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PLOUGH, ANVIL AND LOO.
rasIUXUM goNG-BY MRs. CAOLINE HENTZ.
Aa.-. Sparkling and Bright."
Hal to the land where the breezes bland
-O'er a mellow soil is blowing,
Wher no icy gale, as it sweeps o'er the vale,
Congeals the bright wave flowing,
By the cultured plain, and the golden grain,
To the Pw.oun be honor given:
l Neath its iron tread no blood is shed,
No twining heart-cords riven.
See the furrowed field a treasure yield,
The golden fleece outvieing,
Give the downy bloom to the sounding Loom,
Set the airy shuttle flying.
Let the factory bell in music swell
O'er our own blue, rolling waters;
The growth let us owe, the web of snow,
To our Southern sons and daughters.
Where the red sparks glow there's a blow,
On the massy AhwvI., ringing,
Thro' the fiery gorge see the lord of the forgo
His ponderous hammer swinging:
In that right arm there's a power and charm,
'Tis strength and toil united,
On that iron shrine where the hot flames shine
Their nuptial rows are plighted.
Let wanderer roam from the joys of home,
For gold, his search defying:
There's wealth more rare where our valleys fair
'Neath the harvest beams are lying.
Then honored be the glorious Three,
By each fair and manly bosom
Where the tall pines rise to the bending sdes,
And the wild magnolias blossom.
1. Unless the farmer feeds his land, it
will not feed him.
2. All wet lands should be drained.
By draining them, the most stiff and in
tractible soils may be changed into friable
ones; the labor of culture will be reduced,
the quantity of products increased, and
their quality improved; while the health
of the place will also be improved.
3. Wetlands, which may need it, should
always be drained before application of
lime or marl, and time should be allowed
for the soil to become comparatively dry,
before being ploughed, or the lime or marl
4. Lands which may have been drained
by covered drains, should be ploughed
crosswise the drains, until the soil which
surmounts them shall have become settled
5. It may be assumed as a fact, that
lands which may have been in culture for
a long series of years, without being
limed, will derive benefit from a dressing
ot lime or marl.
. Stiff lands will bear heavier dres
sings of lime or marl, than sandy ones.
Stiff lands, which may have been in grass,
will bear more than those whereon grass
or clover had not been cultivated. First,
applicatioegs of lime or marl, to thin sandy
* ~ , ;!x!d ali'ysbhe mall ones, prece-.
ded by nutritive manures; second, appli
cations of lime or marl not to be repeated
unless after such lands shall have been in
grass or clover, or received large dressings
of- manures comprisig much organic
7. Deep tilth is conductive to fruitful
ness in crops; but it possibly may be sa
fest to increase the depth gradually; ma
nure with a free and liberal hand, and to
apply lime each time the soil may be deep.
ened, which should never exceed more
than one or two inches of the hard pan,
in any one year; that to be regulated by
the character of the subsoil to be turned
up. Such deepenings should always be
made in the fall, to give the inverted soil
the benefit of the neutralizing effects of
the lime, and the disintegrating influence
of the winter's frosts. Twenty-five bush.
els of freshly slaked lime per acre, spread
over the upturned earth, would answer
for such purpose.
8. As to what is nutrntive manure, it
may defined to be any animal substance,
the excretions of animals, or any vegeta
ble substances-as anything which has
had life, has the power of reproduction.
9. As the late Judge Peters said :-Far
mers should value manure as a miser does
his strong box-grasp after and hoard it
as eagerly as a covetous man accumulates
10. One of the best methods of apply.
ing lime to light sandy lands is to make a
compost of lime and clay; work it over
well several times, so as to mix the lime
intimately with the clay; top dress tho
land wvith the mixture, after being plough
ed, and then harrowv the compost in. T1en
loads of clay and twenty-five bushels of
lime, thus treated, wvould form an excel
lent dressing for an acre of such land,
and would have double the effect of sup
plying the soil with the necessary calca
reous principle, and of amending its tex
11. Orchards, to ensure continued fruit
fulness and fair fruit, should be periodical
ly manured, in order that the food carried
off annually in the fruit, should be restor
ed to the soil. Six parts peat and two of
lime, or six parts marsh mud and two of
marl, would form an excellent dressing, in
the proportion of twenty loads to the
acre; the cost of which might be covered
by growing a crop of corn, potatoes or
ether roots thereon, the year of any such
12. Orchards should not be kept per
manently in grass, as it answers for a
harbor for vermin, while it robs the tree
of the food that should be appropriated
to them.-American Farmer.
To CLEAN IGoHT KID GLovES.-Mag
nesua, moist bread, and India rubber, are
all of them good to clean light kid gloves.
They should be rubbed on the gloves tho
roughly. If so much soiled that they
cannot be cleaned, sew up the tops of the
gloves, and rub them over with a sponge
dipped in a decoction of saffron and wa
ter. 'The gloves will be yellow or brown,
according to the strength of the decoc
0:7 Txz labyrinth of Egypt contain
d 3,0 chnabesand ew 12 halls.
Chess and Wheat.
All have perhaps heard and read enough
of the vexed question, whether wheat will
or .will not produce chess. Men of science
universally reject the idea that ?cheat turns
to chees, as they are of a different genus.
Now varieties of the same species and
genus are produced by the admixture of
pollen. Thus the different varieties of
corn will readily mix; but wheat will not:
produce oats, nor oats rye! If wheat
turns to chess, it presents a solitary ex
ception to the laws which govern the
vegetable kingdom-an anomaly in the
vegetable world. On the other hand,
many farmers present facts, which cer
tainly look rather stubborn, as facts are
apt to do when they stand in the way of
a favorite theory. Of course, if chess
could be found growing from the same
root, and on stalk with wheat, theory
would have to surrender. Large sums of
money have at various times been offered
for a specimen of wheat and chess thus
connected; and though we do not recol
lect that the reward was ever claimed, yet
scores of men are to be found who are
willing to testify that they have seen
wheat and chess grow together.
A few weeks since, a head of wheat
and chess was left at our office by a far
mer of Williamson, Wayne Co., who
thought himself entitled to the prize. The
appearance, at first sight, favored the
idea; but on close examination, and on
removing one grain near the dotted line,
and beninag down the hull, we could rea
dily perceive the ends of the two chess
stems and by moving them the beads were
moved, showing that there was not the
least connection between the chess and
wheat. Had not this specimen been sub
jected to a close examination, our fiiend
of Williamson, and all who happened to
see it, would have been willing to have
testified years hence, that they had seen
wheat and chess growing from the same
straw. The chess must have become en
twined around the wheat while in the
head was forming, and been secured there
by the growth of the grain and chaff
When ripe, of course the stem, being
very slender, was easily broken off in
reaping or in some other way. We pre
sume his is about a fair sp2cimen of many
heads of wheat and chess that have been
seen growing together in various parts of
the country.-Genesse Farmer.
Best time to Cut Timber.
A pamphlet has been published under
the supervision of A. S. Roberts, Esq.,
corresponding secretary of the Philadel
phia Society for Promoting Agriculture,
in reference to the best time for cutting
timber for fencing and other agricultural
purposes. It embraces the substance of
letters received from various persons, wiho
had been requested to communicate the
results of their observation on this subject.
Trhe writers do not profess to found their
opinions on experiments conducted in such
a manner as to fully settle the question ;
on the contrary, so far as conclusions are
given, they are drawn from such faats as
have fallen in the way otf the respective
individuals. For this reason, it is not,
perhaps, strange that they should present
great diversity-some think in favor of
the winter as the best time, others mid
summer, and others autumn. Several,
perhaps a majority, of the writers are in
favor of June, or that part of the season
when the bark will most easily peel off.
Such has been the conclusion to which
our own observation has tended. It may
be here suggested as probable, that the
general durability of timber cut at this
season of the year-, is attributable to its
being divested of its bark as soon as cut
and exposed at once to the drying influ
ence of the atmosphere, which soon evap
orates the mnoistur-e, causing so great a
shrinkage as effectually to close the pores,
rendering it thereafter almost impervious
to the .agenits of decomposition.
ADVERTIS.-Ile is the slirewvd man
who advertises. This is proverbial, the
world over. It is simply putting your
goods, wares, merits, lans, suggestions,
bargains, &c., into the eyes of the uni
ver-sal public. Every body reads the
newvspaper now-a-days. A good adver
tisement is like takeni every man and wo
men in society by the vest, button hole or
arm, and privately whispering to them im
'Who are they that succeed in life
The ones who stir up the public, or those
who make no more noise than a church
mouse ? Of course the former. The
man of enterprise and intelligence alwvays
puts himself and his merits str-aight be
fore the public eye, and keeps them there. .
[t's the only way to make money, get a
reputation, or be any body.
Advertise, then. Do it generously. I
Spend five dollars and get twenty. Dor
t judiciously, and you are sure to make
money by it.-Bec.
COI.D SoA.-Ileat twventy-siX pounds
of strained grease. When melted, mix it
wvith four pailsful of lye, made of twenty F
pounds of w~hite potash. Let the whole
tand in the sun, stirring it frequently. In 1.
the cour-se of a week, fill the barrel with
,eak lye. This method of making soap
s much easier than to make a lye of your ~
tshes, while it is as cheap, if you sell '
rour ashea to the soap boiler. t
To ExTRACT PAINT FROM COTTON,
ILAND WOLIEN Goons.-Saturate tl
he spot with spirits of turpentine, and let
t remain several hours, then rub it be
ween the hands. It wvill crumble away,
ithout injuring either the color or texture S
af the article.
To PRlEVENT THlE NAILS GROWING IN
'o THE ToEs.-This is a very trouble
ome and some times dangerous thing, d
or I know an instance of a toe's having si
o be amputated in consequence. But the ti
ure is very simple. Take a sharp point- u
d knife and cut a little furrow all along S<
lie point of the nail lengthwvise. As it
ills up scrape it out ngain. This will
ause thme nmail to contr-act at the top anid s,
o loosen its hold from the flesh. Perse- n
're until the difficulty is entirely over- o1
The Troubles of an Office-Rolderr.
TAKING THE CENsus.-" Madam, will
you please inform me of the number of
inhabitants in this house ?"
"The population in this mansion."
" Well, there is eight in the room over
" Howi many? eight; are they all
"No: they are all Smith, except two
"Smiths: black or white smiths, ma
"I'd have you to know I don't live in
a house with niggers."
"I didn't ellude to color-I meant the
"0' that's it, is it. Well, if you had
been here last night, you'd have found
out, for they were calling the watch as
loud as they could scream."
"Madam, I merely wish to know how
many people you have in this house, and
what they do for a living."
"Yes, yes, now I understand. We
let me see, there's two Mulliness-that's
"That makes two, madam."
"Well if you know best, count 'em
"It is my business to inquire, madam."
" Well, you'd better attend to it, then,
and don't bother me."
"Madam, I am out with the census,
" Well, you act out of senses, I should
think, to come into my house asking such
"It is in accordance with an act of
" Well, you tell Mr. Congress, or what
ever his name is, that lie acts very foolish,
sending you round axing sich shaller silly
The man left.
RETORT CoURTEous.-Cottle, in his
" Recollections of Coleriege," relates an
amusing anecdote of tlis.poet-pliilosopher.
Coleridge was an exceedingly awkwaid
horseman. He was riding one day in a
very ungraceful position along the road,
in the county of Durham, when a wag
approached him, noticed his peculiarity,
and (mistaking his man,) thought the rider
a fine subject.for a little sport. So as he
drew near, he thus accosted Mr. Cole
"I say, young man, did yor meet a tai.
'or- on the road !"
" Yes," replied Mr. C., (who was never
it loss for a rejoinder,) "I did, and he
told me if I went on a little further, I
should meet a goose!"
The assailent w~as struck dumb, while
the traveller jogged on.
" WELL, you may say what you please
ib~out Capt. Speckle's meanness, but
thecre's one thing I know, and that is, he
saved my life three titnes at the battle of
" Why, every time be ran away I fol
A Goou ONE.-A country fellowv was.
assing down street the other day when
i wag thrust his head out of a house and
;ung out, " Hallo, there, squire, when did
you come dowvn ?" Jonathan cast his eye
ip at the window, and replied, " I say Mis.
:er, you'd better haul in your head-folks
wvill think you keep a slaughter house,
seeing a calf's head hanging out of the
SoMEnoDY WANTs TO KNOW-Which.
s the most pleasing to the listener, theI
wvhistling of a tune or the tuning of a
What is the diffeirence between a pri
.ate lire and the life of a private ?
Which is the best doctor, he who
lresses our injuries, or he who is jures I
"PA, do cannons grow ?" "No, you
simpleton; why (10 you ask that ?" " Be
:ause the papers say as howv the French
inve planted some at Rome." " Well,
:ome to think of it, sonny, cannons will r
iometimes shoot if they are planted ; and
have heard of them yielding grape," he
idded, with a smile of satisfaction, as he
umblcd his pockets for a cent to reward
lie boy for being the innocent occasion
f such a wise observation.
EvEN wITTI Ir~r.-One of the conduc
ors on the New Haven Railroad, whose
peech, smacking of the French or Ger
nan accent, subjects him to an occasional
uiz from the passengers, was wished " A ~
appy' New Year" by one of them, du- i
ing the trip on New Year's Day. "Oh!
aink you sar, mneray Christmas, A pril fool,
~ours July, and all ze rest," was his.
"IT Is a curious fact," says some ety
3ologist, " that it is only the female
iosqjuito that torments us." A bachelor e
riendl says it is not all curious. C
TriaT author does most for his readers, e
rhich gives them the greatest wisdom
nd takes from them the least time.-Cal
" MASTER, this gal keeps saying I'm an
" What does she say you have stolen ?" te
" She says I stole her character."
At this juncture a girl jumped up and -
iid: "I geth lie did-I gethi lie did-for
theen him behind the thscool-houth a
A YOUNG GENTLEMiAN asked a lady one
ay " what she thought of the marriage
ate in general ?" " Not knowving, can't -
11," wvas the reply, " but if you and I
ere to put our heads together, I could rj
on give you a definite answer." t
A disappointed old bachelor, out west, fie
iys "it makes little difference whether a
Lan commits suicide or matrimony ! InD
me case he loses his life, in the other, his
.G. W. LANDR.UM
WILL Practice.in tht Courts of LAW and
EQUITY for Edge&d and Lexington
Office in Law Rtange, Edifgield c. ii.
Jan IG, tf 52
W. C. MO.AG NE,
WILL Practice In the Courts of LAW and
EQUITY, in the Districts of Edgefield
Office at Edgefield, C. H.
Feb. 13, tf 2
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
W ILL be found at all times in his Office, at
Edgefield Conrt House, near the PLAN
He will attend promptly and strictly to business
n his profession.
Nov.14 tf 51
JAMES M. DAY
OF RICHMOND, VIRGINIA,
Permanentlylocated atEdgefield C
H., offers his professional services
to the citizens of the Village and
ta vicinity; and will attend to any call he may
itve either in the Village or Country.
All operations warranted.
March 13,1850. tf 8
A. M. PERRIN,
Attorney for Collecting Claims for
FR THOSE WHO nAVE BEEN NOAGEn IX THE
SERVICE OF THE UNITED STATES.
Office-Edgefield C. H., S. C.
Nox.7, tf 42
. or Tax Collector.
ELUAH T. RAUCH.
B. F. GOUDEY,
F. W. BURT.
HENRY H. HILL,
SAMPSON B. MAYS,
L. A. BROOKS,
WILLIAM L. PARKS,
THOMAS W. LANHAM.
THOMAS J. DYSON,
T. J. WHITTAKER,
WILLIAM H. MOSS,
VIRGIL M. WHITE,
HENRY T. WRIGHT,
WILSON L. COLEMAN,
THOMAS G. BACON,
PETER QUATT' BOM,
Dissolution o atnesi
D)UII connection i
was dissolved on'uta
~onsent. Those indeb 1ss
o make early paymne ,
January 10, 1851.
HZ AVIN~G disposed f my interest in the
LLMercantile Business to Mr. WV. P. Bo-'LER,
beg to return my sincere thanks to my friends
nd the community, for the very liberal patron
ge extcnded to us during our association, and
arnestly bespeak for Mr. BU-rLER, a conltinluane
f that patronage. J .BA D
January 10, 1851.
[AVING purchased of Mr. J. A. Eao
LIhis interest in the late Firm of BLAND &
3rrLER, I will continue the business at thme Old
inon my own A ccount, where I shall bc
gleased to serve the friends and patrons of the
W. P. BUTLER.
N. B.-I avail myself of this opportunity, to
ay to my friends that I -fully appreciate their
:indness and liberality, and trust by strict atteni
io to their interest, as well as my own, to merit
continuance of their confidenco.
* W. P.1B.
January 10, 1851. tf 52
B OO T A ND 5 IO E
flHE Subscriber has on hand a very extensive
A. Stock of BOOTS AND SHl OES, of excel
mit quality, to which, lie respectfully invites
hose in want, to call and examine before purchma
ng elsewhere. They consist, in part, as ful
Ladies Shoes and Giters,
Misses and Children -do.
Gentlenmen, Boys and Childrens Boots & Shoes
Negro's Boots and Shoes, strong and heavy,
House Servants Shoes, &c., all of which .will
e sold very Low.
A fine Stock of French and American Calf
kins, Oak and Hemlock Sole Leather, and finde
igs of every description. For sale at the Boot
umd Shoe ilanufactur of
Nov 7, tf 42
Boarding for Young adies,
I NHE Subscriber willaccommodate with board
ing, ten or twelve Young Ladies. llis
[ouse is roomy and pleasantly situated, conveni
ut to the Female Academies. Parents and14
inardians may be assured that every attention
eessary will be paid to Girls coammitted to his
re. EDMUND PENN.
Jan. 1. 1851 tf 50
LLprosindebted to the estates of Thlos.
.odceased, arc requested to~ make im
lediate payment, and all those having denmands
ainst said estate to present thtem properly attes
d according to law.
WM. HERBERT, Adm'r.
Spt 2, 1850 ly 33
L L those having demands against the Estnte
of Abner V. White, decased,are regnested
present them, properly attested, and those irn
bted to make payment.
JOHN HILL, Adm.
A pril 29, tf 15
P HE distributees of the Estate of Wiley Glo
Lvcr, dee'd., will please take notice that on
e 7th day of May next, that a decree for Dis
bution will be made by the Ordinary of Edge
Id District, in said Estate, and Creditors of the
tate wvill please hand in their claims to the
rministrators of Four Mile Branch, Barnwell
strict, for payment on or before that time.
JAS. J. WILSON, Adhm'r.
For the Riemoval and l'crmanent Cure of all
And! of ih.ne Complaints which are ennised by an
in~i~ stedeaskensed ar uanhsealthy condsitiotn of the
N E.ILV UVS SVYST E M.
This~ beLauttifuli anid convenient apaplication of the
mysesies inIwer-s of OAI.V.\N IS.M1 unsd MhA;NF.T
iS.\t, hsa. been prononnieed by disltiished physi-*
cisans, htaths int 1-.urope antd the Untitedi Stales, to be
the ut reilnsle mesdirinasl isovery nJ' te .4ke.
Dr, CHRISTI~f'S GALVANIC BELT
.M AGNET'IC FL.UID,
is noe with the most puefct and certait, success in
itrengthening the weakenedo body, giving tone to the
various organs, ndu inigating the entie system.
Aan iiTVS, cltA.\P, PALALYSIS and PANSY,
DvSPEPiStA nar Ii it;KSTION, lillF.U.\ATIS.\,
ACI TK atbn Hi ON IC, y iiT. I.PI LePS y, LUM.
BAGOJ, D)IAFN ESS, N EliVOUS Tit .\lORS, PAL.
PITATION OF TIlE IIKARIT, Al'OPI.KXY, NEKU.
iRALGbA, PAINS in the SIDE andi U iiHEST, LIVER
CO.\PLAiNT, SPINAl CO.\ltLAINT. and GUltVA
Ttfi of the SPINE, iP CO.Is'LAi NT, DISEASS
of the KIDINEYS, D'.ICiENCV OF NEIVOUS
sitd I lr:AL .Nem t Y, adit nail Nc itVOUS
DiSEASF.S. which comp~laints arise from one simple
A Dera 'gement of the Nervous System.
Als- in N i\'CAS 'O.PLAiNTS Drngs and
\ldScine incease lie disease. for they weaken the
viti enurgies tof thte already prntratedi system;
whtile under te 'trengthening, lifegiving, vitalizing
inTlIne.e of 1lFanism. n apliedt by this betIt.
tul ad. ndeSl i discen er, the exiasted patient
and wesakened ntulerer le restored to formewr health,
strength. elasticity and IT vigar.
The gtent pecuiiarity ana excrllenice nf
Dr. ChristIe's Galvanic Curatives
consists, an the ftrt that they arrest and enre disease
bay onsrttr utpplicution. ins place of the usuwal mode
atal ruging anii pohysikinalg the ittitil exhausted
Natre ntke hleapeh'.aety uniter the itictions.
Thesy ustenghrn te whoa~le system, celuualise th~e cir
csultitt of Site blasnl, pmtse te aeetins, aInd nea
ds te slightr't injuary tunder any~ eirrumssetures. Sinace
theit introadeintni in the United States. onuly tare
yemrs since, cnr titan
incuDing al ase, casses land Cnitions, arnng
whtic were a large umttster aof laties, who are pecu.
tiarly cttar to Ne'rvnttss Uetomlaitthe h ua been
ENTIRELY AND PERMdANiENTLY CURED,
whet all hnie ef relief is bees given up, and every
tinisg ete een tritS i tn iain !
Ta. illustrate liae use of thea G ALVA NIC RL,
suippanse ite case of a pserson silicted with that base
of civilization. D)VSPKEPSSA, or say othser Chronic or
Nervousc Disorder. in ordinary cases, stimulants are
taken. wichti, b their actieon on the nerves and
muscles of the etomnacti ifrd t.empsrry relief. iuct
whach leae the iei t int a latwer state, and with!
ijiredi fatites, after the action thus excited has
censetd. Natw entmpare tis with the effct ressulting
froam the appicastion ot the G ALVANIC BELT. Take
a Dyeptic suiferer. even ins the worse symp gtoma of
an sitac k, anal simply tie the UBtlt arntnsnd the hotly,
using the iagnetic Fltial as directed. is a short
periad the inesaible persipiration will act on the
positive elemntt of teBelt. thereby causing a Gal
vanie circuslation which will pass on to the negative,
andi thence bck again to tie ponsitive. thut keeing
..up a continust '.alvanic cirentlation thrmnuighnutt tihe
system. Trhut the .most severe cases of D VSPF.PSIA
are PERMANR N Y CURED. -A: FE DAYS IS
OrEN AMlPLY SUFFICIENT TO ERADICATE
TJ~SKASE OF VEXIIS. -
Uf the mnost UndtoubtedI Chaaracter,
From all parts of tie Countrv d be give g n, suf
cient n til every column in this paper!
AN EXTRAORDINARY CASE,
which cinclusively aproves that
"e Truth is stranger than Fiction."
Rheumaism, Bronchitis and Dyspepa,
REV. Uft. LANDis , A CLErGy iAN
of New lerey, of disingnpishied attataments and ex
Ssr~., New .Jersey. Jutly 12, IPI8.
Dn. A.II. Curiiia-rea-Dear Sir: on wthis to know
of te whoat htas b hs the resllt in my own case, of the
Saititthe ation o IIE GALVANIC BELT AND NECK.
t.ACK. .\ly relly is as follows:
For ahsout inery yrers i had been suffering from
Dyspepsitaa. Every ycear thse symptsa bseamie worse,
0no titant i enbtains permnanenst schuf from say csourse of
medscsal treatmsenst whatever. Ab.outt fouarerns years
4iince, ass cseque~ttne of frersuenst expsutre tn tihe
wveatiher, its thec dischsarge of my puntoral duaties, I be.
reesahject to a severe lhresaa tthoeumatism, whtichs
lfor year after year. enusted me insdescribale anguaishs
F.arther : tn te weinter saf '.45 and '46, in cosesqusence
oif preachaing a great decal in my owss anti various
oilier chusrchtees iis region, i was attacked bsy te
Broanchitis. whlicht soon became so svere as to rerquire
an ima:ntediaste ss.tsesn of my pastoral isthtnrs. M'y
n5ercost systema was nasst llto gpoatasscas;saed~ andh as
smy Dronchaitis becumte worse, soniso sdid nmy Dyspepssia
ass! Ithseimatic airectissn-Ithus evincing that tihese
disoniers were connected with each other thsrnusgh thse
mnetdium of thse Nerentus System. In thse whole
phtaamacopaia there seemed to be no remedial agent
whsicha eould reachs anal recsuperate my Nervonts Sys
tetis every thsisag that i hsad tried for tis ipurpose had
esnmpletely tilite. At last i was led by my frienss
tao examinase your anventliosa and (thoughi with no very
sangniane hotpes osf thecir esticieuncy,) S dietermoinedl to try
thae etreet of the apaplicatiosn air thae (AiLVANIC BKi.Tr
AND NEC;KIAUE, with the MAGNETIC FLUID.
ThiBswats in .itune, 1.810,. To Mty anat AsToNIranvxT,
as tnasfs Mit Dldrrs's A Stan nosE uS EInNT
Davs t was as.vaa To usseutx Mse tacronal. .ssos;
Non H4te I .t..e: oattrressattrnr senseee oa
sccotxvr or rT:e Bsosctswris ; Aan MY ltnscusa-rc
Arr':c~inN His ENrsTIRt.v trAsan To TsRt.at.. atE.
Such is thse wonderful asnd happy results of thse
I have reenmmended! the BEFLT and FlUiD to
mansy whoe hsave bseen likewise sutering froma Nest.
ralgtc affections. Thiey have tried them,, twrra warv
nssarra., I er.awer, is erne cais:.
I amt, dear sir, very reaspaetfuilly yntrs,
DR. CH RISTIE'S
is uisd fosr all enmi.tnts tecting this Thrunat or
Ii..d. sucas clrincssitis iniamain of te Thsroat,
Nervss andssicik hleaadsae, Dizzinss of the Head,
Neursigia its thse !Face, iluzzinug or itasaig it the1
Fsare. ~e.tfsaes, whiebl is genserally Nervoius, assd thsat
aiistresased eninttl, cal lest Tic Dlsrcsux.
Are ftaunid of vast service in case of Convultsinns or
Vit, ~istiam ic toas .site, ands gentcs l Nesorvnu
Atructionss of thse li. isis san slier extremsities. Also
ini Paley siad Paratl sis, ansd all sdiscases cauasedi by a
dteliescy of pinwet or Nercvius linergy in thlms u
or othser organit of thne boday.
Orf- Many hundtsredi lertisicates from all parts of
the enunttti) of thei ma:,t estraordinsary charazuer can
he given, if reijytired.
Off- iNo itule or inconvenience attendts the usa
of il. CllllsTib.." rG.i.r.-iN C .-uicl.ICS.
asstndty mai lie wornt lay tihe must feeble stul deli
cste, walls pesfect ease anti safely. In moisy cases
the snsatisn sttending their tus is iicily piena~sns
cinal agre~entae. Thiey can be senst ti any part of the
For sale at Edgefield Court IHouse, by G. L
May 1, 2mly 15
.i1o ie e.
A LL5 thsose inebted to thse late firm of Mir
..CHF.LL & IlLL, in thne CarrInge ankinug
usiness, ande also to thec Estate of Calieb Mitchell,
le'd., are requested to make ismmediate pay
ment. And those hnving demnsands against the
firm of Mitecll & 11111, or the Estate of Caleb
Mlitchell, dee'd., are required to render them in
roperly vouched, on or before the first of De
emsber next, or they will be rejected.
JOHN HIL.L, Admn'r.
June 26, tf 23
400'O LBS. BACON, and
100 BBlLS. Superfine CANAL FLOUR,
Price St7 25 and S8 per barrel.
$30,000 Worth of Re
AT WHOLES ALE J
3. K. NEWBY, & C
J M. NEWBY, & CO., have received their F
.Gentlemen can find at this ESTABLISIM
DROBE. Having paid strict attention to the puro
ean offer them at the LOWEST PRICES, and
of GOODS from New York, they can offer their e
enjoyed. Before purchasing elsewhere, please call
Augusta, Oct, 9 1850
Edgefield Female Institute.
Edgefield C. H. S. C.
T HIS Institution closed for the Winter Va
cation on Friday the 20th inst., and will I
re-open on Monday the 13th of January 1851.
The Principal offers his very sincere thanks to
his Patrons for their liberal support and kind en
couragement, which lie hopes the result of his la
bors wilt justify, and that the ensuing year will
prove their unabated confidence.
Having hecome Proprietor as well as Princi
pal of the Institute, an additional guaranty is thus
given to the public, that every exertion on his part
will be made to deserve and ensure its success,
and to make it what it professes to be, a superior
School. Every means has been taken in the
choice of ASSISTATS and TEXT Booxs, to render
it more than ever an essentially
and in the Music Department it will be found that
few schools can vie with the amount of talent and
the number of Teachers employed.
Circulars of Terms &c. can be had by applica
tion, by mail or otherwise to the Principal, and
a Catalogue is on the eve of publication.
R. I. NICHOLLS,
Principal and Proprietor.
Edgefield, December 25th, 1850.
Edgefield Female Institute.
TIE Trustees of this Institution have much
1 pleasure in announcing to the public its per
feet success during the past year, and they feel
more than ever. justified in recommending it to
Believing that private direction of Scholastic
Institutions is more condusive to their success
and utility than public governance, they have dis
posed of the property; under proper restrictions,
to the present Principal-Professor R. H. Nicui
or.Ls, and feel confident, that, under his experi
enced guidance, the Institution must prosper.
Every step has been taken to render it a truly
SotrrmuaN SCHOLL by divesting it, as far as pos
sible, of Northern linfluence, either literary or
personal, and they feel that they have now a
School in their mids ,adapted to their utmost pre
sent and future need.
In relinquishing the proprietorship of the In
stitute, they by no means lose their solicitude for
its success-on the contrary, they will always re
main watchful guardians of its vital interests, and
existing still as a corporate body, they will ever be
ready to protect and foster it.
F. i. WARDLA, WN. L. GRIFFIN?
R. T. Mus, I S. F. GOODE,
Edgehield, Dec. 25 1850 tf 49
[IT The Southern Baptist and Hamburg Re
publican, will copy tle above advertisements three
times, and forward accounts to this office.
RICH DRESS GOODS.
SNOWDEN & SHEAR,
AUGUSTA, GA. .i
H AVE Received from New York, Rich fig-.
J.urd CiMChaeionnd plain col.
Dress SILKS, of- rich and splendid styles,
Small Cheeke& SILKS, for .Ladie's' .Spring
Dresses, of beautiful styles.
Rich Black Figured DRESS SILKS.
Black Satin DE CHlfEN,.Satin DU NORD,
and heavy plain Black TAFITA SILKS.
Rich figured CRAPE DE P'ARIS, of new
and beautiful styles for Ladies' evening and springr
Superior Black ALPACCAS, and BP'k Can
ton CLOT HS.1
Lupin's best Black French BOMBAZINES, I
and black Mons. de Laines.
With a great variety of other articles suitable
for the present season, and to which they res
pectfully invite the attention of the public.
SJan 30. tf 2 a
SNOWDEN & SHEAR,
H AVE Received from New York, and have a
now in store, a large supply of rich and
splendid CARPE!TS, among wihiceh are Velvet '1
TrAIPESTRY. Tapestry BR USSELS, Three Ply
Ing~rain and Venetian and' Brussels Stair CAR
PETS. of new and beautiful stylks. 0
Also, rich Tufted and Chenille R UGS, plated
and Brass Stair ROD)S, Gilt CORNICES, White
Muslin CURT AINS, splendidly worked.
Rich colored DAMASKS, for Window Cur
tains, with Cords and Tassels to match.
The public are respectfully invited to call anid ~
examine the assortment.
Jan 30 , f 2 $
Ladies Cloaks & Mtantlillas. 2
SNOWDEN & SHEAR, h
H AVE Received from New York, 'a supply
of Ladies Silk and Velvet CLOAKS and
11ANTILL AS, of new and beautiful styles, which p
lhey will sell at greatly reduced prices. Pers
wishing those articles will do well to call ,vid cx- .li
nme the assortiient.
.Jan 30 ,tf 2
A dministr'ator's Notice.
A LL Persons having demands against the.
estate of Elisha 0. Robertson, deceased,
ire requested to hand them in properly attestd, a
md those indebted to the said estate are requested fa
:o make paymient to the undersigned. tr
ELBE RT DE\'ORE, Admu'r. n
Those indebted to thme estate of Lewis Robert- li
on, deceased. arc requiestedl to make payment, fm
md those having demtands against said estate to di
mnd them in properly attested to the under- 01
migned. ELBER T DEVORE. Adm'r
- De bonie non7.
Nov. 21, 1850. if 4
ALL persons indebted to Henry H1. Hill, by
..Note or book aocount, are requested to a
nake immediate payment, as- longer indulgence ti
~annot be given.
JAMES CRESWELL, Assignee. t
Nov. 28 1850 tf 45
ALL Persons indebted to the Estate of Isaiah -
B...Tlaokwell, deceased, are requested to mnke
mmediate payment, and those having demands
vill present them properly attested.
JAMES BLACKWELL, Admn'r.
April 171850 tf 13
Old Dr. Jacob Towvnsend's ]
J UST Received 8 doren of Old Dr. Jacob ,
' Townsen d's original compound Syrup of Sar- n
aparilla, and for sale at the Drug and Chemical
store of E. F. & A. G. TEAGUTE.
May1, 1850 t f 15
O9 BLS. CHOICE STONE LIME, not
slacked, in fine order. For sale by
II. A. KENRICK.
[ V A L-rig
ady Made r,.0
LL and WINTE STO
.NT every article a
lhae and manufacture o
with their weekly recep
ustomers advantage. t ey
FALL & WINTER-G
HE Subscriber has justrceeivedlis
Winter Stock of GOODS, consistmn
f all kinds of goods for Ladies and .h. .....
BONNETS and BONNETR b
NEGRO SHOES and BED B
HATS and CAPS, "4F
vith many other articles too tedious tmentid
ill of which will be sold very low, and alibi
liscount for Cash.
B. C. BRYA
October 2 1850 tf iT
'T HE Subsoriif&
engaged in the$ s
in Pottersville, near Edge
ield Court House, for the ensuing year; 4wald
respectfully solicit a share of publie Patro
is we shall indeavor to give satisfaction.toali
may favor us with their business ; they ailila
want of a good wood workman, on Whoe '
riage parts and Bodies, of steady moral bab ~
none other need apply. Good comfortable build
ings can be procured, convenient to the shop iar4;
men of families, or boarding on reasonable terms
HILL & WARDL
N. B.-A good price will be paid for
Df good Ash, Oak, Hickory, and Pop
Nov 28 1850 tf 45.
WARE-ROUSE AND COrE3Zr
T UDERSIGNED having m
partnership, utider.* the firm of
ER & CO.for the'purpose of .ar go
,he Ware-Rouse and Comjnissem
Business, and having rented the 'weli
Ware-House, known as Walker's Ware
md lately occupied by WALKER & CoL
They tender their services to thei i
he public in general, and pledge themse s
ise their best exertions to giye satisfActionto th
vho may favor them with business. '.
Fair advances will be made on produce
itore. A. WALKER,
D. L ADAMS.,
Sept 4, 1850. tf 34r
BELCHER & BOLLZNQ8WO
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
~ite the attention of ds,-o bth
hefirm willbe found at 'us of'
B sintill s8y
n Broadi Streetdextdoor b iilti? $
f A&dazi & Fro: - -
~4BEL tR& HOIL1INGSWORTH -~
~1EMPHIS INS TUKFE
PHE Regular cours of LECT in this
L Institute, will conmmnenee on 1t5kof N6-~
ember and continue until the last of F
hle Anatomical Department will be .p~d
tady to receive students by the first i q.%
'he Medical Department will be under-tb di
J1. Coxonrrs-r Choss, 'MI. D., Professor of'thelie
ites of Medicine, and Medical Jurisprudafs
W. BRan PowEn, M. D., Professor of Cere- ,
ral Physiology, Medical Geology and Mineralogy
R. S. NEwvoN. ML D:., Ptofessor of Surgery. ~
H. J. HULCE. D1. D., Professort of Theory and~
ractice of Medicine. -
J. A. Wri~soN, Mi. D., Professor of Obstetrics
id Diseases of Women and Children.
J. Kiyc, M. D. Professor of 37ateria Medica,
'herapeuitics and Medical Jurisprudene.
Z. FR EExAN, M. D., Professor of Anatomy.
J. MILTroN SAUNDEas; A. M., Mi D.,. Professor
SChemistry and Pharmacy..
Mp.DcixE-Professor HI. J. HULr.;
SURGER-Professor R. S NEWTON.
Z. FREEMAN, Li. D., Anatomical N e
The fees for a full course of lecturyamntl to:
I ch Professor's Ticket e1s''Matriculato'ir~
5i Demonstrator's Fee, $yv Graduation, $20.
Those desiring furtheLatfomao will pleas.e.
Idress their letters ,.etpaid) to the D~ean; and
udlents, arriving ;- .the euty wdil please call on
m at the Con.aercial Hotel.
R. S. NEWTON, M. D.,
Dean of the Faculty.
Hion. F. W. M. KING, Professor of -Theory and
-actice of Law.
lHon. V. D. BARRY, Professor of Ceramercial
TEcR s-S50 per Session. -
All comniunications pertaining to this depart.
eint be addressed to.
E. WV. M. KING, Esq.
Miemphis, Tenn., Feb'y., 1850.
The Faculties, for intellectual abilities, moral
orthm and professional acqluirements,will compare
vorably with the most distinguished in our.coun
y. The medical faculty constitutes an angomsaly
.this or any other country-all of them are able
et urers and the hest of teachers..>~
Those who will contcmplate our geogaphien..
iition. amnd the extent of our populsnons .i
tve no doubt as to the eligibility of our situatiorn"
r an enterprise of the kind. As to health, incln
ng all seasons of the year, we deny tilat any
her city has more.
A common error exists in the minds of many
udents relative to the place of studyingumedicine;
ose who intend practicing among the diseases og
e West and South should certaildyeduatbteir.
Ives at a school whose Faculty are p
unmiinted with those diseases.
That the public may 1be satisfied of the pera
mcy of this school, we feel it oar duigr t statO.
at the Trustees and Faculty form a unit okisbli
hieh augurs well for its future success; au&ha
e peculiar internal organization wichi
cem, cannot be interrupted.
President of the emphis jttI
May 15 ly
REPORT OF TyIg TRIA
M ARTIN .FQ08'2 .
FOR THE MURDER'OF 'BIS~'IB
1EATZ2.BA E 108.
BEFORE the Court of Coimn HB "I
General Sessions of South Caro hlina~
agefield on Wednesday, October 3d, 89
ith an Appendix containing allth ,iiu t
y developed et the mubequetra
MARTIN, EISERT AD)FiC~P8~
For th murdeo f~~
sY A JUNIR ManssER .T1 yiEDqi~*R~r
Just published andfoisleM*-W
07 PRICE 25 Cents. .N
June 26 1850 if