Newspaper Page Text
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 23, 1853.
Call and get them.
Tat Minute of th Edgefield Baptist Association,
recently held at Gilgal Church, are ready fur delivery.
V' TanE Rev. Dr. BIRaMIGHAM will preach at
Ir. H. BuaT's on Sunday, the 27th inst., at the hour
of 11 o'clock.
V aIR. B. T. RoGEts has been appipited Post
Mister at Aiken, in the place of Mr. J. C. LAGAtE.
g:VWE learn from the Abbeville papep that at
an election-held on Monday the 14th inst., Mr. WIL.
)JAM HILL was elected Ordinary of Abbeville
Wa follow suit to some one of our cotemporaries,
-(we forget which), in offering a copy of the Advertiser
fbr theocoming year to the person who shall send in
the best New-Year's or Carrier's Address, we being
she sole judge in the matter. Get to your pens, poet'
Lo ! The Indian Comes !
AN extensive show -of red men is to come off in
this town on.Monday next. Those who would like to
see the Indian in the various ceremonies and plays of
his fathers, should prepare to attend. The troupe
numbers some fifteen or twenty, and much amuse
ment may be expected. we suppose. From what we
hear, we jed:e the aailir to be a sort of Indian Ilip
Turs body meets on Munday next. We shall await
their actings and doings with interest. It is not
usual to pass more tian twenty-five or thirty Acts
during one of our sessions ; and this we regard a good
feature. What those Acts will he this winter, we are
at a loss to say. We suppose however they will bear
chiefly upon Railroads, Free schools, Penetentiaries,
Lunatic Asylums, and sundry Incorporations of com
munities and companies.
"Old Joe Sweeney!"
Tams disinguished Bonjoist gave a concert in this
Village on Monday night. Though time has dealt
somewhat rudely with his brown locks, and, we are
afraid, even with his nerves and his manly strength,
we were glad to see the " old man" any how. But
an Autumn or two ago, (it seems to u,) when we saw
him in the pride of his glory, and his honors were
blushing thick around him. The Banjo seemed almost
unbidden, to send forth strains of music at his touch,
and crowned heads were not ashamed to honor his
Concerts with their august presence, and to bear tes
timony to his unequalled skill, and his inimitable
touches. In our youth, we were glad ts6well the
chorus of his praise, for he excelled all others in his
art, was matchless, on his own peculiar instrument,
and was the Napoleon of the" Old Banjo." In refer
ence to him, we were wont to repeat the oft repeated
" Honor and shame. from no condition rise.
Act well your part, there all the honor-lies."
But the Prince of the Banjo appears best now,
while acting the part of the " Old Nigger," and from
his infirmities, we could only catch slight sparks and
gleamings of his "former fires." Still we would
rather listen to him yet, than to any of his imitators
and followers, if not for what he now is, yet for what
he once wa%. His music notw, at intervals, discovers
the power that once dwelt in his soul and in his
"arm's' young strength," and thoutgh his athletic
form totters with premature decay, his graceful strains
*are not tobe easily beaten, hy the more boisterous,
roaring ranting boys of these time'.
We are glad that he is training a Company, who
protmise to receive some of his;gifts, and who may,
after ahlittle more :practice, awud,. perhaps, when our
4yetdL0 oa".shall-haveJungesip his " Bad
still tree' eStge
attent on tolhe artice faIIuE
... -nwerto us some needful
entreerecion. We like to sea a fellow stand square u;
- 't his neighborhoodaidoes our friend " Et.rrs.".We
aegdo t leag that old " Beach Island " is still
eilea'n oftestain diamrder, and likely to remain so.
The p4sple %iho l m that little spot of earth are
just about as oTevfr as people ever get to.be. And we
should be sorry to hear of theIr generous virtues giv
ing place to aught of malice. Whenever we think of
" Beach Island " as a community, we feel like exclaim
ing in the favorite phrase of an editor-friend of ours
*-wh'o holds forth in Augtusta, " Long may she wave!"
-. Bishop Davis.
Wr. omitted to mention last week that this eloqutent
Dtvioe, with one or two others, htad been gi ing thte
little Episcopal Congregatiun- quite a benefit. For
three days, the various exercises of Episcopacy were
being enacted in our midst, much to the gratification
of crowded assemblages. Several cnhildren were chris.
tenedl, three or four adults wore confirmed and the
excellent Rector of this Parish, Mr. BEL~tiNG NIa, was
regularly ordained. The discottrees of thte Bishop gave
very general delight, while the beautiful compositions
of the Rev'rnd Mr. Ra EDCommanded that admiration
which thtis commttmty has always awarded them.
The Bishop is said to ha've made an imposing appear
ance on the day of the ordination, having been clad in
full Canonicals. We believe the general opinion of
our Edgefield Episcopalians is, that a good thing wvas
done whten the Rev. Mr. Da.vms was advanced to is
This notice would not be as complete as justice de
tnands, did we not add that an efficient-choir, led by
Miss W. of Beaufort, and supported by the deep-toned
organ's peal, added much of impressireness and eilket
to the varied services of the occasion.
" Six Sheets in the Wind."
SouaE very joke-a-tive female woman h-as sent us
the following effttsion :
"siX stEE.Ts rN TttE wiND!"
Eseuse tts, Mr. Editor,
Though we appeal to you
But we are-puzzled, and what else,
Pray tell us, can we do I
We heard thtis phrase not long ago
And are dum-founded quite ;
We've search'd the authorities all thro'
But still can get no light:
if youn can tell us what it means
In the next Advertiser,
We'll thank you several hundred times
Andbe somuch the wiser."
Well, Miss AoaATrs, we'll tell you all we know
about the matter in a very few words. Reasoning
froin the well known fact that "three sheets in the
wind " is an expression applied- to an individual who
is about as tight as any body ought to be under aay
circumstances;we should say that " six sheets " meant
a very preposterous and absurd extent'of intoxication.
If this don't suit you, ask us again.
Brilliant and Beautiful.
The Editor of the Corner Stone (Ga.) is at present
in )Jilledgeville, taking notes during the Session of
the Georgia -Legislature for the benefit of his readers.
Speaking of the Georgia beauties who were pr..sent at
the inantguration of the Governor elect, he uses the
following tall language:
" So brilliant were they,'thtat had it been a dark
nigh~t thusy would have been taken for angels, wnth
*-stare of the first magstude, sent by Heaven to earth,
in lend the weary traveller or guide the lover's way."
-Jee-rus-alemt! - .
Tu-'1rs intelligence from Mississippi ta very cheering.
-.Thse anti-FooT majority in the Legislature issaid to be
nesar thirtypon joint ballot. So that tlte little conspi
rator may nrw he considered prostrate. Should Cosn
and one 'r f ieo others eet _withi the'sawe'fate, we
shall endeavor tp bie as thankful as the occasion de
The Lato Col. Pierce 2U. Butler.
THE remains of thin galliau Carolinian were de
posited some years ago in Columbia, the claim having
been set up that ite ashes of the Hero, who had
fallen at the head of the brave Palmettos, was the
common property of the State and should therefore
be interred at the Capital town, where that devoted
State might rear a monument to his memory upon
which all might look with pride. Years, as we haive
said, pass by, and the Summer of 1853 finds the spot
whier those aslies repose unmarked by a single stone
The-claim, which hollow professions had once sus.
tained, is forfeited by gross neglect. The Ilero-the
Patriot is left to slumber like an unknown wanderer
whom Death has cut down in the land of the strang
er. But not so with the Father, the Husband, the
Son, the Brother, the Friend. Those who knew him
in these relations have taken his bones and placed
them by the side of his kindred. Yes-the illustrious
Colonel of the Palmetto Regiment now sleeps in the
Family Burial-ground, near Salnida river, in Edge
field District. And Caroliuians, who visit Columbia
soon, may see, in the Episcopal Church-yard of that
place, tle now vacant grave in which the body of
PIERCE M. BUTLER was permitted to lie neglected
and forgotten for years.
We make no comment.
Death of Leient. C. It. P. Butler, U. S. A.
I- is with sincere sorrow that we record the dcatha
of this young and spirited officer. The melancholy
event occurred at Tampa, in Florida, on the first day
of tle present month. Lientenant BUTLER was in
the flower of manhood. lie was looked to by his
many relatives and friends .ith laopes of no ordinary
kind. He was frank, generous, manly and intelli.
gent, and had before him the chances of an eminent
ly bright career. With every year of his experience
as an officer in the Uniteld States Army, he was at
once increasing the sum of his military knowledge
and forniing strong friendships among his comrades
in arms. Iad he been spared to the noon-tide of life,
there might have been many opportunities for him tc
stamp the impress of his noble traits upon the history
of the e.untry in whose service he had determined te
spend his days. And we feel certain, from what we
knew ourself of his high-bearing and lively intellect,
that few men would have improved those opportuii
ties more gallantly or more effectively than PEansa
BuIta. But it has been decreed by an inscrutabha
Providence that lie should die young, and the hopet
of which lie was the centre have been forevei
blasted. Our most heart-felt sympathies are witl
those to whom lie was near and dear.
The subjoined extracts from a letter received in thii
.lace, from CHARLEs II. SMtTua, Assistant Surgeor
U. S. A., will be read with interest by many.
" MY DEAR SIa: I have a sad duty to perform-tc
communicate the intelligence of the death of youl
nephew, Lieut. C. I. P. BUT.ER, at Tampa, a
Yellow Fever, on Tuesday evening, Nov. 1, betweer
the hours of seven and eight o'clock. He had gun
to Tampa on the 20th Oct., in obedience to orders, tc
assume commannd of the depl-t and troops there sta
tiaed, left by the deathis of Gen. C1t LDs andl Lient
CooE %%ithout an officer. On Wednesday Oct.2G
he received his Iong expected leave of absence. aat,
being relieved at tle same time by another oficer
had Taken passage iaa the stage of next moring foi
Pilatka.- That night tie was ataicked by the fevel
which has terminated so unhappily. Iate Frica]
eveninag, after being sick two days under the medien
charge of an intelligent physiciuan of the place, it
obedience to his expressed desire to see me, a messen
ger ivans dispatched to this post, 46 meils distant.
reached Tampa Saturday afternoon between thre4
and four, and found hima entirely prostrated by th
disease. Without any gennine signs of improvemen
lie lingered through Sunday and Monday and breath
ed his last, as I have said, on Tuesday evening.
The death ofyonu nephew is felt with deep regre
by his recent fellow officer.. That he was regarde
by them as a high minded hronora!!e .:entleman,
need scarcely say. Ile commanded teirth-etion a
well-as esteem. le was a good ofacer, attendin
most conscientiously to his daties. Indeed it. cn
thast in the over-zealouis discharge of thase alunes, Ia
exposed hims-If to the fatal disease whlichi has si
early ended his career." -
frm er mc Olass of 1836- bya- et
WE wer muchaffectedi ther-day b et
from hrevpotd.s ti inyt e 'll-rentenmher
-,nsr.*niinof* ilesteemed fiend and college' clana
mate. He had heardiik:ui nj-yaor-oiher thataw
I wess at'ils hMahoi15uerii Seeth Curolina. an
ryeven eveif mian's coat as then It fitted him cats
vividly before the mind's.fye. The " des'mos philia~s
and the "sacrum emiciie " (those cherished watch
words of South Carolina Collegians) stood before otl
thoughts again in letter. of goldlen hue. And we 10n1
ed to clasp every brother's hand once more, and one
inore to look into every brothter's face. Bait ten eamn
the sad reflection that thais may never bec! Smnalla
was that dear old class, it is now ucattered almost
the four winds, and some of tus can never meet agai
this side the grave. Bait the tie that binds our heart
can never be sundered by any of the changes c
chances of time. Anal we fondly indaulge thae be.lic
that thais sentiment (if known to thtem) wvoulad mei
a cordial response from the " dozen good fellows
who were found cliaging to their Alma Muter ani
climbing senior in thaat most perilous period of hter ex
itence, the fall of 1836.
May we not htope thaat, while other Alumni ar
gathering at Colaumbia this winter thae roll whatcl
commenced with " BAXTEa, BowEas, Boces," an
ended with " WuALEy" shall not be called over il
WE are glaad to be able to inaform our readers the
thec Democratic, States-rightsa genttleman, who noas
occupies the White House at Washaington, has sur
vived the attacks recently made upon his Admintistra
ion, and that lie is still firmly purstiing the evei
tenor of his way with an eye single to the good of ti
wole counatry. Just so lung as hte continues thi:
mminy course, (and no longer,) will he he abale ta
ride over all factionas opposiain, whether by Demo
rats or Whigs or Free-soilers or a motley conglomera
tion of the three.
The Russo-aTurkish Broil.
Tuias difriculty still impendls over Europe, anal ii
one of the great poinats of inaterest at paresenit in thi
news of sthe world. The latest adlvic'es represent thtal
a battle or two of slight importance had been fumghat
An amicable adjustment of matters is yet looked foi
with a good deal of confidence.
Fnt ConA.-Intelligent anud welI-intfoirmed
gentlemen, being residents of Cubnt, who arrived
here in the steatmship Isabel, from Haivanau, total.
ly discredit the reports which have been so ex
tensively dissemninsated in the Unaited States, oft1
secret uniderstanding between the British and
Spanishb govertnmtenits, for the introdtuctiot into
that isliand of an unlimnited inutmber of A frican~s
as apprentices, with a view to their becomiing
free after a dehintite number of years.
From the sntme source wve are given to tinder.
stand that the importation of Coolies fronm Chinat
is likely to prove tan entire fatilutre ; and the patr
ties who have contratcted with the Cuban :it
thorities to introduce them are likely, instead of
retlizing a large fortune by the uandertakinig, as
was expected, probably to be serious losers in
the end. -The contract is uniderstood to have
embraced an importation of six thousand--four
thousand men. and two thousand women-a
number of the former had been etnbarked, bitt a
large poartion of them diedl upon the voyage
not one of the laitte~r, haowever, it is asserted, has
ever reacbed the island.--Curier.
- --4 . - -
THE Rtur TRAFFIC TN NEWt o:G.-He
Newv York Tribune-enlis attentio~n to the follow.
ing statistics of the rum traffle in thuat city :
" The whole number of places where nlcoholic
liquors are sold in this city is 7,103. Unhicetnsed
1,222; reported disorderly, 1,058 ; with grocery.
shops, 3,789; large beer shops, 1,088 ; exclusive
ly wholesale, 183. Of the taverns for travellers
there are only 336. Open on Suatday, 5,893.
Drinking places where Loxinig nmatches are al
lowed, 11; resorts of thiuees, 126; resorts
of prostitutes, full 500; billiatrds, 241$; dance
-houses of prostitutes, &c. 162; dog fights al
lowed in 6; rat killing allovred in 4 ; cock fight
ng almein 7."
C 0 D DI UN I C A T I U N S.
FOR THE ADVERTISER.
Ma. EDITOM:-Tou will allow me to correct an
error in an editorial of your issue of the 9th inst.,
in reference to the killing of Mr. W. Ho.L.
None of the parties of this transaction were resi
de .ta of the neighborhood. Mr. I. was but par
tially known here, and the man that killed him,
was a person never heard of before that unhappy
occurrence brought his name before the publie.
Tis true, we have had some quarreling and an c
easional fisticuff in the olden time. Old feuds, that
for aught I know, might have originated on the
banks of the Rhine, and were imported in the Yes
se's that brought over the colonists who settled the
hi ls and vallies about the old " Island," have in
days gone perhaps made some disturbances among
the desendants of the quiet emmigrants from the
" Faderland" or the Swiss Cantons; and the Saxon
blood that has been infused into the original Stock,
will even now sometimes exhibit its belligient pro
pensities ; but the blood of murder has never yet
stained the soil of Beech Island-so far at least as a
white man was in any way concerned. May God
forbid that the day should ever come when it will
Local mistakes like the one alluded to, not un
frecquently occur, from the circumstance that the
boundar:cs of Beech Island are rather conventional
than real, and hardly any body knows exactly where
the old settlement is, exicept those who live here.
Wishing you a better acquaintance with the locali
ties and people of this end of the District.
I am, very truly, ELPIS.
FOR TIE ADVERTisER.
ROLL OF THE PALMETTO RFnimT.
a. EIITOiI : The 10ll of the Palnietto PCgi
ient, published by Mr. DovILLIERs under the
patronage of Ex-Govenor NI EANs, and approved by
Col. A. II. GLADDEN, has mado its appearance in
our section of country.
To rescue from oblivion the names of those who
have toiled, and exposed- their lives in their coun
try's service is certainly a laudable object, and Mr.
I)ovILLIERs will receive the thanks of many warm
hearts for his generous enterprise. As an artist,
also, lie has acquitted himself with grace and skill.
The design is generally good: the devices proper;
the prints handsome, and about as true to nature as
such things usually get to be. But it is to be re
gretted that more pains had not been taken to
render the Roll as to details, more complete and
It is with no spirit of cavil we note the fullowing
1. The promotions in the Regiment are very in
complete. Omissions occur in several Companies,
but there are three in a single Company. In D
Company, for inistance, four were made Lieutenants
during service, while only one is named. Sergt.
Jon% Snirims received thec appointment of 1st
Lieut. in the 12th -if:mt ry; and was afterwards
breveted Captain: liu aspiears only as Sergt. on
the Roil. Sergt. DAvID ADAMS was elected 2nd
Lieutenant in his Company, and highly distinguish
ed himself in battle as Lieutenant . yet lie appears
in the Ro!l only as Sergeant. Corporal WI!TFIEL.D
Riaooics was commissioned a 2nd Lieutenant in the
Regiar service: yet no mention is nade of it.
If it was thought proper to give the promotions
on the Roll, why these omissions?
2. We are not satisfied with the placo nssignecd
Col. P. M. trrziumi "in the gaetnre." To our
Iiudg.nteri.oa taste It is mot sufficiently prominent.
Would it not hiav.e been well to have inserted in
rsome conspicuous pl-ace on the Roll, the closing~
words of Gen. SmlEr~s' Report rlative to this dis
duished officer ?.
"A gallant soldier in his youth, he-ha 'ni
f battle, fame
nq . ad added anothecr namei
- - olina'sadepartcd heroes.'
-or; .ol.' Btrrteen, .as repmorted,
U j ~ W ~ as ;.y to Gen. Su:Er.Ds was:
C South- Cuorli an here
oWhy, too, were the last words of Col. BuT-rE
rWe think more pains should have been taken te
make prominent on the Roll thme nnie and ebarac
Ster of one who had done so muchl for thu Regiment,
eIt was due to hais exalted merit. It was due to him,
Swho had acquired the honorable style of " Father
Uof his Regiment." It was but a slight tribute tao
one, who, by his valor, had won glory for himasell
and hisi State, and who has added more to the
military famec of South Carolina than amy man since
the days of MiaroN and Smrrran !
3. Thec words, likewise, of WnrrnIItD Baooa
Iarc not correctly stated. Ie is reported as replying
jto Col. Bo-rIuia. Ilis replly waste Gen. SinaF.ID
aiid, unless we are inistaken, in these words: " I'll
followo, sir, wohere you'll lead." And young U
was not a private, but a Corporal, as the R.>lI itsel:
shows. As above stated, lie received afterwards,
the appointment of 2nd Lieut. in the new Regi
meats of the.Regular service.
4. But why was the artist limited to the gallant
words of the few named on the Roll ? IHad het
heard of no others worthy of being recorded ?
The papers in the State published several phrases
used by offeers in battle as memorable as any
named. We. recollect having read in that Charles
ton Mercury, for instance, soon after the return of
the volunteers from Mexico the following (stated on
good authority) relative to a young offier, who was
Ikilled ini battle at the Garita De Belen. Ie had
been long prostrated by disease, and was, with
diffeulty, making hain way on in the battle. Ac
costed by Lient. LAY, of Gen. Sco'rr's Stafl, who
told lain, he was too feeble and abould he in bed,
he replied : " I am feeble ; but I intend to do my
duty as long as I can stand. South Carolina
has often been accused of disaffection to the
Union ; but let it be tested to-day in the face 01
the foe, whko are the real friends of the Union."
The officer alluded to was Lieut. J. B3. MAlnin..
5. Was not the remark of Lient. DAVID AnAMs
of Company D. also, worthy of note? In the
battle of Churubusco, while gallantly bearing the
flamg of his Company, he received a wound, which
caunsed alnmost instant death. After falling, lie
breaihed these words ad expired-" Tell my
Father I died Jighting for my country."
No brave~r youth fell in Miexico. le- was killed
icommission, clad in a Lieut's. uniform: yet lie
appears only as' a Sergt., with no mention whatever
of his. promotion.
6. We have also hard attributed to Lieut. J.
WILLr~s CAN-TEV a galianti expreion in his last
moments ; but our recollection of the words is not
suffiiently accurate to enable us to gin* theam.
Theay could easily have been obtained; however,
from lhin immediate friends. There are, doubtless,
ohier expressions made by dying nien and ofiletrs,
which nmight have been procured ~on proper appli
It is sturp:ising, that, since things of this sort
ver'e to be recordled of the deceased amembers of
t he R~eg;imem, so. very little effort should have been
imale to collect informnation.
Should Mr. DoviI.IiEss publish another edition
of his Roll we conmmend these few remarks to his
TIIE CUBAN~ QUEsIo.-The correspondent
of the Baltimore Sun says:
" The Union continues its firm tona' in regard
to Ctuba. Unles's England positively renonniecs
'all intention of nmeddliing with the mtunicipal reg
ulationsa of the island, thmere is trouble ahead. In
no ease will Gen. Pierce submit to Great Britain
assuming the funetions of quarda costa on out
shores. If England snd France would prevent.
the anne.xation of Cuba to the United States,
they must lot the islad alone."
ARRIVAL OF THI4ARA'RA-THREE DAYS
LATER isON EUROPE.
BALTIMoan, Nov. 17.
The steamship Arabia, from Liverpool, with
dates up to the 2nd instant, inclusive, has ri cehd
New York. --
MAniKETs.-Brendtuffs have declined,-Flon r
6d. to one shilling, Wheat, 2d.
Con .-This aitieldhs advanced one shilling.
CoTToN.-Fair quiinities has declined 1-2;h,
but no change has taken place with under mid
Mloney easy, and large receipts expected.
PoLTIC L.-A batith.aw been fooght in Asia.
It took plnce on ie 23.,;2nnd it is rnmored that
the Turks were defeated by the Russians in
Austrian subjectsin Turkey have been placed
under the proteetidn of Russia.
Martial Law has been,: proclaimed in Rusia
Bucharest and all Ihe towns in the Provinces
are occupied. by the ari.
Persons founid in correspondence with the
Turks are immediately put to death.
The Tifirkish fleeianchored in the Baltic on
the 25th October. T'e allied fleets were collect
ing in the Sea of Meniora.
Austria has proposed mediation, and it is ru
mored that further ingagements will be obvia
ted ; notwithstanAmg. this statement, however.
afiirs present a warlike.appearance on the Dan
CoTToN.-Fair Oreans 6 3-4, Fair Uplands
6 3-8; Middling 57.8; Iliddling Uplands 5 3.4.
Sales of the'wee 'iihount to 33.000 bales.
Speculators took 50.0 bales,and Exporters 4000.
HAVaRs COTIToN MAnKET.-The Havre Cotton
market is reported teady. Speeulators taking
- bales, Money rarket easy. Consols at 94.
Americnn stocks un nged.
BALTIonE, Nov. 17.2 25. p. m.
Three hundred tiErees'of Rice have been sold
in the Liverpool market, since the departure of
the Bahiie, at ftrom'to 24.
Co-ToN.-.The stock of cotton on ha-nd in the
Liverpool market on the 4th instant, amounted
to 700,000 bales. --lcHenry's Circular quotes
the lower grades ofcotton a uniSa1lentble.
Flour has declined 2s; Wheat 6d.
Two battles, it is reported, have been fonght
at Wallachia, and the Turks proved victorious.
The Russians. after further fighting, retired from
the field to await anicble negotiations.
From the South Carolinian.
THE AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION OF THE
To the People of hse South:
Thursday, the 1st of December, has been fixed
for the meeting of4pis Association, at Columbia,
South Carolina. A large number of the most
intelligent planters and scientific men of the
South may be expected. A meeting of such
varied interest as will be then presented has
never betbre occurred in the Southern States,
and every assurance may be given that it will
prove eminently successful in the granid objects
which form the basis of its organization. The
elevation. protection and improvement of the ru.
ral affairs of the ioutlhern States is certainly
praiseworthy, andshould receive the sanctioi
and encouragement of all of our citizen.i. We
therefore, most cordially invite and deiire the
whole participatioii:of the whole South. The
Secretary of the Asociation, Dr. Cloud, of Al
abaiua, iakes the Nllowing ad intcrim announee
T~1he Executive Conneil of the Association
'save made arrangemnents withI gent lemuen of hig~h
disutiction in tli rious depart mentis of Agri
cuhtural scienee 1uad practiee to aditress the As
sociation during ~ assetnbbige. We h:uve :also
assurances that tlt eeting wvill be in every way
highly aeceptable the people of. the Palmtetto
S'tate,'and al so to ec citizens of C\iumnbia.
" Addresses ha e been promised by and tmay
be expe~cted from *e following genttlemen:
LD., lion . I ) !l n .v 11. Git
l'rof. F. S. Hlolmesu, lon. R. F. W. Allstoni,
11. W. Ravenel, esiq. Prof.'RI. T. Brumhy.
Missit~ssippi.--.DI1' A. Swase~y, Thomas
AhlbamaI 9..4Gcroom, Ahbalom Jueck.
son, esq., - . %se omb, Col. WVm. De
ForesIt H-olly ~ V
District q& .-Jik . D. B. Dellow,
erq. \ ,
"In :nddit io- o~ ~ntlenten above flamed,
several have th "omig~d to address the
meeting or see .an . Thtere are neso sonme
gentlemen thn ts ~ n-addressed yet to hear
hel me ~ "ptinue for a session-of
severi daygemeonts will be made
for the acco a inrD nudience.
On behalf f centivo Conneil of thie
Association. A. G. SUMiMER.
FjWrWill al~the lmpers in the State friendly
to the cause gis~ thttuk-ove a timely insertion ?
WAR M~i~r the Newv York
papers publish r(n ndde a~~ Charles Kor
ntis " and " Lous P~ e Hu-Itngarinins of
New York, cnlling . 4o take up ngrmq
in aid of Turkey agna ... ... The " Appeal "
alyeets to speak Sy the ihtbori y of Kossuth, and
invokes all gong~ ma rs ,who wish to avenge
the wrongs of tlge enm1 on enemy-Russia-to
send in their names so la to be enrollod fortht
MlARRIED, onl the W9.t just., by Rev. gedeskiah
Watkins, Mr. Jons I K(T~oysowon-r to Miss
Lizzie, daughter of the 4 te 1lenjamtin Richardison,
all of this District'. t
"As trusthigr@tid ana14. la faithful wife,
Love on as one, nor e'rr div~4e in strife."
IA RRIE.D, on 15th inst, by Rev. D. D. Rrunson,
Mr. TuloaAs C. ARGt 't'.d tliss Coaom.iN. Si
VanAnI, daughter k4r. -; 'i Reynolds, all of
DumD, itear Onmi ~ sn~aYo the~ 2-ith of
Septemabet last, of Y Fever, Mr. R iCnA Rn G.
KEiIP, in the hisu~ his je was horn
and raisiW iitt et He exibid those
traits, thtat if his'life-E been spared, would have
adorned his charact1 t riper niihood. lie has
left many relatives atuU tends tn'ourn his lo..s.
II - S. S.
DEPRTi-ED this, ' Seoitermber laist, PmrIrLrr
SrArcx, in the 3oith o tis~~ige:, Sincere and
stable in his attaht aiun perfectly honest and
reiable.in his pret nafwell as ammable in hi s
disposition. .Hi e etly toted bSj his fanmil
but had nequired at hads to whom his death
is a melanchboly afilst:i
A generous lieartj te tgrity, and a brave
and liberal, - - - nine'nnt traits
of his char-/c, - er t .hWt'~ best loved
him m hel ew h\ - w.: nre in
deat. d of -.
DI ED, of e.$ -- res' enee cf Mr.
D. Ousts e, ..e. yas .A wn ESCeE,
infat rn dha ev. . a N. K Ubilders,
" Till Chtisi.shall6615W91 6bse thes isnering deadl
Farewell,"i eet kt.insbe1. "fa ng faire well ;
Seet be thS ul that grt tree's shade,
W hereswe ~lu in thy lov ly cell."
Corros.-We h:v~etf demiand through
out the wcek ending .day, particularly for the
better qualitis; Sales ai Mre ipts have been light
and prices have an upv eney. Sales to-day
are from 8 to 10*ets. ose.pminal.
WiE are in reetMi e idfromn Europe to-day.
Cotton a little unsettk.fed I teTurks and Russianas
have liad, sonme bloody agiiggemenits, wce hiavetno
>artculrs. . D
TuEn will be a meeting of the Missionary and
Book Fund Board at Pleasant Grove Meeting
I1ouse, on Wednesday, 30th November, at 12
o'clock M. A full attendance of the members is
desired, as there will be an application before the
Board, by a ministering brother to serve as Mis
s:onary and Colporteur.
J AMES M. CIILES, CiuxeAM.N.
Butler Lodge, No. 17, I. 0. 0, F
A Regular Mecting of this Lodge
will be held on Monday evening next,
at 7 o'clock.
H1. BOULWARE, Sce'ry.
Nov 23 it 43
A LL Persons indebted to me by Judgement,
Note or Account, are thus timely notified that
longer indulgence mius not be asked nor expected,
for it CA N NOT be granted.
W. P. BUTLER.
Nov 23 tf 45
Valuable Plantation for Sale,
rjI I K Suberiber having removed from the D;s
.Rtriet, offers for sale his VA LUABLE PLAN
TATION, situnted on the Savaniali River and Ste
vens' Creek, and nibout two mues above tihe mouth
of the Augusta Cannl.
The Tract contains about
Recently sur'reyed and platted, about one-third of
which is eleared and in cultivation. The balance is
well-wooded and heavily timbered.
This Tract of Land lies three miles and a quarter
or the River above the mouth of Stevens' Creek,
and has a large body of rich alluvial Swamp Land,
above the reach of ordinary freshes.
The premises rre divided into two Plantations or
settlements,-one at a convenient distance from the
niver, and the other on the Stevens' Cret k lands.
with Gin Houses, Packing Screws, and the usual
buildings attnebed to each.
I prefer to sill the Plaitation entire, but being de
t.rnined to sell, and with a view to accommodate, I
r:1ll, if desired, divide the Lands into sections or
lots to meet the wishes and suit the convenience of
And if desired. the Stoek of Horses, Mules, Cat
tle and th.- Provision Crop will be sold on very fa
vorable terms to the purelmser.
A Plat of the premises may be seen at the Office
of Robt. NMeDonald, Esq., in Imlanburg, and the
premises will be shown by either of the Overseers
on the plantation.
Terms will be made easy and accommodating,
and for further particulars, apply to th,- Subscriber
in Columbia S. C. JOH N BA USKE L.
Nov 23 4t 45
Land for Sale,
r IIE Subscriber offers f..r sale a Traet of Land.
T .sitnitted iti Edgelield Distr'et, on both sides of
the Plank Ronl leading from Ilamburg to Edigefiehl
C. It., cI!led the Bartlett place, and containing
|EVEN HUNDRED ej SIXTY ACRES.
This Tract has a settlement and a small portion or
the I.aud has been eh ared. The balance is thickly
covered with heavy pine timber suitable for the
lumber buyine.es. On the premises is an excel!ent
Mill Seat, where forierly a Grist Mill stood, on
Little Ilorse Creek.
And h- also o:Ters for sale another Tract of pine
land containing two lundred and ninety-seven
acres, cal'el the Good Spring Tract, situated on
b.th sides of the road 'e tding from the Old Wells
to Vanteluse, and includes what is well known as the
" Good Spring"-n iost elegible site for a delight
ful and healthy settlement. This Tr:.ct is also heavi
ly timbered and no part has been elenred.
Pl:os of the above pren:is< s may be seen in the
Office of Rolbt. elDona!d, Esq., hamburg, to whom
reference ;s made for further particulars, and teris
of sale. JOHN BAl'SNETT.
Nov 23. 4t 45
Valuable Land for Bale,
r -'TE Subscribervffi-rs for sale her VA LUA BLE
ITR ACT of lad containing
Six Hundred Acres.
The ahove is situate between the Edhgefieldl and
Martin Town Roads, within half mtile of the PI:,nk
Rond; three-quarters of a mile frn~m the Sweet Wa
ter Academy, and nine 'miles of flamburg.. For
health of locntion; it,eannot be' aurpassed in E~hge
One hundred and fifty acres of the above is cleared
andI under go. ( he ba
2\ -"'". ., fili tJeig deua a ednmar ket for
lumb--r anid wod, -nd is worth double the price
naked fomr the ried~c.a sutnil
Onteprem'ses isagood ubani1and] conm
for:able dwelling IJou'e, Eiitehecn, Negro llousees,
Stabes, &c., &c. The plnce is watered by excel
lent sperings and numnerouse branchecs.
Tro persotns desirous of living near a good1 School
where they cen ntav their clhbren educated, or
wi4hing to board the pupils attending the Academy,
2wh'eh wvillhe very profitable, this place offers every
facility and inducement.
Persons ishing to get a decided bargain are par
ticularly invited to call and see the premses.
1A 331 45
N o t i o e,
I OFFER for sale the fo!owing Tracts of Land.
J.Tract Neo 1, Contaein'ng .500 Aceres-two hun
dred aeres cleared, and 410 acres of lirset ratte Bottomt.
Tract No. 2, Containing 2.50 Acrs-2J neres
Bottom andl 100 Woodland.
The Lands of both Tracts are of the best quality
and exceedingly well timbered.
J. W. EARLE.
Evergreen, S. C., Nov 9. 1853. tf 45
BY Virtue of an Order from H. T. Wr'ght, Or
dinary of Edgefieldl District, I will preoeced
to sell on Tuesday the 6th day of December n xt
a'md ' ty following, at the late residence of Willbnm
Thurmnond, dee'd., his entire personal Estate, cont
46 LIKELY NEGROES,
A large Stoek of all kinds, tll preseni crmp of Corn
Fodder, Cotton, Oats, &c., with Wagons, Gamts,
Plantation and other Toeols,-and such property as
is generally to be fotund on an extensive farmi.
TEstus-A credit of twelve motins, except sums
under ten dollars which wvi!l be required in ensh.
Purchasers will be required to g've notes with at
est two good seurieties before the delivery of their
pr.perty. WSI. D). TIlIURMON 1), Adsn'r.
Nov -23 2t 415
I )Y an Order from TT. T. Wright, Ordina-y of
.1 Edgeliehld Iistrict, I 'iill p oertd t-> sell on
Thursday the 1 5th day o.f D~eenmber next, at thte
late resilienco of Mrs. Mildred Noble, dee'd., all the
personal property of the said deceased, consisting of
ELEVEN LIKELY NEGROES,
Stok of various kinds, the present crop on hand,
Planttion Tools, I liusehold and Eitchen Furni
tue, with other articles not necessary to mention.
'IERs.-F'or all sums under five dollars cash
ll above that amount oni n credit of twelve mnonths.
Purchasers civing neotes with two good securi:ies be
fore the delivery of property.
JA ItRKIT NOBLES, Adm'~or.
SNov 23 3t 415
T WILL proceed to sell on Friday the 16th day
iof December next, at the late residlence of ich
ard Jones, Sr., dee'd., the fellowing property, to wit :
One Tract of Land containing Ninety-live acres,
rore or less, on wvhich said Richaird .loenes, Sr., de
esed lived at the time of his death, and one Negro
Woman named Peggy.
Taus-A credit of twelve monthts. Pnirohasers
giving notes with at least two good securities.
RICIIA RI .JONES, Jlr.,
Adm'or with the Will annexed.
Nov 23 3t 45
B V iruof an Order from lI enr~y T. Wright,
Esq., diny for Edgetield Distriet, I will
>roeed to sell at the late residence of Caleb Talley,
eceased, on Monday the 12th December next, al!
the personal property of said deceased, consistimng of
THIRTY-ONE LIKELY NEGROES,
stock oef Ihorses, Mules, Cattle. Hogs, Corn, Fod1
cr and Oats, Hlousehtold and Kitchen Furniture.
Also the crop, of Cotton. &e., &e.
gC The Negroes wIll be sold on Monday, the
ist ilay of sale.
Tr.ns.-All sums tunder tea dollars to be paid
n cash-all sunms of and atbove ten dollars to be
eured by note with at least two good securities.
JOSEPHI .11. T ALLEY, A dm'r.
Rich Carpets and Curtain I
S NOWDEN & S HEARr have received
froim New York
Rich Tapestry Velvet Carpets, or new and splendid
Eng'ish llrucsels Carpets, of rich and elegant styles; e
Supr.or Taipestry Brusscls and Ve:etian Carpets ;
Sepurior Ingrain and Thtree Ply Carpeis;
Printed loor BRaizes, by the yard and in patterns;
Carl'ets, for Ilalls and Bed RoI'm, at very luw
Superior whitc Embroidered Lace and Muslin Cur
Rich colored Damasks, for Window Cartains
French Window SlIndes. of elegant designs;
Cutnin Rands: rich Ctornites; Brass and Plated
Furniture Dimities and Cotton Fainges, a large1
French Printed Table Covers, of extra size and
To all 44 which they respet t'ully invite the at
tention of the public.
Nov 23 tf
SNOWDEN & SHEAR have received
fromn Ntw York
Ludi& white and black Merino and Lambs Wool
Ladies' heavy fleeey lined black Raw Silk lose;
Ladies' white, black and ,.late colored English
I lose ;
G.:ntlcmen's supcribor Cotton and Merino Half do.;
.lis4e s* and Youth's luse. a full assortment:
A large supply of Children's faney Cotton, Worsted
and Silk Hloisery; :
Ladies' Silk and Merino Vests, with long and short
Gentlemen's Merino and Silk Shirts and Drawers;
Misses' blerino Vests
A complete assortnledi of Alexander's Ladies' Kid
The public are respectfully requested to call and
examn:ne the assortment.
Nov 23 tf 45
Savannah Mlutual Insurance Co.
[10ONrINU E to take FIRE and M1ARINE 1
S 11 SKS on the niest favorable terns, at their
Agency in Ifanburg.
E. J. BUCKMASTER, AGENT.
Nov. 23, 1853. 3m 44
Etna Insurance Company,
' E Subscriber, as Agent of !he abeove Con
Lpany, will take FIRE and MA RINE RISKS
at satisfactory rates.
E. J. BUCKM ASTER, AGENT.
Nov 23, 3m 45
National Safety Insurance Co.
INSUR.\NCE taken on Lives by this Company.
Agency at liamiburg.
E. J. iUCKM.ASTER, AGIs-r.
Nov 23, 3m 45
COLUMBIA, Nov. 15, 1853.
311E Members of the Stal' of Ilis -Excellency
.JotNs L. MANNING, Commander-in-Chief. will
report themselves at I lenep.n:arters, in Columbia, on
Saturel;v. the 3,1 lheember. proxino.
By order of the Commnder-in-Chi-f.
Nov 23 2~
N 1 V51I-1 i,15
WI IHERE.\S heah notice having beena given in
. omnpiance ith the proisins of the -Act of
tho20th Dec. 1550, ta estabislh a PfAN4KROAD
frm:, the Town of Edgletild to icahner'-son's, by the
m -st pneticabdle andI e*mvn itent ront. wilh a Capi-.
tal o.f F..rty Trhousand I ol'ams, I have appointed
the following e t-zens to act as Conionerrs as
reqirel by the Act.
At Edgefield C. H.-F. W. Plekens, TI.-R.
Sann. Geo. A. Add'soan. h.od 1lil1 and A. Bland.
At lHambur;' --I..1. lle'woodl I1. A. Kenriek,
Charle" 11ammend anl .Joeiah Sihl.-y.
A t Ri-hadson's.-. a'. Richardsoan, J. C. Allen,
George Strotheer nad .lam:es Attaway.
The Comrmi-sio.ners wvill meeCt at the respective
p'aes and opien their bockie on the first Mfondny in
.1 tnuntry 1854.-The looaks to be kept open for
one nonth from: that dlate.
G;iven, undeIr my h~and. and seal of the. State, at
Columbia, thib lilt da:y oaf Novemnber, A . D. 1853.
J011N L4. MANNING.
Nov 23 6it -15
En~aE.co C. II., Nov. 21, 1853.
I N PUTRSUA NCE~ of the above appoeintmoent the.
Ilo,.k< wi'l be opened at this pla.-e on MO0N DA Y:1
21 .Janua:ry n:ext, tfor the subyeription of FORTY:
TIIOSAND l)OLLAPRS, the Capital Stock, for
building th: aboavo mentied~ea road--in Shares of
(2) Twentty Dollare each. Five D)ollars to - be
paid 'en cad: Share :.ubscribe.l in Cash. ' ihe Books
will be kept open: ..r mnonth.
F. WV. P;CKEN.C, )
II. R. SPANN, e
OEO. A. ADD)ISON, *5
LOt) 111LL, ..r
AVORY IBLAND. J
Ir.Awna. Nov 21, 1853.
IN PUiRSUANCE of thec above appoiinment the.
LIoecks will be opened at this pinee, on MlON
I) Y. 2nd ,Janucry n:ext, tfor the subscription of
l.oTY TrIloLSAND) DOLL.\n8, the CapitalJ
Stok, for buildling the above ntieid Road--in
Shares of ($2tt) Twenty Della:rs eachl. Five Dol- I
las tea be paid on e::ch 5hare su:bscribed in Cash.
The Books will be kept opene for onve week.
.1. J. BLACK WOOD), )
II. A. KENICK,
CilAR. IIAM1.\OND, f
JOSIAII SIBLE Y, Ja
Rhcnieaos's, Nov. Sl, 1853.
IN PURSUANCE of the above appointment the
iBooks will be opened at Jass RItcnAltDFON's,
ona ON DA~ Yd Jnnau;ry next, tear the subscrip
tian of FORTY TIIOLYSAND) DOLLARS, the
Capital Steack, for buildinig tihe above- mentionell *
r-n --in Shares of ($20) Twenty Dollars caeh,. e
~ive Dollars to he paid otn each Share-mubseribed 3
in Cash. Trho .Books (vill h. .kept):petr ror one
month. J A13. RIC F.KRDSON 0
Nov 23 .b6 45
FOR th~e.ensnsg year,nmy .Ilantation on Sha' a
~Creek. To a proapr applienint thie terrhs tvill
be vry modeerate. A illy inimediaetely to Inle at
Edgefield C. 1!L JOS. -A. ADI)PSON.
Nov 23 2t 45
O N last Dcember(1852). I gave a Not* fo Johnm~
C. Allen for about Sixty nine ($6.3) DollarsA
when the sail note-should hcave been-forabout'lhir- I
ty-nine ($39) Dolldrs. Asethe sand .lohn.C. Allen
Is refielto correctthis-mistaie I- will never pay"
hi or any body elle, un!cas,forced by the .strong.
arm of the law. I. advise ally who take any interest
n the mnatter to hear my explantion befrr uyng
said note. . - M- la 1AU ISn,
Nov 23 3.;, ..5 i
Lsr rsons indebted to the -Estiate of Joshua.
H ammond, Sr'. dcid. are requested to py -
ip by the 101th January-lS54, and th~ose having
r ains against said Estin, ill renddr in their Ac- L
ounts by'that tame, as I intend then to elose np-said 19
Esete. JAS. RE1YNOLDS, Adina'r.
NIAN ENTERTAINYterT .
I IVEN nder ia LARGN.PA V7LLION, ca
.X pable of seatinr Fifteen 1lundrod Persons,
he celebrated Indin CI:ef
Irom the- Walaitpu - naion, Soutkern- Oregqn, ne
onipanied by A
OK AT E1W A V L,A
Chief from the Cal''poolis-trile, togitlier with
heir large Troube or indians front west of. the
ucky Mulunins, will give no kib,ietin of the
3anners and Customs peculiar to their Tribes in
outh-rn Oregon. at
DGEFIELD C. 11. 01T MlNlDAY AFTERiDONE AN0
EVENING 28th NOVEiIBER,
At Graniteville, on Tuesdny tle 29th Nov.
The Entertainment cdnuists of a large.nuniber of.
)ances, Srmg, Burial Cerem'ny, Inilinan jeryy
baking, Marriage Cererony, Sipine.dene,'Cast.
ng out diseases from a sick Indian by en -hantnient/
ieveral Ilistorical Scene. incident to the early a t
1ement of our country.
KAWSHTA WG.ANCE, ,who has received lii;
4ducation at the first Schools in the States,. and.Is
lknowledged by all to be the griatest Indian Orn
or whohias ever appeared before an Amercann
lience. will give it description of 'in -countcy' ani
he manner in which they take the Wild- lIlrse,
Btufillo, &e. Also the condition of hiii natin be
bre and since the introduction of civiliionanmong
hem, sahowing the great and immoral influenee-es.
rted over them by the large class of Fur Traderar
tow rcsiding in their midst.
KAWSI1AWGANCE will exhibt a Uarge -coT
eetion of Indian Curiosities, among which mny be
lound s-veral spe-eimens of War Cluis. War Knives,
War Paddles, Battle Axes. Mexican Pouches, Man
ets made from the bark of trees, Pipif of Peace,
War Pipe, War JRattle", a large v1ariety of Bend
Works, &c.. &o.
The Chiefs accompanied by tlieir Warriors will
)e seen riding tbrough the streets trinunted on their
ndian Ponies. dressed in their Indian costunie,
mninted and fully equipped for War, precedel by
Kawshangance's Celebrated Brass
B A N D!
etween 1 and 2 o'clock, P. NJ.
Exhibition to connence at 2& and 7J, P. 11.
y'' Adnittance Fifty Cents. Chi'dren an'l Ser
rants hal-price. A. M. DAL.L, AGENr.
Nov 23 it 45
State or south Carolina,
hos. R. Anderson et. al.
vs. Bill for Partition.
3eo. J. Anderson, et. al. "(
B Y Virtue of an Order from Chancellor
Wardlaw in this canvi e, I will offer for nale,
it the late residence of Mrs. Anna Anderson,
leeensed, in this District, on the 8th Deemtuber
ext en-uing, the following :parcels of real
Tract No. 1, known as the "Pinev Woods"
)r,- Homestead Tract," whereon the said Ania
Anderson in her life-time re.ided, lying on
Swet-water Creek, containing three hundred
7cres more or less, and adjoining lands of James
Reynolds, Joel Curry, Benajn - C urrv and
thers. This trct is near the brani' plank.
road leading towards the Martin.Town Road and
in less than a half-mile of the locntion upon
which the "Sweet-water Seminiry" i to. be
established. It is nn- exceedin!v heailthy pine
and abounds in th'e best of water.'
Tract lni. 2, known- as the "Steviens' Creek
trat," containing two hundred and fifhj-nine'
acres; more or kss, Itying on Bi Stevens' creek
in this District, twelve ties f Hamburg,
diree'ly onilie Murtin-Town Rud'& and adjoin.
in land.e offT B.neese Jat's H ncoel.;and
the Estate'"of Mrs. liry Andersop. O. tii*
place are some lfny :or sistVp neres,of ececllent
lowv grouinds. Thle upnid' is :p;:rtfys in wood-'
and of enpital quality - -;; g
I will also oiler fe/rs'ale on tlie afgi simon
thuitvery valuable 3fill on JBi tiy rig~.
well knnwu .fg yarspa fsth '~~drig' .n
Mill.". An aere nad ahl -d iIgo'wIt b
ihe Mill; idjoinn-inds. . -
and-the abv. et-ne.~ee
*Tauas o1.SAb.L-Th is rel n
'ia Pu4 .wev
m'nrtgo oefih pren
Ut be paid <fr e~x ra 4I~- ~.
hibited on the da 6 -~
Nov 17 - tW - ' 45
ISTATE OF SOUTH CX1dIO~N'
- DGEFitELD DrSTRt~T
. IN EQUITfY. -
Benj Thnrmnond & others, --
vs. - ' Bill for Partitiea
Win. D. Thurmond, .
T D. Thurmond, & others.)
BY Virtue of an Order front Chan. Watrdlaw,
in this ennse, I will proceed to sell a~t pub
lie outcry on alondayv, the 5th December 'next,
at Edgetield C. Hi., tall that rnect or pareel 'of
Land, whereof William Thiarmond, dee'd., died,
ituate in the District of Edgefield, containing
Nine Hundred aeres, mare or-less,s lying.~on the
waters of Gunnell's Creek, and. adjoindn~g lands
uf WVyott Holmes, Charles Parkmatn, Joseph
Prince and others, it- being all of the Tract
known as the Plantation Tract, except one hun.
ired sixty-six. acres, known as the Ibagnell Tract
which ha:s been nissigned to the. widow Mrs.
Ienrietta Thurmond. --
TERMIS OF SAL.--A credit. of zone andtvo
rnrs, except as to so much' as will defraty- thas
:osts and expenses of th'e. .suit whaich are to be -
nid in' cash. Trhe porehalie money to be "se
~ured by bond with ad'equate personnl sureties.
- A;-SIMKINS,.C. E. E. D.
Nov 15 - 3 te te , 44
STATE OF- 80UTH .CA ROI.NA.
B Y II. T. WIGHT,il., (irdiiary of Edge.
WherensJohn Reynolds, hats applied to me
or Lutters of .Administration, on alil and sin
ular the goods and ehattles, rights and credits
f Andy IReynolds, late of the District aforesaid,
eesed.- - .
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish nil
d singular, the kindred ajnd creditors of the
aid deensed, to be and appear before me, at
ur next Ordinary's Court for the said District,
a be holden at- Edgefield C. HI.,. onl.the 5tJt
nyof Dec. next, to show'enuse, if aany,. why
jesaid administration should notjie gi-nted,
Givan-ader my kand and seal,~bhisailst day
sNov.:in. the year of ,osr Lord one -thoulinahd
igh Junised and fiftvythree, -nd. utje '7th
etaraf Amnrican Independence. <
Nov0 .s--2t .- 44~
le reqjuested -
sn'eo ~ l~iand twlo-helstit..i
dlcVi l reseitdh rdemabdu lb d~tp forn~.
um d a~y as Iintsudt~eoe the-Estate -a s soon
- - AIREO2 gOLEMAN, Adm. -
LL o E the Et'~fAZ .
ellit IWEN decek-d~ret'eque'sted
makepaynit' by thie Istierablye-mber nexi.
norid~e-having demanas aginst lle'sme -will
udlsir pei attited bfore that time
Sidebted to rn 'aftevsale.dayiw
11ecend di next, ents.setle their Aeounistia
ithi W ~ A dams, Es, wNao irill -liav nitiv~
ies 'to se ut 17ss prom me~ztttbna.s
ov 23 2- .4 43
AP . NisFJ0 TO1nu
ES8OlL, Toi sale ited$' ddi eSuws n -
AZ4- R, -ai