Newspaper Page Text
From uhe Southern Culivator.
OF TIlE SOIL.
1lt. EDrron : In this essay. I do not
Pspect to advance any new ideas, but
simply to call the attention of farmers
to one great error that is common to all
in this part of the State, viz: maminning
the lands of Middle Georgia and South
Carolina, with puirescs-nt nanures. It
is almost as bad as p.uring water in It
sieve. It is true, it remains a short
time, in each case, but the work must
be done over every little while.
A distinguished agriculurisr has laid
down several rules. which I have found
to be true: 1st. The natural sterility of
our soils is caused by their being d"-sti
tute of cohesive earths, &c. 2J. Th
ferti'izing e 1'hcts of lime are produced
chiefly by its power of neutralizing
acids, and of combining putrescent ma
nures with the soil, between which t!tre
would otlerwisv be little, it any cherni
cal attraction. 4:hr. Puor and acid soils
cannot be improved dui ably or proliim
bly by putrescent ne.snutt"s, without pre
viously making them calcureous. It
has been shown, that ali for tile soils con
tain not less than filieen elementary
substances, in various combinations with
each other. [t is, therefore, obvious
that such principles as fertile soils fur,
eish to vegetables, must be contained in
tmanu: es. If poor natmal soils cannot
be p ofittbly improved by putrescent
mant es, this it uth shou.d not only be I
krowi, but constautly kept in mind.
How often do we see the enterpt ising
and industrious, after working for years,
give up the idea of improving their old
htand, abandon their hrone, and seek an
new situation in the f'rtile (eaicrtrecus)
land of the West ? W by is it that the
lands of some parts of Europe have
been unde'" heavy cultivation for thou
sands of years, and we heal no coin
plain's that their natural flz tility cannot
be kept up by putrescent mannr-s ?
Why is it that our woodlards, which
have been manured for ages by decayed
leaves and lintbs, are yet so poor, while
those of Kentucky are so rich? Have
they not been equally subject to the
" _ same treatment ? Why the 'tif'erence' ?
Notwithstanding tbisheavy manting,
which exceeds all that the industry qttd
patience of man can accomplish, most
of our woodlands are poor; and this
one fact, (which, at least, is indisputa.
btle,) ought to satisfy all of the impossi
biiity-.of enriching our soils, by putte
scent manures alone. Some few acres
may be improved by receiving all the
Manure derived from the tarm; and en
tire - farms in the neighborhoods of
towns mlay be kept rich by the continued
application of large quantities of bounht
mannre. But nowhere can a farm be
inproved beyond :its original fertility,
by means of the vegetable resources of
its own arablo fields. If this opinion
is wrgng, npthing is easier than for some
of the readers of the Cultivator to prove
, .'The absence of putrescent vegetable
matter- might wvell be considered tile
cause or sterility by one who judged
only from lands long under cultivation.
But, though vegetable matter in sufib
cient quantity is essential to tihe exist
,ence of fertility, yet will this substance
be found inadequate to the cause. It
abounds in all rich lands, it is admitted;
but it has also been furniishe'd by tnature,
in quantities exceeding all computation,
to the most bar ren soils known. But
there is one ingredient, 01ti hi not the
smaikst portion can be found in our
poor soils, and wvhicth, whlerevoir found,
indicates a soil renmarkable for natural,
durable fertility, and easy of' re.ciaiming
when worn. These fac:s, if sustained,
will go far to prove that this ce ith is
the cause of' fertility, and cure for bar
renness in) ourt soi?s I will mzake this
.asse?rtion: tall of our fine lands can be
brought unto successful cuhzivatione, by
the ap)plicat ion of limo aend clay. Linit
ought to be delivered, for agricult.urali
purposes, on our railroads, at 13 cents a
bushel. This woulid give every one the
means of using it. The guideneirs
around Augtusta have a source of' lime
in the accumnulation of bones that may
be found just above your city. (Would
it inot be bettet to gather thtema up thlan
to let them stay where they are?) Pheos
phate of' lime is one of our most ferilii'z
ing augents. But contrivances, r sulting~
from the manners of civilization, vast
qpuantities of our best maccures, (phos
ph ates, &c.) are waseed in sincks,
i vers, &c. it has hb-en estimiated, ltat
if' it were possible to restore to England
tile pheosph,ates that havi e been catried
in,o the Titames, during the last tiiy
years, it would be equal to mainue ing
withi millions of ions ol bones, anid lie
produce~ of the land wvould be iiicased
.onze-third, Oi double in eight or ten
yearas. A tpresent the importatmon of
bhoies is one nill ion bushels, but it is not
equal eo the waste. WVe can and ought
to restore to land all we take from it.
One part of' the ci 0p is employed to
tfatten animals, aned thus consumed us
food by man. Another p.art is used di
rectly, as wheaut, potatoes, &c., but none
of this need be lost ; it shoi all be
i-otuirned to thze soil in the shapei of the
-solidl and fluid exc. ements of man, and
the bones and blood of animals. But
one thing need be host-the bune's of
man. Th~ese, according to the custom
of all civiiized nations, must be put deep
in tile earth. An exportation of' cotton
to Europe is, in fact, but sending a pact
of our soil; so, also, importing solid ex
crement, as guano, fronm a foreign coun
train and ~cattle. Every particle of
hut enormous quantity of loud that man <
:onsunes, can be obtained from and 1
eturned to the field from whence it I
One word in conclusion: first, put
ine in some shape on your land, no
uatter whether deep sanl, red hills, or
:ourse gravel ; then apply plenty of pu
rescent manures, and we will soon have
i countty eqal to that around Lrxing,
on, Kentucky; but don't pour your
water into a sieve.
NOBILITY OF MECHANICS.
BY MiSS rr. L. WENTwoRTr.
Til on, sun -burnt mechanics. God
has placed thee in thy lot, perchance,
to guide the flying car that whirls us
From scene to scene, or fi iend to friend;
bind down the warring waves of ocean,
tenpest tcst. or chain the ted at tillery
Toil on ! Without thy poi er, earth
though t.er sands were one vast Pactol"
us of gold, would be a waste of tinselled
tears and glitterng grief; and want and
woe, and splendid misery, glean out
from all It treasured mines. Rich soils
would pet ish in their richness, and the
fruits ofseason changing dio engathered
from the has vest.
Toil on! J, hovaah was a working
man too. "In the beinning God creat
ed Ieaven and earth " and ftom chaos
sprung this perfect world the per fect
wotknanship of the eternal uncreated
power. Uprose the mighty firmament,
and black the sullen sumiges sweep sub.
missive, tamed, each to their several
bound. And thl"re he set great lights,
the glorious sun to bless the day: the
tinid moon to wear at aight the middle
luste of the radi^nt orb. lie painted
hea%en with mngled blue and white,
and in the vautd asclh a modest star
peeping out, seened, by the majesty
of sun and moon, lke a strayed hilly
breathing oul its lone or meek and
blushing lovelin'ss, in the gay tints of
tl: opening bud and rich voluptuous
Wunderiug, there dawned another,
and third, till clustering, elinging to the
spacious can.,py, they read, in the calm
waters of the sea, the story of their radi
ent loveliness. Frot thence assured,
they fe.tr not sun nor moon, but faith
fully distill they pensive light. Old oc
cean tost her cresent spray, and from
her Hidden depths creatures of life came
to us, and flew above the eart.h; wing
ed fowls and birds, and *flying fish and
the great whale, dark emperor of the
And God created man! Six days he
labored; and the seventh he reposed;
while from the sea, the earth, the uir,
and all that in them is, tvent up a chorus
of extatic praise to God the first, the
eternal at chitect.
Toil on, sun-burnt machanies; heard
you,of.him whom baddling Jews d.spi
sd-The manger borngot Nazareth?
Ejalted to the Piince o'er death and
hell. Read ye not, in The Book, of
the untaught apprentice who laid his
han iUpon Triberiai's ragged mune and
it was stilled?
rTod oh! Dark from the de'vs that
heaven details, fragrant flowers, the
blushing buds, the blessed air, is untold
wealth to the hard browed and bronz
ed mechanic. Rich colfers bring a
snare catnker and heart corrosion.
God's wealth is )iours, a weafth to
which decaying gold is vanity and
TFoil ott! Proud peer and prince,
nd pedant, sage, statesmnet, and prtest,
now claim the tribute of a tomb, which
ain would drive away the greedy wetIld;
tad splendid eloquence and mocking
tears are shed above the dust which lies
is commuaon as the plebeiInihad. The
gr ave is the great hoveher. Blest gr ave!
Grave of the tunnel mrchamec! A spirit
speaks ft om a hence, and willing yeats
..av learn seime iask, wvhich mtonumnet
gok'd have taut a power to teachi. Proud
men-leatined mtei-go sit about that
cjb, and weep) to thaink that whean old
time shat! liae, the suit go out ini weari,
oes; oblivion's sullen surge shall sweep
away your greatness arid your chivalry;
abo "the wreck of maatter arid thie
crush of worlds," the hand work of God's
own noblemen shall live, immiautabte as
ties his emptlire holds, eternal as
Description of a Mexican Lepero.
y Dtimn:z Mlayer.-Blacken a mnani
ii the stan, let his Iur growv lng and
tangled or become filled with vermin;
let fainm ptod about the streets in all
ki;ds of dirt for years, arid never knuow
the use ot brush or towel, or water even,
except ini stuoras; let faint put ont a pair
o leather biechfes at t wentiy, and wear'
themfl untii forty, without change or ab
hutiont; and over all place a torn and
blcked fiat; antd a tattered blanket be
grimed with abotuntaitions; let him have
wdil eyes and shainitg teeth, and
features pinched by faine to sharp
ass; breast bared and brewed, and (if
female) with two or three miniatures of
thie sanme species tottering after her, and
another certainly strapped to he: back;
coabine all these to your ima'ginatio n,
and you have a recipe for a Mexican be
Men should becomte intelligent, not
for the sake of becoming agreeable to
society, or even to our It iends, but for
the sake of the tinte we are conmpelled to
pend with ourselves. Of all poor devils
a ignorant marn left alone is the most
BRINGING TIHE CASE B1oifE.-A few
lays since, a wag, m_ ypeasant
vho was on his way ax on
susiness, said to hiim, e or
loing here ? They-r o divide
ill the land of the ric ou had
>etter go to the mayor, utr down
(our name for your sbat. 'easan
iet offat full gallop, and ;riving at
Ie mayor's, said, 'Mons r. e..Mairet
is thete is to bea diviso of he land,
I wish to have the me:do of -
xhich joins my garden. tutduWn my
name at the head of t PAilst The
mayor turned over some p ers, and
then said,' You are not tl 1fst ,I have
an applicant who dema s*rs'he men
dow, and also your gar n ' with it.'
Myv graden ! my garden !al the peas
ant, in a fury; 'I will go and get my
musket;' and lie set to tvat hing his gar
den day and night. Ther is a host of
persons like this peasant; hey wish to
share the property of oths-s and keep
their own.-Gazette de France.
To Prepare Miniuce-Mea fo Pies.
Take stoned raisi, currarts, suga. and
suet, of each 2 each 1 lb:. ouiror apples
4 lbs., the juice of two lenans; the rind
of one lemon chopped ver+ fine; mixed
spice 1-4 lb; candied citroy lemon peel,
of each, 2 #,z; brandy one fili.and chop
the whole very fine.-TIB preparation
may be varied by adding ther spice or
flavoring, and the addittoi of egs, or
the substitution of chopped fowl or veal,
for beef, according to fan'y or conve
To Clean and Restorejhe .EJasticitq
of Cane Bottom CA s,'..ouches,
4-c.-Turn up the bot m, &c., and
witlh was m water and a spnge, wash the
cane-work well, so that itbecomes well
soaked ; should it be dirt*4mniust add
soap ; let it dry in the ant and you will
find i as right and as wht 'new, pro
viding that the cane is not Iroken. Sci.
T HI E following PIRE,MhUMS will be
otilered at the next annial meetiug of
thi-i Society, viz:
]st. For the best Twistei Plow, com
plete for use; one copy of l current Vol
tme of the Southern Culti?ter,
2d. For the best Bar Slear, or other
Plow, w%hich shall be mot effectual in
turning under, the Pea Vine,or other Veg
etable Coat, from the surf1e: one copy
of the same.
3rd. For the best Plow fir the cultiva.
tion of Cotton. one ditto.
4th. Fur the best Plow br the cultiva
tion of Corn; one do.
5th. For the best Harrow for putting in
small grain , one'do.
6th. For ihe best,Threslkr;one ditto..
7th, Fo"thebeest Fan fuclenuing small
grain; one -do -
8th. Y'orate best methoi ttiag in
Wheat: one do.
9th. For the most effectaaIpethod of
preventing Smut iti Wheat, teQ b y long
experience: one do.
10th. For the best essay otitab;reven
tion of Rust in Whoa:; oue do.
11th. Fur the best barrel of Four of the
present crop; one do,
12th. For the best mode ofpreparing
Wheat to he ground into lotr, and the
barrels which ore to comai, iit that will
longest preserve the Flour wee; one do.
13th. For the best spec enof Indian
Corn in the Ear; one do.
14th, l-or the best meth oa planting
arnd cultivating, a Corn cro ote dio.
1.5ith, Fur the best and ost econorni
cal mode of p)repalring Co for food for
,iock; one do.e
16th,. For the hest armr ed Fartm fur
cultiv-at ion, preservation an produce;;une
17th. For the best mode e planting and
cultivating a, Corin crop; ots do.
18th. the best specimen .f Irish Pota
toes, with the mode of cu lvating ; (the
specimen exhibited to be 4t less than a
peck.); one do.
19th. For the best specisen of Wnter
Mlelons, (not less than five jo be exhibit
ed.) ; one do.
20th. Fur the best made of prepnritg
the ground, planting and cuit ating a Tur
ni;t crop ; one do. .
21st. For the best Domnesti Cheese ; one
copy of the Carolina House ife.
22nd. For the best speci en of Blutter
one copy of Tbe- ton's . < hern Garde
June 28 23
ST AT E OF SO UT H ROLINA
EDGEFIELD D[S ICT.
IN THE COURT OF DINARY.
William Little, Applicant, ition of Land
vs. esised by it
Jesse Little. James Little, ' m Little, Sr.
I T appearing to my satisfa on, that John
Little and David Little, tw of the defeux
dats, reside withoutt this State it is therefore
ordered, thast they do appear a obaject to the
division or sale of the real es te of William
Little. Seutr., deviatied, to the arties to this
pro'ceedling, on or before the fo tn day of Sap
tenmber next, a r their consent tojibe same will
be enlkred.of record.f
--JOHN HIL O.E. D.
mnay 24 .12w 19
ST ATE OF SOUTH -ROLINA
.EDGEFIE LD DIS RICT.
IN THE COMMO2~ LEAS
Ttomas P. Miltier. ) eclarationi.
TH E Phiinti' in the abov case, having
Jthis day filed his ion in my of
rice, and the- n 'hay . gneithet wife
nor attornley, known to resid%j ithin the limits
f this Staite, ont whom a copy iaid Declara
tion, witht a rule to plead, cat jeerved On
zotionl of Mr. Adams, attorney rPhaintiff, it is
orderaedthat the said defendantt pear and plead
to the said Declaration, .withi a jear and a
lany fromn the date hereof,..oi gment will be~
iven against bitt by defaufL :
THO. G B ON, Clerk.
Clerk's Office, Edgefteld C. lb tiNov. 1847.
novemnber24 -~4~ y 44
Dr. and Mrs. Jones.
W LL open as lieretofore advertised, on
W Monday the 7th of February. The ar.
rangements are as follows. A Primary Depart
meat, Junior, Middle and Senior Classes.
In the Primary Department.
Spelling. Reading, Writing and Elc
mentary Arithmetic, $5 00
In the Junior Class.
Spellin,, Reading, Writing. Grammar,
Arithmetic. Primary Geography,
Abridged' History, Composition, 8 00
In the Middle Class.
Spelling, Re,ading. Writing, Arithmc.
tic exteiided. Grammar and Pars
ing, General Geography, i.st.ry
of Uniled States and of England,
Astronomy, Chemistry, Natural
Philosophy. Composition, 10.09
In the Senior Class.
Ancient Geography. General History,
Critical Reading. Rhetoric. Logic,
Botany, Chemistry and Natural
Philosophy, Algebra, Geometry,
Latin with a view to a more thu.
rough understanding of English, 12 00
Instruction in Music, 15 00
do do French, 12 00
The year will be divided into four quarters
of eleven weekseach, commencing as follows
1st of January, 15th of Alarch, 1st of June, and
st of October.
Books, Stationary, &c., will be furnished at
prices to cover expenses only.
N. B. The present qnarter (to commence on
the 7th of Febtuary,) will be charged as a half
feb 2 tf 2
r LEJ6'X SPRIXVGS.
Spartanbur; Dist., S. C.
T I111 delightful watering place has under
gone thnrough repairs, ,nd is now rea
dy to receive company, and will be kept open
for the future, the year round. The beneficial
results of the water can be testified to by hun
dreds who have experienced its influence upoi
various diseases. The accommodations shall
be snited to the wants of all visitors who may
visit the place, upon the following terms, viz:
Maan per Day, S1 25
4 - Week, 7 oi)
Over nneand le=s than four Weeks, 6 00
Four Weeks and over. per Wck. 5 00
Children and servants, half price.
Horse per Day, 624
Week, 3 50
J. C. ZIMERMAN.
P. S.-As I wish to retire to private life. I
offer the above property for sale on reasonable
terms. J. C. Z.
May 17 Gt 17
We ll KETCIIfIa#Ml & CO ,
HAMBURG, S. C.
H AVE remove their stock of Dry Goods
to the Store under the American lintel,
(late Hubbard's,) where it is their purpose to
keep affull assortment of
American, French and English
We would take this opportunity to return our
thanks to out numerous friends for the %ery
liberal patronage bestowed on ns for the last six
years, and would solicit a continuance of their
We would also invite all persons buying Dry
Goods inHamburg, who are not already, on
our.large.list of subscriberstogive tae . -
0 ck' will consist of aiuch
no neial assortment thian:woia
ore: kopG, Weshallalso continuetok eoar%
usia' assortmont of Carpeting, Oil Cloih, loor
Matting, Bonnels, and Ladies and Childrens
N B.-ust received a full assortment of all
numbers of genuiune
Dutcla Dolling Cloth.
which together wvith all articles in our line will
e soldl as low as they can be procured in H1am
urg or Angusta. ECA &
Hamburg. S. C. Aug. 7-li tf 20
P Ii .io 1 OR T ES.
MR. A ARON A. CL ARK, having
lately retitrned fromi New Yutk with a
:hoice assortment of
With and without the IEOLIAN ATTACH
M ENT. frum the celebrated nmanufaictory of
NUNNS & CLA RK, and intending to keep
for sale a constant supply of thebo nand other
At the Ware-Hlouse of GEIG ER & PART
LOW, in the Towtn of Hamburg, on asfacorn
Wec terms as at any place in the SOUT H E RLN
STATES, invites the attention of those per
ons in want of such articles, anid solicits thtem
t call and examine for themselves before pro
eedintg ftnrther, where will also be found a
upply of new and fashionable SH EET M1U
SIC and BOOKS of instruction for the Piano.
A. A. CLARK continues to Tune listrua
ments, in which business hie has been employed
rr nine years post.
April Sm~ 11
Fancy & Staple Dry Goods.
FANCY aislins, (iinghtamas and Prints,
Chatgeable De Laines and Jenny Lind Plaids,
Silk, and Baradge Shawls and Mlantles,
Silk Sun Shades and Parasuls,
ngisha and A merican Long Cloths_
[ich Bonnet, Cap and TafTete-,..tbbonis,
Swiss, Jaconet, Thtread .,., Lislo Edgings and
Linen CaambrZc riandkerchtefs, Gloves, Hlosie
ry, &c. &c.
FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAR.
)rap de'Ete, Summer Cloth and Spring Cas
Lead Colored, Brown and Giass Linens,
rowvn and Fancy Linen Drills.
1arsailles Vestings, Silk Hankerchiefs, and
Suspenders, Gloves, H alf H ose, &c. &c.
Together wvith ani assortment of,
Georgia Stnipedl Hom<paus.Osnaburg5,
ottn Yairns, Shoes, Hmats. Caps, Boninets.
Just received and for sale by
C. A. MlEIGS.
April if II
New Boot anid Shaoe
W H ER E Gentlemen's Boots and Shoes
are tmnadei in a mtost suiperior style of fit
Gentlemen wanting cork soled, double soled,
water proof, walktng, dress, patent leather.
and a fine pump soled BOOTS, need but
leave their orders with the subscriber.
march 1 tf 6
For Sale or Rent,
r HE HOUJSE and LOT formerly occen
1pied by S. S. Tompkins, Esq. A pply
* S. F. GOODE,
Ai 4 it 11
Cheat and grow rich.
T HIS has been the secret principle of too
many of the Wholesale Ucalers in Tea
up to this time, and they have practised the
i nst shamefiui imposition on the country mer
chant, without any fear of detection. But
a new era in the trade has come. and the
Peksn' Tea Company claims the honor of its
i nroduction. They wer:: the first to raise the
Danner of Reform, on which it has inscribed
the simple words,
PURE TEAS AT II0NEST PRICES."
A complete revolt ion has beer, the cmise.
queice. Let eisiuners of Tea everywhere
look at what we have done.
1. We were the first to send them 'I'ea that
used to be called too good fbr them before.
2. We have driven out of the market a vast
am ount.of trash, and introduced a better class of
Tens than has yet ever been sold. Importers
of Tena olten coi to is to get for their own
use, and for their friends, the ttue qualities they
can find no where else.
3. We have reduced prices more than 25
per cent. both in Black and Green Tens. The
whole sale grocers say we are ruing the
trade, and cnll us humbugs. Tbis we have
done already, and now see what we are ready
1. We will sell Teas by the single chest, half
chest, or 14 lbs. box, at the sate price tit
wholcsale grocers pay to the ir.porters when
they buy by the hundied packages.
2. The whiolesale grocers always allows 13
or 14 lbs. tare to the halfchest. 'flhis is a cheant!
We will allow. in most instances, 154 r 16 lbs
tare on the saste.
3. We hereby undertake to sell every kind
of Tea from six to twelve cents per pound chea
per than the wholesale grocers do.
' low can you do this?" asks the country
merchant.. This is our answer. We are con
tent with 7 per cent. profit, instead of 25 and
50 per cent. a la wholesale grocers.
An English Importer lately boasted to us that
ie could mtake more money by sending bad
Ters to the New York market than good Teas
We are resolved to overthrow this frand, and
now call upon agents in every town in the
United Stetes to coie forward and buy the
Teas imported by the Pekin Tea Gutupany;
and we pledge ourselves that il'in six months
they do not sell more Ten than the oldest and
largest dealers in the town, we will give them
our Tea without charge. This is plain Eng
lish. and cannot be misunderstood. We up,
peal for testimony to the immense success of
our Agents irn every part of the United States.
Agents wanted in every part of the United
States, for the sale of those Tets by which
they can its.ke money, and confer it benefit on
the public by supplying the pure article.
CATALOGUE OF TEAS.
On sale at the II'are louses of ta Pekin Cump.
75 & 76 Fui.TONa STCEtT. N. Y.
The Teas mentioned in this cntitlo_ue are
done 1ap in quarter pnond, half pound, and one
pound packages; the first or inside wrapper is
lead, the second is water proff paper, and the
third or outside wrapper is of Chines rice pa..
per. The company sell none but Good Teas,
done up in this superior manner, ill of them
grown in the most luxuriant distriets in China.
Country dealers may select ts smrall a quantity
of each kind sas they like, and have them pack
ed in one chest. These teas also come in five
pound packages, called 'quotations,' a very
convenient, fitnciful and portable shape.
Persons residing in any part of the United
States or Canada can order any of the Teas in
this catalogiue. by letter, in quantities to snit
their wishes. We pack them in Chinese box.
es. and deliver them to the firwarding Mer
chant free from charge for packing or cartage.
The money should always accompany the or.
'Hyson, good, ' 38
" V fine finer, 62&
"f " fine cargo, 75
" " extra fine, 873
" "silver leaf, - -1 00.
Silver Leaf. Seldaom sold even by large dea'
lers, because of the very smrali profits mnaile on
its sale. Tins is a very superior Tea.
Golden Cheap chop, plantratiorn or gardenr
Golden chrop. Tis is tine fittest Green Ta
cultivated iin china. It is of the first pickings.
antd excelhs all ither Greenr Teas for its dehrca
cy of flavor. strentgthr anal aromtna. Heretofore
this Tea haas nrever reached tis counitry, ex
cpt isn snrall lots, as piresents to i.nporters.
Hlysonr, very fine, 75
Grunpowder, gorod, 1 00
'' suiperior, 75
" stnral leta'phatrt.gr. 1 25
Imperial. good,. 75
a brisk aind fragrant, 1 00
"cuariouis leaf, very stiperior, 1 25
Hlysoni skin, goo foefavotaisr. 38
Hotrchong., good, full flavor, 28
" fine, 56
a" vey suprerior, 77
Souchong, girod, 35
extra fine. 50
Oulong, stroing flravor. fine, 50
olong. Ti. T1ea is a great favorite, atrd
given uniiversai satisfaction.
Very fine; 63
Extra litre, one lb. anid hialflbcays
Ne PIus Ultra. . .-siveet andl
Ne Pls Ultrar. This tenaYd a perftumre
fragranrt as a nosegny- .R orgarden growth,
that is trttly delighitlid(,of thre kind ever sold
atid sup1erior to arn"'
itt tii cot.nrkf. Tea, fine, 50
Conrgo, good, 374
S very good. 50'
Pekaske flowers, good, 37.4
'"Gaideni growthr, 1 50.
Besides thre above we expect daily fromi Chii
nra feveral spleindid chops oh' Tea, exclutsively
imiportedi by she Pekini Tea Comrpany, andI
which we intend tocsapyrighrt to prevent trick
ery. Let onr aigents get ready.
* Editors arid pubhhshers of ewspapers in the
Uini,ed States. Catnadai, West indies, &c. whno
wiligive the above 13 inrsertions is their resp'ec
tivo jornalsn irncludinga this notice wvill be poid
hirr thne same ir airy Tea,. they mriay choose tar
select fraom the? abrove catal!ogue, at the prices
there namtied. antd by purchasing orftire Comnpa
nay twice the amrournt of their bLiii. whnicht they
are at liberty to dispose of:as threy mplease.
Mlay 10, 18:48 13 16
j 1 H E Surbscriber hans just received at sp,len
did Stock of Spring and Su mmer Goods.
For Ladies' ware. a fin lot of~
M~1usihtas. Barages aird Ginghatrs,
Fine aattes andi Shnawls,
Binnrets antd B3onnret Ribrbons,
Worked Crallars anda Mnuslin Trirmings,
Black and White Lacse Veils,
For Gen-'lenmen's wvear,
A fire Stock of Boots anid Shoes, of ali
Leghosrn,Panamta, Palm, Silk anrd Dever
Hardware, Cutlery anal Crockery,
A ouod assortment a'f Groceries, such as
bingar, Ctaflee, Molasses and Rice,
Freshr C HEESE,.
With maany articles too tedlions to merton.
all oh whaichr will lie sold very chreap for Cash,
or on time, to punctua:l en tri sBRAN
April 11 t' v
STATE OF SOUTIl CAROLINA.
H EJ:AZ EAS, the last Will and Testament
of I-dward Collier, deceased, was.ad
ntited to Probate, in commott form, in Otdina=
ry, nn 25M Iiny last, and there being no propr
or legal Executors to'the said Will, and e
tition and Suggestion being presehted and filed
by Wnm. E. Collier and o.hertt, legatees nest
of kin, reguesting use Ordinary to carry out the
provisiot s of the said Will, as required by the
Act of Assembly, passed 1810, in such cases;
thereflire, an oa der was p:tssed on said petition
,rnting the prayer thereof and the estate is
now in thu custody of Dnvid Lesly, Ordinary
of Aheville District. for ndtinistration.
All persons,therefoc.having demands against
the said estate, will piesent their noteser other
writtet, evidences of indebtedness, together
with a true copy thereof; and those who have
accounts against the estate will have tliem, pro.
ven. as the law requires ncrchants and shop#cup"
crs to prove their accounts on suits instituted an
the Court of Common Pleas, viz. that no part
thereof was paid in the lifetime of the testator
by sctiulment, discount or otherwise, nor since
his death, and tint all discounts have been al
All cenand+ whatever must be presented
without failure, on or before the first day of
December next; and all those indebted to the
estate (except those who have running accountS
at the Blacksmith shops, mills, &c. for thepre
sent year, who will he required to settle b the
25th of December) must make immediate piy.
ment, as no indulgence can be given; for as all
the re"idue and remainder of the estate will be
sold this ensuing full, it becomes necesary tr
know by that time the full extent of the diebts,
in order that the Executor may turn over ie
specific legacies without future liabilities.
DAVID LESLEY, o. a. D, & Ex'or. 4
jne 14 12w 21
DR. JO.L BIANHAM'S
LIVER # DYSI'ECTIC
IN offering this valuable Medicine to the peo'
ple of S. Carolina for the relief and cure o
many diseases incident to a Sonthern climate,
I do not claim for it infallibility; neither do I
say it will cure all diseases. But in
CHRONIC LIVER AFFECTIONS
1 can confidently advise and recommend'its
use, from ry personal observation and useolof
the article in my own practice. -This.article is
favorably received wherever it has beer. used..
I am allowed to refer to, Mr. Georgv Heard of
Trttup. lr John Warren of Columbus. Mr.
McAffeu of Cobb, Mr. Asburv Hull of Athens,
Mr. William D. Terrell of Putnam; 'Re'v'd.
John E. Dawson .of Lagrange; to whici a
great number of canes might be added, who
bear their testimony to its value.
Habitual costiveness is found very frequently y
connected with feeble constitutions, and per
sons of sedentary habits, which often exert a
very unfavorable influence upon the general
haehh of the suhject; and is particularly aniai
fested by a restless and desponding si uf-liii
mind, irregular if not a loss of appetite 'For
this condition of the system, this article isconfi
dently recomcnded wit!h the- positive-atai"
atce that'if-the dose is properly- adjusted, so:as
not to move the boweis too actively, riliefrnit.
be relied on, without any, even the least olthe:
unplessant ennsequences, r; snliig from'the
use of the common pirging medicines-usilly
resorted to. This article will' be fobnd4to'act
as' a pleasant cordial and tonic, restbring'the
appetite, and'at the same time fnlfhiigevery
indication that the common purging medicine
are designed to effect' . . ... : "_ 1 " l'
Ther are-some eA pt,tionsa'
lar attackii~ oufd io esti
to such, Erecitinaeod'the iise:ofrtisd ie
be^inninioiiestby the middle of May,or
of June. . "
Many persons whose Digestive&-orgatts 'ar
feeble, often experience nt sense of~ f ins.
weight, and oppressioni, about the'stonineh at
ter eating-in anch cases a dose of thisauiedi.
cine will oiften afford immediate relief.
Pregnant women often suffer from) hear
bun atnd 'costiveniess, 'tliey may'use dlie articlg
without the least danger aiid w.ith great benefit,
Ini sick or nervous head-ache, it is a most valin.
I could append a Iong' list of certificates, but
forbear, preferring to rely on the virtues of the
medicine to sustain itself. The medicine is a
gentle and cer.tain cathar tic, tonic and sidos-ifie.
- JOEL BRANH1AM.
For sale by Robert Anderson, Libery-Hill
Cheratem & Settle, Duntonaville, Charles Free,
man, Caziro P. 0., and
I. D. TIBBETTS,
Edgefield C. H
State Agr'icultu' in
of SoOt EMIUMS will be
T HE full 'the successful compeui
aw- semi-aunual meeting, to be
iors,Af the village of Spartanburg, on the
kcond Wednesday in Sept. next:
1. For the besi Stallion, for Agricultu
rl purposes-a silver medal.
2. Fur the best Mare, for Agrictltural
purposes; a Siber Medal.
3. For the best Dative Bull, over 3
years; o Silver Medal.
For the best untive Cow, over 3 years;
a Silver M,-dal.
5. For the best Jack, bred in South
Carohina; a Silver Medal.
6. For the beat Mule, bred in South
Carolina; a Silver Medal.
7. For ihe best Ram, adapted to our
clirmate; a Silver Medal.
8. For ihe best Ewe, adopted to our
climate; a Silver .Medal.
9. For the best Ram, regarding wool
chiefly; a Silver Medal.
10. To the most successful and exten
ive grower of clover for throe consecutive
years; a Silver Medal.
11. To ihe successful competitor in 'a
plouaghinga match, with double or single
ieam; a Silver Medal.
12. For the most successful and exten
sive experiment with lime for three conse
cutive years; one complete set of the Far
13. For the best conducted Fariq in the
District (if Sp,arnanbura; a Silver Cup of -
the valuecof $I0.
A full and detailed statement of the
value and operaiions cf the Farm, to be
furnished by the Agricultural dociety of
Sparianburg, or a Committee of three
disinterested farmers of the District.
April 5, tf I
A LL Persons indebted to the Subscriber by
Note or Account, are requested to make
payment by Return Day in October next, if
they ish to save cost, and all saws whichi are
within a suagistrate's jiurisdiction,. if not paid by
that time luist also pay cost ;as I must haye
tmoney to keep up my business.CLRY
entnuns yRoas,March 13. to 13