Newspaper Page Text
at Carlisle,Pa; on Wednesday-last, grows
ing -U of anattempt by the colored
population to -rescue some runaway slaves
from this State belonging to Messrs. H ol
lingsworti and Kennedy at Hagerstown,
Afrter giving substantially the particulars
of the riot, as published by us on Saturday,
from an extra' of theCarlisle Herald, -the,
- We learn- by.persons, arrived here, from
Carlisle, that Mr. Kennedy's wounds are
more dangerous than iias at first supposed.
He received a severe stab in the back of
the neck from a-dirk knife in the hands of
a negro ; also a blow upon-the head from a
stone thrown by which he was felled to
the earth. The cap of his knee was -also
knocked off by some means, and other in
juries inflicted upon his persod. It is sup
posed that many weeks will elapse before
he will be able to return to his home.
Mr. Hollingsworth succeeded in getting
his negro away, and be is now in prison
in this place.. We learn that ie had in his
possession written directions as to the
roads he should take and the houses at
which he should halt upon his way. This
we are informed, he says. was given to
him by a white resident of this place; who
is particularly activein inducing negroes to
abscond from their masters.
We also learned that the fray was of a
very general character ; the whites, upon
seeiug the disregard of the negroes for the
decision of the court and their bold attempt
to trample down the laws of the State,
generally, rallied to the aid of the owners
of the slaves. Numbers of the students
ofDickinson College, who were from the
South, also took an active part. Judge
Hepburn was upon the ground.with the
Sherriff acting under his direction, busy
in securing the arrest of the nmost prom
inent of the negro rioters. Many of the
negroes were severely wounded, and we
are told that at every post and corner was
some one to be seen, bloody and bleeding
leaning for supp'rt.
To the junior editor of the "Mail" we
are indebted for the perusal of several
letters received from the scene of the riot.
' From these we learn that Professor M'
Clintock, of Dickenson College. was par
ticularly conspicuous in urging the negroes
to the attack-also, that the boy alluded
to in the slip of the "Herald" had died
from his wounds. One of these letters
states that a meeting of his Southern
students of the College had been called in
reference to Professor M'Clintock's be
haviour upon this occasion-and it is sip
posed that they will demand his removal
from the institution or withdraw. them
selves. . One of the students was slightly
wounded, and many other persons, white
and black, injured seriously.
We have many others rumors in refer
ence to this affair, which we supposed to
be exaggerations. One that a writ had
been issued for the arrest of Professor M'
Cliutock-another, that the wounds of Mr.
Kennedy were, supposed to be mortal-a
third,'that the negres contemplated, an at
tack upon the jail. We put no confidence
in them however.- Mr. Keonedy's'negroes
e'saped, ad will'' erapi, not be heard
from again hile' bei tihe 'edeavorto
recover ,them, has; it is presumed from
t dianature,of hisiwounds been.rmaimedfor.
'State..rue.--Wepere aware 'that
Amneicans generally are fullof State pi-ide,
but we ceitainly did not know- that ..our
volunteers caried it wih.then into Mexico,
until the following amusing article from
the Saltallo Picket Guard met our eye ;
"People at a distance have not idea how
much State pride there exists among the
volunteers in Mexico. Call a Buckeye
a Hoosier, a Hoosier a Sucker, or a Sucker
a Corneracker, or vice versa, and there's
a circus at once-you're in for a fight,
straight. An amusing aff'air, arising out
of ibis feeling, took place at a sutler's
store, down street, a few days ago. The
Mexican word for calico is indiana, pro
nounced exactly as in English. At the
store in question, there is a volunteer clerk-,
to whom a Mexican stepped up and in
-quired. 'Hay indiana?' Li.e. have youn.any
calico ?1 'Indiana, h-Il !' was the in
dign ant reply, 'i'm from Ohio.' "
The Dead Alive-The Plague of Re
funding.-Eight br ten weeks ago we gave
an account of lbs suicide by a female in
the water above Hlutchesontown Bridge,
and of the recovery of the body a few days
afterwards. The wife of a dyer who was
separated from her husband some few
years ago, disappeared about the same
time, and the body answvered the descrip
tion of the dyer's wife so well that, as a
member, he obtained a Friendly Society's
allowance (.E4) to bury his wife, which he
did with duo solemnity. On iMonday while
sitting comfortable at his dinner, who
bounced in upon him but the identical
spouse wthom he buried, as he. supposed,
eight wecks ago! Instead of throwing
herself into the Clyde, she had repaired to
a neighborirng towvn. The unfortunate hus
band sorely laments that he must now re
fund the ?4.-Glasgow Post.
.Energy andc Mfind.-Energy -! Energy
is every thing. How mean a thing is a
man with little motive power! All the.
abilities nature has given him lie useless,
like a great and beautiful machine, ready
at 'every point for useful action, hut not a
wheel rurns for want of a starting power !
A great man is just like a great machine.
Ho has a great power to set in motion the
varied and immense projects which he has
in hand ; little motives can neither start
him nor stop him; they may set in full play
the powers of mu ordinery man, and rea
der him a respectable, nay, even a beauti
ful piece of mechanism, hut never a mag
- Yet there is one point which lifts man
supremely above the'machine.. By the
working or his own mind he can improve
and exalt himself; by directing his eye to
what is- great and good, he may become.
so. If then' we-can become what we wish
to be, what high objects should we aim at,
and what resolute and -energetic 'efforts 4
should we be ever' making-to attain them.?
-An.Irishman, 'in a store aisked for-a
pa,ir'of silk' gloves, and was~ old the nkind
he' wanted 'woul come to/one-dollar.
"'Oh by moy soul thb'n~' ogp~ied$P~'
the days of m ,ifthan give thatfu 'm.' *.
R cia, to niidiireited,
sell at Edge field Court
Monday and -Tuesday fola
next, the following proper
ing.name'd casesto wi :'
" George Parrotie, and03
vs. "An Hill_ three lot
Hamborg,,known in the a
as lots numbered oue buif" ve
five (175), one bndjired
and one bundred andj h -
Daniel Quattlebum va nj
andOrashea Haney l an sen
and others,. severally, Ov 0 anej
the tract of land whereon e as
Orashea Haney lives, c +" as
dred acres, more or essd c
Nathan Norris, Nancy Co
diah Bodie.. " ;, ' ,qtr
John Hill, Ordinary, fori dies
of James Terry,:dec'd. inm
adm'rx., and Willia'm iSti
of William Strome, Seo# ec traC
of land whereow thedefiEd ,co
taining iree hundred .ad4(g 10!
or loess, adjoining lands of.L "oldi
William Strome, Senr.,a>! eiel C
Levi Bush and..Lews i
Liam Bush, John G. Dag nmnet
son Bussey, the tractrof-lati onth
defendant Bussey livei, co j thre
hundred acres, more ora djoinin
lands of D.- Bussey %A uSn tti'n
N. L. Griffin, Ex'tr vs.S *'
and Robert Cloy, a tat, a
ing fifteen hundred acres,.mli YI1
ing on Shaw's Creek, adjoi i dsc
4. B: Addison, Frank Pose", oilien
Amos Bush,'vs. Jai , iese
the tract of land wheion fejilar
lives, containing seven - =cre!
more or less, adjoiiog-Jis 1 Sara
Blair, Mary Kilcrease,andihb
John Rochell, for thedsed hi0ti1a
din, vs.; John Blackwellf tliat
Jackson; Aurelius Marti; fo x ' "tse c
John Gauldin, vs. John -Blawell, t
inte'rest of the defendant Joi'lackwel
in the tract of land whereoniij y Wil
son now lives, containing 6tfe'l red an
forty acres, more or leiu,;XIj land
of Atticus Tucker,'John B " d oti
Terms of sale cash.
H. BOULWA .D.
June 12 K21
STATE OF SOUTH C Q LNJ
EDGEFIELD DIST -
IN' THE COURT:OF O AY.
- Y~JOHN HILL, Esquj dinar
" of Edgefield Distridt;4 n .
ed to me for, Lettersf t;-o
all and sing'larthlid
rights 'and credits of-W noct
late: of the Distictiafor r
These are, therefore d
sh all and si.ngularethib c d
tors'of the said deceae p .e
before me t:,urtn ogI
forthe:said -District de
field.C Hose 0
said adtiniistrisiiod ii
Giveninndehin.mysbazs r :
llthidayo 'nfJune~ti n uo#i
Lord one rhoumandleig 1
ty seven, and in the s~ ar
June 168 JH~R ~ .a
AT -ROBERTS' CHEAP STORE
TINEN Carnbric Handkiteiiewityk4
.14Fancy SillrParasols >
Corded Skits,. u
Fancy Bonnet RiboA&.
Lace Edgings. ,
Black Hat Crape, y
Striped'ind plain Swa5 ~ sii
Shaded Purse Twist, ~
Black-Net for Caps. -
Black and fancy Printa Muslins,
White Marseilles Vestig,..
Boy's alazed Belts, ?
French Prints and fcangams,
Colored 'and *rhic ~ Hladies
and children's, -
Dress Whalebone; auo d, M.~
Gauze Cap Ribbons,
White Perforated.o :
Together with GROCERIE~n DRUGS
a very large assortment iLj sold~'ow to;
june 2 ; ..4 .-t ..19
- .Earles PilRe24y.
T HIS certain safe and efficacidaseremned
has never been kno" T'fll4lhe af
licted should try it. Fdr sae~ deild C
Honse, by R.16OELS.
jisne 9 2&99--f 420
Valuable Landsf~ SIe.
THE Subscibernowre (ril'th
tract of Land ionllielides
sd nine acres,of which therei iote lan
reds acres of woodland.. a~jrmises i
i large and comfortable o jPi as4,.aia
ll other necessary oat buildii l~)anata
ion is in'ood repai; Thr~iishagto pur
hase can call and exammne mee rese~.~
april 7 I
Jotice to~itAe 0s5
Ti HE Graniteville Mantfata ona
.ny. wish to'pjehi' 0 o
Blaingles, to be dei aalk
Graniteville. Fo~h ih'
nceswide5.8tbickl rini .ldraIwn
Jorpamies land. a fair. ael
uired for the Tnber . dt~
apri1 7 - 12
T~ HE Estate of.Gilb 1sn
ADerelict. all thioise are
he subscriber. a
IW fATB~ls s
setto Hats; forime'b
.$-AND THEIR COWS.
nparalleled and unique in the anima
z '; ingdotas this history may appear, you
will cagtcely deem the next I have to re:
Y Z late, leis singular and less worthy of ad
mitration.-That ants should have tbeji
"mik ittte is as extraordinary as that
they should have slaver; Here, perhaps,
you may, again. feel a .fit of incredulity
shake you ;-but the evidence-for. The face
I am now stating being abundant and
-Y - atisfeietdry, I flatter myself it. will nog
shake you: ong
The leeiofr-he ants and the aghide
(fobtheseIast are the kind in question)
have long been celobrated ; and that there
1a alconnection bet*een them, you may,
at any time, in the proper season, convince
yourself ; for you. will always find the for
5rr'Nery busy in those trees and plants in
which the latter abound ; and if yot
examine more. closely, you will discover
that their, object in.thus attending upor
them, is to -obtain the saccharine fluid,
thich.,may .well be denominated, their
milk,-that they secrete.
u Thisflnid, which is scarcely inferior tc
honey in'sweetness, issues in limpid drops
from the abdomen of these insects, by twc
setiform tubes placed, one on each side.
Their sacker tielng inserted in the tender
bark, is without. intermission employed it
'boiibing'the sap, which, after it has pas.
sod through the system, they keep conuin
ully discharging by these organs.,. Whet
no-ants attend them, by a certain jerk of
the body, which takes place at regular in
tervals; they ejaculate it to a distance ;
but when the ants are at hand, watching
the moment when the aphides emit thei
fluid, they seize and suck it down immedi
ately. This, however, is the least of
their talents; for they absolutely possess
the art of making them yield it at theil
pleasure; or, io other words, of milking
them~ -On this occasion, their antenna
(feelers) are their fingers ; with thes they
put the abdomen of the aphis, on each aide
alternately, moving them very busily ; a
little :drop of fluid immediately appear
which the ant takes into its mouth, out
species (Myrmica rubra,) conducting i
with its antenna, which are somewha
swelled at the end. When it has thus
milked one, it proceeds to another, and s<
on, till -being satiated, it returns to the
Not only the aphides yield this repast tc
the ants, but also the cocci, with whon
they have recourse to similar mancauvres,
and with equal success, only in this case
the movement of the antenna over theii
': r ody may be compared to the thrill of the
f . gerover the keys of a piano forte.
"ut you are sot arrived at . the moss
)airpart of this history-that at:
eke a property of these cows, for the pas
sstsion'of which they contend with grea
earnestiess,'End use every, means to keel
, ;" " them to themselves. Sometimes they
- seeto lair, a right to the aphides thal
ohabittiisbra'ches of a tree, or the stalks
-plani and if stranger .ants attempt t
}iliare their treasure with them,, they in
"deav~drive them away;aid omay'b
i'. ea ramn'gabout in agreat bustle,..and
, itn.ery'sylntom ,of ai icitd
er. ,Solina ruiee i6eiu
he annwh*t ra'ncila
ave r- "mnien .ituated, thiey ihav ro urie
7 -s'1an I eient still more effectual to keep
off~anerlpers-thiey enclose ii in a tube
of earth or other materials, and thus con
fno them to a kind or paddock nirthe
- et, and often comnaeting withit.
c4he greatest cow- keeper of all the ants,
j one to be met with in most 'of our 'pas
tures, (England,) residing in hemisphorial
formiacaries, which are sometimes of con
siderable diameter.' I mean the yellowi
ant of.Gould. (F. flave.) This species,
which is not fond of roaming frotmj home,
Sand likes to have all its conveniences
j:4 within reach, usually collects in its nests a
~ ..' '. large herd of a kind or aphis, that derives
its nutriment from the roaots or grass and
-others, (Aphis radictan;) these it transports
from the neighboring roots, probably by
subterranean galleries, excavated 'for the
purpose, lending from the uest in all direc
tions ; and thus, without going out, it hat
always on hand a copious supply of food,
these creatures share its care and solicitude
' equally with its own offspring. To the
eggs it pays, particular attention, moisten
ing them with its tongue, carrying them
* n its mouth with the utsmost tenderness,
and giving them the advantage or the sun.
Our yellow ants are equally careful of
* their aphides. After 'they arc hatched,
when their nest is disturbed, conveying
~them into the interior, fighting fiercely for
them if the- inhabitants of neighboring
-formicaries, as is sometimes the case, at
* tempt to make them their prey, and car
rying them about in their mouths to change
herpastur'e or for some other purpose.
When you consider that from them they
receive almost the whole nutriment, both
of, themselves and larve, you will not
-'wonder at their anxiety about. them, since
the wealth and prosperity of the commu
rity-is in proportion to the number of their
cattle. -Kirby'and Spence's Entomology.
Cante' in Rapides.-The Alexandria
Domoerat says, that in the parish of
Rpides there will be about six thousand
-' hogshcads ofaugar made this season. The
editor is-perfectly rejoiced at the extraor
jaa s ucceS which has attended sugar
tlantzng i-th-new sugar parish," as ho
terms R.apides. "Passing," he sanys,
"through a winter 'or great severity, our
rattoons are wavings with apparent joy in
the delicious summer breeze, and our seed
cane cannot be surpassed. We will take
-the crop of John Compton, asi a sample
~of our cane, with tho remark -that if a-.field
superiori to it can be found 'in the State,
the happy owner can take the best beaver
bat on sale in the "wide world." Mr. C.
wall guind three lundred and fifty arpents
ofcnegand we hazard nothing in saying,
ihkt-hd will "roll out" five hundred hogs
3 freds of excellent sugar. Other planters
Cw~alhoan,a the - brothera Flint, Carey,
S'* Bailio,:Wells, Tanner, Mrs. Overton,
S 'Archinard, Carlin, and many more-will
inc~oup to this mark, or near it, if calce
'- -ations founded on theapresenatappeayances
thecros hveany ~eight "'y
~At~1abeo at Carljsle,Pa T he
- Md)e.News,..of4. Satudrdny,
n8e;lfia ountsofthieidreadfuL riote
ALL 0lcers of Militia of this State order
ing -elections of officers of the line of
whatever grade or rank, or making appoint
mentsof officers of the staff, will report the
names of the officers so elected or appointed to
s the. Secretary of State, who is directed there
upon to fill up and forward their commissions
If without delay, and he is also further directed
not-to issue or deliver any blank military com
- All commission addressed to the Secretary
of State under this order to be epdorsed "Miii
. he Brigadier Generals are charged with
t the extension of this order.
By order of the Commander-in-Chief.
J. W.. CANTEY,
I - Adjt. & Inspt. Gen.
may 19 6t 17
TO THE PUBLIC.
THE undersigned would
respectfully announce to
t Travellers and persons vis
iting Hamburg. that he has
taken for a term of years.
a o the Hotel, long known as
Which it is his purpose to keep as such a hausse
should be kept, and will only promise to all who
favor him with a call, that he will do all in his
power to please; and where as mach comfort
and quta may be expected as can be found in
" any Public House.
- A careful and attentive Hostler will e k
4 constantly in the .Stable, and Horses i be
b attended to in a way that shall give entirelatis
A liberal patronage is respectfully solicited.
Hamburg, Martb 8-10 tf 7
NEW GOODS. -
HE Subscriberis now receiving a splen.
did Stock-of NEW GOOD 8 at the
d Brick Store formerly occupied by Presley &
s an, consisting of all kinds of
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HARD
WARE, CROCKERY, SHOES,
to which he invites his friends and the public
to call and examine for themselves, before pur
- chasing elsewhere.
. .N. B. Goods very low for Cash.
B. C. BRYAN.
April 6th 1847. tf 12
HE undersigned have formed a co-part
nership under the name of Jons Lros
& Co., for the purpose of carrying 'on the
s Merchant Tailoring Business,
. and will keep at the same place formerly occo-,
pied by John Lyon.
A,IAIDSOME ASSORTMENT OF
r andffancyatihles, will always be kept on hand,
. which will be sold on reasonable terms.
- JOHN LYON,
' hn1 1847.
-We also would inform'tle public, thatwe are
e receivig from New~ork and Charliston, a
r spliendid assortment oGoods suitable for Gent
tfemcn's wear, consistianm part of,
,f Stnp..black French CITH,
Do. blue , do. do.
Do.. brown do. do.
Do.> black do. Doeskin CASSIMERES'
~Do. do. fancy do. do.
"Do, fancy check slummer COATS, a large
A spen-did assortment of VESTINGS,
"A fmn lot of white kid Gloves, black do.
Black satin end fancy'Cravata and Scarfs,
Suspenders, silk under Shirts and Drawers,
Cotton' and woolen Drawers,
Also, a variety of Goods belonging to the trade
such as MILITA RY TRIMMAINGS, &c.,nal'
'of which will be sold and made up, in astyle thal
'will please any that may favor us with their
~Mach15, 1847. ' 3m 9
The subscriber returns his sincere thanks to
the citizens of the District, for the liberal man
ner in which they have supported himi in his
business, and hopes by strict attention, that
the public may find it to tiheir advantage to con.
tinue their patronage. JOHN LYON.
.Warranted to Cure.
H EMORR HOIDS,0OR PILES, is a disease
produced by local irritation, costiveness, purga
tive stimulants, undue determination f bood
to the hemorrhoidal vessels by excessive iidinig
orwalking, or a congestive state of the liver,
of vrietess~s ollws-BindPiles,Wht
-Piles, and Bleeding Piles.
This disease is so common, and so very well
known, that a description of its symptoms is
not deemed necessary.,
The success that has followed the use of the
Embrecation in the cure of this disease, has
been truly astonishing. Physicians now ad
vise their patients to try it, as the only
'Ia addition-to its being a positive remedy for
the Piles, it never fails to cure that INTOL E
'RABLE ITCHING, which is so very common,
and has its location in the same parts as the
--Read the following, from the editorial co
'lumns of Alexander'a Weekly Messenger
W'ound at last-A cure for the Piles.-Physi
cians and Chemists have lonig'een anxious to
~liscover a medicine that wotuld cnre one of the
niosttroublesome diseases, the Piles. Success
halat last been the result. Dr. JACKSON'S
PILE EMBROCATION not only stops all
bleeding, allays pain and infiamation, subdues
that intolerable itching, but effectually cures,
like a~tharm, antd in a very short time, persona
whose lives have" been rendered miserable for
years. - -
For'elj byfR. S. ROBERTS, Agent, at
EdgefieddCourt House, SouthCarolina.
D ID.COD, FISH at 64 cents a pound,
-Bnekwlient Flaoui 30 pounds for 81 00.
7-~- ~ae by, 5. BERTSi
IT HAS PERFECTLY CURED M.
PiZADZLPHIA, Deceiiber 1837.
To Dr. D4 Jayne- Dear Sir-The astonish
ing and miraculous beneficial effects your-val
nable EXPECTORANT had on my neig'hor,
the Rev. Mr. Rushing, made so favorable im
pression onmy mind, that after consulting with
several frionds, and learning that.you. were a
regular Practitioner of Medicine. I called upon
you, andourchased half a dozen bottles, and
told you ihat ifI lived to take theni;you should
have a good report from me.
I am alive and well this day ! Thanks to a
merciful God, and your Expectorant; and now
1 come forwardcheerfully to fulfil my promise.
For twenty long years had I been a constant
sufferer from the effects of a hard, dry cough,
pain in the breast, and difficulty 'of breathing ;
the last five of which, chills dand fevers, every
wring and fall, added to my misery. I was
sporn away to a mere skeleton; with the great.
est difficulty only could 'I get up and down
stairs; my appetite was gone, and my strength
had so far failed me, that my friends were per.
suaded I could not survive many weeks, unless
I obtained relief. Indeed, sir, my situation was
so perfectly miserable to myself, and so die.
tressing to my family, that I felt willing to die
whenever it should please the Master to take
me home. But I heard ofyour medicine, and
relief came. Yes! it proved the "Balm of
Gilead" to my poor afflicted body. Before I
had taken ors BOTTLE, I experiencod a miti
gation of all my symptoms, and to my great
.oy I found in the continued use of it the hap.
piest relief. In short sir, IT HAS MADE A
PERFECT CURE OF ME-and I can truly
say, I have no desire to-be better.
R. S. ROBERTS is Dr. D. Jayne's only
Agent at Edgefield C. H.
June 16 3t 21
T HE Proprietor, many years ago, while
'1. searching for a remedy for his own ill
health which the prescription of the day had
failed to benefit, to hit upon the composition of
these Pills, and they proved entirely successful
in restoring his health. Their composition
was freely communicated to many Physicians,
and it was not the design of the Inventor that
they should extend beyond the private practice
of himself, and that of his medical friends. Ap.
plications for them, however, began to multi
ply, and he was advised by many of his profes
sional brethren, and other gentlemen, of char
acter and distinction, to prepare a quantity of
them and place them in the hands of an apo
thecary. Even this seemed insufficient, and he
was urged to send them, by means ofagencies,
throughout the country. Caloumel had long
been a comm n domestic remedy. There was
scarcely a family in which a vial of it was not
to be found, and in which it was not used with
a degree of-freedom from which a well inform
ed Physician should shrink. A strange infatu
ation too seemed to exist among many of the
Faculty. Hardly a case was prescnbed for,
whether acute or chronic, in which calomel
was notgiven, in some stage of the disease,
without fear or reflection; and thousands are
still suffering from its pernicious effects. Cal
omel is, without doubt, a most valuable medi
cine, and in some cases may be regarded as
essential, but it should not be stricken from the
list of domestic rem'edies, and be administered
only under the prudent and judicious advice
of a thoughtful Physician. Upon trial, by many
Physicians and others, these Pills were found
to be a substitute for mercurial preparations in
a large number of cases,.pd hence their popu.
laxity, and the large demand for them. The
idea of obtaining a Patent for them was never
entertained, nor has it been sought- to this day
Itwas believed that by giving them a -popular
fo'rm ard circulating them through the country,
thousands would beibenefitted by- theiriuse,
whowold otherwisie;_never hear of the pres.
crpto n-dn rlern-wth1aT-.restaraton-m d
been compounded which rendered the >india.
crinnateand per....s 'se of ealom'el tin.
necesmry. 2Thees1ersesriie oif the induce'
mens hli~ !old the Irivantoi of the Pills -to
tocoussnithat they should become an object of
public sale : -.. .
None are genuine without the signature of
.1NO, BECK WITHI, M. D.
For sale by, Rt. S. ROBERTS, Agent, Edge'
field C. H,, South Carolina.,
April 28 6m 14
New Trusses for Ruptures,
RIDDEL'S TRUSS AND ABDOMI
T3 HE Subscriber having bought the Patent
~Right of Riddel's Trusses and Abdomi
nal Supporters, recommend them to the pub.
li, as the most valuable, and perhaps only in.
strument of the kind that perform a cure in
almost every case of Rupture. It is adapted
to ihe anatomical structure of the Pelvis, and is
admirably calculated to relieve these severe ca
ses of Prolapsus Uteri, or falling of thme womb,
which make the patient suffer so much, to the
universal destruction of health. The Abdomi
nal Supporter is eminently serviceable in
Piles, never failing to cure them by removlag
-Pcrsons having Negroes ruptoredl, may have
a cure guaranteed, aiid the terms not niore than
one third of wvhat the hanid would be increased
in value. Where the cure cannot be effected,
from tha destruelion of the parts by time, the
Truss will enable the wearer to encounter the
most severe work of any kind. Planters would
do well to attend to this notice.
Price of Trtuss $5 without g'arantee, and
$50 or $100, or as mayb be d on for a cure.
RI. S. ROBERTS.
may 26 St 18
Dr. Brandrethi's .Pius !
COITIZENS OF THE U. STATES--Let
it be remembered that Branadreth's Vege
tab Universal Pills have now been before the
citizens of the United States for nearly six
years, and used by hundreds of thousands
They are an well known that it need scarceiy
be mentioned that they are a " Pugative Me
dicine," so " justly balanced" that the -'experi
ece of a century'' has proved that they may
be taken in ary dose, according to NJature's re
uiremnts,-and this rule refers to both sexes
und all ages. They have been used in every
variety of derangements of the human body,
and yet, when properly used, never failed to
restore to health, except in those cases where
nature has exhausted before the pIlls were
Experience has taught that Brandreth's Ve
getable Universal Pills remove all corrupt hu
mors from the body, in an easy, safe and effec
tual manner ; producing no effect but what will
finally conduce to the perfect purification of the
Blood, aind thereby cure the disease, (whatever
name it may be called,) and.give perfect'health
to the whole system.
Remember, Druggists are net permitted' to
olI my Pills-i f you purchase of them you will
obtain a counterfeit. B. BRANDRETE, M. D.
Dr. Brandreth's Principal Office 241 Broad
way, N. Y.; other offices in New York.
CTTho eenuine only for sale in Edgefield
District byfi.. S. ROBisRTS, Edgefield Court
Rouse, Esznarcir a THAYEan, Hamburg, and
SMYEY's Store, Meeting street.
Every Agent having the genuine has a cer
ficate of Agency, signed by the Doctor him
ma y226- Im 19
Segrars and Tobacco.
COHOICE SEGARS and TOBACCO, for
-"~" R.S iSROBERTSR~
3DGEFIELD D1STR C
IN THE COMMON:PL
Henry B. Gleason, , '
James H. Jones, & Co.
HE Plaintiff in.the aove4 "
this day filed his Declarat y
fice, and the'Defendant having. ,eit
nor attorney,knowin to reside yvzth
of this: State, oil. whom acopy;O
claration, with a-rule-to plea: can ;
On motion of M. Gray, Plaiids~ C a
is ordered, That the said'Defendnta
plead to the said Dec tion, Wit
and a day from the date Jiereof;
absolute judgment will be awarded.
by default. -.
Clerk's OfBide, May-26, 184? ;
Williamson Dalton; L.4,.
vs. - oe.x
T HE Plaintiff in -the abve c '
this day filed hbis, Declign;
fice, and the Defendant havne =e
nor attorney, known .to reside~gt
of this State, on whom a copyofsai
Lion, with a rule to plead, can.$
motion ofMr. Yancey, Plaint's art,
dered, that the said Defendsantpp
to the said Declaration, within a year
day from the date hereof, or judgme
awarded against him by defe 1
THO. G. BACON C
Clerk's Office, EdgefieldC. H. 24th,8!
september 30 .-. .
IN THE COMMONPLEAS .
Matthew Gray, Dedar
Oliver Simpson, A
THE Plaintiff in the bive
this day filed his Declatia'ri
fice. On motion of'Wigfall, Plain
ney, Ordered. That the Defendantip
plead to the said .Declaratio, 'witbin
and a day from the date' hreo 'eili a
will be entered against him. i defi h
THOS. G. B.Q,,OQC
Clerk's Office , Fgefield.
14th Miay;1846 -
STATE OF SOUTH CAB OTUI
IN THE COMMON.PLA
vs . - ,Declai~aon i
Eli Clark. ) -'inet :
T HE Plaintiff in the above
this day filed his Declarationsin m
fice, and the Defendant having .neitbe
nor Attorney,known toreside wtinihe- t
of the said State, on whom aco ytaai '
larations with a rule to plead th'ireeai
served, on motion of Mr 'Wardla
Attorney, it is ordered, that the said ofen
appear and plead to thesaidDeclirati
a year and a day,from the date here6
judgment will be 'awarded'g~i
Clerk's O fes,"April 301T7
_' Holein wire Mary,
rear sti (Gerea Itsy
withouit tfe timiw ts :i7
ordered, that the dodppa inib
Edgefield Court ouse~o t i b
Monayin August next a'nd hoeus'
any, why the said lands shonl'os
divied, or their consent to tem
entered of record. --"''
STATE OF SOUTH'CAROIN'
EDGEFIE LD DISTRI(CTh@
IN T HE COURT .OFn.ORDIliaRmY
Julius C. Pardue, Complain't. w M*
Sam'l. P. MeNary, Adm'r. of ). areo
Daniel P. Walker, dee'd. & I. account
JULIUS C. PARDUE havn hia
Gled his petition before me, settg otii
is a creditor of Daniel P: Walkerde'.a
considerable amount, and that SamueL4
Naty, administrator of that estate, has remov
beyond the limits of the State, without hav
accounted, it is therefore ordered, that thea
Samuel P. McNary, adm'r.,-asaforeaid
Penelope Williams and Nathiini's!Bu
miniettatrix and administrator,e fGis
Williams, dec'd., who was snret i'&
ministration, do appear before'me tlC
of Ordina.iy. to be held at Eg ed~
House. in the District aforesaid;.n?Tafl
the 29th of June inst., to sho'istiisilany i
can, why they should not reaide beforynie~
account of said administratioaGivenn
my hatid, at my office, on the 1st JneI8
june 2 - T ___
?L NOTICE. -
LLPersons jindebted...to, theEtai
1George Pope, deceased, are erbat
fed that it is absolutely necessar teeeiI
the money due the Estate, and t~t
do not pay will -be sued before ietseridy
The Notes are in the hiandsofJLn
. W. Gibbs, Esqrs.
- T HOS. I. PO sao
Jan 3 --. tf
ed to present thmlegally attseii
mdebted are requested to taake inmed t"
mnt.e TIIOS. LAKE, .
terest in the right ofEge -e&
to Hotchkiss' Reaction MillWhis t
has never complied witif said cotiditie
fore he holds no -interest,, and haq
sell or make any eontractf,-F
We, the understgned sre'the
right, and a right purchasedf
unless our agent, will not be
Mr. J. T. WEUnan, we anu
power toact asor n. r
. MarchbL,1847. - n4