie extant. UChaldren
wita or them, and eat them as theyj woud
10" A fresh supply, jnsr received and for
tale, byJ. .D. TIBBETT'S,
Only 25 Cents per box, with directions.
OJct,30 6m 41
- I personidbe'd to the Estate oflohn
I.BBush, deeased, are requested to make
ynoyth ibh, and the creditors of said
tateiprsnt-their demands in due form,
to SILAS BRUCE. Executor
~ ~.2. of John D..Bqsh, dee''d.
Oct 3G.0 . :. 4t 40
A*LL Persons hivingjden~~g~h
A. Estate of Richard Hardy, deeic~ie
- equestelto present'them to me in~ the 0 -
nary's Office, dal :attested, on th ]tl0 j o
-February next, wen asinai settlementt wlh
wade on said Estate.
SAhljEL CAgTLEsDGEr~ An'r.
Oct.2 f - 2
Saturday Evening- lResseugenr,
A W1eekly Familg Newspaper
Devoted to Literature,'Temperance; Morali;
Att. Science, Agriculture, and General In
telligence; to be published in the City of Ad
BY W T. THOMPSON.
Entertaining the belief that a Press, main
taining a strictly neutral position in Politics
and yet neither so pretending or exclusive in
its devotion to Literature as to preclude the
discussionti of the ordinary subjects of practi
cal interest-would. if properly conducted, re
ceive the approbation and cordial support of a
large-portion of the Southern public, the sub
scriber has determined upon the establishment
of such a paper in Augnata, under the title of
the Saturday Evening Messenger.
The present time-when the heated discus.
sion of Party politics is about to subside, and
the public mind, long surfeitedwith tie.dis
cordant clamner of wrangling factions, is about
to cool down, it is to be hoped, to at least a
temperate degree-is regarded as a favorite cri
sis for the introduetion of the current intelli.
gence of the day, in which TTara may find its
way to the Family Fireside free from the sus
picion of party bias. That such a press would
supply an important desider alum in the litera
ture of our section,we have the concurrent jndg
wents of many worthy advIsers -to attest-and
that the plan in expedient is abundantly estab.
lished by the almost universal success of simi
lar journals in other parts of the country. We
cannot, therefore, permit ourself to doubt but
that one respectable "Family Newspaper"
would beanmp sustained at the South, and we
trust that we do not count too highly upon our
auxiliary resources, or overrate the advanta
ges ofour own Editorialexperience, when we
indulge the hope that we will be able to make
the Messenger worthy that appellation.
The design of the Messenger i6 to combine
the useful with the entertaining-to instruct as
well as amuse. With this view its contents
will be carefully compiled and arranged, thro'
out its various departments, to meet the wants
and slit the tastes of the varions classes of rea
ders; and while itshall present the feature of a
full, comprehensive, mswellaneous newspaper,
embracing every thing that can be brought
within the range tof the Newsgatherer and the
Literateur, it will be the constant aim of the Ed
itor to preserve it in a high moral tone,thatshall
render it unexceptionable-even to the most fas
The Messenger will be identified with south
ern interests, and while it will be ever prompt
and firm in. the maintenance of southern insti
tutions and southern rights, it willseduously ab.
stain from the too comnmon indulgence of sec
tional prejudice-while it will "watch the en
croachments of northern fanaticism, it will be
without motive either to magnify the danger or
disguise the truth.
The plan of the Messenger will embrace the
Romance. Under this head each number will
contain a choice original or selected Talewhich
will be preferred for the wholesome moral truth
it may enforce, rather than the author's succes
ful dalliance with the passions and sympathies
of the heart. It being the province of modern
fiction to teach as well as entertain, such sto
ries only as combine the utileduci will find cur
rency in the papers or the Messenger.
Miscellany. Under this head we satillenden
vor to give the readers ofthe Messenger a choice
variety lof agreeable matter, with occasional
anr:icles of a more solid and important character.
Fireside Readings. Pains will be taken to
make this department of the Messenger accep
table to the Family Circle, by selecting for Mt
from the best writers, short moral Essays and
Poems, such as are calculated to engage, not
tai the attention, while they prompt the pious
mind to devotional thoughts.
The Political World. This department will
contain the current Political News of the day,
accounts of the actings and doings of the Na
tional and State Legislatures, official returns of
important Elections, movoments of prominent
men, and wbatever else of interest that may be
given witlaout trenching upon p arty ground.
Agricultuaral Department. The planter will
find a portion of thae Messenger devoted to his
especial interests, in whaich will be giveta sea
sonable articles on Agricultural subjects, drawvn
from the anost reliable sources
Foreign Neres Tnder thtis htead will be found
a careful comnpilation of tlae latest Foreign In
telhgenace, in whtich, whatever is of i.terest to
the American reader will be given at lenagth.
Temperance. A liberal space will be devoted
to thec advocacy of the Temperance cause, an
which will be brought to bear all the influence
of sunsion, warning, and reproof, with occa~ion
ai sallies of pleasantry and ridicuale.
The Comamercial World. Each number of the
Messunger will contain a careful revaew of the
Augusta Market, an Exchange Table, and Ta
ble of Prices Current, with snch selections from
foreign sources as will put the reader in, poe.
session oaf the fullest informtion in refernce
to the state of trade.
Poet ry- - At least one of the "Nine'' will fnd
a home in the Messenger-but she will niottol
rate bad verse, even though it be original. :We
sall uiso the Attic seasoning, but- sparsely,
therefore it must needs be savory, thoughr we
may be driven occasionally to encourage .for
eign manufacturer In all cases, however, p ref.
erence will be given to the domestac artacle 4F
1LadesDepartmentt. While it will he he atn
of the Editor to make the entire conten'ts of-time
Messenger acceptable to his lady reader'sthis
head will indicate the column devoted inore e
lsivaly to their particular intdrests' &W;
Yostla's Department Under thisbead 1ihfide
arranged matter adapted to the taste and capa~
city of jnvenile readers.-' -
'ngaa ' Communiceationas. Under this head
will appear the miscellaneous contributions of
thecorrspondents of the Messenger, to whom
the Editor will give liree scope .to- discuss ill
proper mattersof'generalinteissimip1 Grie
striting them; to. elboandsitersu' dais
Polties and Religion.
.Major Jones' Carrner Having effectedan ar
ragement with our old friend, Maijr yoseph
Jones, of Pinevlle-th~e samie whose Courtship
hs been given to tewrld-byl which we
have secured has Editoal paiaanoelahe" u
his soleand Espedia c.re h~Frmlis Cor
ner,wich'will be adornd ba full length like
ness of himself, the Ma'or willhold his weekly
parlance with the reaer ofteM~eger,
mn which he will reo iidmnners
as they are ni~t~l& ' atera
and things a.$ almdd is itseville
relations and cre~i~priular.
Th itoia wlbo~urider the
charge of the tur ofthae
paper, it beco' liift speakyforther
than to pledge n~ji9idtions exeri
tion of hisbest'sitt noedertbh Mesenger
worthy of the lttoa.oaiseern'n public.
will be publishied u%~le~a aftu
largest size, (26'I6 ie m iP
2meney A~t colanlg ttrTh
tin willbe of the ^ character.
Subserttion pirice uiId i"gle
copy, or $' for ttop - 4ifanably
on the receipto e rt ah~ gli
ie issued on 8uudy1b. Leabruary
es- mentofsdea S otuka
sendiar .iif o
- - ede -4 t
State of SotF ia
IR To, COURT Or
Sanidel Carlede, Admiistrt Tr
Richird Hardy, deceased;I
The Distributees I, d R d
WHREAS dhe. said' Sa'tael
has made a'pplictionto mdi o aeeos -U
settle'up all his saCtiqnsisditirA
op said EitateiThss ihe te 6
admonish, all sin uteeo
the.Estate orthesad h
to wit: Thomias H!arifa- t
Hardy, Abner Glanton and.Tav'Y.,
cob Lucih sand hiswie .
widow 'of John - amrla
anid Eliza Key, childre fE
Brantly Tompkins'aind ,a
children of Susan Tomnyki'h;
representatives of'Nancy Uowe
sed, who-Was the wife of--a es-HoWeutsnii -
daughter of. said Riclardjard, deed -
Elizabeth Hurdy;theotn r and
Mary Hardy, the. widow of .th
Hardy, to be and eap hIe4- J
fiee, at EdgefgId Cout e H .76
the 10rh day orTFebroay es -"to use.
if any they have, why the acounftheieaid
Samuel Cartledge should no11114nWllysaee
ted and receivedaiid aufissin, e -
decree mide uppn his Administeiiit
Estate of tiie said Richard HRadyicase
Gired under mythandaidseat th. s 221wr
October, 1844. -
State of Southiarolia
EDGEFIEL D DISTRIC
IN THE CGMMONP LZ:AS
Josiah J. Rjan,:'-.
Josiah J. Ryan, Declaration a
*s. ..' agiipsgaUach
Fitzroy.& Melnnis. mesM
.T HE Plainiffsu having thi'day filed
their declaraiozs'inth'e abov e staed
cases in my.;office, and the defendants
having no wifeoratfo'rnes.known to be -
within the -limits 'of this State ouihota'
copy of said~declarationsowith aranl.t
plead. can ie servied k.,s'orderedhat
tile said defendants afe uthe said
declarations, ithit a.y daday
from the iubition.of tiiiso rde u hal
nd abs'oluie judgment il'' arded
Cleik's Office, l 1844
May 8 1,
State of, S6htCa6 orna
W. E. Jacksoa &Co.D
Win. Ft. -S eign Attcment.
HE Pliiiiiif having thisdiyfiled his,
fendant havinh lwife o-Attrnejlinown
to beivithin the State.-ah-iWicapy
of the same. wiih a' ruis a'lead.esam be
served: It is ordered, that-the Defendant
plead to the said'declai'astion, Iiin j'epr
and a day, or fieal and absolujti tidgenn
will be given against hin. -
GEO. POI-E.,c. C I.
Clerk's Gffice, April 30, 1844.
State of South Caolia "
- -EDGEFIELD DISTRiCT.
J. G. Eckles. , i.n
TH E Plaisitli haviig this day'filed his de
-claration in my office, andihe defendant
having no wife or attorney, kdowjoe within
the State, on whomr a copy of the same, with a
rttle to p lead,'can be servied: It is ordered, that
the defendant plead 'to ;the said' declaration,
within a year'and a day, pr final and absolute
jtudgetnent will be given against him.
:,GEG. POPE; c. c. P.
C letkc's Offce.16th31archi, 1844
March 2 ly 8
Allum Spring Pills,
For 'Ie Cure of Dysapepuis, Scrofulus and ~
* Liver Dieases.
THESE' PILLS are prepared by Dr.
S.R apel from the water of
the highly. celebrated Muineral Springs in
Rockbridge cquuty.. Virginia, called' the
'~The6se Pills, .like the water from whbich
whey ard'preparedi, ar'e adiuretic, promot
ing thie 'secretion of urine and an alterative,
increasing the secretioits of the glandular
system generally,' and partictldarly of thie
hiverr:' They att 'gently, butfeffectiualy
upon the bowels,.atteriwo or three days'
use of them, producing copious dark, hil
imus~evacuation.s ' ~
Theuy also efect aujetermnation -to the
surface,'increasing the perpiratiosahers.
:fdre th'ey are a'great-pirierobfthziulood,
an'd egnaliser iof the circulai~ac~la
pill is equal-to a o ndgldssoftliis w
ter. They shouldt he .aker be5dieteach .
meal,.and from sii to tenortweliresbould
be takenin.the course onfecayn fo g
fortnight, and thou omit them .iunun
pdmd. FPor iliectre otibia veas:
es, persev~eranice in the useoofaese ls,
is all important; an if they arepe~ r,
ingly used, every alternaeforcure
mayamore eertainlyJe airpeotd tanimn
der any other treatment' heretofore idissno
verc, exceptzfremithe use of-the wa'r.
from which. they are prepared, eitherhy am
attendance at .the Springs::or sotherwise.
They very speedhily cur,,.diarrhoqas, as .
tended with acidity ofthe stobsa. rand
are a very'aseful remedyfoer iunimer'
'bodel conipleint -inP hildren;,'as'alesoor
expelling~rorni fromehifrn."Vrit one
to fonr shouilhe givet nthfrfdbo
theg'shouldiie- yderadaend mized with
syp -Tb'ese ,ills-re-esily takenehav
in no nauseous taste,, arepefctl~ufe
i~ all cases, where aetive fever does qot
eit/s md do not sickielperssiiiiloeng,
the."'-8. A. AMlPMSLlL, -
"Forisale byy. DFTnifrn pEdgefield
Court' House,6Sdatdr Celina.
The Ztaav S~ubaade'Cj
8 1V"tWoNI~ In"ea
isidor:'-& " Pu.JF~ EPjiasi A
tambnur., August23 4. 3m~ : 2