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"!Kdt imeia nafraid, I wil aaiitin Tieeh
Ta billows round me rise-and roll,
The starins:of worldly- oare
"4..Beat heavily upon my soul
Andshroud me in despair;.:,
Forsaken; comfortless, betrayed
With none to succor me,
7Father' what time I am afraid,
Then will I tiust in Thee !"
- Aeeleas the bruised reed
Aptfirm.to wl'or do; -
0 working .out tlie ungrattful deed
wee- better te'schfw;
- -How were the inkinrg soul dismayed,
_XCouldit notcry to Thee,
'Jatherawbat time-I-am afraid,
, Then will I trust in Thee.
n, hoes aint, and faith is weak
-And feathe bosom fill
And I u strong assurance seek
- .'That thou art gracious still;
reslup6n Thy promise.wrd,
To Thine own truth I floe:
.-Father, what time I am afraid
Then willI trustin.Thee!"
hen saintly paleness marks my face,
And. dimness fills mine eye,
And, hoping only in Thy grace,
S Ilay me down to die;
If, entering in the vale of shado,
Nor sun nor star I soe,
Father,- what timeI am afraid,
Then will I trust in-Thee !"
JEUS 02= HIS MOTHER.
- n ti& early'life of the Saviour, there is
othigi that strikes me with more pleasure
. tnjhii tratit; his cheerful and ready obe
Did it ever occur to you, that while the
essed Saviotr was an infant on his* mo
ier' ick ;. when he was a bright boy at
(i5 le rather's side, in tie midst of his
he knew that he was the Son of
and the destinid heir to the thrione of
INUn -versel f e bore this knowledge
iz hin in the days of his childhood
O YoUth, as an ever-present reality. But
'dot lead him to questfonr the- right of
r to direct his steps. Ie knew
--m-uturtime, his mother would
.as tr Lord.. But he obeyed
liwlhw.umblest and' most respectful of
cM rte. lHe was a good son. It gives
his -j4y to-day, when. he thinks -of his love
andttenderness-to her who bore him.
'l ivaiour isa perfect pattern for chil
as.ell.as their parents. We all ought
- ke.Christ.. We shall be more- like
he-,awhien we grow to be men-and women,
dAlike-hini when weare young.
saJ.that 'the Saviour. obeyed his
.Thyere many children in whom
4 lookoftheir father will command
Tu;q~pest obiedience ; but they. do not
-heir ^nibher. The wish -to: reason
eirn~shedirects. They cal in
q ~~isdonaor propriety of: her'di
soimetimes wish to take an ap
ijtl'~But-this is not as Christ
e a's~eei-d notwhen she spoke.
iWd "nd ial -'to Tokeph4 He went
d6 i ttotbo'th his hiother
ad a er.
What neekuesad grice
mun uiIen shone mn his'walk and ways.
9 6ggh-liemust have-imiparteid to pa
reah tart,'*erthe grewv up by their side,
-~intrusting and trusted boy ! And
heIt* pi-onsised to-be, and more, he be
iidven- an ; he cameleodo his bhoa
sFyiathei's' till, a'nd he learned obedi
~in-whenii wa young.
e~ons to ~nu there 'Is a lesson here,
flcii hie-s. wduld do well to commend
t bbf cildren. -Read them the story of
is'chilhood. It is better than all the
tl~sands of stories that are made for thme
yp .It has a great lesson in it, and it
I~~ih'the heart of a'thoughtflul child.
liN'itry to fie like Christ, when no othier
~~up e would excite him.
';-obe Christians, we must be like little
6.l2en To be Christians, children must
belke Qhrist-Sunday S. Visitor. .
K hy is-it that genuine-real-true-heart
itfrien'ds are so rare I Why so like angels
Visits-" few and 'far between !" Alas ! that
afrisnfihip is more rare than it should
bV: for the good of mankind. We daily
TkeaE- high' yrotestations of friendship one
fodhvother. Is it true-pure-exalted dis
inlirested friendship ? Is it nmot too often a
~ilfish'sentinient that seeks emolument and
~uotion'at the shr-ine of 'the rich and in
f~nle'ntifi! Mas! - The weakness and selfish
jmspensities of our natures! We daily see
irid hear nen and women "exclaim :-" he
'dineh is one of my dearest friends !"-and
j#e~iaps at the same time in..the - bosom, of
both-are IaA envyinigs, bickerings and heart
idiinigs. How seldom true friendship ex
lsts,,betiveen individunis moving together in
the higher' and more aristocratic circles of
life! Hfow~ seldom one is fonnd here who
acts and'speaks the true feelings of his
heart wyithout dissimulation ! - Far, far more
often is-the priceless gem found in the cot
tage of the .humble . and lowly. True
friendship is a gem of priceless value-one
that is notr sufficiently esteemed until it is
lost-it ishallowed flame that- purifies the
temple where it 'dwelleth~ and elevates the
- soul to a relationship with -Angels! You,
imy reider, have one -you call a friend
will you~ act wisely and show yourself
worthy f his confidence-of true-umnsul
-Ilied frnendshipi May you aet " the better
part" and ajpnreciate the inestimable worth
of. a true 'frienid -Your relationship is a
tender-oine ;-be-careful that you perform no
act that will send a ,pang- of sorrow, or a
Virillrof 'chilling pain to the bosom that re
les on you-wound not the heart that trusts
oiil and -daily offers -at -your shrine the
ralowved incense of pure friendship. To
ifur miindi it is a crime and tone that gives
qvidenceof a vile heart, to -wound the con
idmg trust of pure affection. How many
~-ve-exprienced the truth of this when it
~.was too late-too late to recall and repent
tW i 6~er f the past-when the dark grave
ir~d-irr trust' the remains of a true friend
hliad died anid- not felt the 'pang of
bea trust and affections *bnmitigated
t .d ith 'the wound unhealed-unmoli
a- fie''witn.ointmont!. Then how did the
ening one fiel.-.ah! how I when -standing
wherethe daisy grew above the sightless
S-ayes fddei departed friend-the dead ear
- ~*4af pagd could not hear thesheartfelt
th ne tha wnabove th
~ ~ 3~d
WHAT GOOD WS.CBRITIAJT DONI|
Let us-lookto the lowliest village church
in this happy laud: to the humblestpastor,
and the iinplast lock. -Let us-remember,
as we see them youring forth. fromits hum
ble poital, what words have-been on all lips,
what thoughts .-in'- many hearts; what
thoughts'of, majesty and-holiuness, what love,
whait reliance, what 'confidence ;:and then,
if we' are not -faithless ,.to -the dignity
of that soul -which; though deteriorated,
still retains the stamp of its Maker,- let us
believe,jf we can', that no good has been
effected, no passione softened and checked,
no desire for the graces of a Christian tem.
per implanted. Let this sight be compared,
not'with the -population that collected, like
our barbairious forefatbers, or like the sav
ages of modern days, to perform their
bloody worship in the sight of the -bright
siin or shining stars of heaven, but with the
population that -poured forth from the: lofty
portals of some splendid temple of the
polished-Athens, to-join in the iniquities of a
Bacchanalian procession ; or with that
which, at this very. time, assembles in' the
distant realms of Hinddstan,. sometimes for
deeds of cruelty and death, sometimes for
seriices so revolting, that the very Brahmin
of better mind hides his face for shame, and
sheds the 'burniu tear of anguish over 'the
infamy of that religion of whieh;.be is the
minister;-let -this comparison be -simply
made,.-and then let it be asked, what has
Christianity done t -
I like people that. are like themselves in
everything; what they are like else in apt to
be but a poor imitation,. and obscures that
identity which love seeks to find, and which
was its first iuspirer.
WHEN slandered, instead of complaining,
be thankful- that you have been left to com
mit the -vrong ascribed to you. The re
proaches of conscience are much harder to
bear than the reproaches of man.
How blest the farmer's imple life,
How pure the joy it yields! -
Far from the world's tempestuous strife;
;Free 'mid the scented fields.--EvERETT.
- PLOUGH DEEP!
- -BY WI. oLAND RoURKe. .
Ho! Yeomin! turning up the sod!
Thrust with your might the sharpened blade!
Turn up, turn up the heavy clod,
Aid find the treasures underlaid!
Not on the surface lies the boon
Not where the skiinming idlei plays;
Bring to the genial heat of noon
The richer.soil to catch the rays!
Plough deep! Plough deep!
Give to thy siiewy arm- thdiwill
Giveto thy ftiiing hand the might
Wealth buried deep shalleome to fill
The lamds of him who toils aright.
Turn up, turn up the'under soil;
Turn to-the light, theair, and sky;
A large reward repays his toil
Who delveth deep where treasures lie !
.Plough deep ! Plough deep !
Ho ! Delver in the botindless fielJ
Where'frath'lies waiting to be w-on I
Noerieleis treasuiesivill she yield, -
:Whilo jet'ii tasliis just begun.
Tu'rn upl,'trn up, with ptienthand,
The-depjer soil that hides the 'gold,
-And rubies with the glittering sand - -
Thy longing~eyes shall soon behold.
- Plough deep! Plough deep!
- oi I .Baitlerw-itli'tlue old time wrongs !
Ho!t Laborer fur the rights of Man ! .
Cheer your bold hearts with bolder songs,
"And toil for Fr'eedonm whire yon' can.
Turn up, turn up, beneath the walls,
- Foundations lying brosd and deep,
Till dome with pillar prostrate falls,
In dust and ruin long to sleep.
P ough deep ! Plough deep !
H~o! Worker in the world's domain!
H~o! Toiler in our mighty nge !
Before thee lies tlse open plain,
In whose great strife thou canst engage.
Turn up, turn up the pregnant earth:!
It waits to win the ritier seeds :
Tley shall,- in Heaven's own time, give birth
To glorious and immortal deeds !
-Plough deep ! Plough deep !
A CHEAP AND GOOD FENCE.
As the timber itn many portiouls of our
country is becoming scarce, it becomes a
matter of much interest 'to know how we
may economize, and do the most fencing
wvith a little -timber. Hedging is the remedy
to wvhich our minds most generally turn, and
perhaps the means wvhich we shall have, at
some day, wihen our necessities are ga-eater,
to adopt. We propose a plan requiring
much less timber than our old-fashioned
rail fence-equally secure, and easier kept
in repair. It is simply to cut a ditch three
or- three and a half feet wide at top, sloped
to about two feet at the bottom, and three
feet deep. Before commencing let posts be
set slightly in the ground in'a straight rowv,
on the side to which the dirt is to be thrown,
and at such distance from the edge of the
ditch as wvill make the row to correspond
with, the greatest elevation of the earth
which is thrown out. This excavated earth
should be thrown just far enough from the
ditch not to slide back or be easily washed
into it again by rain. . The posts thus de
posited will be well planted by the earth
which will be thrown around them, without
farther trouble, only needing to be straight.
ened up a little to make the line true. The
top of this loose earth should be smnoothed
to a line or level;' with a hoe or rake, so that
the'first-plank shall rest upon it. This done,
the, planking may commence. The base
plank should be twelve inches wide and one
inch thick; above this a space of four
inches, then.a plank six inches wide, then a
spae of! six-inches, 'and another six inch
plank. Saw- off the tops of the posts, and
the fence is completed.
The posts should be planted at the .dis'
tance of eight feet from each other, and the
plank be sixteen feet long, and the joints
should alternate, so ~that each succeeding
plank should join -on ajdiff'erent pest from'
that below. "The posts for this fence may
be split like rails from any suitable' timber,
and-one side straightened, on which the
plank are to be nailed. If greater neatness
be desired, the posts may be sawed. They
should be about four' or five inches square,
and will be required to be -about five anid a
hlf feet 'long,' three feet of which should
tand above the level of the earth thrown
oiith6 'side 'of the ditch. - -This may seem to
be low, -arid inseure against bad stock,' but
mor o~bservation .justifies us ini saying, no
- --- -Mea .- anDrehenlded.' With
ne toodollr per hunr o
ould be two cents arfoodf If the
bfence eindost. 'uldebhebt a
ether event, will be found below the cost
of the rail fence.n -e dte-hinmayseemi
a!formnidable undi-taidng;but - ay eifim
laborers may soonlea-n to execute it with_
neatness and despatch and --once done reO,
mains periniaentifequiring little ;repairs
and if hedging afterwards be desiiable,thiie
ditch wall greatly aid i6 the speedy prosen
tion of that purpose--On many farms-re
quiring to be drained;the ditches may bdjso
a-ranged as to answer the'double purpose
of drying the land, and foriing the fence..
We have done some little work of this
sort-enough to test 'its practicability,
cbeapness and security, and therefore speal
advisedly in all that we say.. Not. far rom
this city, a fence of this kind has"been put
up by avery neat planter, which is.both.a
protection. and an ornament to thi'farm,:and
will no doubt commend itself to the iavoa
ble. consideration of those who see it. TWe
have. planted, -all our days, under the-pro.
tection of an old-fashioned rail. fence, and
would. not hastily desert. a tried friend, bi
the circumstances of the country are rapid
ly changing, and it is now. at cost of no
little timber that our fences are kept up, and
any -change which -shall lessen these drafts
upon our wasted forests, would be desirable.
[Soil of the South..
COLIC AD BOTS IN HOE8E8.
A writer in the -Southern Planter (Thos.
J. Randolph) reconimends -a large dose of
laudanuin or a weak solution of lye, for
colic in horses. When the distension is
such as to indicate a dangerous -accumula
tion of air, the medicine for hoven cattle,
viz: 2 drachms of chloride of liie, dissolv
ed in two quarts of water, to be.. repeated
within an interval of an hour, would proba
bly be found effectual. This writer also
states that the generally received notion of
the action of bots, or grubs, on the stom
ach of the horse, is entirely erroneous; and
-quotes the authority of some distinguished
veterinarians of Europe, as follows:
" The bots cannot, while they inhabit
the stomach of the horse, give the animal
any pain, f'r they are fastened on to the
euticular or insensible coant. - They cannot
be injurious to the horse, for he enjoys. the
most perfect health, while the -cuticular coat
of the stomach is filled with them. They
cannot be removed by medicine, for they
are not in that part of the stomach to which
medicine is conveyed; and if they were,
their mouths are too deeply embedded in the
mucus for any medicine that can ba'safely
administered to aiffect them."
Mr. Randolph, also remarks: "If the
horse is opened the moment he dies, they
are never found to have attacked. :he
stomach. If he is killed suddenly in health
and lies until he is cold, they. are found
always'to have eaten through the stomach.
The bots are licked off by the horse and
carried with. the food. into.the' stmach,
where they attach theniselves firnily, by
means of a hook on each, side of the
mouth; -to the mucus' membrane. : When
full grown they pass out with the food, bur
row in the ground and transform into the fly.
When the horse diesand his food fails, it is
probably instinctive in, them.to cut their way
out. In a horse that died -from an inflamma
tion of: the stomnch, the mucus coat having
extensively separated they -wet e found 'gath
ered upon tho sound parts which they had
cut through,.the inflamped portion. Iiaving.'no
traces of injury from themp. -.lan supposing
that grubs are a disease of the 'horse, we
have attributed effects during: life to causes
happening after death-andswhtMs'estrums
have-been-forced downathe"throat iof-the
por- horse, to cure- this imaginary disease,
and -with'what confidence.; hasathewstomach,
pei-foirated after -death by-the-rubsj- been
shown as the cause of death !', -a --
A LES8ON 20FRw"~m8
All t!:e Bible is full .of promises . to those
who trust in God. A man . must either be
lieve tihe promises or give up the Bible, if
he is honest with. himself; and there are
circumstances in the occupations of a far
mner which should remind. .hm continually
of this, and make him more trustful and
liberal. I can hardly imagine a good mana
going forth into his fields, and seeing the
hope of thea next year laid in the ground,
without remembering, at times, such, strik
ing passages as these: " There- is that
scattereth and yet increaseth," "Ho that
soweth little-shall reap little, but ho that
soweth plenteously shall reap plenteously."
Moreover, the whole harvest is so evidently
the work of God, fropm first to last. The
manufacturer, if his produce is bad, justly
taxes his men or his machinery. -The
tradesman, if he loses, blames his want of
foresight, or his unprincipled customers.
But the farmer, having the best wvorkmen,
the best tools, the best seed, the longest ex
perience, is still in the .uncertainty, fronm
first to last. Circumstances, which he can
neither foresee, nor, foreseeing, control,
keep him sensibly in God's hands-and, if
he is wise, resigned and trustful, be his for
tune what it may.. The worm, the cater
pillar, the fly, or drought, and rain, cold and
heat, his very -friends-if they fail at the
prospering moment, render all his labors
doubtful to the end. And therefore, being
so entirely and manifestly in God's hands,
he should rest atisfied, and not neglect his
duty, confident tliat he is more likely, not
less likely, to prosper, even, though his alms
are what the world .woujd consider rash;
but not rash, because they are given. to
Himand with faith. in him, rom whom he
holds all that he enjoys.--Heygate.
GARDEN WoRK FORTHR MloNTH..No w
is the time to test 'the'utility of mulching.
Wherever you can cover the ground ai-ound
the cabbages, tomatoes, egg plants, peas,
snaps, &c., with strawv or leaves of any
kind, do so immediately. It will increase
their productiveness -and quality. Later
cabbage seed may yet be -sown. Irish. po
tatoes for second crop may now he put in,
but they should be- mulched wizth somnething.
English peas and snaps may now be planted
under straw, and will continue. in bearing
until frost. Continue to plant -corn -for
roasting ears. Okra, melons and encucum
hers may be planted for late crops. -Import
ed turnip seeds, red top, whiite flat, and
rutabaga, may nowv be sown. Sow an
drills if the land is not fresh and new., Now
look out for the onion crop. Do not "let
them remain in, the ground after their stems
begin to fall, but take a f'air, clear' day for
plling, and dry them ini the shade. Beets
may be preserved, with all their . peculiar
favor, by pulling thorn now, and placing
them in a cool -place. Continue . to plant
cuttings of sweet' 'potatoes. 'We" bive
knoivn fine, po~tatoes. made, fr'omnslips, put
out ini August. War against seeding weeds.
- - -[Soil of the South.
Buros -ON, ME3WNs.--Bugs may behelt
from melons,'eucumubers, and squashesh.
setting boxes over the-,, si to~ ten ics
. 4!31AZ " t vud ends. -Bugs fly from
ine to-vine mn'aehirizontal-dh'eotioiihence
the 'lioes are -genierallya 'obstuAitiou aid
the~pass1bjr themi-:Itsis said: that stJksei
fiik -ith' mflinst drasen' ifiykmd
vegeta.n a framesw covered with glass.
Af i lMAN iu er 39
-14* -7, O
5ebometho emeint iasoneoi
tholii6i can be
cnk o eoadtir
similar wO Ikk
One ljmn Ba tg ;qrs. and
184lbs. rds bridmstoie, and 9
lbs, tar. Th tts must be.mixed
dgether, Ybn stoiie and rosin
' .~ae, a thetar, and lastly
thegwlhiting us 4o-water, i
nt aftd +ioess of time
-becomes allios ndet'ructible
as stoPe. thisAkind is often
required for i Oiog'i - Irhe, above
receipe mye'ton-many of your
rea~de'i;an nch trouble and
eless exon elegrah.
Ded- t, 'who-:ha.
schityod M aoinubial tlottery
horrifies us wth owing libelous ef
fort--y is matnm66y --like a -naiden I
WAG.S id~ eftise sa car
ringe to perform :aii rses, with one
wheel, andj ' os, mechanics tc
sesitMi fa'th~e'acletj ii
art e an r AWkrdor of expecta
tion, were .A -0W*
",r iTi .'e p mfortsaid th<
dying Campili k6tbi- lcto' be able- t
look -not tte
od iie agtinsfai! n Nirtse."a-i-86(
many would itIiglti ion, give worlds t<
see and di'le"CmI'did.
" CoiB Jti Kl49si hhinl
we had better be gor g, -it's tie'hones
men Nere. otLome."- ,Wel, yes,' was thc
an-swer "Imust beofi, but. you .-needn'
hurry o that
DoN'T moralize a iianwho-is on his back
Help hinup set him Arm1y on his feet, an<
then give hir .y.n- advice.
-. OMUA ES
?'or At~ Q orectw
HENRY H. ElLL4t
WILLTAM L. PARK.
- THEOPHIUUSDE -"
FELIX- E. :dODIE, --
JULIUS DAY -
VIRGIL M. WIAL,
_W. F. DCRISOE,..
Pcie W1 Uk bf LAW and
EQW~a2% ELexington Dis
tricts. O Ticein a zIld'C.
JanII1" - '~fi'dA 52
S. S.eTO ~ 'K I.NS,
bifoun91murhis Office, a
Heo wm s'~tric lyto businei
PtenE t~ g dfiefd C
H.prifeihidaI services t<
the ~ic(i' 1 Village and its vi.
cinity ;. and. w~illtten s.sycaIll he may. hia'
either in the Vllg oountry
All operatibn it~d
March 13; 1850.'1.5J b & 8
Operatiogs on the .Teeth,
BY HOBA&E 'P-A RKE R.
-Address Edgeit U. T,4or' Sleepy Creek
March 11 1852' 1y 8
T ESbcie/.f- removed to his NEW
J. ROO.\, No1, Coie'r of'Jefferson Street and.
Park Row,. wherei'elill hie pleased to z eeeive thc
calls of Friends!" ^
June I W. - BUTLER, MERCUAr?.2
r H E:Subse eevn their usual
srig i er Goods,
- . s i. . or
Fancy d I~tape Dry Goods,
'OROCEMicIS; wHRDT W R E.
which they wgl o.o oo trms as they einn
be bemught ingh -
At~thetor y JhnLo
next to Dr.&4'Jr onLo
Marh2 1i.L~P'~S &CHRISTIE.
. Mrc '-- tt- 10
New Bp apgioods for .'52.
AT-.my. Store nuar the Cn'urt., House, I have
of'l jutoce~P~Eand general Stock
r VEf the eaon,
which T rpktid 1 eing e'nimiity to
call and egamiz;.
I would ph~~ar nvifs he attention of the La
dies to ie s'cti~orn .
Emboi-oled6ai Coellars, Chaemi
And to miysp ai tik PEliitd
L A.WN, 8 Wh JC~NTS, PL AIN
And to aery fuY o~f '
Embroi~dlni Silk Evening
Pices- (o*-elellt ittil the.Ait of.l anuary, to
responsible ind piuetpabuye i to suit the times.
A.liberal distil in-jmide withggpersons buying for
CAsi: !'1 - - " IOD IIILL.
. ABLE w eectfullyinvte
the .atninmuiy They
shiill b~o b~~OWidet~'ilib iiet buy
for Cass,ln 41 eed
- j~l~ W.UE!:BUTTLER,
~F r CooEast of, 0o01 Frazier.
dgeieJ d C, Apri[8 & "f 12
A L fibje~ hIitdao the iistatief Jon2.LTo
..ganr dee'd .,areyrequested to 'make immediate
paymt all those having demanids to preift them
' K~P 'HbOT AY.4 N -
a of'1AS as~hae
amniurg. AFril 21 tf 14
. ... . .. ..
- WHOLESALE & R
READY MADE CLOTHING, TR
UNDER THE U. S. H
J; NEWBY & CO., are now receiving t]
e.Reaidy Made Clothaiog ever offered in this
improved styles of manufactut e.
A GOOD SUPPLY OF BOYS, YOU'
EF- Countfy Merchants, and all persons via
and examine our Stock for themselves.
Augusta, Sept. 23.
THE Subcribers are now receiving direct fr
LARGEST and BEST ASSORTMENT
COMBS, BUTTONS, PINS, N
Together with a large an eldgant Stock of
SUSPEINDERS, PURSES, BEA
Gold and Silver Pencils ai
Of every styli and pattern, together with a full
School and Miscellaneoul
. EOwing to the great:senrcity o imoney
to sell Goods this season lower than any House
Wff Merebants fiom the country will plen
Augnsta, Go., Nov. 26, (
Metcalf's New Iron-Front Sto
A LDRTCH & tOAIt, ealers in B 0 0 9
ZX the largest and most spledid asortment <
LADIES, GENTS, BOYS, MISSES.
(For Retail,) of any other House in the City.
" Persons- visiting Augusta will always
able articles to seleet from at our New Store.
gg" Please give us a call and see for you
A pril 1, 1852.
Spring and Summer Goods!!
-3 . A. VANWINREE,
NEXtT Docavuo GEoorGA Ran, Jioen B3am,
TJN~1Vnori hnd nd' for sale a~ complete
4OI1t,. Cassunmeres, Vestngs, Drya
IW W~'Etesr-Casunereta, &c.,
Foregrig and Sutpier tire, which- will bermade
to order in astyle of.s'ueriority-andelegance. All
wlios are in want orfine garments and. wish them
to fit as -they ought to fit will please give mie a el
and satisfy thenmselves.
Ready lYade Olothing.
-My Stock of CLOTIILNG this season is full
u nd large, comiprisit'gCloth. Frmoek and
Dress Conxts, Cloth, Cnshmnerett
and Drap D'Ete Saeks, Bl'k,
-Satin -D'Chene White. .
and Striped Silk Saeks. Grass
Linen, Ponger Silk and Brown
Linen Saeks, Black and Fney Colored
Pants, Marseils Pants, and a large assortmi'nt
of Buff,-Whiite and ..Fnney. Marseils Vests, &c.
A large supply of furnishing articles, such na
Cravats, Gloves, Hosiery, Suspenders, Collars. Silk,
Onuze, Cotton andl Alrino under Garments, White
and Colored Shirts, &c.
And a Fine Stock
6f PERFUMERY 4. FANCY ARTICLES.
All Goods in my establisiomnent are of the BTs
QUALIrrY and will bc sold right.
J. A. VAN WINKLE.
A ugustat, A pril 1 tf 11
liessrs, Bushnell & Witt,
T AKEi this method of informing their frieinds
and the public that their Alachzine Shoup is now
in compl-te operation.
They arc prepared for building
Pannel -Doors and Windows, Sash,
BJ~ids, Door Frames,
anod all other articles iiin theo Joiner's Business.
Bedsteads, Tables, Wash-Stands, ko,
kept constantly on hand for sale.
madecor repa'ired't oi rder.' * *.
'Sash will, be furnished filled with glaseandl primed.
'Those wishing work, in our line, will pllease call
and examine our Sinek' and prices before buying
elsewhere, and b-arn that as good work can be done
at Edgoeleld Court House, as emiin be found.
-Feb 5 .tf . - 3
T[HIAT very desirable, pleasant
.. and healhy. plaeo known as the
." Cress Roads," 24 miles from
Egenfid C. H.,;on tlie Columbia Road,econtaining
from five to eight hundred acres.
The Plantation is in good repair with a never
failiimg well of water, niid all neeessaryout-buildings.
Together with a commodious Dwelling House, near-.
y completed-two Stories high,- 60 feet long, 42
feet wide, eight rooms and soven fire places.
ii~i For further particulars apply to the Subseri
br.at the Spann Hotel, Edgefield 0. 11.
3 -d a. -..JOHN HIU1ET~,
Feb'20 t' f 6.
*Notice!' . I
"HE Subscriber intending to nmake an alteratiotn
iin his business, notifies all persons indebted to
him either by noteor -aceount to settle' the same.
by the first of July niext;
Thankful to his-friends mor -their very liberal pat
renage, he invites the attentioar , bl ahio to liis
well selected Stock .n 'A MILT - RIRES,
which -he intendb selling at the very lowest :prices,.
for CASi -ONLY. -
-' S~ E. BOWERS.
Elnmburg, MayIyO - if .e- 1
T HE Subscriber of'ersafor sale-the lads belong
king to the EsiAte ofJoseph Moored'eensed.
One Tract containing about seventy-sey en-acres,
adjoining lands of James. Raford,..S.'Christie
and others. -, T
*,:o other Tract ontainn e and a alt s$re
adjoinin-g -lands' of Dr. E.-J zmis(ir Z
Moore and othiets.--.
-The abv Landus esatnemr hbelage anda
prt 4 I e readjnbepicaed
TAIL DEALER IN
UNKS, CARPET BAGS &0" &1
ie LARGEST and BEST ASSORTMENT P1
ity. Their Stock consists of the latest and most
HS' AND CHILDRN'S CLOTHING.
iting our -city, are respectfully solicited to enal
om Manufacturers, both North and South thl
EEDLES, RAZORS, SCISSORS
DS, WALLETS, PORT-MONTE,
d Pens, Spectacles, &c., &c.
IS AND MIRRORS,
and cheap Stock of
Books, Paper, Ink, &c., &c.
in the country, the Subscribers are determined
in Charlestop or Augustn.
se call and examine for themselves'.
DUNHAM & BLAKELY.
re---Opposite the Masonic Hall,
'S A N D SH:0 E , have ahvays on hant
LND CHILDRENS BOOTS k- SHOES,
fine a good Stock of the finest and most fashion
rselres. d ' - * -
'DR. A. G. TEAGUE,
Wholesale-& Retail Druggist
3AK1ES this metluho'retni'ning-this thtankcs t<
J.his friends and patrons, for 'the~ patronage he
has receive~d in the saie of Duz,lleics. &e.
liei .o reciving ua'dditien to Jisalregdy ex
tensive" Stock ~
eDrugs1 Nedicins, Chemicals
fo emia purposes,
Fine Cigars and4 Tobacco,
-Of his own-and Northierna.make,
FrencW Extrac1s, &c., &c.
Paint, Jhait,. Hant, -Shoe'aind Tunm'*e Brushes
Tinctures & Medicinal Compounds,
made undecr his own supervision in strict
accordaree with the U. S. D)isp'ry.
The muost Reptutable Nostrums,
All of which he will sell at priers thmat will compare
favorably with atny Southern ma;rket. Those wish
ing to pnrehnse articles in his line will do well to
enil and examine his:Stoekanprcs
Eelgefield C. ...Jan 22 adrif 1
I Family Groceries.
A FRESH1 SUPPLY OF THE FOLLOWING
Bacon. Lard -and Flour, IMustard in Boxes,
f.:ef Tongues, Capers,
Cheese, Frnits in Brandy,
Pine A pple Cheese, -8 in wherry, Jlncphnry,
Mackerel, in Barrcls and: Bllackbury Jams and
Salmon, in Kitts, Pick'd Sarsafrass, Strawhnry.
Fresh Salmon, Raspbury and Lemon
" Mackerel, ISyrups,
" Clam., . -Lemon and Lime Juice,
Sardines, 1-2and1I4box Assorted Candies,
Pickled Pork, " Klsses,
" . Beef, BIS'k and White. Pepper
" ShadI, WVhite Mustard Sed,
Porto Rico Sugar, .Grnnd and Race Ginger
Stewvarts Coffee Sugar, Hermnda Arrow Itoor,.
Superior Brown " .Prepared Fanna, food for
Loaf and Crushed " J ntants.
Pulv'd and Clarified do Colgdite's Pearl Starch,
Java and Laguira Cofl'ee Soda and Sal Aerains,
Jamaica and Rio " Sal Soda and Sal: Peter,
Molasses, - Table and Sark Salt,
A general assortment of' Speirmi, Adamantine,
Teas, Tallow Candles,
MJaccaroni and Vermi- Turpentine-, Soda, and
cilla, ,Fancy Soaps.
Rice and Rice Flour, Blacking and Blacking
Sodla Crackers, Brnsbes.
Boston do - Wine and .Stoughton's.
Sugar do. . . itters,
Juidilecs& Ginger Cakes, Porter and ~A1e,
Layur Ibtisins, Olive Oil.
Currants anid Citron, -Castor Oil,
Maise, Nutmegs, Cloves, Wrighiting Ink,
P'ickles and Ketchmups, egars and T'ohnero.
Pepper Sauces, nl,, Hurekets and Pails
West India- Preserves, Willow Baskets,
Ginger -' do' Brooms, &c., &e.
.Added to the above, is a general nassortment of
WINES, CORDIA LS and LIQUORS, all of
which will be sold LowY Foi CAsu;. hy
HO0LLINGS WORThI & NICHOL AS.
.Land for Sale !
T HiE Subscriber offers for sale his PLA-NTAi
TION-on Turkey Creek, about 5.3 miles North
ot Edgefiold Court'House.
The Tract contains Nine hundred and fifty (950)
ares, -between 300 and -100 acres or which -are
ri woods, and about 60 acres of low grounds.
On the premitses is a large dwelling Ilouse.
Also, new and-comfo~rtablo .out houses, good Gin
Uouse and Stables, &c.
* '-A LEsO
Anoter tract of Land about 2 1-2 miles East of the
above, eontiinig Five hundred (500) acres. Ott
jliit' trastidre arc about 80 acres cleared within
hlatNmiotl-the balantc is in woods, and
allgidl Cotton'arid Giiin Latnd. There are some
negro house's and stalbles on 1his tract.
G. A. .ADDISON.
Apr tF 11
Ez cntor' Notice.
A LL those indebted to the estate. of Willamn
1- (tetdeed are requested, to mnake pay
mnt forthw'ith and those having demanids agamnst
said estataitlleec them in properly attested,
nedinito lai. ;.-'. .
- CHARI2 - HAMMOND,
-~~' r,~THOS. GAE1ET. .
L ~Fh" ~,- t - 3
all id 'uo'stedM tk'(payment
.detlis,~twieg~ maud ~ameitst-tho'qpame to pr6
'AU.9C~ DYSF "- -
THE. Muoj DEBLJ.. D
; TI KIDNEYSA1 },
ADisordered -Lher or Sten e~iw
4stigainAid 9i4esy aid
th~ladpicisi 'of..the Sibis~A
.weigt. i lS O
Bining or t p A
8m:ng etu~s g
* 'nimwg a h :WHesd !q- 'eja
*ciency or Perprata~
and Eyes, Pajn;
Limbi g. - Burning
Flushes of--e Co
ually eired b .
DIM C.~Y ~ *
AT TIE GIGA~rj
120 Arch Street.29!We
HEIR vr..over the Tbov -
in.the Unijed Stst' ; -a t' -
These Bitters-areworthy the
POSessifg great virtusi inothir'I
eases of the Iver and -lesie gldi d 6,.
the digestive organs, theymwi l
pleasant . ----. &
Read aid be Gowi"
The editor of the r RosoW.BigU
22nd, 1850 -. '
Da.looiFLAND a CLEXRAT~bG
for the cure-.of.Liver Comp1in
sia, Chronic'or Nervous Debilit
of the mot popular medicines.of-'th
Bitters have ben middhy thounPP
our elbow itv. he has inu' elf-re
and perman'e'nt enre. of Liver CofI.,
usi-of this remedy. We are -conn
of' these Bitters, the' patient -continilj
and -igor-a tact -worthy-of
Thby are pleasantin-tastWea;
u-ed by persons-with the:moxtideli
safety, 'nder any circumstanees'-W
from experiende, and to- the afilictedi
fSc-r-r's WZRLirr," obneo1' fthe;
"Dr. Io6FLAXD'a: GETnAn .
tured hy Dr. Jackson; areinow-euw
of thi most proininent menbr
article of much efficcy-1n'eae.
As iUch is the case;*ew'e6ldd-W ii1
obtain a bottli,-and thus ~save.hesilves
news. Persons of. debilitated'
these Bitters advantageous -to
know fronri eiperihee theusain
upon week systems." -
* iY6re-E "
The "PTIT.ADELu A A
best family newspaper publi
says, of these valuable .Bitter
"It is seldom that wajecoi
ed Patent Medicinesit- h c
age of our readers; ajid - it
mend Dr. fooflaid?s German u '
be distinctly understood.tha(w e-t
the nostrums of. the'day,,tlistato
a brief=.period and then- ro
done their guilty, 2e f' 'his
eine long establised,,unive'
has met the keariy.a r val o
Evidenis upon at en-ccII
foregoing) from IIlI onii0
three years, ind thi sfrongefIsdP08
is, that there' is more'of t'used in the
regular PhysicIans 'of- Philadel
nostrums combined, a.f:a
will meet with their plet,
Thiat this medicine .wil %
edl.::Ii acts. specificallypnii.
it is preferable to calom ni~ l%
efcthc is immediate.:Ihm 'l
femnale or inftat ith safety an
This mnedieiule lwvettued
Sixth, ..Philadelphiia.; ani
generally thog'ti ~
To enahie-alteasis lof ina
vantages of their great restorative **era.
BOmTL 75 cEtTs. -. . .-. .
For sale, on agency, at Edgefiele;C
August 21. '
SAFF and certain cuor tou
utIPloayAfcin.Spitting of Blood, BronehitisIHoopsgptgh~o
T following is from the .pensofd -
soy, Es. hie distingishededitr fri
lary. and Naval Arguts, under da:e~lf
January 26, 1851; Whiat coofd I.
"It Is seldom we apermit ourr~~~s
space irr these columns to speak -n istT
tiele in the patent medlcfnue Iay~ u~
the life of'a-fellow creattire,sae'wdb
medicine whatever,,.we consider it. as o0ur I
not our duty, to give a.sile ''o
that others may,.in like mne'W
case which has inducedl usto pen iisa
of at young ladly of our acquaenti ; who.Vi-feea
exposure to the night air, contracted-.' lit~ch
settled on the Lungs before it ssa~~
stutyed. (This -occuarred two years ago iorntur.)
Varoes remedies were nsed, but with ar lefliet
or heniefit.-The 'Cough"-'irew worse, ~ ith'.pju
expec'toration, and the sunken -eyera 'il;~~
cheek, td' plainly that pulmonary dsh~p~m
its worst on her delicftio frsmeS. The '.il~pp
eian w'as consnlted. and althouhn-orie
to the young lady that she really 4luudh.~~f
tion, yet he would give no encouragemfentas to a
At this crisis -her motherswas ipredid~t
use of a bottle of Dr. Roges' ComuponaaSyrop of'
Li'erwort and Tar, and weawe -happy -,ssest
was perfectly cured in less -than three .nmihsb. ih
medicine alone, after even hope was de ~ )~ is
useless to cornment-on suelh- a; case-s
imple truth will reach whera. polis .2~ ver
can. If any dot'ht-the an'thenticity..of ls~ t,
let them call at.thisiffice.-UMSMilita a
val Arsrus. -* . t '- . .r :- m.;:
-TESTX1YXONT-OW TRE -US
Fromn th6eN. YI. Courier, AgI ~ S
-Da. Roaas' Srat~r oF tv-swoa&'
We have heard of several..iinportantn ~ u
eflfected by-ilhis excellent-medicinp[
in one-instance that came under-our' o - ,a
can speak confidentlyt .One of our o
had'sufferedl severely -fritm a'ln'ti dd Jil.u
ring thie past vIek osni 4miie~o *%asy
cine',,and his Cold has entirely disppeavet4.e~
*From the N. Y.Mirror;Sp~
- tEf~wOR'r ANDTAR.--fth'ie q
ers' Cough- W1eiiires prepared rmh
cles. it Is needless now to'speak'; liel
ly cnring Coughi, Colds-and'''othef 16
Wvhich'~too -freequently,.fneglectEd;~ -
sumnption, is too well establa'im'u
to aeed eulogy naew. - * .
- . From the N.Y. Dehpato 't
WE have heret~ifold takhen oe ~ u'Ve~ te
timony In'- favor of- the strtv
would here- repeat -the itl..a'g
piersons wheare effi'l ny~t - D
of the premonitory syinS to
.tTheGenue issi d ore
the steel platei kaVedlwt
and is sold Wholdtial-re d
Sole Oeerk: n tr 18 l
all orders must ~ -dtsr - '
& JAMES, Ne v~r~A"L -
April 1 -C "%
' '.ed~h~a~ ~"