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EE LORD =WIL PROVID
TouO troubles assail, and dangers affright,
Though friends should all fail, and foes all unite;
Yot one thing secures us,-whatever betide,
The Scripture assures us the Lord will provide.
The birds without barn or storehouse are fed,
From them let us learn to trust for our bread ;
Ilis saints what is fitting shall ne'er be denied,
So long as 'tis written, The Lord will provide.
We may, like tie ships, by tempests be tossed
On perilous deeps, but cannot be lost;
Tliough Satan enrages the wind and the tide,
Their promise engages, The Lord will provide.
Hlis call we obey, like Abraham of old,
Net knowing our way, but faith makes us bold;
'arthough we are strangers, we have a true guide,
And trust, in all dangers, The Lord will provide.
When Satan appears to stop up our path,
A nd fills us with fears, we triumph by faith;
Ile cannot take from us, though oft ho has tried,
This heart-cheering promise, The Lord will provide.
le tells us we're weak, our hope is in vain;
The good that we seek, we ne'er shall obtain;
But when such suggestions our spirits have plied,
This answers all questions, The Lord will provide.
No strength of our own, or goodness, we claim;
Yet, since we have known the Saviour's great nane,
In this our strong tower, for safety we hide:
The Lord is our power, The Lord will provide.
When life sinks apace, and death is in view,
This world of his grace will carry us through;
No fearing or doubting with Christ on our side,
We hope to die trusting The Lord will provide.
AND JESUS WEPT.
What a spectacle-the Son of God in
tears! Why was He who knew no sin, and
in whom no guile was found, so deeply
moved when He beheld the ho!y city, doom
ed. to destruction? Were these tears called
forth by the reflection that the walls which
encompassed that venerable city, would
soon crumble before the fierce assaults of
the invading foe, that the beautiful Temple,
with its richly decorated altars, would ere
long be levelled with the ground, that those
who thronged in multitudes to cetebrate the
solemn feasts of Zion would soon be strewed
in lifeless heaps along the plain, or scatter
ed among the nations of the earth, hating and
hated by all? No. His reflections were
more comprehensive, and the far-seeing eye
of God penetrated~ far beyond the limits of
an earthly destiny.. How easy for Him to
send confusion and'overthrow into the ranks
of the releitless; besiegers, or, when their
desolatiug haii had swept over Judea, to
speat, arn at that word, another city far
more splendid and populous would arise from
the solitude, as earth from chaos, and a
temple, far more gorgeous would crown
Mariah. His thoughts swept beyond the
boundaries of time and ranged through
eternity. But 4till if it was " all of life~ to
live, and all of death to die," why this deep
emotioni For on this hypothesis the doom
whi-rsted upon the suffering, famished
multitudes, was only a sweet repose, from a
life all' full of disappoitmeno~t and sorrowv,
the deatth-dealing weapon, the instrumett
which soothed the sorrowing to rest.
W ~hile the Son of God in many instances
alleviated the sufferings of humanity, it was
ntot these that moved him to visit earth.I
F"or his own blood-washed people are not
distinguished from the world by exemption
from afflictions, which is the certain inheri
tance of matn-they are regarded as things
-to be h~orne for a season." It was the
lbst conlditionI of m'an that penetrated his
bosunm and led in on an errand of mercy
to) earth-that man was lost to spirtual
lInowledge to spir'tua? life and favor with
liis Go.. It was in visew of the condemna.
ttou wihid had passed upon every unbeliev
ing boul and the overwhehningr angruish,
teasured up against the day of wrath, for
the perditiona of the ungodly, that the Son
oft (God was moved to tears. H~e had mov
ed themi to tears. lie had taught them to
"fear not himn that can destroy the body and
hath no maore power, but rather fear him
who canm destroy both soul and body in
)elL" He well knewv that after the dreadful
tragedy of the Cross-that after His bosomt
wa~s cleft anid the fountain of life wvas open
ed, that many would refuse to drink, and,
onmly stain their souls with deeper guilt.
Then the spirit of Christ prompts to sym
pathy for every variety of human suffering,
anid its impulses oxeite deeper and more
pungent anxeity for the salvation of souls.
But howv ma~ny wear the sacred name of
Christian. whose hearts are little moved by
the sulfferings of h umnanity, and less by the
prospect of the lost soul's eternal anguish.
With n hat interest the news of thme ravages
of pestilence in foreign lands is devoured,
and there are treasures without limit to feed
a starving nation. But oh! haow feeble isi
the cry that comes to us from the distant
perishing heathen, for the bread of life!
How few are the heatrts, comparatively, that
respond to such appeals-how small the;
tieasures that flow into channels of that
holy enterprise, which contemplates the sup-*
ply of famishinag souls with the bread oft
life, and wvith the meat " that endures unto
everlasting life." Even parents, who suffer
so much when direase preys upon tlieir
ehild, often without emotion, behold that
dear onme drinking in from day to-day, that
poison which wsorks death beyond the grave.
And in this day of refinement, it is and al
most unpardlonabile offence for thd herald of
the Cross to warm men " with tears." The
formal dlenounce it as a weakness manifested
by the Savoiour and His Apostles, when
they contemplated the power of reignming sin
in the human heart and the death it works.
DnsPIsE NOT TUF. DAY OF Sxm.TuErYos.
-A single act of disobedience involved the
world ini universal sin. A single deception
practi~se on the old man wvhose eyes were
dbin, changed the line of blessing through,
countless generatioens. Trhe selling of the
shepherd-boy saved a people from famine,
and placed his family among the mighty in
the land. Paul was brought before Cesar to
make huis defence, and thus the gospel wvas
preached ini the imperial. Luther, through
suffering and poverty, entered the Universi
ty to study lawv, but found in its library a
Bible, and gleaned from its pages the thought
of that glorious Reformation. Franklin
with a kite drew the lightning from the
clouds; Morse bound its wings, and made
it a messenger to do his bidding. A piece
of cork attached to a. loadstone suggested
the idea of a mariner's compass, the pilot of
thousands anid tens of thousands over the
trackless deep. Lorentius, of Harlem, cut.
ung-r'ude letters wn the bark of a tree, gave
riaeto' the press, whose influence is more
p~owerful thant arades.
.Dut wve need not multiply facts. The
pwoudest form, the gayest step, the strongest
arm, were oncet a feeble childs. The most
profonnud'learning conunenced with A, B,
La The'i lofties. intellect once strove to un
derstand the simplest laws in nature. Des
pise not then thy fellow-man, for in every
soul that wears the image of its Maker, there
is a hidden germ of power that may wield
the destinies of nations. Rejoice then,
Christian, with the first gleani of good and
truth ; for it breaks from the Sun of Righte
ousness, whose noontide glory shall wrap
the earth in its blaze.
REqrEpcT FOR THE AGED.-There is
something venerable in age. In all nations
the highest respect has been paid to it. The
hoary head, says Solomon, is a crown of
glory, if it be found in the way of righteous.
ness. The patriarchs were a kind of Lares
among the tribes of their descendants. A
mong the Egyptians the young were obliged
to rise up in the presence of the old, and on
every occasion, resign them the most honor.
able seat. The Spartans borrowed this law
from them, and rigidly enforced it among
their youth. They never thought of its
" breaking the spirit" of their rising warriors
to require this submission. Job sets it
down as a mark of deplorahle degeneracy
among his people, that they who were
younger than he, had him in dersion. It
stands imperishably recorded as one of
Heaven's high commands, that honor is to
be given to father and mother. This too is
commands " with promised blessing to those
who obey, but an implied curse, yea, cut.
ting off from the land, to those who disre
gard it. It has been supposed that our re
publican institutions are not favorable to
the growth of this spirit. There is the more
need, then, that it b)e assiduously cultivated.
Trhe mind even in infancy should he deeply
imbued with it. And " venerate the aged,"
should be, with our whole people one of
the fixed maxims of life, no one allowing
himseli any departu:e from it.
MOXENFS OF M 1LoDY.-I reinenber once
strolling along the margin of a stream, in
one of those low, sheltered vallevs on Salis.
bury plain, where the monks of toraer ages
had planted chapels and built hermits" cells.
There was a little parish church near, but
tall elns and qluivering alders lid it from the
sight, when all on a sudden, I was startled
by the sound of the full'organ pealing on
the ear, accompanied by rustic voices, and
the willing choir ofviinige maids and children.
It rose, indeed, " like an exhalation of rich
distilled perfunes." The dew from a thou
sand pastures was gathered in its softness;
the silence of a thousand years spoke in it.
It caie upon the heart like the calmn beanty
of death ; fancy caught the sound, and faith
mounted on it to the skies. It till the vallev
like a mist, and still poured ont its endless
hant, and still it swells upon the ear, and
wraps me in a golden trance, drowing the
noisy tumult of the world.
Goon N.xrtzn.--Good nature is a gem
which shines bright wherever it is found.
[t cheers the darkness of misfortune, and
w"arms the heart that is callons and col.
In social life who has not seen and felt its
influences? Don't let little matters rulle
you. Nobody gains anything by being
cross or crabbed. if a friend has injured;
f you want employment andI cant get it, or
canit get your honest dlues; or fire has con.
saimed or watar swallowed up the fruits of
many years.ard toil, or your- laults mung.
nified or enemies tradnced, or friendls de
ceived never mind, don't get amad iih any
body, don't abuse the world or any of~ its
creatures, keep good natured and our wvord
for it; all will come right. The soft south
wind and the genial sun are not more el'ec
tual in clothing the earth wvith vendnre and
sweet flow'ers of spring, than is good nature
in adorning the heart of men andI women
with blossoms of kindness, happiness anad
uti'ection-those flowers, the fragranace of
which ascend to heaven.
From iScott's Weekly Pzaper--Phiidlphlia.
PL0UGIG IN THE FALL.
We do not see a great deal of ploughaing
hone in the Fall, andl thme idea comes to ris
hat the farmers generally do not know the
advantages obtained in ploughing in this sea
son of the year. In the first place, it is the
nuost scientific way to an age a fiam, for
most all lands are in better order- fo)- a crop
in the Spring by being turned over- in the
F~all. It helps the following crop in two
ways. By being frozen, the soil is light and
easy pulv-erised in the spring, anid you have
not much trouble in fitting youi- groundl for
a crop. And at the same time you freeze to
death thousand3 of cut worms that would
praiy upon y-our crop) in its y-ounig and tender
days. When ploughing is done in the Falil,
and the-ground is wvet it will not bake dowvn
like spring ploughming. I have seen stubble
ground ploughed in thme Fall, when the wa
ter followed the plough, and in the spring
you could hardly tell that it had been so
wet when ploughed, anad at the same time if
the ground had been so wet when ploughed
in the spring, there could not possibly have
been more than half a crop, and then the
ground would be in a very bad condition for
a secondh erop. lIn the second place, it helps
along with the spring wvork, for- there is not
much plough land but what can be turned:
over ini the F'all. If it should be a Buck whmeat
stubble, the shelled Buckwheat that lay3s on
the ground will come up (if the plonghing
has been done early, and consequently will
be frozena dowvn, and you .have no more
trouble with it. If you a have piece of sod
land that is rough, plough it g- all means,
in the Fall, for it must be ploughed twice or
three times, before you can have it in good
condition in the Spring. If you have piece
of smooth sod groundl, and you turn it over
in the Spring, and plant it in. corn, and the
season is wet enough, you wsill undoubtedly
get a good crop of corn. If the ground i~s
ploughed in the Fall and twice ploughed ini
the Spring, you wvill get just as good a piece
of corn, And if, on the other hand, it
proves to be a dry season, you will get de.
:idedly the best corn on F'all ploughing.
For the son, if it is tough, will not rot in one
meason, and you have to wait until the so
Trho next and last reason why you should
lough in the Fall, is, that both horse, ox
md man are tmore hearty and robust in the
'all, and can do this wvork munch more easy
han in the Spring, when you feel feeble and
he weather is wvarm. I mention this about
all ploughing, for the reason that it is a
ood plan to do all you can in the Fall, so
hat when Spring conies, with all its hurry.
ng time and bad weather, you wvill not have
o plough your ground when it is wet, for
his runs down land very fast, andl it you
megleot you duty to your farm,, your farm
viai neglect you.
How To REFORM A BA LKEFY housE-If
rou have one, harness him into a good sin
~le tree, then fasten him, tail to tail, to a
vell harnessed team of good strong horses
tachedi toa a paof doube1,1 tr,. .sart h,:,,
-he'll back-then immedately start the
others and let them pull him backward for a
hundred vards or more.-Two or three such
lessons wvill perfectly cure him of all his
From the American Farmer.
DRILLING IN WEAT.
As the time will soon arrive for farmers to
decide on the mode of seeding their fall
grain, and, if to be drilled, to supply them.
selves with a good drill, I hasten to give the
notice I promised you on the experiment I
made last fall with "Pierson's Drill," w hich
I obtained of Ezra Whitman, Jr., and as
your columns may be crowded, I will be
very brief at present, and give you a more
extended ntice after [ have finished thresh
ing my grmin.
I seeded 55 acres in wheat, in St. Mary's
Co., Md., wvith the drill, under the direction
of a good practical farmer, from the 15th of
September to the last or October, (the early
seeding was best,) the most of which w'as
seeded on wheat stubble, fallowed and plow.
ed with a one horse plow the same way;
some drilled across the plowing and some
lengthwise. It was not found necessary to
harrow before drilling.
Three ncrea were not fallowed until late
in September, when a growth of weeds was
turned in which was three feet high, and
drilled after a shallow plowinug. The rest
was drilled corn land; the corn was cut ofl',
and the land plowed with a one-horse Ilow
and the wheat drilled without any furtier
preparation. The drill worked delightlul on
all except the three acres referred to, and on
that the wheat was well drilled, but with
some extra labor in keeping the tines clean.
W' drilled 1 14 bushels 311editerrane:m
wheat per acre, :md it was suflicienly thick,
and 1 1-2 bushels of Eturian wheat, which
was too thin ; both cine up regular and
stood the winter bietter than plowed.in wheat.
The too lots of Mfelierranean aro now
thrashed-one of -26 acres vielded over 18
bushels per acre (the best sample I have seen
this year)-tihe other of 9 acres yielded
nearly 21 bushels per acre which was a
good yield, considerinug it was in a neigh
borhood where (lie rust has very serionsly
injured tie wheat crop, and think the yield
must have been increased I'om 2 to 4 hush.
els per acre by the use of the drill, with a
saving of one.third of a bushel of seed per
acre. I am so well satisfied that there is a
gMin of the cost of the drill $( I5O) for every
103 acros of wheat drilled on good, fair
land, that I would not ie deprived of the
uise of, ofne if it cost me that amnount, but
from my present knowledge, I would think
that the use of, a drill will not cost (i:terest
includeJ) over twenty ceits per amre.
Rt. N. .3!ut.
WEEmEGmN(.-No fault is more general than
t) pnt off pulling weeds, to admit of alttend
ing to what is i-called more importmnt In
siiness. It ofteni ocers that ole imian on the
first of a muon th c:m w ~eed more ground,
than can be rmnirertd clean hiv ten mien for
an egnalh length of time on the ten th of the
monthI, and, thierefre, thre procrsiin
renrders thle evil ten ti:hes as great. In ad
di:ion to this, many weeds, when small, will
leave the ground with their roots attached,
but after slight enlargement will break, when
pulled, at the earth-crown, and have the
power- of growing from each piece of root
left in the ground, but when easrly pulled this
dlillenhty does not enxist. 3!any shed their
seeds ea-ly, and hence their early extermina
lion proven'rts their seeding. Well cienrned
laud can be tilled at much less expense than
that hearing weeds. Sonme crops, particu
larly those slow of germrinration, like the
carrot, are often lost bry the pre-o~cenp~ancy
of the ground befo.-e the germiniation oh
The cleaning of such crops i, threreby
rendered expensive, and many farrmerr arn
dleterred from raising carrots byv this difli
culty. We have alre:.dy given rmethods for
preventing thre growth ofi weedls with the
carrot anid manyv other crops, hn t as ai genm
eral rule, the remnoval of weeds before they
hold possession to thle soil hiy long occu
paney, seenres a better title to thre growing
WuIArI i F u r :smsx or .\hyrned~--Tt
is to furnish the soil with those elementary
substances that enter inito thie foii rman of
vegetale structures ; for if thre soil does tnot
cotirr an ardegnate quanirty o f these si
Etamnces, th0 tfarmer wold obita za only a tee
ble crop. Without this suppkf a vigorous
vegetat ion cannort hbe produced. Th'lis is
seemingly self-evidenit. lIn humani art, if a
a machine is to be formred there moust Ihe au
su'pply of thre marterials of which it is to be
constrascted. A mzan might be conrsidered
insane wvero lie to talk of constructing" a
fence, or a pilow, or a wagon, without thre
wvood and iron neededl for them. An nlrot
less so~ ini talking of raising phorits without
the requisite elements for threm.-Graniite
SULPHUR FoR GAPr~ VINES.-AnI Cx
change says that Lto prevenrt mildew on
grapes, sulpihur is found ellicacious. A lini
box for holding the suilphinr is placed on the
uppier side of a pair of commron bellows.
TIhe sulphur gets into thme pipe throuighi sumal
holes made for the purpose in thre bottom oif
thre box, and in order that no stoppage may
take place, a sinallI hammerr head, amttaee
Lo the endl of a slight steel spring, is fixed
on the under side of the bellows, a genitle
tapi fromt which; now arnd then, keeps up a
contiinuous fldl of sulphur into the poIpe. It
is said these appliances, which may be at
tached to a pair of bellows lior little moee
than sixpen ce, answer every pu rpose for
which are initended egnally as well as a more
STntuwn.-T[here is tno better wvay, thant I
hive ever tried, for making nice starch for
shirtbosomrs thtan Li) boil it throroughnly alter
mixing, adding a little fire salt, anid a fewv
shavings of a star or spiermoaceti candle. I
have found thro star, or pressed lard caiidle
titite as good as spermi. Let theo starch bmoil
at least teli minutes, arnd it will give a gloss,
if neatly ironed, fully satisfactory to thre ex
rinisite taste of a-dandy.
I-r is statedl that ainmng. the millions of
farmers ini thre United States, there is not
4LL~ those ideted to thre esetate ofC Charles
171 U. Lngaun, dee'd., are reqjuired to mrake pauy
nent, andt those -hauving demrainds to present themn
M. W. LILES,
A. NIX. - Ad'rs.
E. P. IIOLLOWAY.)
Feb, 19 . 11 5
FRMOM the F'eitory a large vrariety of CilIRS,
Lwhich we wilt sell I'w for ('ah.
BU~iSttNELL~ & WITT.
Juhly 28 tf 9
A FAIR prie will be given for RACS, (au
Cottonr) by S. E. BO WERR.
Habr...g.. April2 1 .r , ,
FOR A GENERALFACTORAGE AND
CoMISSI ONB USINESS
CHARLESTON, S. C.
1R. JOSEPH1 iI. WIIITE having retired
.LA from the firm of CIW1rnERS &' IVnTE, we
have this day associated ourselves together for the
purpose of continuing the
Factorage and Commission Business,
in this City, under the firm of CIIAMBERS, JEF
FFRS & CO.
From the long experience of TAMES S. CITA -
BE RS, 1he senior partner of the old firm, and that
of HENRY L. JEFFERS, the senior partner of
the House of JEPre's, CoTnRAN & Co., hlamburg,
S. C., with that of SILAS STUBBS, who has been
engaged for some years in the lercantile Businesis
in Mlarion S. C., and also that of .1 13N B.
WYNNEP, who has also kep engaged fior some
years in the same business in A nderson, S. C.,
hatter ourselves that we will be able to do ample
jn tic to our patrons, each.of us do most resptet
ully solicit the rgood will and influence f our res
peetive friends, and pledge ourselves, that no ef'ort
on our part will be wanting to please those who
favur us with their business.
We are prepared to make reasonable adlvances
on all shipments of Produce, aManufacturies, &c.
We are also prepared to make advances on ship
mencots of Cotton, Rice, Turpentine. &e.. to either
Domestic or Foreign Ports, having business ar
rangements wih good Iuses at the principal ports,
with whom we are in enstint correspondence, nd
are kept advised of alhiinges that take plae,
either in Foreign or Domestic Markets, and will
take great pleasure in giving such infurnatiou to
our friends and patrans.
We will be pleased to reoeive orders fir supplies,
such :. laiging, Rope, Twine, Falt, Sugar. (otlee,
&e., &e., all oif whieh will be carefully selected at
the lowest market prices.
TendIering our services, we are respectfully.
JAMES S. CIlIAM!WIl.S,
JIENTIY L. d1 EFFE111S,
JOJn. B. WYNNE.
Chatrleston. Aug 2, 1852. 5t 31
I P. STOVALL, WAIIElOUSE &
L. COMI..SSION MERCI IA NT, A ugusta,
Gia., woild respeei fully inform his old patrons, and
the poublie generally, thtiitle has leased, fur a term
of years, the New anal Eltensive
Fire Proof Ware-House,
situated on Jackson Street between the lail Ibl
DIepot and lcuad-street.in'ea rh'ulobe flotel, for
merly occupied by \\I er& Dryson, and more re
cently by G Walker & Son.
The location is an excellent one, bocine convenient
to the lIail Rloads, Hotels, Banks and chiiet busines
lionses of the city.
Having every fraility.fir business, and the dispo
sition to extendal every aecnuiolation taf his eu.sto
mers. with a long acquaintance with the interests tif
the ploter, le hopes lie nimy have, not oly a cn
tiummee. but an increase of the liberal patronage
heret.fre extendeld tit him.
Oroh-rs for Fmnsily Supplies, Inagging. &c. prompt
ly and icarefully filled at the lowest market prioes.
F TrAVING transferred the lease on the Ware
1 (louse lately eie'd by us to Mr. M. P.
Srov., in consequetee of our removal to Char
lestoi, we take great plausure in reconiaiuding
him toour friends.
SGeWALKER & SON.
A ngusta, July 1,-18Z St5 28
FACTORS AND COM1MISSION
North Atlantic Ifa'~rf, Charlestou.
Co.aOassaoxs IO~SttLewo Co-rrox,
rftJJE Subsacriber havingiformaed a Co-Part nership'
.a. with ar. W. A.WARIILAWa, ohCharlestin,
formerly of A bhevillea. S. C.. for the pulrposeC of do
ing a G ENER A[ LY\QTOR A GE and COMM.\ IS
SION- B4J4N l< 'tila--himselt f.f the .pm esent
opportunity, aif retib. fimg his sincere thanks to his
iinmerous friends for the liberal past onage biestmaeed
for a nmber of yeara past,-anid in nmving, tenders
the serviees of the new.concern of W A R DfA WV
&WA I.KER, Chatrlestont, wher: he hopes miany,
if noti all his old patgous will Ibid it to their interest
to ship thlir produce.
'The recent arrangements of the South ('arolina
Flail 1Road Compnlany.gvill enable thema soon to, have
a lI epot n the eftv. of Aunsta, therehy save the
expen~se of Toll, mti4veryv greatly faellilate the far
w'arding of prodnee. of anly kind. 31r. .loux~ C.
[Dn Agn of W'& W., in A uenasta, will attend
to the forwarding~ ofall pramdner th:;t their lri--ndls
ma.iy feel diisosd to send t hem. free af eb arge,
save draynge. .. G. W A LE EFR.
Aainustai, July 19, 1852. tf 20
INGIDENTS OF A JOURN~EY
FROl M A BillEXLTLE, SOU111 C'A R0I NA,
To Ocala, Florida,
BY AN OBSERVER OF "SMALL THhINGS."
r ff1 E iaive is the Title of a lively and in teresting~
I. lintIe work, jus~t pulishe~d iaml fo r sale at this
t 'i--ec, and theL Stores of Semv.a.A & Rao-r:n:;, G.
L.. P'.:ss :iinh WtuLLIuts & CuiaswTir..
(l&i- (rice ounly 25 Cents.
.tune 24L tf 23
Carriage M~anufactury !
r 'lIE Firm of Iln.r. & WAanr.ny, in the Car
Iringe miaking bhusinaess havinig tbeen onuuamIty
adissolvedl, thie Subscriber takes pleasure in ret urni
ini' his tjmaanks ft~~es.patrounage thus ihr reeeivedl,
and respetfull'solicits a coniliitfamee of thn- smnn..
11 is is the well known stad in Poatte'rseile. nhtentn
one mite NorthI of. Etdetci C II., wahere ;all oirders
will be atteanded to in a N .A T and I4ttli< 01.\ N
lK Eh MANNERt,and upon as reasonable terms as
'The Subscriber ha~s also on hand a spliendlia as
sorrtmenit oif ready nmade caIrriages, Coacha
I :S, Enggies, &c., all of which will be sold
at moaderaute prices. Jul IN lil l.
.July 121 tf 2
Brilliant Display of Jewelry!
. I AVE just r' ~vd, in additiaon to my~ foarmier
Li.stock of JE W ELR Y. a hahdsimne ass ianetit of
Dounble nnmd single Cased (Gldl 1 .ever WVatehies
A neorr Esenpement andl Detnehed "'"
Dotuble and Single Casedl Silver Lever"
Genatleamn' Guard, Fob and Vest Chains,
Lalie-s Chaat.':ines and O'.nardl Chiains,
" Gob dl lands and I lair l3r:neelets,
Conl' Pmns, Gohld and Cornaehian Chartuas,
Croasses. Lockets, A rroaws. Button,, &c.
F"ashiionable JBroelhes for Ladie's ;and Gents,
".Ew and Finger Rings,
Gold and Silver Thimbles,
Gold Pencil Cases, with andl without Pens,
Silver Combs, Coaral A rmlets andl Necklees.
These articles I received direct fronm th oaurters,
ate all wv.taaerzD, anad shall be soald .0w.
W. P. BLCTLER.
A pril 15 tf 1:1
ILLiPersons indebted to the estate of Oliver
1Towles, are realutestedl to make immteidiate pay1
moent, anda those having demands anainist the same
Iwill renader them in properly attestead.
Oct. 9 ~ ~ tf
L TL Persons indebhtedl to the estate of Leroy
J2 II. Alundy, dee'd., arc hereby noatilled toi
mnake immnediate payment, and those having dla
andins will present thenm prope rly attested.
HL T. WI~IlT, Adm'r.
JTuly 7 aam 25
u-' A bbeville Banner will copy three months
and fairwardl accont to this Oflice. - --
A LTL persons havring demandus against the estate
.of J. A. Perrin, de'd., are requested to ren
dler thenm in to Cnpt. W. 11larrison, as lhe is nay
Agent during my absence froma the State.
A. PERILIN, Aadmr.
A prill tf - 11
ALL Persons indebted to the Subscriber up to
the 1st of Janary lat, mast imake paytmet
previous to return day, to avoid cost.
Aug 2-2 - 4t :12
A SUJPERION article of PE ACh 1IR A NDY,
t.jutst the tiahg fair putinag up Peaeheas. Fair sale
by TTQLLINGS WORThI & N!I~IOL4A .
A ug 18 mf 31
J. M. NEW
WHOLESALE & ME
READY M9ADE CLOTHING, TRt
UND ER THE U. S. 11C
T M. N.WBY & CO., are now receivinr iI
S. Ready 11nde Clothing ever oillered in this ci
improved blyles of Walll:tfactul e.
A GOOD SUPPLY OF BUYS, YOUTI
'." Country MIerchants, and all persons visit
Iand examine lAir Stock for theinselves.
An':u,.a, Sept. 23.
Metcalf's New Iron-Front Ston
LDRUICI & ROYAL, dealers in 1 0 0 '
ihe largebtand mo. splendid as:iortnettt of
LADIES, GENTS, BOYS, MISSES A
(For 1.tail.) oft' any other olnse in lihe City.
.i Personst visiting AuvnNin n ill always fi
Ale artieles to select from at our New Store.
:- 1' lh-se give us a cll and cu Ior yours
A pril i. 185:.
G. W. A 'N D R U 1 ,
TILL 'r*ctice in th Courts of LAll. and
E HilY for E :%.. l l-. ! and ixington' Dais
tricts. l . in Law antge , Edgtfild C. II.
.Jan i;, tf52
.JO.% EPI ABNEY,
I fir.L be fnotn :d nt all filzutme in his Ofliev. it
V ? Edgelield Court 11ouse, near the PLANTEM'S
lie will :tienl promptly anl strictly to btusiness
inl his pro!ession.
Ni'v. 14 tf 51
S. S. TO M P R I N S,
ATTOrN EY AT LA W.
OFev. inineeliatelv ill ret:r of tile Court oise.
.1an, 2: t f I e
JA3IES 27. DAY,
OF RICIHMlOND, VA.,
e . -Permanently hoeniteud at Edefied C.
. ga I1.. til'ers is profssi.na~l services to
d di te ei:iaen~s of the Yillag~e and its vi
enty: andl will attendl to anly call he mayul have
eihrin te Village or Coutry.
All ope rations warranted.
ein rehi 1:. I850. tf 8
SOperations on the Teeth,
BY IIORACE PARKER.
Addlress Edgelield C. II., or Sleepy Creek.j
P~ 0., 8. C.
Mlarch 11 13.2 ly ____
ZFor thie State ZLcgislaturo.
J. C. A T.T.1N.
.J.' P11 AiINXla.
J ll Ni h'l iI O-.N,
JOS~II L NKiY.
%. .r iT CchlcEr
Wli.EY ' I 1(1 I.SON ;K,
* . . 'iO.(J !S.
JTI. t. W iEY . l
-F . W. LT~~~kG.
. Ire A li N F. 31 .ll.\2
i llA.th .arr 'ntIa.es n 1t 11 nP t
Wciii I ila,\ 3 (l.l'. Irai l . \lirllt '.n
i l Fu-I ( l* l. (Ia.' Cenet SuuraA Niait
. 1 1ro L. A l!. lit eONS .lra.Stlll'rtT.i
Sanc Irechl Etgr Shld.neriezt.itlle
II.. . .rNF.Y.
JA3l~t118 El DSON.
D. B. t P tLgU M . C .,
rOAD. SidTheEETb AUGUTAhl GA. It ht
l4A l N) ph&vr in )eln, wtheiatet hue ll IT
lCi.\NS to L TlstoterSoko
Freca eie tr n elCt
Metd ttc dceChet~micalso &., &c.,*ls
rwhih tan-v fwrrant toMeeo l to In lie 'ill-y
is prepardl i (ri necorac itlhi lthe fr la fr
itseif.. filtll Phrme p-in. f CYF T E
Theyl~ lso kheaen tstnctv nhanal a full noest
ment fttainttt , eu ittr , lreil-hw i and a A merinnd WIin
dow,, alndionh Gos Cmen.~t,* ta luper wirnlhe
fitre no oP t sFie pne. sh nv ewtttlg t ingll o Tilt
I nps, FrenchsEtglind .iameriCattn Perf uer
italuat, fit~i .lled t E N .Es ) oafe revey. in
nn of1 the mehiulto ecttco ilu
Accdngusto H8 mM D '1
. A.M. BENS A\ION,
Ware HTIOu& Gad omissio
I eh E If AMY
BY & Co.,
TAIL DEALTEI IN
INKS, CARPET BAGS, &c., &c.
TEL AUGUSTA, GA.
LARGEST nnd BEST ASSORT3ENT of
ty. Their Stock cousits of Lhe latest aud most
IS' AND CHILERN'S CLOTHING.
ing our city, are respectfully aelicited to call
,--Opposite the Mascnic Hall,
S A ND 8 10 E S, have alhays on hana
ND CHILDRENS BOOTS & SHOES,
tc a gOd Stock of the finest and most fashion
New Spring Goods for '52.
T my Store. near tle Ceirt Ionse, I have
julst opencaled n CO. PLET E and gencral Stock
Iof a: the '
Varieties of the Season,
whlichI I respecwtfully invite the trading comnutunity to
enl1 ma11l examine.
I wol1 partictlarly Invite tie attention of the La
dies to my rich selvction of
EUbroideries in Collars, Clacmi
zetts, UnidersIceves, Capes,
A id to ny splendtid Stnok in Printted1
L.IWNS. RWISrES. ..CONE T. . PLAIN
AND FANCY BAREGES,
A n. to n very henntiful lot of
Embroidered Muslin and Silk Evening
Prices (on erelit intil thfe first of Janunary. to
res.nsi bh- mal a nntia btd ivers) to suit Ihe time-s.
A lib61rnd disaittiton nide with irsons hinvi for
CAsu: ! LOD) IlfAL .
Marcha 25 tf 1tt
A FRlESIl SUPPLY OF" THlE FOLLOWING
Tlacon. Lard and Flour, 3Mustard in Poxest,
Beef Tongues, ('npvrs.
Cheese, Frits in lrnndy,
Pine~ A ppjle Cheese, 'Stra whIerry, Rasspbury.
MackereA, in IHarre~s and; Ilackbuary Jeatn and
SnI iaon, in- Kitta, Piek'Ul Snrncni'rna., Stirawbnrv.
Fresh Satnona, Riiisury and Laisian~
" Clams, Lemnaaz and Lime Juice,
Sardines, 1.2 andI 1-4 box Assr-rteud ('anieis,
Pickred Pork, " h~LS
" leef, B~ uhWiePpe
Porto Ricou su.rnr, (riidaalhno(ns
Stewvaris Coffee Sngaur, Prutl ~rea tc:
Supterior iroiwn " 'eaelFnnfo o
l'cc ari f~gnar~ Bat 'k cai Wh Saie epperi~
3lea~a'ses.Wite Mnite ark Sed.
lGronmI anee Cae ner
3lac'aeiri tulX etilIeormin Arow aca aind
liae. nd Ru' Itur Priepared Fauad or
S.on dan Crnsheds " intantlas.
.lavtca ad Lrir Cofe acda and Su ernena
.clamtia am ioe -'cs 8:l inan rhPteroc Ae
.voaehies. TOlble anOi ekl, t
A(ieraiu ul romnto ~st'-r..Oainte
31aecaonuti and Vrmi. Tues rpentia n. ia n
'illa m Fnney Saps, acnelitir'.
l'cir cand ic lor 'Iinlm e k and l 'ilin
W' mia chrnervs, firnle[a.koc
;iie:,r do - liittes,ek , c
.inbIe & iingrCks ote iiAe
A .ny1r t icins. :t O lr* iv enru nOil, ncato
31iVeNntm Clve-l,N Wrting LInk.S alo
Plicktale a mKehnp u Soe m arsand Tb ney
Wtholiaeserv & Wetil D ugge st,
s i t t do. :t l pa recn s, &c. ha, &cteig. hr
Frtechvie 3n t a.' o.I)r~c Ioi~a
.\e i iih- toy re th a oie iatis n -nr lrsortment of
tnive tEk .Ca Da-t L u IQORSalo
Dric gsl he ldi,.iweso Chemicals
Ph.\yIS tiis eho of etrninurg hi&takst
isE friesi a Intos, fr thepatrnae h,
tieei r no reciin nitio to1os aredyex
Dye tuf,c PaitrOls, Windo Glas.Puy
PhystI ticIin' Shop ta '1urnitr, &rlc.
T fct r Saledicinal om;- unds,
tite n1C ias owiseand sit t Toba ct
Pco~.ic wiE th U.. iay .
T O hisown and Northern nmk,c~rua
Painrtt itr llat, Suiheri nndaaot Tunne ish-s
Tin o cture r ieicinasltl ooundsa
muhnade uxtne his Stw nlpris.nsrc
ccordareei w.ith. lthe U.S. Dip'y
\le whic hewisnell pr&e tha ttmpr
T"Khvornbly wi ta ofernfmarkent. he wnish-e
ane t pucle a tic l in hsln ild elt
-all.* ar expine hcis Sfok anprices.
ManelDrs Busn l Widos Witt,
.\it his meth bofornnngther fren,
ii and oiher publicl tt the Mneiner'ho luisso
B oetes Tpeab ,WahStnd.c
aThe oarent prepaed for uile.n
a BlaindiecarStc nDoo Fresft bti
allwter artic lein thm icel Jwier' Butit ene
Btetedsur Taloe, Wu ah-S ftands. c
nne rrenie to o re adcstmr a
mhwilb funhd ctie ith housean prbelo d.
Those wisigswor noline Nihlapsnaeaenl
mdn wl exaie ou to ad prshfor ebuying
do ewhehe ndle thatcs good wrken be on
All her id ourose at e loes prie.
lCce~eatWark gaMY Fits and custoerrstyen
nauatil'~ mae to rer that nAtt fvorl, wt
xell. n WokMgo Ft and sueriory.
urnidx all hos 2htmyfvu ewt
Spring and Summer Goodfl
J. A. VANwINKLE,
NET Doon TO GEORoA RAII. ROAD A
AUGUSTA, GEORGIA. -
ITAVE now oni hand and for sale a complete
and extensive assortment of
010ths, Cassimeres, Vestings, Drap
D'Etex, Caswerets, &c.,
For Spring and Summer use, which will be made
to order in a style of itupcrioerity and eleganee. AT
who are mn want of fine ga-Ientsand wish them
to fit nA they ought to fit will please give me a caU
and satisfy themselves.
Ready Made Clothing.
My Stock of CLOTHING this seison is fuU
and large, cemprisiig Cloth. Frock nuud
Dress Coats. Cloth, Cashnit ratt'
and Drap D'Ite 9aeks. Bl'k,
Satin D'Chene White
and Striped Silk Saeks, Crags
Linen. Ponger Silk and Brown
Linen Sacks, Binek and Fany Coloed
Pants, .alineils PAnts, nid a large assortm'nt
of Buff, White and Fancy Marseils Vesta, &Q.
A large supply of furnishing articles, sneh as
Cravats, Gloves, Ilosiery, SspenCders.Collars;Silk,
0 nuze, Cotton nnl Merino under Garments, AWhite
and Colored Shirts, &e. - "
And a Fine Stock
Of PERFUM\ERY 4. FANCY ARTICLES.
All Geods in my establishment are of the assr
QUALITr and will be sold right.
J. A. VANWINKL.
Augusta, April 1 if II
ANOTHER SCIENTIFIC WONDER
Great Curefor Dyspepsial
rpllE TRITE DIGES
DR HOUGHTON'S &l TIVE TFI ID, or
pre-pared from Rennet,
or the fourth Stnmsel
of the Ox, after dirti
tions 0-f BAROueix LBIsit,'
the great Physiological
C h emis t, by J.S
llomaiwros, 3. D.. Philadelphia, Pa.
This is a truly WONDEtFUL IREMiEDY for ndigt
1)Yesia. .tiiee, J.iver complaint. con atein nd
lebiflity. Curing ,(ner N.%TI'I:E's oWN NM 1OD. by
N:eture's own Aigent, the Gastrie .luier. Jinir a te.1poenafl
4 ot'I'SN. infused in waer. will digest or d'"ol-e. Five
Pouids of letnt Beef in ale.it two lie-ur. out of lte samrch.
l'VPI.lN ie 1". elite-f ete-nent. nr 4irnat DIGEWTING
I'rincipte of ithe Cas~e.tuire-lthe 1.solvent of the Fond, the
Iluri. iung. l'reserv-ing una slinittiating Agoig of the Stuanach
;11.1 Iretistines. It is extreted fromn cite Itinestive 8tmack
if ith Ox. thus forming n TIEUE1 DtGESTIVE FLUID.'
p0recs1-4% like the natural ti:stric .cee in its themical pow.
er.4. ei' funilhinig a COMPLETE and PEI:FECT U1I
: STITUTE for it.
Call on the .gent, n.n gel a Tlescriptive Ctrinr. atic,
giving a tlarge ameount ouf :Cl NTi rIC EYVIDEXCE.fhl S
t.iehig's Acihntn Chmiisry: 1)r. Combe's 'hysilo or.Diges-,
tioen: Dr. 'ereira aen Foid and Diet: 1)r. Johti ' t
ofr New Yoerk u'niveniiy: Prof. Dunglis-m's Phyilotgy';k
tvelier iIth reports of cures from all parts of the UI
NO ALCOHOL, BITEs OR ACIDS
1:teenlsembr liti: Dr. IIoaToti%'s PEPSIN .* a g*eat
Natitit temoedly. free fromei ALUI L l10L. BITTEIS, ACIDS,
nne N.W tSEp1's it Is extremely agreenble to
the taste, annd neny te taken by til meet retle patients WW
ennnei eot * vater erneker wllthit nele distrus. Deat
eef dru;ged( imitations. vel.sii L4 not u diug.
('1:Es IN EVEtY TOWN- - -
Dr. iteinght-i'iis Pests ainm now been tested, feW upwArds
Of twit ye ar. In eve-rv large town in thee United taes. atnet
tle .ige'nts mn re. r liyepepttcs o nany renwrkabele C~s'
in everv To-wn1. Numerous ecnits elfures, cerifAtes cf
l'hyer'n1.s in'l Patie:te, 1ir1 given in theeCirulars fu
Pepsin in 1'1u'd and Powder.
Dr. lte-nghtoen's P'EPSIN is peparedl in l'owerc and ta
llttuid Fenm--nnd ini P'resceriptioen ina fer the:1511-ef.Phi -
elin. The Poewer will be senit by Manl, fris of'POeitige
one thlar. sent lee lir. higltt'n. P'hiladelphtis. .-..
P'rivate ('irenlars feor Phlysietausennay be obtatune.of~r
Ilstondtec oer his A gents~, eescribing the whok--proeics fte~t
p~zraratin. unl giving the enu'heorities uponec which the
"f ti,:se new reneety are beasedi. As It is NOTA
I:E ICY. noc objection cam be raIsed against llamtu
sirinsice in respectabe taning and' regular prtt~~ice d
oN E I01.t.AE p: a ue. . . . '
Observe Tbis-. - -
Every Thittle of GENCIYE-PEPSINbemist tie-wrltek1
eeignatu're of .1. t. lleoughtrmi. M.t D).. wile propieor, Philadel-e
din. Pa. Cepy-rht nde Tradle Markr secured.:
W'SoldI by alt D)ruggistls cmd* Dpalers hn Medifcs.en
L A W & LYON, Abhevlle' C. ii. PItATIT &.JAMES, New
heerry, aned A. J. U'IEtI~iTON, flamburg,8: C.
.iuly28 .3y, - - '2"
DIIR. RGE R S' *
LIVERIVORT AND TAR?!
, SAVERitel certain eure for Ceoughs,. Colds,
reinoup, A sthnci. Conisumpltion of the Lungs
Spittinig oef lHlined. ltrenchlitis, iloopitig Cobght, and
all Pnhuixei:arv Atfyietionis..
IA Lovely Young Lady Cured of .
Tu feollowinog is freem the pen of Wx. IT. L~r.nt
sox. l-s9.. ilhe di::tienieti cdi:or oef die U. S. Mili
tnry. ai Naval Arduts, uinder elate of New York,
Jannary 26. I13I. What could be more conclusiveti
"It is seloma we permit orselves to neccupy a
space in these coluncs toi spe-k in praise of any ar
ticle in the patenct miedic-ine way: but when we see
the life of a felloew creature saved biy the use of-any
mtedchine whatever. we c-on'ider it as onr righst, if
nocut ont dccy, to iie a simnple statettme..t of fact.,
that ethers may', in like mnazimer, be benefitted. The
case wh ich-l liar indeled us to pent this article was that
ofC a yeiung hioly oef our nequaintannce, wvho by fregnent
e".pemare' to the nbirht air. cont:ractedl a ('old wichd
rsett led on the L~unge befoere its ravages could bie
estayede. t'Tis eeccuirred two yeanrs ago this wvinter.)
V'aronit remaedites were u-ed, hut w'.ithc yery little effect
e'r bientefit.-.The 'ccngli crew worse, with copions
exp.erteeratieon.n al the stunken eye. and pale, hoillow
cheek. tidel plainly that puthnc'nary disense was udoing
its weorst ont n-r cdelienate fraer. The futm-ly phcyui
e'tnc wats s-nitedet. nne-alhbeogh lee wi-cld neet admit
cc' t he ye'ene huley that she renalty had the Consumap
tieon, yet he wonkthe give nou entconrngementas ton a ene.
At th'i crisis lier'mtai.e~r n-s persuaaded to make .
use oef a botetle of Dr. lNogers' Compound Syrup of
l.iverwoert aced Tar. and we arc happy to state se
wav~s perfeedly cured ine less titan three memnthe by theis
miedicinte alo'ne, cafter even hoepe was destroyed. It is
wee'ss to coment .mn s~ehd a en--e na this, for the
simtple truth wvilt reach whylere pcelihed fiction never
cant. If acy dlo:'br the aothenticity oef this statement,
let them call at thcis..Offic.-U. S. Military anid Na
val A rgue.
TESTITONT 0O' THE PRES3.
Freem thte N. Y. Ceotrier, Attg 13.
Da. Roann~s' S1'l'P~ Or LicvEnwoarT AND TAn..
We have hceard oif -'evernit iimpoirtant cures recently
eflected biy this excellenit meedicinal preparatio, and
ini eene inctance thait eame ieder our observation, we
can speak contfidlemnly. One of our employees .who
hiad'suifli-redl selerety fronm a long standing cold, duc.
ritig the past w.eek commenced lhe cue of this medi
eicne, ancd his Ceold has entirely disappeared.
From the N. Y. 3Mirror, Sept. 2.
Livr.a~won-r aX'r Tan..-Of the virtnesof Dr. ling
ers' ('eeih 3Medicines pireparedl freom the above arti
edes. it is cneeless no'.w to speahk: its el'icacy in speedi
ly e'nrintg Coeh~ls. 'celels acid other ing complaincts,
wh' lichc too freequsently, if ne'gtected, result ice Con
.uenmtiion. is teoo well establish~ed in public confidetnce
to nseed enlogy now.
From the N. Y. Despnteh, A ug 25.
WVv have heretofore taken Occasion tio give ouir tea.
ticmcny ini favoir of the entrative properties oif Dr.
Rtoge'rs' Conmpouncd S rutp oef Liver-eort atnd Tar, and
weould hiere repeat the advice already given, for all
perseons whoc are nfiieted with ('onscnmpcion, or any
cef thce premnitoncry symiptoms, to make a trial of Dr.
T5 het Genmnte is signed Arcnntw Rocvxas, on
thie'steel plate engraved wrapper arounde each bottle,.
anid is sold wholesale andI retii by
S'OVITL & !3IEAD,
113 Chartres street. Newv Orleans,
Sole fieneral A gents feor lice Southern States, to whota
all orders mnxtst lie addresed.
ri7 Seil. alse hiv G. L. PENN. Edgfeld C. H :
WA RDI.AW & D)ENDY, Ahevll . IT.: PRAT
& .IA3MES. Newberry, A. .J. CR E4GUTON, Hlam,
butrg. So. Ca..
A pril 1 tf
FINE Stock of Pure Sperm CANBLES,
.\~ danmntine. Star, 1Pull & Son's-a suiperore
airtic.le oef Sirebt, luet and 'white,- Soap of every
description. Turpentinec, Casteel. Fanmily, & Toilette.
Also, Wooden Ware, Churns, Bueketg, Tubs1
Broomos, &c., oh' all descriptions.
S. E. BOWERS.
llamete. A pril 21 tf - 14
LL persons indebted to the Assigned Estamte of
L~..loihn Lyon are regnested to make imtmediate
paymcent, as longer indulgence cannot begiven, and
mst not be expected.
S. F. GOODE, AssIgnee,
.Tan 21. 152 . tf 1
I S H-ERLFlW GIVF.N, that appliontlon will be
madhe to the Legislature of South Carolina, at
its niext Swsion. for a division of Edgefiold D)imtrio(,
so as to give a Judicial D~istrict to the Saluda sid,