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From the Southen Baptist.
A TRIP TO GRAN1TEVILL:;.
In company with an esteemed broth
er fiom Charleston, %%ho bud preceded
us to Aiken, we visited "Summner Hlill,"
the delightful place of ,esidenco of
Messrs. Gregg and Boyce, Charleston,
and also Graniteville which promises to
be a ngble and enduring monument of
their indefatigable energy and public
spirit. "Sunmer Hill is about mid way
between Aiken and Graniteville, and is
nearly as slevated as Graniteville, and is
nearly as elevated as the former place.
The houses already erected upon it are,
in our view, models of what country
duellings should be-lage and airy. A
stately hull, with lofty ceiling occupies
the centre of the buildidg, and opens
upon piazzas, in the front and rear; on
each side of this hall commodious apart
ments supply the place of the contracted
and uncomfortable shed rooms of most
country houses. Ve are told that oth
er residences, constructed after the same
plan, are about being erected, and we
venture to predict that the time is not
far distant when this beautiful spot will
be covered with tasteful buildings, and
become the summer resort of many of
our citizens, who now fly to the moun
tains to escape the heat and confi%e
ment of our crowded cities.
From Summer Hill, Graniteville,
the first and only manufacturing town
of our State, is distant about two and a
half miles, inud from Aikin five milLs.
In approaching it from the former
place, the scenery is grand beyond de
scripiion. The road passing from the
celebrated "chalk hill" affords a pros
pect of the magnificent vally of Hotse
Creek, extending for miles in the direc
tion of cdgefield on the one hand, of
Augusta on the othcr, and opening to
the view a seemingly uniinitable extent
of country, which, while inspiring awe,
by its immeasurable vastness, is yet
most pleasing in the variety of its ever
changing surface, in the najecstic gran
deur of its stately forests, and in the
faithful impress which it bears of the
Almighty hand of Omnipotence. De
scending into this picturesqe valley,
Granitet ille (which may be observed
from tie hills above) is before us. With
almost the suddenness and beamty of the
fairy palaca.s of the east, which in' a
night, sprung into existence by the ma
gic-touch of the famed Genii of Alsd
deo's lamp; this place has appeared, and
stands a witness of the more than magi
cal power of genius and energy, in our
day, when dirbeced to the accomplish
t w asli'r good fortune to and thi es=
' r =~Isbeeient 'oingthe Gtaniiteville
ine lh eDiixetais.
?w" q tttoC.Wh -.e".arrived h: ac
S o t iniii dusove.th lacc and c
g n!" 0eagreableness of
" >: ut.'hatever was
luIafe inoriion as to the.rnodus op
eNiaidi of teii extitive establistumntm.
"The Baptist Church, just completed,
is the first building the town from the
direction of Aiken. It is a most chaste
and structu,-er of the gothic order of
architccture, finished with remar kable
taste and consummate skill, and reflect
ing great credit upon all concerned in
its erection. The methodist have also
a place of worship in progress of con
struction. .it is intended to represent a
cross (rather too "I-igh Church" for our
taste;) in architectural style it is similar
to the Baptist Church.
There are three str eets already laid
out ini Graniteville, and a niumber of
htouses (we should think 1(00,) budlt and
building-upon them. Upon each street
the houses are unifo,rm in their mode of
construction. Those on Can:al street
are for the miost part commiodious buil
dings, with piazzas on the street, and
corresponding somnewhat with the bet
- ter class of Swiss Cottages, tasteful in
design, and of most pleasing appear
anec-; are being erected, acnd when fin
ished, we Iearn, will be ici to the op
eratives at fron twenty- five to fihty dol
lars per annum. No one can visit this
place without being stiuck with the ex
ceeding neatness of the imnprove-ments
that are thus fat made, and we re-ga:d it
as a most judicious an angement of the
proprietors, to sell no lot within the hut
its of the towvn wvithout stipulating that
that they shall be conisulied by the pur
chaser as to the plan and character of
the buildings to be erected upon it.
Not the least attact ve feature of
Graniteville is the beautiful- Canal, pas.
sing through the principal street. and
wvhich brings the water fronm act immense
po'nd, about a mile distant to the facto
ry. We saw smoothly glidinig over its
unruffled surface boats of ingenious con
trivance,'and were politely given tin op
portunity of witnessing the facility with
which large quantities of water, by its
own power, may be conveyed to any
part of the town, antd forced through
pipes over the highest point of the fsac
tory in case of fire. Nor can we omit
noticing the pretty fountain, throwing
up its conistant sic eamn of nature's htealtit
ful beverage, rind, as was wvithi much
beauty remarked, dleliverintg at perpetual
lecture in favor of cold water. I'The1
Factory is a massive granite structure,
of two stocies, with a we-lI ventilated at
tic, and measuting 300 fe-et in length by
50 in ~width. The machinet y is noaw
being put up, and will be. in full1 opet a
tion by the fall of the present year.
But above all, we were, delighted wyith
hearing chat it was the determination of
the Company to permit no establish
-,mcnr to bc opened n ithin the limits ofn
their totvn for the sale of inloxicang
liquors; This they can accomplish with,
out the aid of the law, as they are the
entire proprietots of the soil, and can
'make any condition they please in dis
posing of the lots to future purchasers.
This, taken in connection with their ev
ident disposition to encourage the erec
tion of places of public worship, the es
tablishtnent of school houses, and the
organization of temperance societies, en
title them to the respect and gtatitudo
of every lover of religion, learning and
morality, and excites the earnest desire
of our heart, as it justifies the settled
conviction of our mind, that Granite
ville may, and must become the seat of
industry, but a powerful auxiliary to the
cause of knowledge, of vi tue and true
"The faults of our nei5hbors with free
dom we blame."
The practice of evil speaking is a ve
ry common one. Every body denoun
ces it, and yet almost every body, to a
greater or less extent indulges in it.
Persons are not generally aware of the
extent to which they themselves become
the slaves of this pernicious habit. Now
and then we meet with a man who is
scrupulously careful of the reputation of
others, who is noncommittal with re
gard to the supposed in infiutities of his
friends and neighbors. But such a one
is a rara avis among human bipeds,
an.f is at once set down as a man of un
Some very well-meanins pe rsons car
ry this habit to so great an extent, that
it may be said to be the sin which doth
most easily beset them. "Trifles light
as air are confirmations strong as Holy
Writ;" and it is only necessary that
they should hear such -and such things
said of another, with or without the
proofs, for thetm to suspect such and
such other things; and presently the
suspicion becomes as tangible before
them as realityt itself, and is spoken
with as little hesitation as though they
Lnev it to be infallibly true.
Not unfrequently does this this prac
tise involve the reputation of Ministers
of the Gospel. A minister's reputation
should be very dear to everj member of
his flock; nay, more, to every Christian.
Lessen his influence, and if he be a
good man, you lessen the influence of
the Gospel Ie preaches; you limit and
hinder his usefulness among his fellows.
Yet how thoughtlessly some men (and
women too,) sport with ministerial char
acter. Somebody it may be imagines
that a certain minister does not conduct
himself with due sobriety or due, grevi.
ty, arid therefore, without apprising the
or prying fr him that they may bi ie i
moved, the sid somebody with strong
.and-livety perceptions of whiat is pro
per or improper in ministerial deport
menit, feels at. perfect liberiy to speak,
freely of them, in every circle wvhere
the brother's name may be mentioned.
In thus speaking of them how eloquent
ly the said somebody discourses. What
grave inferences are drawvn-wvhat sage
predictions are ut:ered-whtat woful Ia..
mentationasare expressed! The retailer
of small slanider becomes a weeping Jer
emiah, and is ready at once to fly away,
if Ite only had wiugs like a dove, to sonme
shore of happy deliverance feom human
infirmity and inconsistency !
We cannot suppose that malicious
designt is at the bottom (if this sort of evil
speeaking. It is a bad habit, and noth,
ing more nor less. Btut the sin is tre
mendous. Let the evil speasker be,en
trodutced to the brother whtom he is tItus
tratducitg, and his countenance is lit up
wvith a smile as though Ite loved himt
most tendedl3 and approve d hinm most
cordially. Whlat deception and hypo
But tt is not coefitned by any nteans to
mtinisterial def.amuaiion. It is qutite! com
mon among haey biethre!n.' The infirm
ities of one aneother should be bor ne
with, and not exposed or ridiculed.
'u hat brothterly love cani exist witha
such a state of things? Whrlat must the
world think o,f a religion wvhich will pro.
duce such fruits!
WVhast good will it do you Mr.. Speaek
freely, to parade ancd animadvert upon
the supposed defects in your brothter's.
chcaracte'r? Have you never er red? "A
friend should bear a friend's infirmities,"
but your make them even "greater than
Do you speak to edinication, Mr. Tell
all, while you are tItus freely discoums
ing upon the real or supposed defects of
Mr. Thoughtless? Or is it likely thcat
your auditors lhave any special reasons
for admiring your candor and charity
after listening to one of your gratuitoua
and ungenerous discourses.
It is utterly vain to deplore the want
of brotherly love in others, while wve
bridle not the "unruly tnember" our
It is utterly vain to hope for a revivalI
of religion so long as Christains speak
unadvisedly and indecorously of one
Finally, we commend to all such.
P.;ul to the Corinthcans, 2d epistle and
18th chapter. Retnd it again and again. I
It contains more sound philosophy and ti
profitable instruction than a volume of I
animadversionts upon ministerial delin,
Ingratiturde is unpardonable, and dries
up) the fountain of all goodness.
Idleness is the refuge of weak minds,
andet,he hnlyday of foo,s.
will say to the Cottoo naero or-a
and:South Carolia tli, vo taken the
Shop formerly occupted aziriaw.
or the purpose of ia n ua
and would. inform them tha en3agaged
Mr. Cr nbiav. who wvi. a d lie Elan
ufricturing of them. M.y be made
of the best materials, _with,pro
priety, they are the - +S in the
Southern States. takingte mnnship into
consideration. I wil wa ' i Gins to
make cotton equal toa on.a-ny other.
Gin in the. Southern St ing the true
staple of the cotton. and;m ,nggijt,perfectly
free of knap and clear:of, o .My Gins
will be delivered at the pur a residence
free ,f charge, and. wa gave ample
Al 'Orders addresed to ubscriber will
meet with prompt attea eiIairnt done
in good style and ulitshort uo r All of Gins
of 10 inch saws I will re a et put theriion
improved principles, and a airnt them to
make as good cotton as any fthe improved
Gins, and at much less n ,anew one.
Crawfordville, Ga. Ma , tm3tn-23
Oglcthorps Co -22, 1847.
I have used, for the lats- .years, a ma
chine that was made by 1R. renshaw, of
Crawfordville. Ga. I cot one of the
best Gins I have ever seen. mall mules
will gin, with a great dea three bales
per day. and I do not t ' ere.i a? Gin in
Georgia that can excell it in atiing fine cot
ton. In fact, Mr. Crensha las sold a great
many Gins in this county ad Elbert, and I
think every man who par Fis perfectly
satisfied. All of his Gins; lichi.iave 6een
sold in this county, and theyuare not a few. run
light, pick fast, and what is better than all, when
lie cotton is carried to market it sells for the
very highest price. .
C. S.'M ERRWETHER.
Taliafrio Coiin, Ga.
This is to certify that I plbchased:nf J. D.
Ilammack last year, a 45 itas:aat friction cot
ton gin, which makes snperiot .cotton to any
xin I have ever had. I carried to Augusta a
part of my crop last fall, whichwas.pronounced
by one of the best judges of cotton.in Augusta,
o be the finest lot that was iI'hiis warehouse.
'wo of my neighbors lately ,sold their crops,
ginned on my git, and obtained five-eighths of
1 cent per lb. above the market price; I have
tot sold my cotton, but feel coufideiWof getting
lie highest madrket price when Ido.ell. From
ill that I know of Mr. Hawmack's make of
3it:s, and there are severalin'i4era'in a7onnd
me, I would say to those wtsh:ng,tp purchase.
bey would do well to try his before porchasing
:lsewhere. hIvaRTS GauFFIN.,
Taliaferro Couuti; G\,a ch,1848.
I herehy certify thatl: puichased-of J. D.
lianmack, last year, a fortygsw.pti friction
:otton Gin, which perforneding e1iia any gin
[ have ever seen tried It made ctton equal,
u my opinion, to that ofany_of ih Carfer glts,
,vhich are so hi bly praised" irotton.
Ny gin and girlaouse were'cafi 'ed by-fire,
tad as a report haigone ab at'disi se
vas fired by the gin, I'taliis jp"pbtirity to
ray, in justice to Mr. Mamnikt,hit is false
think I can with;confidencWrecwmmend his
iba to those wishie. ;purchase "rhis.rea
s-genialythe case where birelre.a great~
nany Gina made. E2 2u i 16iia8s.
Wierren Counly. Ga.A 2.1848.
This is to certify that I ,ur tyed
qw cotton Gin, of the, lad m Jt.aD.
Iammnack. last year, iybpcpur.ms well,
naking us good cotton asany gnu that I am
egnai nted with. It runas hig GandIfr of hteat.
r'he boxes I consider egal~ Jo anyajofin'use.
have ginned as maucha as:-1O00.ts. of cleana
otton per day on it. To albAhojvish to par
hare a good Gin I would s43y try tihem before
ninag elsewhere. KADFORtD GU.U..
WPsIP VE TCH4I! &
.11AM BURG, ~. C,
FjAVE remnov raeheir sack of Dry Goods
to the Stcre under th Amnerlean ifotel.
late 1.Huabbard's,) where it thaeir purpose to
;ep alhall essorltment of
kanericana. French mnd English
We wvould take this oppor nity to return our
banks to our nutmerous fiads for the very
iberal patronage bestowed o us for the last six
'eats, antd wouald solicit a c tinuance of their
W e wotuld also invite all pt sons buying Dry
3oodhs ini Hambuaarg, who atnor already on
'tr harge list of stubscribers r girr us a trial.
tJnr stock will consist oft n cha iareer and
aoro general assortment tha ha, a- -eto
rre ke pr. We shall alsoc liin. to.ieep 'tar
isual assortmenat of Car petin, Oia 10 o FaP.Im
ilatainag, Bonnesas, and Lach and Ca '.X.nas
N. B.-Juast received a ful assortmenat of LJl
timbers of gentuinie
Destel Rollin.a Clotias.
ahicha together with all artic :n our line will
e sold tas low as they cana be rocured in Hana
urg or Augusta. K A O
Hlamburg, S. C. Aug 7 1 tf 29
For Sale o Rent,
HE HOUSE and L formerly occu-~
1.pied by S. S. Tom 'as, Euaq. A pply
April 4 ft. l
New Boot a Shoe
W H ERE Genttlemen' Boots and Shoes
are made in a m 'perior style of fit
Gentlemaen wanting cork led, double soled,
rater proof. walkang, dr , patent leather.
nad a fino pump soled )OTS, need but
tave their orders with the bscriber.
WIL MI McEVOY.
marcha 1 . tf 6
Drought ti e Jail
SF this District, a Ne man, who says
hns namae is Nelson, d that he belngs
n Mr. Chtarhes Boltona of shingtn, Wilkos
>ioty. Ga. Said feildiv about 5 feet 44,
ntches high. dark comnplexi , and.between 18
aid 20 years of age. He 'as three scars on
is forehead-one of whi %ppaears to have
een cautsed by a burtn. .rays lhe was sold
ay Mr. Newton Breht foAt Bolton abotut fiee
r six weeks ago; anad,that ranaway abot
wo weeks simce.
The ownter is reqttested o come forward.
rove p)roperty, pay cha~g and take him a
vay, or he will be dealt witsa thte law directs.
Al H URT,iJ.E. D.
it,,' . afe 24
T >1E following PREMIUMS will be
oifered at the next annual meeting of
this Society. viz:
1st. For the best Twi.aer Plow, com
plete for-use; one copy of the current Vol
ume of the Southern Cultivater.
2d1. For the bet Bar Shear, or other
Plow, which shall he most effectual in
't4rning under, the Pea Vine, or other Veg
etatle Coat, from the surface: one copy
of the sane.
3rd. For the best Plow for the cultiva.
tion of Cotton. one ditto.
4th. For the best Plow fur the cultiva
tion of Corn; one do.
5th. For the best Harrow for putting iu
small grain , one do.
6th. For the best Thresher; one ditto.
7th, For the best Fan fur cleaning small
grain; one do.
8th. For the best method of putting in
Wheat; one do.
9th. For the most effectual method of
preventing Smtt in Wheat, tested by long
experience: one do.
10th. For the best essay on the preven
tion of Rust in Wheat; uine do.
11th. For the best barrel of Flour of the
present crop; one do,
12th. For the best mode of preparing
Wheat to be grouud into Flour, and the
barrels which are to contain it, that will
longest preserve the Flour sweet; one do.
13th,.For the best specimen of Indian
Corn in the Ear; one do.
14th. For the best method of :plantiag
and cultivating. a Corn crop, one do.
15th, For the best and most ecnnomi
cal mode of preparing Corti for food for
Stock; on? do.
16th. For the best arranged Farm for
cultivation, preservation and produce; one
17th. Fur the best mode of planting and
cultivating a Corn crop; one do.
18th. the best specimen of Irish Pota
toes, with the mode of cultivating ; (the
specimen exhibited to be not less than a
pelc.); one do.
19th. For the best specimen of Water
Melons, (not less than five to be exhibit
ed.) ; one do.
20th. For the best mode of preparing
the ground, planting and cuitivating a Tur
nip crop ; one do.
21st. For the best Domestic Cheese ; one
copy of the Carolina House Wife.
-22nd. For the best specimen of Butter
one copy of Thornton's Southern Garde.
ner. L. J. JONES, R. S.
June 28 23
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
IN TIlE COURT OF ORDINARY.
William Little, Applicant, Partition ofland
vs. devised by IYit.
Jesse Little, James Little, liam Litle, Sr
IT appearing to my satisfaction, that John
' Little and David Little, two of the deletx
dants.'reide without this State, it is therefore
ordered, that they do appear atd-otject3tohe
prieeidiug, on orbefore the fourthi-day-of ep.
teniher next, "r their consent to the same will
be entered'of record.
JOIIN HILL, 0. E. D.
may 24 - 12w 19
SATUE OF SOU I'H CA ROLIN.1
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Tomas P. Milner. Dertrarul ion.
vs. ia Attachment.
ruH lE Ph~iotiff in the above case, havinig
i.thisday liled his Declaration in tmy of.~
ie, and the Defendant haying neithe, wife
nor attorney, known, to reside withain the litmitsu
of this State, ott wiom a copy of said Declatra
Ii n. wah a rule to plead, can bc served Ont
tion) ,f M r. A.lanis, a irttey for Plaintiff,.it is
orderdhatihes:d I tefen-"nttappearattd ph-rad
to the snaud D clairtaton, wnittn a y- -r andit a
day fr.in the da,-. bei.* -'. or judgnmt will be
given against hitt Iby det.anlr
T'i'1. G. BACON. Clerk.
Clrk'sC""e. Edge -C. N. 8th Nov. 18 .7.
noveberti ty .14
STATE OF SOUTh' CAROL'MA.
IN ORDiNA RY.
A ppt. vs.
Philip (Clark and .
Tr appea.ruig to mny satisfaction that Phil
ip Clark, Jesse Clark. Jes.<e Wallace.,
and wire Frattcis. WVesley Runnels. andtI
ife Elizabeth. defetndants in this case, reside
without thte limits of this State. it is there-.
fore ordered, that they do appear and object to
the division or sale af. the iteal Es'ate of Eliz
heth Clark deceased. on or before tIhe first
rMonday in October next, or their conlsent to >
the amei will be en tered of record.
JOHN HILL ' -
TA TE O F rff'C AROL INA.
- IN EQUIT Y.
Jacob Pow BDill for Partition of
', dhe Estale of Johin c
Philip Pow and others. - Pow, deceased.
T appearhing to my sati'.htttin, that John
8. to.kmani and iRebecca his wife John
Reynolds and Atnn his wife. William Spatnn,
Philip Spann, William Edwards, Shep c
erd and Sally his wife, late Sally Edwards.
td Lewis Edwards, some ol the Defendants b
in this catuse, are withotnt the litmtts oh this~
State; Ordered. that the Derendants above'.
named. do aplpear in this Honorable Coturt,
and plead, atiswer os demur t o the sai Bill,
within three months from the pumblication of'
this order, or the said Bull, will be taken pro
oifesso against them.
S. S. TOMPKINS. c. E. E. D. C
Commissioner's Office, July 10th, 1848.
July 12 3m 25
SO~TH CA ROLINIA.
IN THE COMIMON PLE4IS.
S. W. Kennterly. Declaration
vs. AU"Jwa -t
C. H. Lin,dsey Atahet
T HE PlaintifT in the above' cav.e, havitg
E.this day filed thts Declaration in my at
fice, and the Defendant Ihavmtg neither wife
nor attorney. knowtt to reside within the limiits
ol this State, on whomn a copy of the said De
claration, with a rule to plead.,-can he .;erved.
On motion of M1r.Gray, Attorney for Plaintiff,
it is ordered. That the said Defendant appear.
and plnd to the said Declaration. withini a year
atd a day finit the date herenf. or fitnal aind -
absolute idgment will be awarded against himw
bydfu~ THO. G. BACON, Clerk.
rler'., Oie,. Jttne 29,.1848. 4tq 24-1
STATE OF SOUTH CAROL'NA.
W H EREAS, the Inst Will and Testament
of Edward Collier, deceased, was ad
tmitted to ProhatP, in common form, in Ordine
ry, ou 25th hlay last, and there being tn proper
or legal Execut:rs to the said Will, and a Ple.
titian and Suggestion being presented and filed
by Wit. E. Collier and others, legatees next
of kin, requesting the Ordinary to carry nut the
provisiol s of the said Will. as required by the
Act of Asse*bly, passed 1846. in such cases;
therefire, an order was p:assed on said petition
grnuiting the prayer thereof and the estate is
now in the custody of Davi.d Lesly. Ordinary
of Abbeville District.tor admtniistration.
All perstins,therefore.haying demands agninst
the said estate, will piesent their notes or other
written evidences of indebtedness, together
with a true copy thereof; and those who have
accounts agaitst the estate will have them pro
ven. as the lmaw requires merchants and saopliep"
crs to prove their necounts on suits nstituted in
thn Court of Common Pleas, viz that no part
thereof was paid to the lifetime of the testator
by settlement. discont or otherwise, nor since
his death, and that all discounts have been al
All demand- whatever must be presented
without faidure 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 the pre
sent year. who will be required to settle by the
25th of December) rntst make immediate pay..
ment, as no indulgence can be given; for as all
the residue and setnaitnder of the estate will he
sold this ensuing fall, it becomes necessary to
know by that time the full extent of the debts,
in order that the Executor may turn over the
specific le_racies without future liabilities.
DAVID LESI.EY, o. A. n. & Ex'or.
june 14 12w 21
DR. JOEL BILANJAM'S -
LIVER & DFSPECT1C
I N offering this valuable Medicine to the pro
ple of S. Carolina for the relief and cure of
many diseases incident to a Southern climate,
I do not claim for it infallibility; neither do I
say it will cnre all diseases. But in
CHRONIC LIVER AFFECTIONS
I can confidently advise and recommend its
use, from rey personal observation and'use (t
the article in my own practice. This article is
.ivorally rec,-ived wherever it has beer. nsed.
I am allowed to refer to Mr. George Heard of
Troup, bir Johna Warren of Columbus. Mr.
McAffee of Cobb, M r. Asbury Hull of Athens,
Mr. William D. Terrell of Putnam, Rev'd.
John E. Dawson of Lagrange; to which a
great number of tames night.be, added, -who
bear their testimony to its value.
Habitual costiveness is found very frequently
connected with feeble constitutions, and per
sons of sedentary habits, which often exert a
very unfavorable infuence' upon the general
hakeh It of the subject; and is particularly mani
fested by a restless and desponding state of the
mind, irregular if not a loss of appetite. For
this condition of the system, this article isconfi.
dently recommended with the positive. assur
ance that if the dose is properly adjusted. eo as
not to move the bowels too actively, relief may
he relied on, without any, even the least of ibe
unp.leasant consequences, resuling from .the
use of the comtnon ptiringmedicitis usaaly;:
resorted:to. -This-articli will be foimd to'act
as-alpleasadit-'prdiai ailad nicrjun gi '
in icatditi.th at'tiecomrd i='nt1isg cro,
are designed to. ffect:::" .
There>are some constitutions liable to regi
lar attacks of Btlious fever almost every: fall,
to uch, I recommend the use of this.Medicinie,
beginning at least b.y the middle of May, oz first
Many persons whtose Digestive orgatns are
'eeble, ,,llen experience nt sense of fullness.
weaight, attd oppression, abont the stotmacha af
r eating-in sneh cases a dose of this msdj
:ine will often afford itmmediate relief.
Pregnaint women ofitn suffer from hear
jurn and costivenuess, they my ttse the article
vithot the least danger and with great benefit.
[i sick or nervous head-ache, at is a tniost valo
I could appetnd a long list of certificates, but
orbear, preferring to rely on the virtues of the
nedicine to stistaitn itself. The medicine is a
;etle and certain catiatic. totnic and sitdnrifie.
I -ar saile by Rtobert Anderson, Liberty Hill
;hete m~? & Set tle, Duntonsvilhe, Charles Free,
na. C,h e P. 0., and
J. D. TIBBETTS,
.Edgefl'ld C. HI.
sei a Jy 33
sate Agricultural Society
of south Carolina.
T HE following PREMIUMS will be
awairded to the successful comrpeti
rs, at thte semni-annntal mteeting, to '
eld in the village of Spartanhuro
econid Wednesday in Sept. gricuhiu
I. For the best Suan .s
al purposes-a ' a~re, for Agricultural fr
2. Fmr tJifer Medal. t
urIt,tlte best native Bull, over 3 ai
d;a Silver Mledal.il
For the n'ew uative Cow, over 3 years;
5. For the best Jatck, bred itt South
arolina; a Silver Medal.
6. For the best Mule, bred in' South
aroltno; a Silver Medal.
7. For ihe best Ram, adapted to our ."
imate; a Silver Mledal. ,h
8. For the best Ewe, adopted to our
imtate; a Silver M edl.
9. For the best Ram, regarding wool u
siefly; a Silver Medal.
10. To the most successful ail exten ti
e grower of clover for three consecutive ft
ears; a Silver Medal. a
11. To the successful competitor in a I
laughing match, with double or single ~
tam; a Silver Medal.
12. For the most sutccos<ful and exten
ive exp)eriment with lime for three conse
uive years; one complete set of the Fat'
13, For the best conducte,l Farm itt the
)istrict of Sparrtnaburg; a Silver Cup of
he value of $10.
A fuall anid detailed statement of the
'ale aod uperatiinns of the Farm. to be
urishedh by the Agrienihtural Stociety of
sprbr,or a Committee of three
lisiiterested farmer,~ of the District.
April 5', tf I1
LL Persotns intdebted to the Subscriber by
Note c,r -Xicctint, are' requemted to maske
ayment by Return Day int October tnext, if
hy ishi to save cost. and all sus which are
ithini a tvingistrate's jTirisdictionl. if not paid by
hat time itust also pay cost ; as I must hays
noney to keep tip my buuiners.t
MI W. CLA RY.
roltm,mn'. o ads, March 13. tito o
Cheat and grow rich.
r l18 las been the secret principle of ldd
nmany of the Wholesale Dealerseio Tea
up to this time, and they have practised-the
no at shamefil impaoiton on the contry mer.r
chaut. without any fear of detection. But:
i new era in the trade has come. anid"tis
Pek n Tea Company claims the honor of its
i troduction. They were the first to raise the,
Banner of leform, on whu.h it has inscribed
the simple words,
PURE TEAS AT HIONEST'PRICE8."
A complete revolution hals beer the conse?
qgience. Let consumers of Tea everywhere.
look at what we have done. .
1. We w ere the first to send them Teav that,
used to be eulled too good for themmbefure r
2. We have driven out of the.narift
amount.of trash, and introduced a better class -
Teas than has yet eve.r been sold. Impoiterd
of Tea often cone to us to get for their own
use, and for their friends, the he quailities:they
can find no wheie else.
3. We have reduced prices more than,*. w
per cent. both in Black and Green Tens. The
whole sule grocers say we are rining the
trade, and cll is humubugs. - Tbis we liive
done already, and now see what we are ready
1. We will sell Teas by the single'chest, hal
chest, or 14 lbs. box, at the .sane price that
wholesale grocers pay to the importer whi
they buy by the hundied packages. -
2. The wholesale grocers always allore"3
or 14 lbs. tare to the halffchest. This is a.eat!
We will allow. in most instances, 15 ar ~
tare on the same.
3. We hereby undertake to sell every la'
of Tea from siz to tlrclve cents per pouxd
pcr titan the wholesale grocers do. "..;
Hlow can you do this?" asks the countri ,
merchant. This is our answer. We. are con
tent with 7 per cent. profit, instead_rf25an
50 per cent. a la wholesale grocers.
An English Importer lately boasted to a_s
he could make more money by sendin
Teas to the New York market than ood T"
We are resolved to overthrow this f'ud, and
now call upon agents in every town,iinthe
United States to come forward and bny'the
Teas imported by the Pekin Tea-Gijpay;
and we pledge ourselves that if in six mnoath,r
they do not sell more Tea than the oklesimand
largest dealers in the town, we will give tliem
our Tea without charge. This is plain Eii
lish. and cannot be misunderstood. W. ap
peal for testimony to the immense success of a
our Agents in every part of the United "State
Agents wanted in every part of the United
States, for the sale of those" Teas by wbicl
they can make money, and confer a ben.St on.
the public by sugplymng the.pure article.
CATALOGwIE OF TEAS.'i'j
On salI at the IVare Houses of ie Pedis Cow"
T. 75 & 76 FUL.TON STREET. No .
The Teas inentioned in this catal ite are
done up in quarter pourid, halfomd, add o
pound packages; the firstforinside rn
lead, the second'iy-water. proof p udp
third or outside wrapper is of Chinie
per. The courpany sell none but God ea
done up in this superior mannr,; all 'o ibdaa
grown in the most luxuriant districtsin'Ehir.
Country dealers may.select ,a.smalq^,agdr attit:
af eachi kitid'tliey like, and avte t
ed inone-chet. These (eais '"'i
tound :packageicalld 'quoatiA'Is.very
:onvenient, fanciflY' and portable siape",.?:a'
Persons residing ii any part of.tLie "4
States or. Canada smn order, n
Jhi9 cataloayie; by,"l'.t:i u
he'r wishes. - i'' '
Silver LcafS3eldonisoldeTi b largedi
ers, because of thae.veyiin al mad m
ma sale. This is a very superir,' . .
roldhen 'Cheapeh' plnt
Golden chop..Thlais is mhe 'fini'st Green Te
ultivated in cina. It is orthe first pickings,
'nd excels all other Green Teas for ts debea
:y of flavor. strengjth amid arorma. Herezofore
his 'I en has never reached this couintry,,ex
ept ina small lots, as presents to i.nporters.
Hyson, very fine, 7
Gunpowder, good, I 00
seuail leaf plant.gr. 1 25
Imape:mi, good, 7
'brisk amid fragrant, 1 00
"curious leaf, very superior, 1 25.
Hlyson skina, good fine lavor. -38
13 L.ACK TEAS.
Honchiong., good, full flavor, yy
" vaiysu s
Souchonig, a aivor. fine, 50
.his T1ea is a'great favorite, and
.mven universal a'atisfacmon
Ve'ry fine; 63 -
Extra linae, one lb. anid half lb cattys 75
Ne Plus Ultra. 150 -
Ne~ Plus Ultra. This tea in as sweet.and
agrant as a nose-gay. 1t yields a perfutme
at as trualy delhghtful. It is ofgardeni growth,
d sutperior to aeiything of the kind ever sold
English l3reakf. Tea, fine, 50
Pekoit flavor, 75
Congo. good, :37.
--very goibd, 50
Pekeeke flowers. good, 7
a-Garden growth, 1 50.
Besides the above we expect daily from Chi
f everal splendid chops of Tea, exclusively
aported by time Pekin Tea Company, and
latch we initenid to copyright to prevent trick
y. Let our agents get ready.
Editors amid publishers of ewspapers in the
mi,ed States. Caniada, West Indies, &c. who
ill give the above 13 insertions in their respec
ec journats includinig this notice will be paid
r the samne ien atiy Treaa theynmay choose to
lect from the above catalogue, at the prices
ere named, and by puarchasing of the Compa
v twice the amounit of their bili, which they
re am liberty to dispose of as they please.
May 10, 1848 13 16
SE W GOODS.
H EI Subcriber has just received a splen
did Stock of Spring' and Summer Goods.
or Ladies' ware, a fine Tot of
Mushtna, Barages and Gingharms,
line Manatles and Shawls,
Bonnects amid Bonnet Ribbons.
Worked Collars and Muslin Trimings, -~
Black and White Lace Veils,
For Gen-lemnen's wear,
A fine Stock of Boots and Shoes,of all
Leghuri,Panama, Palm, Silk and-Bevetr
Hardware, Cutlery and Crockery,
A itmecd assort ment of Groceries, such as
. 8ngar, CIffe. Molasses and Rice,
With mnany atrticles ton tedious to tuention.
11 ol wvhich will lie sold very cheap for Cash,
r on time, to punctual customers.
B. C. BRYAN;
April 11 tf 12