Newspaper Page Text
p THE FARMER.
BY WILLIAM HAINES LYTTLE.
From golden morn to dewy eve,
When the sky gleams bright and red,
With many a strong and sturdy stroke,
I labor for my bread.
No sickly fits or ills I dread,
My chest is deep and broad,
And though I work the livelong day,
Irise and thank my God.
No lillyhue is on my brow,
No rings on my hard hand,
I wield the axe i drive the plow,
Or when blick war shrouds the land,
I seize my father's well-tried band,
And that for Freedom's sod
It is my glorious right to bleed
Irise and thank my God.
And when my daily taskis o'er,
And the sun is sinking low,
As faint with work and honest toil,
To my humble roof Igo,
I see the perfumed-ci.ybeau
With his ebony walking rod,
And that Iam not a thing like him,
- Trie and thank my God.
The widow's prayer's upon my car
Unheeded never fall,
I ne'er beheld the Orphan's tear
But my, own-heart's fount would swell.
uever, heaven for gold would sell,
Tor for wealth would stoop to fraud,
.A-poor-but yet an honest man,
I rise and thank my God.
And when the good sun floods with light
This land of liberty,
And spreads around my happy sight,
As in prayer I bend the knee,
That I am strong, and bold, and free,
In tho land my father's trod,
With quivering lips and outstretched arms,
I rise and thank my God.
Garden Manures applied in Z'all and
Frequent complaints are made by those
whg-areimited in their gardening opera.
-A7Ahatever manures they do ap
their gardens, burn up their crops
e the heat of summer comes on. We
ave felt this inconvenience too, and in
ilooking around to find a remedy, have
como to the conclusion that whenever a
.-garden requires active stimulating ma
ures, they should be applied in the fall
r winter; in this way rank stable manure
may be applied, and spaded or plowed
under immediately. It will have become
by spring the proper food of plants, and
as :1ll manures leech upwards, the surface
sOil will be in fine condition for the growth
of vegetables; whereas, if the manure is
applied at planting time, especially the
and with profit in the spring, and yet how
few ever use them, except to enrich the
earth around their kitchens, and make
loathsome mud holes, when perfumed
flowers, luscious fruits, and mammoth
v..getables, might have been made by them.
We do not yet properly appreciate the im
Sportance of a garden.. The hearing that
7.it has upon the happiness and health of a
-family, is plainly perceptible wvhene-:er we
find a wvell conducted garden ; how high
ly important then that we shou:ld under
stand the proper food of plants. Hie
would certainly be a mad playsician who
would give his fevered patients stimulants
-to raise the fever higher and higher, until
vitality wvas consumed. So with the gar
dener, plants are frequently stimulatted to
death, for the want of proper cooling food1.
Our garden soils can scarcely be too rich,
but it must be a richness retentive of moi
sture, and not as would be thle case if the,
stable manure was applied in the spring.
be a richness which burned everything in
contact with it. Ho, then, for your wa
gons and your wheelbarrows, load them
up, turn the manure under, and wvhen the
early seed time comes, you need not fear
but a harvest will follow.-Columbus En
Value of Bones.
-- It is sometimes said, that pasturing in
Svariably improves tho soil. This is not
~f~true, though it frequently does partially
restore it, after severe cropping, to the
extent, at least, of enabling it to bear
better crops than the last taken from it.
But that one or more of its fertilizing in
gredients may be abstracted, even to the
extent of a considerable degree of impo
verishiment, is -conclusively shown in the
extensive grazing fields of Cheshire, Eng
This is a favorite dairy region, which
has given an enviable character to thme
cheese that bears its name, It has, for
hundreds of years. been devoted to the
pasturage of cows, whose milk has been
converted into cheese, and sent to a dis
tant market. Few persons would sus
pect, that the daily removal of those por
tions of the soil convertible into milk,
must be felt in the soil, even after the lapse
of centuries. Yet, the phosphate of lime,
of which milk contains considerable pro
portions, is abstracted in such quanities,
that the productiveness of those rich fee
ding grounds has been materially lessened.
T1he comparatively recent application
of bones as manure, has been made on
some of these fields, and with tihe most
astonishing success. Professor Johnson
says that pastures, which before this ap)
plication, rented at 5s. per acre, have
since paid~ 40s., and left the tenant ample
renumieration for his labor. It is thus that
the oft-derided discoveries of science, so
ricly epay their advocate's.-American
0nm usacmeu t.
A Tankee at the A ams Zouse.
Some weeks ago, a very long brown
Down Easter, attired in one of those cos
tumes which are nowhere to be met with
except upon the stage, a tall bell crowned
hat, short waisted blew coat, with enor
mous pewter buttons, a vest as yeller as
a barberry blossom, a pair of corduroys
whose highest ambition seemed to main
tain their ascendancy over a pair of enor
mous cowhides that had trodden many a
hundred miles of logging-paths, "might
have been seen," Jack-knife and shingle
in hand wending his way up Long wharf,
in the realization of his lire-long anticipa
tions of "seein' Boston." At the corner
of Merchants' Row, his progress was ar
rested, by the lumbering transit of a two
story house on wheels, drawn by half a
dozen yoke of oxen, with the people in
side pursuing their usual avocations.
What un ai-this~ that ere I he asked a
Oh ! nothing, replied the " towney;"
the folks are only moving-that's all.
When we move down here-we do it,
house and all.
Je-rusalem! Wall! that beats all na
tur. Wall, cap'n what's. that 'ere big
stun house over the left ?
That's the new Custom House. It's a
mighty bad location-but they're going to
move it next week.
Thunder and Molasses! it'll take all the
oxen in creation for to start her!
Oh! they use elephants for moving such
And how mailfny elephants it'll take?
Upwards of a hundred.
The Yankee cut a deep gash in his
shingle and walked on.
He next inquired for the Adams House,
for he had " hearn tell " of that, and was
determined "to progress during his ju
venility, aware of the impossibility of do
ing so at a more advanced age."
lie soon found the "tavern " and the
" deacons," liberally " darning the ex
pense." Having "slicked up" a little,
he witnessed with some amazement the
operations of a servant on the gong, sin
ply remarking that " he know'd what sheet
lghtnin' was, but th.is was the fust time
he'd ever heard of sheet thunder." le
followed the crowd into the dining hall,
and was ushered to a seat, where he en
sconced himself, tucking his towel under
his chin with a sort of desperation, as if
he was going to be shaved or scalped.
The sight of the covt red dishes added
to his amazement. Dod dern it! lie ex
claimed, ef I ever heerd of cookin' on the*
table! but here they've gone and sot tin
kitchens all over the lot. Whar's the fire
to come fiomi-that's what I'd like to
He got along with the soup very well,
Wall-why don't you fetch on some
esh fodder-darn ye?
There's the carte, sir.
Where's the cart? And what in the
hnder am I to do with the cart when
I've got it. Look out you pesky sarpent,
r you'll catch it.
The bill of fare.
I don't pay my bill till I've had my
fTe waiter humbly explained his mean
What's all these crack-jay names mean?
(~ive me somethain' plain and hearty-bihed
orn hef-and fetch it about the quick
~st-while I look over this paper and see
hat else I'll her. The meat was brought
Hold on ! was the next order. What's
this here ? M-a-ce-a-Rtead it, wont
All right cap'n-hurry it up.
T1he dish was brought.
The etarnal cuss! roared the Dowvn
aster, of I hannt as great a mind as ever
had to ker-wolop yer, and make an ex
unple of ye on the spot. What do ye
ean by runnin' youri rigs on me jest be
cause I'm a stranger in these parts!
'ake away your darned biled pipe-stenms
and fetch us on some cabbage. That's.
ight. Anid nowv squire, some vinegar.
Vinegar's in the castor, sir, replied the
avaiter, and made good his retreat.
In the eastor, is it, hey ?soliloquized
the Yankee ; and where in thunder is the
The young gentleman opposite pushed
it towards him. H-e looked at it-took
the stopper out of the vinegar, and taking
up the castor by the bottom, turned it up.
But all the cruets manifested a desire to
illustrate the laws of gravity and leap
from their locations, and.the Yankee wvas
compelled to set it down again.
Jerusalem, he exclaimed. This here is
a curious contrivance, and no mistake.
How on airt~h am I get at the tarnal vine
gar? Il'll try it once more.
Again he canted the castor, but this
time all the stopples tumbled out.
Thunderation he roared, here's a pretty
mess. Darn~ it all !-her-e i've got the
darned castor all into my gravy, and the
darned red led on my cabbage, and the
yaller on my 'tater-. Darn the thing!
My friend, said the gentleman oppo
site with a strong control over his risible
muscles, it appears to me if I were in
want of vinegar, that I should take the
vinegar cruet out of the stand, and by
that means I should avoid all trouble.
Here the witole company, waiters and
all, burst into a convulsive fit of laughter.
The Yankee rose in a rage, upsetting his
chair, and glaring defiance oa his neigh
" How in the name of all the tarnal
,.,,e- in eatin!" he velled, "should I
know anything abouth the darni thing
worked ,when I ne one of 'em
aforel? You've hatch up agin me
I know i'. Whar's the landlord ?-fetch
your bill on-I'll get out of this.-I haint
eat'ten cents worth, but I'll pay up like a
book-and cuss and quit. And if ever I
sei; to eat a meals vittels in Boston town
again-you. may take my hide and tan it.
Darn your castors--and your castorile
and you, too, one and all!" And flinging
down a dollar on the table, he siezed his
whitebell-t9p from the hand of the trem
blind'ivaiter and vamosed. Down Wash.
ington and State'streets he streaked it
like a comet, and :ever slacked his pace
till lie pulled up onboard the Kennebec.
" Captain," said he to the commander
"cast off your line jest as quick as yoi're
a mind to, and of ever you catch me
wanting to see Boston agin, jest you take
me by the slach andthrow me right into
that ere biler, boots and all.-Yinkee
. Killing Mice.
Joe Bumstead was one of those uneasy,
restless beings, who are never quiet a
minute whether awake or asleep. He
was always twisting and turning, always
uncomfortable, and he was universally
known among his companions as u aeasy
Joe.-Sometimes we used to. ;-lay off
practical jokes upon him for th fun of the
thing, but generally speaking if w. t
him have his own way, he made mirth
enough by 'selling himself.' Among his
numerous dislikes, Joe, despised rats and
mice. Indeed he said they seemed born
into existence only to tease and annoy
him. When a child he was bitten by a
mouse, and severely, too, for which rea
so i he always dreaded them. If Joe had
occasion to visit any new house, or to
sleep in a strange room, ie never failed to
give the premises a careful inspection to
assure himself that there were mouse
MI-es about. We roomed together one
night, in New York, and I laughed at Joe
tor his watchfulness and close examina
tion before retiring.
" Is it all right, Joe ?" we asked, after
he had peeped behind tho furniture, and
in every corner of the room.
" Yes, there can be no miee here, that's
sure," he said at last.
Well blow out that light, and g t
bed then,"will you, Joe ?"
"Yes, here goes," and Joe suited thV
action to the word,,.and leaped'into bed.
It must have been nearlyiiorning when
J, e awoke us with:
"Hist! hist! don't you here that noise:
tl-ere ?" . :
"Not a bit 6f it,'16e. You are& n -
ing," we replied, turning over to get a
"There it is again."
" Whhythe noise."
"Fough! You haven't any feeling for
" Norvyou for mine, to wake me out of
uch a sound sleep for nothing."
Joe slipped noiselessly out of bed and
eized one of his patent leather boots,
vhich he felt for some time upon the floor
)efore he got it.
" What are you up to now ?" said wve.
" Be quiet, it's on the table; don't you
:ear it ? pit pat, pit pat."
" Well it does sound like a mouse."
Joe balanced the boot in his hand so as
o bring the heel to bear as the weapon ;
d felt his way to the table b~y the head
f the bed, where the noise w~as heard.
"list ! the little rascal is nibbling some
uing he has found here."
" Let himi have it, Joe, and then keep
uiet for heaven's sake."
Following the sound, Joe soon got
within stiikinig distance, and poising his
eapon, he~ brought dowsn tho heel with
Lnrrig aim and precision upon his vic
tim. Sure enough the little pit pat was
stopped, and after congratulating himself,
he crept to bed again.
Next morning, "Uneasy Joe" found|
that le had smamshed his valuable gold re
peater into the shape of a pancake !'
Torcu S-ot-"o r rather a
rooked character, Mr. Jones."
" Rather, sir ; but not quite so crooked
as a tree I once knew. It was the tallest
btternut I ever saw. Standing close to
it one day in a thunder storm, I saw a
suirrel on one of the topmost branches.
'h lightning struck the same branch
about three feet above him; the squirrel
started-the lightning had to follow the
grain, and the squirrel went straight down.
So confounded crooked was the tree, idr,
that the squirrel, by the watch, got to the
ottom precisely three minutes before the
"That's a lie," exclaimed the landlord.
" A lie ! true, sir, as any story ever wais.
I afterwards cut the tree down, and made
it into rails for a hog pasture. The hogs
would crawl through twventy times in a
day, and so thundering crooked were
them rails that every time the hogs got
out they found themselves in the pasture
"h uos, why did'nt you oblong your
stay at dq Springs f'
." Case, Mr. Snow, dey charged too
"llowv so, Julius l"
"Why, de Landlord charged dig color
ed indiwidual wid staling do tea spoons,
and as I was afraid he might get personal,
I perambulated to de cars and wvalked
'BOBBY, my love, said a silly mother
to her darling, whom she had been cram
mig with tarts and other good things,
'an. you-eat any more?'
'Why y-e-s, mammy,' was theb-~esita
ti. g eply 'Itkink I coud if I st6aiio !
JANfARY. . 1 .31 4 5
81 9 8 Ril1112
13 14 1 -i 16 11 18119
2021 2 23'24 20 26
21 38 29 30 31
3 4 G 7 8 9
10 11 1:113 14 15 16
17 IS 19 20 21 2223
24 25 :26 27 28
MARCH. ......... ........1 2
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11112 13 1-1 15 16
17 18 19 20 21 2223
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
311... .T. .. ..I..
APRIL. .......... 2 2 3 4 5 6
71 8 91011 12 a
14 1516 17118 19 20
21 22- 24252627
28 2930 . . ... ...
MAY. ............. .. .. 1 2 3 4
.5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
-26 27 28,29 30 31
JUNE.......... 2 3 4 56 7 8
9 10 11112 13 14115
10 17 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 :2118 29
JULY.......... . 3 5 6
8 9 1111 12 13
14 15 16 1G1 18 1920
21 122 2'1 2,r 26 278
3809 31. ....
AUGUST. ...... . .3
11 12 13 1- 15 6 17
18 19 20 2 2* 23 241
25 2 27 2129 30 31
SEPTEMBER.. 112 4 5 6 7
8 91o 11112 13 1-1
15 16f; 1718 19 21
22,23 24,25126 27 28
OTBR 20130 . .
OCTOBER...... . . 13 - 5
61 '8 90 11 12
13 14 15 17 1 1
20 21 12 34 2 5 2 6
27 28 12 2 31.
NOVEMBER, . 2 . 1 2
3 41 5 6 8 9
10112 13i14l 1 1 6
17 18 19 20 23
DECEMBER, ... 2 3 4 51| 7
8 9 10 11114 13114
15 16 171 18i 120J21
22 23 21 25 26:27 28
. 29130131 .. . .1. .1..
"I DA T E S.
T. J. WIrITTAKER,
TIIOMAS W. LANITAMI.
TIIOMA.S 3. DYSON,
VIRGIL 3f. WTITE.
H ENRY T. WRTEGIIT.
WIlL.ON L.. COL.E3AN,
WILLIA3 11. 3M088,
PETERi QI ATT LL',D ,
TIOM1AS 0. BA CON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
V[TILLi be found at all times in his Offiee, at
VEdIge-feld Conrt Ihouse, near the PLA N
lie will attend promptly and strictly to business
in ii prfession.
Nov.11 tI 51
W . C. M Ol.A G NE ,
VILL Practice In the Courts' of L AW and
EQUITY, in the Districts of Edgetid
Feb. 13, if
G. W. L5ANDRUM
.TILL Practice in tht Couirts of L AW and
' EQ UITY fur Edgefi.dd and Lecsington
Office in Law Range, Ehlcefield C. HI.
Jan 16, If 52
T 11 0 YE A 8 G . K E~ Y ,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
EDGEFHIED, CoURT Ifot'8E, S. C.
OFFCE NEXT TO Th!AT OF MIt. MIORAGNE.
July 31 1850 3m 1
JA MES M. D)AY
OF RICIDMOND, VIRGINIA,
.Permanently located at Edlgefieldl C
11., ol'ers his pruo'esionalI services
to the citizens of the Village and
its vicinity - anid will attend to any call lhe may
have either in the Village or Country.
All operatiOns warranted.
March 1 , 1850. tf 8
A. M. PERIIN,
Attoroy for Collecting~ Claims for
BO UN TY L A ND,
FOR TiOSE WHo HAvE mEEN ENGAGED iN THlE
SEavICE OF THlE UNiTED ST-rES.
Offic-Edgefield C. IT., S. C.
Nox. 7, tf .1~
TUST received an othier lairge suppily Letter
e .1and Fools Cap Paper, which is oired for
sale at very luow prices.GL.PNAET
Oct 2 1850 tf 37
U MBRI.ELLA S.
J UST received from the Ianufactory direct,
one case Cotton Umbrellas, assorted sizes,
which are off'ered for sale at very low prices.
G. L. PENN, AGENT.
$30,000 Worth of i
J. M- NEWBY, &
J M. NEWBY, & CO., have received their
. Gentlemen can find at this ESTABLISH
DROBE. Having paid strict attet ion to the p
ean ter thmcin at the LOWE ST PRICES, ai
of GOODS from New York, they can otyer thei
enjoyed. Before purehasing elsewhere, please c
Augusta, Oct, 9 1850
A. BU'. "DE,
SIVE and WF
GOODS in the
icau 1 lutel ;
Togetlr with a number of articles t..
eanmerate ; in fact, almost every article I..
wanted by the plant r in this market; all o
which will be sold at the luwest market price.s
Orders from the country will meet prompt atten
ie will pay the highest market prices for Cot,
ton and other produce.
August 28, 1850. tf 32
WARE-HOUSE AND COMMISEIO
UIA MURG, S. C.
TIE UNDE R IONE ) having formed a co
Bpiartnership, umi'er the firmi of A. WA I.
K ER & CO.. for the purpose of carrying ui
the Ware-Ilouse and Comnmisittu11
nsivness, ant having rented the well knowi
Ware-H louse, known a Walker's W-are-ITouse
and lately occupied by WIA.KFR & COtEMAN,
Thmrey tender their siervices to their friends an(
the iublie in genral, and pklgo themives t<
uoe tleir best exertions to give iatisfaction to thosa
who may favor them with business.
Fair advances will be umade on produce it
store.A. WALK ,
D. L. ADAMS.
Sept 4, 1850. tf 31
TIHE Regular coursu of I.ECTI'RlES in thi
Institute, will commenee on the first of No
venmier and continue until the last of February
The Anatnnical I)epairtirment Mill he optned :m
ready to receive students hv the first of Octoher
The Medical Dapartinent will be under the dirce
tion of the fulluwing
J. CoNQur.ST Caoss, M. D., Profetor of the In
stitutes of Medicine, and Medical Jurisprudence
W. BrD Powrt,, M. D., Profeni.or of Cere
bral Plhysiolory, Medical Geology and 31inertlogy
I. S. NEWTON, 1. D., Professor of Surgery.
II. J. IILcT., 1. D., Profesor of Theory am
Practice of Medicine.
-VWe.so. 31. D., Profesor of Obstctrici
z. emionstrato~r . . . .-..
Thosc desiring further informnation weill phta-e
dlress their letter' (post-paid,~ to :he Dean: and
tdenits arriving in the city will please call en
tim at thme Commercial Irntel.
R. S. N EW TON. 31. D..
Dean of the Faculty.
ion. E. W. 3M. Kixe, Professor of Theory and
'ractice of Lawv.
lIon. V. D. IBAnnY, Profeseor el Comercial'
TEn.ss....53t per Se's'ion.
All cmmme~tiauions pertaining to this depa:mrt
iet be addressed to
'The Facumlirs. for ini:ellectuatl abilitie4. mo::
.vorh anl profe.'iona:l :mr.;uirmonm. wi .ti'cm;a r
tvorahly with the moot disiztigi hed in our e :1
ry. T'he tmeic al faculty conisti:uties :u t an omaely
n this or any o:her cotunt ry-all .f themi are ab'e
etrers ant lie best of teacihers.
Those n ho will coni'tit u;toi ottr c'erriiph'ca
niiin. aint!the exttt of eur popiulationi. cain
iave tnt d.mbht as to thle rii~ileil ity of or situtiohn
r an entetrprise of the kind. As to heahit t. inclu
line all se'ason~s of the year, we dehay that anyv
thler city has mo.re.
A com'moen error existe in the mindsi of imany
ittidenetts relatiive to the place of stttdh ing mneicin :
hose who intnd practhi itnt aunone ihe tdiseaies of
he WVest and So uthe shouild ce rtinly iducte tthem
elvs at a schooel whose Facuhry are practietdlly
eiatied withI thoe'~a mi-case-..
Thaiti the publie mays be saiti.tiel of the pema
enerv of t hi- schooeel. we. flt 'it ottr duity to state.
ht lihe Tlrusiees andl lFarnhy i formri a utnit in act ion.
xhih an:ziirs we!! for i:s fu:ure suce',-: ande that
heu pecuiliar in:terna l orgainizat ion wthich citanets
temi catnnot lie im~erruptced.. ..Il ,
President of the Memphis Iustitute.
May 15 l y 17
.Y i re.
?1 tate of .Jaeobl Shibley, dheeeased, will lease~
to retnder themt in duly at:ested, and thiee e'wing
tme said estate will plhase to make iinueiai~te pay
ment, SIL AS L AN I FlI. Aildm'r.
Cum Test. aux
Sept -1, 1830 l y 33
Old Dr. Jacob Townsend's
S a r' s a p~ a r i I I a.
JUST Received i dozetn of Ohl Dr. Jaeoh
r,'Townmsetnd's original comnpoond Syrup of Sar
s:parilht, anid for sale at thc Drmui and Chemical
store of E. F. & A. G. TE AG E.
May1, 1850 t f 15
A LL~ persons having dematids against the es.
L1tate of .John llarrison, deceased, are re
quested! to hantd them to the subscriber, prtoperly
attested, and all those indebtetd to the estate art
requested to mnake payment.
JAM1ES 3I. IrA RRISON.
Sept 3, 1850 Jy 23
Candles,~ Soap, &c.
50 Boxes Turtpentine Soap, in 2 and 3 lb. bars
35 do A damnantine Candles, a superior ar
20 Boxes pure sprmm Candles,
..j! do Tallow do .
50 do Fancy and Toilet Soap, in Bars
Balls and Cakes, various qualities.
Forsalelby H. A. 1IEN R ICK.
Hamiburg, Sept 18 1850 tf 35
1200 ACSSAT just received ant
r.,,,nb,, Au,. 2 3'2
eady Made Clothing,
.1wD RETJIL, BY
FALL and WINTER STOCK of CLOTHING,
2iENT every article necessary for their WAR
urchasc and manufacture of their GOODS, they
it with their weekly receipts of all the new styles
r customers advantnges they have not heretofore
all and examine.
RE, PORT oF TH E TRIAL OF
X ARTIN FOSBT
FOR TIlE :MURDER OF HIS WIFE,
MEATZLDA X. FOET,
-ORE the Court of Common 1lcas and
Sessions of South Carolina, held at
'-Inislay, October 3d, 1849;
-ing all the new testimo
-. t trial of
. TR E now reneiving a large and u
1 Stvck of GROCERIES, to which u.
vite the attention of their friends, one or botnh.
the firn will be found at the Warehouse of Wal
kir & Bryson, till 1st September, when they
will open their
on Broad Street next door below the old stand
of Adamk & Fargo.
BELCIIEI & IOLLINGSWORTII.
Agusta, Aug. 21 1950 tf 31
Famdy f6roceries, &e.
lIE undersinned is now receiving his Fall
Li upplies of family G ROCERIlES, WINES.
LIQUORS, -EG:A RS. &c. conjprising tho- lar
gest and best a.rtment ever otfered in this %:ark
et, :ll of which hoa been selected by himusell and
adapted to the wants of Families, P'lanters &c.
comprising Anost every article usually needul in
Persons intendintg to purehase in Ianiburgor
Augu;ta, are respee:fully invited to call and ox
amine for themnselves.
11. A. KENRICK.
H amburg, Sept IS 1850 tf 35
Wines, Liqaurs, &c.
WII ISK EY.-New Orleans, Monongahela,
Funk. Niller's, Virg-inia and Scotch.
I'. U .-New England, St. Croix and Jamaica.
WINES.-Maieira. Port, Sherry, Tenerilie,
- ulauaa, Museat. "icily Mlaeleira, &c.
-GIN.-A merican and llolland.
BRA N )Y.-Cogniac, " Iennesey " "far
tl," " Otard Duprey & Co." Rochelle, A menri
I can, &C.
COl DIALS.-Peppermint, Anniseed, Perfect
Love, Rose. (in bottles an.1 on draught.) For
sale by the Cask, Barrel or Gallon.
H. A. ENRICK.
- 11'.50 tf 35
. rehr 31e'.rus, d' ceased. viz: dlohn L.
1Manu'..u -ah i '.Le3ia.. and Eli::abeth Sie
.1,.nu. i ..:r :a:.l dia:.:Iutr of the Real Estate
..'he 1:- G:..d V 43 :::ms of E~etielde
c.:.s J.lie bvo' I 'th liisof this state, it is
:h:rra *.rtd .&. th..he do apea in the
(oto r.l:r .r te D~is:ri't aferer~tid, en
r b.:cr e .'t 23: in Febru.lry next.
i~ie "i the2 -i t G ' . \ K nhmu. shoull not be
s~a fo pa.:a:.er hei cost: a to the saune
A. P.1h. '.
NlIN ll.Y . o : '
Det31.6.' '' t -P :
i, wvI f.' .0 -I..-d ou. Ii iI ui 'nu \im.
FI '.onm~. I!arin Norwood :xmd F.!i.:Ieh his
w ili., JIolm~ I Iuumphies'. W illi.:ma I Inumpls.
Simeon I Iunwhtaii". lie'l:ma lumph".rie's. N i
n'ieh':ltalmici.oia I In'. E -
JTs. houlw re.31airk lhoutware.G(ideoi Chrl
ti'm a'nd Jineer hi. n ire : On: Imoion ot 31r.
Gm itli t Sil ic it;'r. Ordered, that thlie saiid absenct
d eend' mts do Ileal. :mavwr ir denamur to this=
Bill within three mnthtls fromt the pulicaition
of tIis order, or that the xaid 11111l be taken
pro emafc..-. :!tainflt thm.
S. S. TO31PK INS, c. r. -. v
Co'mm're Olliec. Nov. G, 1S-20. 3tm 42
Suar. Coflle nd iMolase.
4O 1111 DS of S UG A R of various brands,
50 Uarrels. St. Croix Granumlatedl do.
20i *C (',d Gove nime ntt Javo Cotfee,
410 lUhas Cuba M~olases,
2-> Bb!s. N. O. do.
For sale bty A. TUNSIDE.
Ulniuburg, Auig. 28, tf 323
\LL those hiavinig dlemands against the estate
L of Allen 13. A ddison, deceased, arereques
ted to present them properly attested and those
mdebted to miakc payment.
G. A. A DD1)ISON, E'rs.
E. J. MIMS1.
July 21 1850 tf . 27
TIUST received a splendid assortment of Paint,
CJ Varniishi, Flesh, Unair, Tooth, Nail, Table.
Tanners, Shoe and IHorse Brushes, &e., and for
sale low by E. F. & A. G. TEAGUEB.
Nov 281850 4t 45
Carriage for' sate.
A N excellent second hand CARRIAGE, in
fine order,-the owvner having no use for
it-for sale low en consignment, for cneh or good
ppr, byWW. B. BR ANNON.
.lhamburg, Dee. 10, 1850. 8t 47
Bagginug and Rope.
59 BA LES Gunny BAGGING,
150 Piece~s heavy Dundee Bagging,
ITlanrg Aung.2R f *
FALL & WINTER GOODS.
T HE Subscriber has just received his Fall and
Winter Stock of GOODS, consisting in part
of all kinds of goods for Ladies and Children
BONNETS and BONNET RIBBONS,
GROCERIES, HARDWARE, CROCKERY,
NEGRO SHOES and BED BLANKETS,
HATS and CAPS,
with many other articles too tedious to mentioni
all of which will be sold very low, and a liLera *
discount for Cash.
.B. C. BRYAN.
October 2 1850 tf 87
BOOTS AND SHOES
At Reduced Prices.
T HE Subscriber respectfully calls a
tention to his lately reduced prices
for CASH as follows:
NEw PRICEs, OLD PRICEs.
Welted Boots........ $650........$8 00
Punip Boots...........7 00.........9 00
Water-Proof Boots.. 8 00........10 00
Quilted Bottoms......8 00........10 00
All other work in proportion. No credit for
the shortest time will be given any one. All per
cons having work done will be required without
-'tion to pay cAsni before their work can be -
lie shop, as there are no books kept
-.nor never shall be again.
aged in the Carriage.
ad repairing business
crsville, near Edge
ensuing year; would
e of public Patronage,
,ive satisfaction to all who
business ; they are also in
wT- -orkman, on Wheels, Car
riage pi.. A, of steady moral habits,
none other j. y. Good comfortable build
ings can be pro- d, convenient to the shop for
men of families, or boarding on reasonable terms.
HILL & WARDLAW.
N. B.-A good price will be paid for Lumber
of good Ash, Oak, Hickory, and Poplar, of as
sorted dimensions. H. & W.
Nov 28 1S50 tf 45
BOOT AND SIIOE
r 311E Subseriber has on hand a very extensive
T Stock of BOOTS AND SHOES. of excel
lent quality, to which, he respectfully invites
those in want, to call and examine before purcha
sing elsewhere. They consist, in part, as ful
Ladies Shoes and Gaiters,
Misses and Children do.
Gentlemen, Boys and Childrens Boots & Shoes
Negro's Boots and Shoes, strong and heavy,
I louse Servants Shoes, &c., all of which will
be sold very LOW.
A fino Stock of French and American Calf
Skins, Oak and Hemlock Solo Leather, and find
ings of eve description. For sale at the Boot
and Shoe Xl ' ufactury of
Nov 7, if 42
SegarA, Tobacco, &c.
150,000 Spanitiand American Segars. various
qualities, consisting.of " Esculapia," "Venus,"
"Lavielka," "La 6atcdral," &c. &c., compris
ing the largest ant 1--t an"mnnnt nf Segars
Iamburg, Aug. 28 if 32
No t e e.
LL. those indebted to the late firm of MIr
CIL - uc. ILLu, in the Carriage making
siness, and also to the Estate of Caleb Mitehell,
lee'., are requested to make immediate pay
mnt. And those having demands against tho
ir of 3Mitehell & llill, or the Estate of Caleb
Stlt!cl, dee'd.. are required to render them in
r.petrly vuchte'd, on or before the first of De
eeber uaxt, er they will be rejected.
JOllN lilLL, AdmI'r.
. I.L persons are hereby cautioned against ~
tradheI' for a note of hand, for two hun- 4
"'.1ed. dlar. (.000.) given by the Subscribers
to .lese' .1av. lated the thiirty-tirst day of Decemt
r. 1 i19 r thousand, eigh~t hundred andi
.'rIv-nine an sd dute tweclve nmonths after date.
I ''l.'i' ion for which said note wrs given,
! tvgfil.d, the Subscribers are determined
m~ to iav the -sa:ne, unless cnmpelled by law.
WM. S. CL.\RK,
13. E. CLARIK.
l-Alinor OU'TII CAROLINA,
Elij:h Still et al!., )Billfor Partition of
1s. th~e Real Estate of
Eliz'th. Still et al- Jos. Still, dc'~d.
IT '1appearing to my satisfa:ction, that the
.dl.efendants Jatcob Y'oungblood and Sarath
his witfe, Jlonathan TP. Nichols and Frances his~
wie, Nancwy C. Still, and William Still reside
beond the limits cf this State, on moton
by'.iMr. G3ritlin. Solicitor, Ordered that the satd
deentdntts do plead, answer, or demur to thz
Bill, within three months fronm the pbha
tion' of this order, or that the said Bill be takenc.
pr confesso against themi.
S. S. TOM1PKINS, c. z. E. D.
Commrs. Office, Nov. 6, 1850. 3m 42 &
Land for Sale.
r llE Subseribecr offers for se, his tract of
Lland, containing two hundred and sixty
three (26.1) acres, more or less, situated in this
Distrit, and lying on waters of Rocky Creek
and BIles' Branch, and within one mide of Gil
With regard to the contveniences and improve
ments on the place and the production of the
soil, he says noting, leaving thent to speak for
themselves whten examined by those desirous of
Terms shall be made easy to the purchaser.
JOhlN T. SIPSON.
Oct.18 tf* 39;
TJ HOSE indebted to the Estate of Hugh Hill
burn, deceased, arc requested to make imt
mediate payment, and all those having demnds
to present them, properly attested, to me, on ~
before the first of January next, or they wilhI
rejected. Given under my band at my office
this 29th April, 1850.
JOHN HILL, Ads.
ALL those indebted to the Estate of Mah~
A t nobertsont,deceased, are requested to
payment, and those having demands tPJirsen
them, properly attested.
A pril 29,