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THB P-KRUE'S MOY.
BY FRANCIS D. GAPE.
0, ajovial farmer's boy- I'll be,
As fresh as the birds that sing,
And carrol my merry songs'of glee
Among the flowers of spring.
With a whoop who boyito drive my team,
Before the-rising sun,
To slake their thirst in a silvery stream
Shall.be my morning fan:
To see the hungry poker feed,
Aid hear him grunt his thapks,
Torouse the. alves from theirgrassy bed,
To shake their drowsy flanks;
To draw from thie gorgeous cow her store,
With youhgha'ds strong and free,
Til the brimming pale is running o'er
With the foamingluxury;
To haste to the garden with hoe and seed
While the dew is on the spray,
To plant, to trim to hoe and weed
The morning hours away;
To raise the Bowers for the honey bee,
With their petals bright and fair,
0, I love the buddinglowers to see,
In my garden here and there;
Or away to the fields with the reapers hie
And toil the livelong day,
And think of the happy time when I
Shall be a man as they,
To plough, to harrow, to plant, toasow
The rich and fertile lands:
To reap and bind, to pitch and mow,
With strong and willing hands.
o, I would not live in the crowded town,
With its pavements hard and gray,
With its lengthened streets of dusty brown
And its painted houses gay
Where every boy his ball may bound
Upon his neighbor's dome,
And every shout and'every sound
. Disturbs some other's home.
The squirrel that leaps from limb to limb,
In the forest waving high,
Or the lark that soars with his matin hymn
Is not more free than I.
Then give me the trade of a farmer boy,
. From city.trammels free,
And P'l crack my whip and cry, Who hoy!
0, a farmer boy I'll be!
- Bowing Corn for Podder.
So conclusive and satisfactory have
been the experinents in sowing corn for
fodder, .in preference to stripping the
liaves from the stalk, in the usual way
that the policy ought not now to be re
garded mooted, but one of the fixed facts
of agriculture. A year ago we published
an account of an experiment made by
ourselves, by which it appeared that the
corn'of. thi stalks robbed of the leaves,
at the usual time of gathering fodder was
deficientin weight, when compared with
tligt not. stripped, .the full amount of the
fodder. This. deficiency was certainly
the effectrof taking.. away the leaf froms
e plant, and so long as a pound of corn
sworthanore than a potund of fodder, it
must be a losing business to remove the
blade. We have mnade~ several experi
meants of a like character, with great
care, for the purpose of testing the facts,
and all with .the same results. If there
were no sources from which, we could
supply oer wants in fodder, this loss would
have to be submitted to ; but there are
and it is questionable wvhether they hac
not better be resorted to, even if the strip
piug practice did not injure the corn
Pulling fodder is one of the most unpro
fitable and irksome operations on the
farm, and to avoid it our practice is, tc
set apart a piece of land in the spring te
ha sown at a convenient time--either ir
May, June, or July. Having plowec
thoroughly, we open furrows at from
to 3& feet apart, in which we drill fron
two to three bushels to the acre and cove:
wvith a plow. After which the cultivatoi
is run through it once or twice, at suita.
ble intervals, according to the season and
its rapid or retarded growth.
When the corn is in full tassel, we cui
it and shock it around stakes, driven intc
the ground, to prevent its being blowr
down. We set the butt ends of the corr
down and secure the tops to the stake by
a band. Some place the tops down, be
lieving that it cures better in this position.
We sometimbs take the shocks down af
ter they have stood a few days and turn
them inside out, and consider the time
wvell spent, as it ensures a uniform and
thorough curing of the fodder in a nmuci
shorter time than if left standing as firsi
put up. It may, however, be removei
before fully cured, to the barn, shuck
house, or open sheds, and set up (not laic
down) as close as it can be pressed to
gether, and left till sufficiently cured tc
pack away for winter use. In this way
we have a very large amount of foddel
to the acre; by others, as high as a hun
dred tons, in its green state, have beex
reported, and there is no reason to dis
credit the report. If desirable, two cropa
may-be made a year. The first may hb
cut the last of June, and the second ii
September, or if delayed later it will have
small ears upon it. It is of so rapid and
prolific growth, of course it is a great ex
hauster to the land, and for this reason i
is believed of doubtful policy to make
Some have regarded it good .fallowv tc
precede wheat, and have declared greal
confidence in it for this purpose, but we
confess we have not faith to this extent.
Others have been pleased with the prac.
tice of sowing it on land after oats have
been taken off, and think it a benefit to
the land, but whatever may ha the truth
in these respects, one thing is certain, and
all experimentalists and naturalists agree
in it that the leaf should not be stripped
from the plant before the maturity of the
fruit. The best course we conceive to be
set apart at this season one two four or
eight acres, according to our wants, for
the express purpose of making fodder.
If the land has been well manured it may
be sown in peaaat the last working, and
before frost a valuable crop of pea-vines
may be made from the same ground. If
it has not hoen manurod, sow the peas,
and give the vine to the land in place of
what has been taken from it-then if you
choose sow in wheat.-Farmier & Planter.
~ Rules in asidng Poultry
1. All young chickens, ducks, and tur
keys should be kept under cover, out of
the weather, during rainy seasons.
2. Twice or thrice a week, pepper,
shallots shives or garlic should be mixed
up' with their food.
3. A small lump of assafatida should
be placed in the pan in which their wa
ter.is-given them to drink
4. Whenever they manifest disease, by
the drooping of the wings or any other
outward sign of ill health, a little assa
ftetida, broken into small lumps, should
be mixed with their food.
5. Chickens which are kept from the
dunghill while young seldom have the
gapes; therefore it should be the object
of those who have the charge of them,
so to confine the hens as to preclude
their young from the range of barn or
6. Should any of the chickens have
the gaps, mix up small portions of assa
f(etida, rhubard, and pepper, in fresh but
ter, and give each chicken as much of
the mixture as will lie upon one half the
bowl of a small teaspoon.
7. For the pip. the following treatment
is judicious: Take off the indurated cov
ering on the point of the tongue, and give,
twice a day for two or three days, a piece
of garlic the size of a pea. If garlic can
not be obtained, onion, shallot, or shives
will answer; and if neither of these be
convenient two grains of black pepper,
to be given in fresh butter, will answer.
8. For the snuffles, the same remedies
as for the gapes will be found highly
curative, but in addition to them, it will
be necessary to melt a little assafetida in
fresh butter, and rub the chicken about
the nostrils, taking care to clean them
- 9. Grown-up ducks are sometimes taken
off rapidly by convulsions. In such cases,
four drops ofrhubard and grains of cayen
ne pepper, mixed in fresh butter, should
be administered. Last year we lost sev
eral by this disease, and this year the
same symtoms manifested themselves a.
mong them; but we arrested the malady,
without losing a single duck by a dose
of the above medicine to such as were ill.
One of the ducks was at the time paralyz
ed but was thus saved.-N. E. Farmer.
SIR W. TEIPLE says, that the first
ingredient in conversation is truth; the
next good sense; the third, good humor,
and the fourth wit.
ARRow RooT.-In February of the
last year, we brought from Florida a few
arrow Roots, and early in the ensuing
spring planted a portion of them in our
garden near the village. The plants grew
apparently, as thrivingly as we observed
it growing in Florida. We gave some of
the roots to a neighbor, and his, also,
grew quite as vigorously as our own.
Unfortunately, however, wve both forgot
to dig the roots before they were killed by
cold. A friend in Abbeville, to whom
we gave some of the roots, writes us that
he planted them and found them to grow
well. He also writes that he dug them
before the freezes of winter commenced,
and had a good crop of large roots.
Should it tur~n out that Arrow Root may
be successfully cultivated in this latitude,
our farmers will find, it far more profita
ble than any marketable products their
lands wvill produce. The crop of one
acre would yield them several hundred
dollars, and wve were informed in Florida,
that it was not more trouble to cultivate
an acre of the root than a like quantity
of cotton.-Pendleton Messenger.
CHERRY LEAVES AND CATTLE.- A
farmer lately turned his sheep into a lot
occupied by some cherry trees, which
had sent up shoots. from the roots; the
consequence wias that the Pheep partook
of the leaves of these shoots, and were
soon seen staggering about the lot and
tumbling upon their heads. Many of
them died, wvhen their stomachs wvere
found to contain large quantities of these
leaves, which, all know, abound wvith
prussic acid, fatal alike to man and ani
mals. It should be knowin, too, that the
stones and twigs, as wvell as the leaves of
the peach, all contain prussic acid, and
REMOVING BEEs.-Where the queen
bee is put the rest of the bees will follow;
set the hive where there is only a faint
light; turn it up, and as the queen will
make her appearance first, take and place
her in an empty hive, and she will be fol
lowed by the rest of the bees.
To REmIovE FLIEs.-Take half a tea
spoonful of black pepper, in powder, one
tea-spoonful of brown sugar, and one
table-spoonful of cream; mix them well
together, and place them in the room, on
a plate, where the flies are troublesome,
and they will soon disappear.
sUNDAY.-Trhe .first day of the week
derived its name from the Saxous, who,
in heathen times; consecrated it the to
Sun, wvhich they worshipped. The solenm
nization of the day began during the
early history of the Christian Church, in
commemoration of the Resurrection of
Christ and the descent of the Holy Ghost,
both of which events took place upon it.
The Sunday was at first distinguished
only by prayers and the reading of pas
sages of the Scirptures. Before the reign
of Constantine, it was not strictly obser
ved as a day of cessation from labour ;
but, by a decree of that Emperor, public
business and military exercises were sus
pended. The Council of Laodicea,wvhich'
sat A. D. 260, forbade labour of all
kinds on that day, and the laws of The
odosius sanctioned the interdiction, and
imposed penalties to secure its obser
ADVICE POE THE TIm~.-Live tern.
perately go to church-attend.to your
own affairsilove all the pretty girls-marry
one of them-live like a man and die
lke a Christain.
suck t him :1-m.
Two brothers fromi the'1nerild Isl,
few days since, putchaseda p.igee ofaI
not far from the Kenebeck and went I
work to clearit up. After cutting-downti
large growth and burning over the unde
brush, they proceeded to contrive a pI
to get the fallen trunks together in a pi
for the purpose of burning also. T1
land lay upon a side hill, and they co
luded that if they could roll a large 14
which lay near the summit and place
about half way down, they might pile t
rest against it, and thus secure the objet
But how were they to prevent it, wh
once under way, from rolling to the be
tom and thus defeating their plan I
To accomplish this they obtained
rope, and making one end fast to the lo
one of them was to hold on to the oth
end to prevent its going too far, while tl
other was to start it. Fearing that I
might not be able to prevent the roj
from slipping through his fingers, Jimm
who was the Stearman, tied it to his bod
"Start him easay, Joe," said he, aft
convincing himself that all was right at
ight. Joe did start him, and as the I<
commenced its progress the rope caug
in a projecting knot, and began rapidly
wind up. It soon drew poor Jimnr
chock up. First he went over the lo
and the log went over him, and so thf
continued their circumgyrations and sor
mersets.-Joe watched their progress f
a moment, and then sung out-" Stic
to him Jimmy-faith you're a match I
him; you're top half the time."
A LEGAL DEcIsioN.-A farmer, at I
west, had remarked during the sittings
the circuit court, a part of his corn6el
was beaten down in a regular track of t<
r twelve paces in length, as if by ti
ranging of some animal to and fro. An
ious to detect the cause, he ensconc<
himself one day among the thick leav
and observed, about the hour of adjour
mont, one of the judges cautiously a
proaching the spot. Arriving at the pal
he commenced paneing it gravely up ai
down, with knit brow and an air of cogil
tion, and at length, drawing a smal ei
from his pocket, he spit on one side of
balanced it an instant on his finger, fi
ped it up in the air, and, watching
descent intently, exclaimed, as it fe
" Wet for defendant-dry for plaintid
and then stooping down; "Plaintiffib
it!" The farmer avoided all litigati
from that moment.
THE STORY is told of a certain Ni
Zealand chief, that a young missious
landed at his island, to succeed a sacr
teacher deceased some time before.
an interview with the chief, the you
" Did you know my departed brother
"Oh yes! Me deacon in his churel
"Ah, then, you knew him well: a
was he not a good and tender-hear
"Yes," replied the pious deacon w~
much gusto, "he very good and very te
der. Me eat a piece of him!I"
THE WEATHER.-Tbe following
portant intelligence is from the Newv (
leans Picayune :
"1I say, look heah, Sam Johnsing, v
kind ob wvedder calls dis 1" said Pete Gu
bo yesterday morning, his body curled
with cold, and his hands sunk deep in b<
" You mean de wedder dis mornin', d<
you Pete I"
" Wy, I should call him Suddern wed<
wid Nuddern principles."
A SHRoPsHKIRE Farmer went along wi
his son to a tea-party. A young fem
happened to be there, wvith whom he wi
ed his son to become acquainted. He t
him to go and speak to her. " What sh
I say tu her, fey theri" asked the son.
" Why, say soft things, Johnny." Jobn
with great simplicity looked her ini
face and said, "M'fashed turnips, Miss.
PoLITEN~sS ON ALL OccAszoss.-A
wedding recently, which took place at i
alter, the officiating priest put to the ia
the home question, " Wilt thou have t
man to be thy wedded husband I" S
dropped the prettiest courtesy, and with
modesty -.hich lent her beauty an ad
tion grace, replied-" If you please, si
THE other day while a monitor v
hearing a boy say his lesson, the followi
passage occurer: " The wages of sin
death." The monitor, wishing to geti
word "wvages" out by deduction, ask:
" What does your father get Saturd
night?" The boy answered, "He g
STRENGTH OF TEA.-Two gettlem<
noted for their fondness of exaggeratic
were discussing the fare at their differs
hotels. One obsered that at his hotel
had tea so strong that it was necessary
confine it in an iron vessel.
" At mine," said the other, "it is mas
so weak, it has not strength enough to r
out of the tea-pot."
Think there is any danger, mister me
agery man, of gettin bit from that B
Constrator?" " Oh no, that animal de
bite-he swvallows his wittles whole."
THE KE EPER of a groggery, alias " de
fall," happened one day to break one
his tumblers. He stood for a mome
looking at the fragments, and refiecti
on his loss and then turning to his as
tant, he cried out-" Tom, put a quart
ater in that old Cognac I"
A WEsTERN writer thinks that if tl
proper way of spelling the is "thougl
nd.ete "eight," and bo " beau," the pr
per way of spelling potatoes is posng
A YQUNB Russian artist, on being to
that God wasn greater than the Espiet-e
replied-" Yes, but then' the Emperor
H. R. SPANN,
- 2TTOR.NBY TAT LAW,
eretofore, used by
l . W. L RUM
W ELL Practiceinatli C 4 of LAW and
r v EQUITY:r sugeBo d'j Lexington
lo Onie i E Beld C.
e Jan 16, - 52
-W. 0-.Me lAGNE3
g V Prct - Courti-of LAW and
it - EQUrry ig g'ltrfti of-Edgefleld
1e and Abbevillie
t. Office at EdgeieldrC- -
n Feb.13,. 2
W MJLti fund,.at.Alo innhis Office, at
WM se near the PAN
TER'S HOTEL. :
e He will attend promptly 'd istrictly to business
e in his profession. - -
e Nov.14 - - i-t 51
J A M E S1. D-A Y
r OF RICHMONDj VIRGINIA,
Permanentlylocated at Edgefield C
H., offers hls--professional services
t -to 'the oitiins of the Village and
to its vicinity; and'will attend'to any call he may
have either in the Village or Country.
All operations warrantl . -
March 13,1850. - tf 8
- A. N. PWRRIN,
r Attorney fr oaulitdig.Claims for
-k -BOU-NT YkLAND,
>r Foa THOSE WHO HAVE iBEEN ENGAGED IN THE
Stavic or.inU UlI1T9'STiTe.
Office-Edgefield C. H., S. C.
le Nov 17 -- tf 42
n or Ta .I.ector
. HENRY H. HIL
ELIJAH T. RACH.
s5, JOHN QUATTLEBUM,
n. B. F. GOUDEY,
F. W. BURT.
P- DERICK HOLSONBAKE,
b, ISAAC BOLES,
id SAMPSON B. 'MAYS,
L. A. BROOKS, -
ip THEOPHILUS DEAN,.
it, WIL-AM -L. PARKS,
p- For 0 herifr
Ii. THOMAS J.,D7UON,
as T. J. WHITTArr
>n JOHN HILL.
d WILLIAM H. MOS
At VIRGIL M. ,
HENRY T. WRIMT,
og WILSON L C)L AN,
in ris Isark.
l." THOMASAm ON,
ed A UEIM,
ith N Iew G6di, Iew Goods.
- ALLnittwi -ur zwrnse'Yjhavere
ceived at oerreld~ stand, corner of the
Globe Hotel, BrosadStreet, Augusta, Ga., for
n- Spring and Summer1the newest and most ele
r gant styles of
Plain Figured B SILKS,
ado 'do Colod "
at Super Embret MSLNS
Up Earlston GINGHAMS and PRINTS
)th Needle Wor-ked 'COL3LARS and CU'FFS,
New style Lace PRIN'IS,
do do do CAPES,
es5 Embroidered Grape SHAWLS,
A complete assortment of- Blea'd and Brown
SHEETINGS and SHIRTING,
ler Irish LINEN and Linen:SHEETING,
Birds Eye DIAPER and TOWELLING,
t CLOTHS, CASSIME RES and VESTINGS,
thLima Pant Stuf', great variety,
d10 OSNABURGS and STRIPES, &c.,
ih- To which they invite the attention of families
)Id visiting the city.
llApril 21, . tf 14
~HE Undersigned having sold his interest in
hethe CLOTHING ESTABLISHMENT,
in Hamburg, to Messrs. SALE & BlowN, would
respectfully inform all persons indebted to him,
a either by note or'eounit, that be finds it neces
he sary to wind up-lis business immediately.
dyThose indebted 'to me, will please call on Mes
.* rs. SALEs & BaowN, who arc authorized to re
it eeipt in my name, and make payment as soon as
a In retiring from the concern, I would return my
i. sincere thanks tonmy friends for their liberal sup
r. port, and recommend the new firm of SALE &
'BaowN to the confidence of the public.
JOHN K. HORA.
as Hamburg, April 7, 3m 12
is Coparinership .1 olite.
Je ?fHE Undersigned having purchased the in
diterest of JonwK. HeoA, in the
ayCLOTH INGS ESTABLISHMENT,
Its would respectiblly infornms lisa friends and' the
public generally, that theyhave associated them
selves in~ the Clothing Business, in Hamburg,
under the name of SALEs & Baowa, and will
'continue to oeupy the old stand of HonA &
n, Naa so long and favorably known to all per
nt sons visiting this pliec.
e They would also inform the public that an on
to 'tire new Stock of'
READY MADE rCLOTHING
e is now being received, consisting of every variety
m of articles .for Spring 'and Summer trade, to.
gether with a superior Stock of
HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS, BUGGY AND HAND
,UMBRELLAS, CARPET BAGS, &c., &e.
Call and examine, foi'ueueiy efbort on our part
Ywill be exerted to, sustain the former reputation
t of the House
'W. W. SALE,
* GEO. F. BROWN.
d Hamburg, April 7, 3m 12
ra f1BBLS large No. 3, MACKEREL,
UU 5 30 Hilf barrels No 2 "
S75 Kit No 1,
of50 Half KiteNo 1. For sale by
- -A. BURNLSIDE.
Hamburg, Feb 13 if 4
eTONS IRON, assorted sixes. For sale
b A. BURNSIDE.
- Hamburg, Fb3 tf 3
. .- NopeC. .
A L tos Anad against the Estate
d :.f b doessed,are requested
tprt ' prpe asttested, and those in
is : ' ~. ~~JOHN HILL Adm.
A pril9.', -t 15
WHOLESALE & R
UNDER THE UNITED STA
J M. NEWBY & CO., have just receive
. CLOTHING. Gentlemen in want of
BEST MATERIAL, MAKE and FIN
They also keep a large lot of fine SHII
W Call in and see them.
April 17, 1851.
J D. TIBBETTS will hereafter sel
BOOTS and SHOES, at the fol
' R lowing prices, for C A S H 0 N L Y:
Fine Water Proof Boots,.......... $9 00
Fine Pump Boots,................. 8 00
Fine Welted do ......... ....... 7 0(
Men's fine Pump Shoes,........... 3 75
do do Welted do ....... ... 3 50
do Kip do do ........... 2 00
Ladies Calf Shoes,.................1 V
do do Bootees,................ 2 0C
January 1, 1851. tf 1
T HE Trustees of the Edgefield Female In
stitute, in announcing the death of the ]at<
Rector, Mr. RosERT H. NicuoLLS, have th<
satisfaction of informing the patrons of the Sehqch
and the public generally, that the exercises of th
Institute will be resumed on Monday next, 171
instant, and continued under the Superinten
dance of Miss M. CORNELIA PELOT, in th<
higher Classes, and Miss ELIZA P. PELOT
in the Primary Department.
The Music Department will be under the di
rection of Mrs. SUSAN NICHOLLS.
The Trustees take pleasure in expressing thei
entire confidence in the competency of the abov
named ladies in their several Departments.
The Terms and regulations of the School wil
be the same as heretofore.
N. L. GRIFFIN
F. H. WARDLIW,
- S. F. GOODE,
EDMUND PENN, I
R. T. MIMS.
March 12, 1851. tf 8
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
Pleasant Searles and others,
Oliver Towles and John -Hill.
1~HREAS by an order of the Court
Zune Tr last t was ir t hf.I
Cdnmmissionef~enquire and report- who wiur
the distributeesof the Estate of:Philip Light
foot, deceased, livinrr at the time of his deatl
and whether any anti which of them are sine
dead, and if dead, who is or are thecir personi
representative or representatives, and fc
that purpose, that the Commissioner cause a:
advertisement to be published for thre
months in the Edgefield Advertiser, for suel
persons as claim to be distributees as afore
said, to come in and make out their kindre
oreclaim in this behalf, by a day to be fixed b;
him for that purpose: notice is therefore here
by given, in pursuance of the said order, fc
all persons claiming to be distributees of th
Estate of the said Philip Lightfoot, or th
personal representatives of such distributee
to be and appear before me in my officea
Edgefield Court House on Friday the 30tl
day of May next, then and there t'o make ou
their kindred or elaim in this behalf, or in de
fault thereof, they will be excluded from th
benefit of any decree to be made in this case
S. S. TOMPKINS, C. E. E. D.
Commissioner's Office, February 26, 185)
Feb.27 3m 6
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
Ann Morris and Petition for Settlemena
Thos. Y. Logan.'
I pusacc of the decree of the Court
IEquity pronouncedatJn Tem14
in this case, ordering that Israel Morris bi
made a party to the petition in this ease, b:
publication for three months in the Edgefieb
Advertiser: it is ordered that the said Israe
Morris do plead, answer or demur to the pe
tition in this case, within three months fron
the publication hereof, or the said petitioi
will be taken as confessed against him.
13. S. TOMPKINS, c. E. E. D.
Commissioner's Office, February 26, 1851
Feb. 27 3m 6
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
Wilson Holstein and w' ife,
and others, [Billfor Partit'n
E. H. Norris and others.J
ITaeng to my satisfaction that Wn
B. Norris, Sally Sawyer, Alexander Nor.
ris, Luther Norris and Nathan J. Norris, De
fendanta, reside beyond the limits of this
State: On motion of Mr. GRvFFIN, Solicitor
Ordered, that the said Defendants, as alse
any child or children of the said Nathan J
Norris, not named above, do appear and
plead, answer or demur to this Bill, withir
three months from the publication of thiu
Order, or that the said Bill be taken pro con
fesso against them.
S. S. TOMPKINS, C. E. E. D.
Comm'rs Office, April 16, 1851.
April 1'7 g 3m 13
A LL Persons indebted to the Estate of Isaia]
B3lackwell, deceased, are requested to make
hmmediate payment, and those having demands
will present them properly attested.
April 17185 0tf 13
Old Dr. Jacob Townsend's
S a rseaya r i la,.
TUST Reeived 8 dosen of Old Dr. Jaco
t.Townsend's originaleompound Syrup of Ear
saparlla,andfor male at the Drug andCne
MayI, 185 if 15
ETAIL DEALERS IN So
ET BAGS, &c. &c.
iES HOTEL, AUGUSTA, GEO.
d their Stock of SPRING AND SUMMER
GOODS in their line, can find them of the
SH at their Establishment, under the United
.TS, DRAWES, SUSPENDERS, &c. G
ELOEER & BOLLZNGBWORTZ
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL L
GROCERY MERCHANTS, in
AjRE now receiving a large and well seleeted
Stock of GROCERIES, to which they in- m
vite the attention of their friends, one or both 6
the firm wilL be found at the Warehouse of Wal- fo
ker & Bryson, till 1st September, when they al
will open their t4
on Broad Street next door below the old stand -
of Adams & Fargo.
BELCHER & HOLLINGSWORTH.
Augusta, Aug.21 1850 tf 31
I WAR-XOUBE AND COMMEBBZON
HAMBURG, S. C.
HE UNDERSIGNED having formed aco
partnership, under the firm of A. WAL
KER & CO.,for the purpose of carrying on ti
the Ware-House and Commission 81
r Busi ness, and having rented the well known
a Ware-House, known as Walker's Ware-House, fr
and lately occupied by WAr.xZa & COLEMAN, a1
j They tender thei rvices to their friends and '
the public in gener , and pledge themselves to- st
use their best exertions to give satisfaction to those eA
who miy favor them with business. 81
Fair advances will be made on produce in P
store. A. WALKER, h
D. L. ADAMS.
Sept 4, 1850. tf 34 U
SNOWDEN & SHEAR.
HlAVE received from New York : Ladie.' bj
Paris made Silk MANTILLAS, .f-'new P
and splendid syes for sume Da
Ladies Frenc Worked Muslin M ~tlla ef~
fthe latest Parls stylee, -
s Ladies ric6Whitesnd&Blaoledieea tillni
SLadies French Worked Muslin Colrarapeul
Smiaset, Cu1s and Undersleevesg. '
B EadiestLace Collars, Cuffs and~Uddraleeves,
r To all of which they respectfully invite theat
n tention of the Ladies.
e A pril 10 tf 2 a
Curtain Materials. 1
SNOWDEN & SHEAR.
SAUGUSTA, GA. .
AVJEzn recie from New York: White is
r Eboidered Lace and Muslin CAR
8 TAINS, of new and elegant styles. le
e White Embroidered Muslin Curtains, at very
5 low prices.
t Rieh Colored Damasks, for Curtains.
ii Superior White and Fancy col'd Dimities.a
t Superior 4-4 French Furniture Prints, and '
.Plain and Twilled 4-4 Turkey Red.h
e Gilt Cornices, Curtain Pins and Bands,
To all of which they respectfully invite the at
tention of the public.
A pril 10 tf 12
-CA RRIAGE MAKING. t
~T rHE Subscribers baving g
Iengaged in the Carriage di
making and repairing business e,
in Pottersville, near Edge- h<
feld Court House, for the ensuing year; would te
respectfully solicit a share of public Patronage, fc
as we shall indeavor to give satisfaction to all who 81
may favor us with their business ; they are also in Ie
'i want of a good wood workman, on Wheels, Car- ha
B i'iage parts and Bodies, .of steady moral habits, di
i none other need apply. Good comfortable build- n<
ings can be procured, convenient to the shop for ha
I men of. families, or boarding on reasonable terms. Ii
- HILL & WARIDLAW. its
i N. B.-A good pricewifllbe paid forLumber hi
Sof good Ash, Oak, ieikory, and Poplar, of as- a
sorted dimensions. H. & W.
Nov 28 1850 I 45 r
-STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA. m:
-EDGEFIELD DISTRICT. y
Iverson L. Brooks,
Antoine Picquet and Henr Bilfr-elef
-H. Cumming, Ex'rs of John}s
Fox, dee'd. and So. Ca. Rail m<
TTappearing to my satisfnetion that Anto
..ine Picquet and Henry H. Cumming, Ex- J
etors of John Fox, deceased, two of the
defendants-in the above case, are absent from, toi
and reside without the limits of this State; foi
on motion of Mr. Bauskett, Plaintiff's Solici
tor: it is ordered that the said Antoine Piequet
and Henr H. Cumming, Executors as afore- -
said, do pead, answer or demur to the said
Bill of complaint, within three months from
the publication hereof, or the said bill will be
tken pro confesso against them. . jai
S. S. TOMPKINS, C. E. E. D. si
Commissioners Office, Feb. 26,1851
Feb 27, 3m 6 PL
.Wegrees Wanted. tu
IXANTED by the Hamburg and Edgefield
TV Plank Road Company, bytbe ieopth or. ora
year, TWENTY able-bodied ANDS. Apply
to . A.. 1ENRICKC, President, or wi
S. TROWBRIDGE, Super'dent. tis
Hamburg, Feb 3,1851.. tf 3 no
A LL persons having demands against the E.- 11
tate of Jacob Long, dee'd., will present
-them duly attested, and thoseindebted willmains
J. A. EICHELBERIGER. wi
J.ann tf 2 .
idles ci n0aii=b0mtdfge
ety ofie DWi4
aadpanBk rnbeuk IMSN-mg
Rch poei l
ularl Silke, MU M
spdi d e Wnels e oesst~
uich Brocade; aie..tpna
luperior Spsaind oe
ris, nd o extBl qa-itk y
Lalssupeio i E ite, BSatin nd4
Lmer wear, of b ifuleks t
splendid Wite Lae Ros,
teal Videnciennes -mia-ISriMa
superior Swiss and JaonetEg $ nd
ing (some of extra qualit.
dies Extra Rieh Fre ,
ades superior White, a ncd t id
i Gloves. -
A lar laso Rf a a
enadine Shawus. -
Rich Embroidered Whitegnh aPodQ M
awls, of splenid ityles;
Su e~or pin B1ti
ourin Gi ae ofn'e n ~q~
Aens andme S*t mri.'- v4 ;wi
Wa great aried
rAMILY and PLand
a of wh thy .
Durofthbao. - e"
April10 t 1
the R1UG SO
C. H. takes'this cd
Ing his thanksho -er
we the Sale of 1XUGS% WCN
Edgefleld C. H-'' - -
He hiselfthat the
Dm fifteen years elose appliet o1
id Compounding of s
me will entitle him-to 1somqd
nlene inis abilt-to
Ad- furnish. lfisis 7,tdan h
URE and UNADULTi A1
He wieont Ue Ii e
inally kept by, Drugg ue
sellas LOWa 5 ug
esold in Ham'rgor
sIclo w jl T
hard to safyra
It is w~aU~NTamedrUan
,.in easeof failuret~~uop
o persons troubled with CR
particularly recommended. '"
Please to readth'e~ evidl
tier from Judge Hughes,bof etgke -
Exxons, Buiwi Cr.,De.221i0p.a.
Ma. J. E. Mansna.,-Dear, Sir: in spespli
ic with your request, I-niake ' si ga~t.
cent of facts. My boy Daniel -stuk. bps
is foot about the frtof lastJu iiho
as extracted, and no more thought o.itfiru15
20 days, his foot then-began to whIan&hts
w days it was opened. It A'iehrq~ s
antity of matter. The dishrecontpd
r eight days, and then eased.Bsf&te
~-ommenced swelling and extend laisig,
igh, and hip, with violent pain. --Htled
in to spit from his lungs matter similar.4.Js
scharged from the abscess en his foot. Ite
&ld in medical aid, and from the reslediedised,
ewas alternately better and-worse for-eight-cr
n. weeks.. During this time;a: isrg#uIwisess
rmed upon the hip, the discharge,was lag,
aas soon as it ceased, i gsnerailswelling ofhs
g, tigh and breaat eommeneeddhiclf waever
rto the touch, and at times experiencedamiueh
ficulty in swallowing. Medical-sid~seelneddo
>further avail, and was disconiud*I 4hes
id recourse to your "Maia si '~ster."
iforty-eighthlourw,fromnth ifeiti eed
Suse, his foot began tosof ten-thsw ~ 'on
. hip and breasttubisided diPt*dto
y he isx ns ell. .- -
I again used your remedy in a.eise of Neu
f Ihave tred italso 1t~~Ith
r youngest child, with entire suedeu.,a
From the. success I have rhadsin :thm-asof
ur "Magical Pain Eradicatrf Ibaheohesi.
ion in recommending itto the jblIikra
The shove statements of the use- oPf Mar
all's Magical Pain~Eraleator,' a* ~ ibf
:to be true. -
(Signed) .ANGUS BETBUIE.
None is enuine without thre writte e ie
E. Marhal on each' box.. -
For sale, wholesale andretail, by the pre.
u W.H. & J. TURPIN, Augustaga.,. an4
sale, in this place, on Agencoygh
Feb. 13, .6m.- 41
IHE above reward will bet given aplj 5;
Lprehension and-deivery4t lc~~meg
I, of TWO NEGROES,. the .prope oyf the
merb, a me. ,womnan.,
The man's name AUSTI,reyj om
eted, has one of his upc*wa~tt fv
t eightor~ten-incjhes l.-~ p&d wqghe na
The Woman's name laP col
d, chunky, and abu~2years
The fellow radaway about'twoan
a for nine monthsin;Augushis
ae tondifferent jpejsons. ..I he .is
ri thatpleeawhen ,asthe
Half the abovede
ery of either of th.e