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" Y EEBIENCE IN EaA , SIR r
BY 31ARY NEAL.
'Twos night, and all day 4ong I'd strove,
To soothe my little suffering dove;
Oh, whose beside a mother's love
Could rightly nurse a baby?
I laid me down to steal some rest,
It's head was pillowed on my breast:
In dreams, my husband's love still blessed
Me and my darling baby.
But soon its piteous moanings broke
My rest, and from my dreams I woke,
To feel its pulse's feverish stroke,
My little suffering baby!
"And oh, how hot its little head I
Rise quick and get a light, dear Fred!
Something unusual, I'm afraid,
Is ailing our poor baby."
Slowly lie rose, with sullen grace
The light gleamed on his cloudy face
" I never knew 'twas a (man's!) place
Before, to tend a baby !"
My pulses throbbed-a terror crept
Throughout my heart-and while I wept,
This noble man lay down and slept,
And left me with my baby.
Oh, you light-hearted, beauteous maid,
Whose greatest care's to curl and braid,
Far from life's lessons you have strayed,
If you ne'er think of babies.
Then learn from me, a matron staid,
For this alone was woman made
After her sovereign lord's obeyed
To nurse and tend the babies.
And man thou noblest work of God!
Thou, who canst never see the load,
Thy wife sustains through life's rough road,
With thee and with her babies.
Go kneel upon thy mother's grave,
And think that every life she gave,
Made her death's victim or life's slave;
Then love your wife-and babies!
THIE [oME MOTH ER.-Some one, writing
for -the " Masonic Mirror," has drawn a C
charming picture of a home-loving, child
" We must draw a line, aye, a broad line,
between her and the frivolous butterfly of P
fashion, who flirts from ball to opera and 0
party, decked in rich robes, and followed by r
a train as hollow and heartless as herself. -
She who, forgetful of the holy task assigled P
her, neglects those who have been given in 0
her charge, ai.d leaves them to the care of tI
hirelings, while she pursues her giddy round 51
of amusements. s
" Not so our home-mother !-blessings he t
on her head. The heart warms to see her "
in her daily routine of pleasant duties. How h
patiently she sits, day after day, shaping d
and sewing some article for use or adornment tI
for her little flock! And how proud and "
pleased is each little recipient of her kindness! e
llowv the little face dimples with pleasure, "i
and the bright eyes grow still brighter, as t
mammia decks them with her own hands, in ."
the new dress she bas made! How much in
warmer and more comfortable they feel, if o
mamma wraps them up before they go to
school! No one but her can wtarm the "I
mitts and overshoes, or tie the comforters tU
around the neck. t
,'" There is a peculiar charm about all she et
does, the precious mother. They could not *
sleep, nay, for that matter, she could not, if V<
she failed to visit their chamber, and, with.
her own sort hands, arrange them comforta-. "
bly before she sleeps! Hier heart thrills t.
with gratitude to her Creator, as she looks on '
those sweet blooming faces, and, when their bt
prayers are done, imprints a good night kiss P1
on each rosy little mouth. It may be, too, a '"
tear will start for one little nestlinag, laid in its lo
chill narrow bed, for whom her maternatl er
care is no longer needed. It sleeps, thoughT
the sleet and snow descend, and the wild
winter winds howl around its head. It needs "u
no longer her tender care ! A mightier arm
enfolds it! It is at rest! She feels and
knows that it is right, and benids meekly to
the Hand that sped the shaft, arid turns with
a warmer love, if it be possible, to those little ,
ones who are left her to love. llow tenderly on
she guards them from every danger, and with a',
what a strong, unitirinig love, she watches by ye
their lbed-side when they are ill ! Blessings co
be on the gentle, loving home-mother. An-.a
gels murt look with love upon her acts.[
Her children shall rise tup and c-al! her blessed, int
and the memory of her kindly deeds wtill en
enfold her as a garment." be.
FLOWERS AND MUsc.-Yes, two gifts sidl
God has bestowee' upon us that have in them.- Ii.1
selves no guilty trait, and Show- an essential no
divineness. Music is one of these, wvhicmh 6
seems as though it were never horn of earth , Oil
but lingers wvith us from the gates of fleaven ; of
Music, which breaths over the gross, or sad, thi
or doubting heart, to inspire it with a con- eni
sciousness of its most mysterious affinities, ani
and to touch the chords of: its undeveloped, emi
unsuspected life. ~And the other gift is that ithi3
of Flowers, wvhich, thotugh born of earth, we
may well believe, if anything of earthly soil "
grows in the higher realm-if any of its mneth- Ov'
ods are continued, if eny of its forms are iden- att
tical there,-will live on the banks of the Ri-. e
ver of Life. to
Flowers! that in all our gladness, and in all to
our sorrow, are never incongruous-always I1CI
appropriate. A ppropriate in the church, as by
expressive of its purest anid most social thems, 0
and blending their sweetness with the incense (to
of prayer. A ppropriatte in the joy of the ide
marriage hour, in the loneliness of the sick vid
room, and crowvning wvith beauty the fore- at
beads of the dead. T[hey give completeness huil
to the associations of childhood, aiid are ap- kill
propriate even by the side of old age, strange- ti"'
ly as their freshnmess contrast with wrinkles cot
and gray hairs; for still they are suggestive, An
they are symbolical of the soul's perpetual the
youth, the inwvard blossoming of immortality, Iatn<
the amaranthine crowvn. In their presence, L'O
wve feel that wvhen the body shall drop as a bri
withered calyx, the soul shall go forth as a PUt
winged seed.-Rev. E. H._Chapin.
I i md
AfARRIAGE.-The following are the opini- inid
ions of two protninent ladies upon the subject ers,
of marriage: fael
" Marriage is to woman a state of slavery, son
It takes frombher the right to her own proper- dial
ty, and makes her submissive in all things to wb<
her husband."-Lucy Stone. inte
" Marriage a state of slavery ! aye, but the mai
bonds are silken and easily wvorn. Marriage to I
is the sanctifier of love-an institdtion wvhich ren
acknowledges the right of woman to be pro- .left
tected, and the duty of man to protect her.I the
The offices of wife and mother are not those!i
of slaves. What higher destiny beneath the our
skies than to instruct the infant mind in thea
thoughts of purity! What holier mission a~s'
thanm to soothe the turbid torrent of man's shio
passions by a word-a look-a smile ! It wor
is to woman that this work is given. W oman, plo.1
In her voeation, may cheer the tired spirit, with
may lend hope to the desponding, may whais- pert
per love to the ionely-whbile men may toil, subj
and traffic, and fuss, and fret, and grow say- and
age. Who would exchange places wtith him 1" readJ
-Ella Wemwoth's ToaL. hoot
'..anr5 01~ Tpublit.
Sub-Soil Plowing over and over Again.
" BILLY BARLoW" uted to be tolerated in
circus shows, and allowed to reiterate his
sorrows wbeneveg he chose. We claim the
privilege of intruding our notions as to sub.
soiling, as often as the vein of expression is
filled up by the wants of the country, and to
repeat, again and again, the principles which
recommend this process, as the only way
we have of convincing farmers " against
their will," that it is all to their future ad.
vantage to go into it widely ani deeply.
The various kinds or soil spread over the
race of the earth, all indicate that there
inust be some process by which these varie
ties of soil may be brought into uniform
production. Surface plowing will not do
this, for the soil is in no wise changed by
this process, and it cannot always be render.
d available for the use of plants. By bring
ing the sub-soil in contact with the atnos
)here, the changes which take place immedi
itely renders it productive. If this sub-soil
wvere turned up, and the surface mould sub
,retted, such would not be the immediate re
mIt. The introduction of the sub-soii plow
idmits this desired atmosphereic action to
he lower stratums, and at the same time
!xtends the area for the roots of the plants
:ultivated, leaving the sub-soil in a state to
>e benefitted by the percol.ation of tie rain
vater and acting as a drain in seasons of
rreat wetness-thus rendering the superin
umbent soil always in a proper state of
riability to readily afford food to the grow
ng crop. Upon thin soils, sub-soiling has
he immediate and desired effect of deepen.
ig the soil-though thes should be done
radually, and too much of the tenacious
lay should not be exposed by the first oper
tion. When sub.suilir.g is applied to sueh
inds, the operation should be annually re
eated, so that the surface soil should lie
radually intermingled, in order not to injure
ie immediate cropping of the field.
When the sub-soil is composed or tough
lays, not allowing the free descent of the
eater, and causing the land to become, from
mg continued saturation, sour, it is a well
nown fact no crops will succeed well if
lanted thereon. The thorough sub-soiling
f such soils, frequently is the only medicine
quired to make them lighly productive.
,ld so, too, upon hatids underlaid with hard
an formations, not allowing the penetration
F the roots, snb-soiling is the remedy, for
io clay and hardpan being broken, the
ragnant water which sours the earth, pas
s through and, in its course, fits the disin
grated soil for the recepion and nrurish
ent of those roots which, in its former in
spitable nature, it rejected. The more
pth of soil we have, the more extensive is
e store-house of nourishment for the crops
e plant. If we do rot feed them, they
mnoot flourish ; and the very facts that du
ig excessive rains the soil is rendered bet
r adapted to the growth oif pbints, and du
ag extreme droughts a greater quantity of
vigorating moisture is held at the service
plants upon sub-sniled lands, should ren
r all planters who cultivate poor, arid, andl
iproductive lands, practical adlvocaites of
e system. We challenige a refutation of
e ideas advane-ed by us, from the experi
ice of those who sub-soiled during the past
ason. The results with us were most fa
rable, apd many persons wvith whom we]
yve conversed, have dr-awn conclusions
niilar to our own. We moreover contend
e sub-soiling iwul allow greater economy~
the use of all kinds of mainuraes, andI with '
tter and more cevtain effects in their ap)
cation, from the simple faet that the am
>nia contained in them will be retained
iger and mor-e elffectua:lly than in shallow
and( more imperfectly pulverize-d soils.
ie hot sunshine will have but little effe-ct
aen the fertilizing constituents of the ma:
re and the natural elements of the soil are
yond its evaporating reach.-Southern
As overseer or supervisor on a plantation
no unimnportan t officer, and al though in
Southern country that class constitutes A
ery considerable po(rtion~ of the pop~ulatio~n b.
:there can bie no doubt, that but a very
isiderable number of (so called) overseers
I very short of filling that responsible and t
rill add honorable poEsition, with any greatF
erest to their emp~loyers, or with mtuch'
dit to themselves. Why this is the case
:omes no unimpor tantiquestion to be con:-]
ered-this would he a task, which, with
limited experienace and catpacity, I would Si
claim to be at all competent. I will, $
Lever, give somie few thoughts of my own
the subject, hoping, as this is a miatter
vital importance to the Southern planter, li
tof your- numerous contributors sonme will 31
arge anid throw light upon the subject. TI
I add to the general good, not only of the Cl
p10)yer, but to those who are engaged in: A
l'hie first reason wvhich presents itself to fr
mind, whly there are so many indifferent
rseers in our Southern country, is to be .
ributed to the mistake which a large nunm
of employers make in getting cheap mnj
attend to their business, without regard .
their moral, intellectual, or business qua:li- ii.
itions; heince, the occupation is disgr-aced -25
those in pursuance of it, rather thani the to
iupation itself, beiing deugrading poor pay ChI
use a conmmon: expression to convey this
a, " poor preach,") and that class of indi
uals, who find it easier to overlook others wi
Lvork than to wor-k themselves, and yet tl
1 attend even to that-they set in only to F
time, and get through the y-ear and then --
I a new home in some distant par-t of the
itry, where their fonate has not extended.
di thus they go on ironm year to year to iL
great injury of those who employ them,
also to the more wvorthy and conscien- 7
is who are in the same capacity, by 3
aging that branch of business into disre
e and disgrace.
L second reason why th~ere are so many
flferent men attending to this branach of a
istry, is again chargeable to the employ- tin'
and this source of injury consists in the
that too uiany planters for various re a
s, best known: to themselves, reside at a
ance from their plantations, while theat
ule management of the crop and all other r
rests are left to the oveiseer, who in too
:y instances h-as no higher motive than
>ocket a small salary, and then, as before
arked, look for another location, having3
a lasting and interesting impression on Jm
mind of his last employer. E
thir-d source of injury to this class of r
population, and consequenitly renderinig sm
usless useful to their emplloyers, is the (
mece of proper associations. No mn
aud ever employ ans overseer who is uni
thy of his own association. Every emi
er should seek to communicate fully N
his overseer, riot only on matters thatp
tin to his peculiatr occupation, but upon
ects of general importance and interest
if possible inspire in hiim a desire to
at all leisur-e timies. In: every- neighbor.
I the plannters should form~ nrrricultural n
societies for the purpose of communicating
to each other usel'ol information and instruc
tion. Tie overseers should be particularly
invited to become members of the society,
and especially would we recommend to both
employer and overseer to take a copy of
your valuable paper, (the Soil of the South,"
or some Southern Agricultural Journal.
I have thus far, Messrs. Editors, charged
primarily the inetliciencies of overseers to
the employers, in which I do not doubt the
fault, as a geineral thing emanates. We
could now speak more specifically and per.
sonally or the long catalogue of ills and
wrongs which is chargeable alone to the
overseer himself, but it would be an intrusion
upon your columns. We have already given
a difFerent range to our thoughts, than we
I will just add in conclusion, that we in
tended to give oar views of what constitutes
a good everseer, what his duties, &c. If
you think this communication worthy a place
in your paper, we will trouble you again, if
not, just do with this as you would with all
other useless matter.
N. B. We disavow any disrespect to ei
ther class alluded to in the forevoing corn
communication, having once been an over
seer, and now an employer.
Mli ANAGTMMtNT OF OLD ORCHARDs.-Many
old orchards, says the " Country Gentle
man," now to be seen in all parts of the
country, have rough and mossy trnnks, and
thick mnasses of stunted or half dead bran
ches ; bearing, as a natter of course, but
small crops of fruit, with specimens too
small, and too deficient in flavor, either for
profitable marketing or for home use. Those
who may have such orchards in their pos
session, will find some excellent hints in the
following statement, condensed from the
report of Daniel Stickney, of Lebanon, N.
U., to the Connecticut River Valley Agri.
" I commenced with my trees nine years
ast April. They had been neglected till
heir tops were complete hedges of green and
Irv branches. I first removed all the dry
imbs, and all the green ones that interfered;
eaving the heart of the trees in proper con.
lition for growth. lit one year, I commen.
-ed gra'timg about one-fourth of the remain.
n1g top, uisilg gr:fting wax, and watching
lie trees through the season, and carefully
emmoviing all new sprouts which would over.
rrow the scions. I commenced at the top,
mtd itserted grafts for three successive vears
-hy which time, enotgh were growing to
orm a good new top, renmoving all redun.
[ant sprouts iii the nean time. The flourth
-ear, all the remaining branches were cut
E. The first grafts fruited the fourth year,
id have never since fitiled to yield a fair
rop. The orclmrd has about 30 trees, and
have gathered from it this Year 30 barrels
*f gralied li-uit, of about tein choice varieties.
"Encouraged b'y my success, I have comn
aenedt on an older and much de~cayed or.
hard, which now promises equal success;
nd I conclude that nio outlay on thme farm
more sure or will pay more liherally than]
ur old orchards, if~ mana ged as they should
D, L ALLERSTEDT, has received at
Jo his old Standt, Cornier of~ Globe I Intel, Au-.
usta, Ga, a NEW and SP'LENID Stock of
itaple & Fancy Dry Goods,
mabracinig the most etleganrt styles of
Crape D~e Pare and Twisted SILK,
Alaumontes and \'evetinmes,
Super. Suiter. Birocaide and Plaid SILKS,
Elearant French .JA CON ETS an d L A WNS,
Earlston GINGII AMAS and PRINTS,
Needle worked COLL ARS aind CAPES, f
Understeeves anud Chaemuzctts.
.Jacone(t aind Swiss IT~l.lING,
L~inen (nbrie I landkerebuiefs,
Super. P'aris Kid GtLO\' ES and ITOSIERY,
Table I)AulASK anmd TOW ELLING. '
Irish LINEN anid tBird's eye Dl AP1cR,
Funiture~ D)I.\lTY and FRINGES,.
SIIEINGS and SIltRTINGS. grat variety,
I innen DI)ILLING and COTTO'NA)IS,
Striped and Checked LI NEN. for children,
OSNA\ 1WURGS and 5TRIPES,
mid a1 comoplte a'ssrtmenmt of almost every article i
1onming to' the t )ry Gsnis trade. all of which aire Ii
rdon thme L!EST P'OSSIIBLE TERMiS, to T
bichl tie inivites attenitioni.
AXugu-ta, .ilarchi 20 2mn 10 mo
resh and Pure Mledicines, &c.
'tI E iubscriber has just received a SELECT
- STUCK ofte
amily medicines, Chemicals, kc,
-COSis-rIso is rarer or- A
Ilhate of Qiine. P'ure Pill Mlass, a,
'*.tiCaroit-- ef Soda, Calomel, tU
.nui:y's Cal. sgines a, Cream of Tartar,
somi Salts, Iodine, in
l'Ihate of .\orphine, Iodide of Potassenm,
mip .tagnesia, Strychinine,
un's Elhxir of Opium, lFahnestock's Vermifuge,
*omapon's Eye WStater, jMcA lister's Ointment,
cesteman'is hBalsam, |Evanis' Lanicets.
Norwood's Veratrum Viride. fo
da full supply of motst all the popular Patent y
~dieinies of the day, all of which are warranted
e froim adulteration.
0. L. PENN, AGEN'r. I
Oct 20 f 41
810 Reward !
) ANA WA Y from the Subscriber, liviing near
ti Antioch Church, seven milecs West oif Edge.
Id C. II.. on the 28th~ Jainuary last, his Neg~ro S'
man SER EN A, suppoused to be between 20 and
years of age, of darkc comipexion, ad inclined go
lee sonmewhiat corput, about 5 feet 2 or 3 in.
shigh,--one of ther feet has been dseased, and
: has liost the first joint of the little toe and the ~
t niext to it.
r'he abiove Reward will be given to any~ one who,
I deliver said woman to mue at my residenice. airJ
~e tier ini any .Jail within the State, so that I enn
ther. A. CRAWFORD).
hi~r 15 If 9 Ta
For the Planters !
[i[1 L bs. PerureumnsGeao d
UU100) bbls. Kxettewell's G UAN~O
angd SALTrS, A
]Bbls. Kettlewell's CII EMICAIL SALTS, thes
" Pure groundl PLA SST ER. loy
le above. celebrated Mlinures for sale bytu
J. SIBLEY & SON.
Tamurg, Nov 14, tf 44 Co
'f The L au rensville lierald, Independent Press
I Anderson Gazette wilt cop)y the above f',ur
es. and forward bhlls to J. S. & SON. -
LL Persons indebted to the Estate of JTohn
L Irwin, dec'd., mare regnested to make imamedi
paymenit, and those haavinig demands wiill please
sent them. SAM. PERtRIN, Admn'or.
With thse twil annexed.
lill Way, Mtarch 15 fit 9
Ma~niufactuured Tobacco! I
UST Received direct from the Factory, Thirty..
Bioxes CihEWING TOttACCO, comprising ist
r Choice Brandls, viz: Honey Dew, Oronoco, and
rat and P'remium. For sale by the Box, or at gat
it at LOW P'RICES. D~on't fail to eall and Cul
ple before buying elsewhere. ' tmir
G. L. PENN, AGENT. tie,
eot 26 tf 41 tin,
White Lead, Linseed Oil, sidt
MVP OIL, NEATS FOOT OIL and TAIN. pr
itS OIL, for sale next door to SumLvan's.th
n. Tr. .IIMS. fn
nig 24 if tot
inburg & Edgefield P'k Road, from
H E PLA NK RtOAlD fromu Tlamburg to Edlge the~
field is no w completed and open for the publi "E
11. A. KENRIICK, Pres.
et r, 3$ J
C A NDID .AT1S
. JAMES EIDSON.
FELIX E. BODIE,
1er Tax Collector.
BAItN EY LAMAR.
THOMAS B. REESE,
A. R. A BLE,
M. B. WHITTLE,
JOHN W. SMITH,
W. r. D(JRISOE,
R. T. WRIGHT,
R. B. BOUKNIGHT,
THJOS. G. BACON.
S. 9. T O Y P K INS,
ATTIRNEY AT LAW.
W OerIcI IN RsAR aP TrU couRT nousE.
Edgefteld, S. C., Feb 8, if 4
A GBNT for the Prosecuion tif Claims for Boun
ty Lan1. Revolutionary and other Pensions
Office at Edgefield C. 11., S. C.
Feb23 tf 6
Edgefield Male Academy.
T HIS Institution is opened for another year und.-i
the control of Mr. J. GREGG LELTNER,
our last year's Teacher.
The experience of a twelvemonth has fully satis
fied us that no more competent young geittleman
can be fbund in the State than the one now at the
head of our Academy. The best proof of this ir
the general satisfaction given' by him last year,
backed by the additional fact that his School. at the
termination of its first week for the second year,
numbered 43 PupIs.
The Trustees desire to assure the Public that
their united efllrts will be given to the cause of
their Scehool, and a continued and complete supervi
sion will be exercised by them over its progress.
Mr. LEITNER will in a short time procure a first
rate Assistant, and any number short of four score
-an then be well attended to.
The Building is in comfortable condition, having
hree large fire-places (one in each of the larger
rooms,) and being well supplied with convenient
tablew and arm-chnirs of the best finish.
Once more we appe-al to the people of Edgefield
md the adjoining Districts, fur their encouragement
>f onr earnest endeavors to establish a first rate
!or the Classical Department, per annum,..436.00
" " Iligher Eng. " " " ... 32,00
" " Ordinary " " " 4 ... 2&,00
Capitol boarding to be had in pleasant families.
GEO. A. ADDISON ) .
LEWIS ,JON ES,
R. T. lIMS. J
Jan 11 'f 5
io. 601 Zast-Bay. opposite P. &r ZI. Bank
CIu1niLsr5oN. S. C.
E[ E keeps constantly tier sale a gene'ral assort
menti of P AIN TS and 0ILS of all kinds,
Window GIlass and Saehtes,
Spits. Turpentinte, Camphene, Spirit Gas,
T allow, G rindstones, Coirdage.
Chain P'umps, Glue, Packing Yarn,
otton Foot Gin Fixtures, and Brushes of various
Charleston, Nov. 1 Gm 412
COLUMBIA, 8. C..
STEAM ENGINE BUILDER
Andi Boiler Masker.
LL Kinds of Flecur, Grist and Saw Mill Gear
ing andl Shafting made and warranted to per
rm equal to tiny in the State.
D)r. It. T. ists, at Edgefield C. II., is authoirised
gent to nmake cuntracts.
Nov. 2. 1853. Il y 42
IANO-FORTES, BOOKS, DIUSIC, &c,
TIlE Subscribers would calk-'d at
ten tieon to their Splendid assortotnlt of
P IA NO F O R T ES,
f 6, 66. b4 attd 7 (Octavos front the .elebrated
aintfactories of Itacon & RAves, II/zPLTes4 &
ns and A. II. GAuLE & Co., oif New Yo~rk.
besie ntre made trem the hest annd theorongbly Sea
ned meaterals, with all the latest imtpreovemente,
d arce' AltihANTEJ) to stand the variou:s
anges of this elimtate-and for equtality and sweet
-ss of tone O;annoet be suirpassed.
Their BOOK~ and STATIONiERY department
nsists of a good assot twent of
School and N~iscellaneous Books,
dl all the Cheap literature, as soon as published,
well as a large and well selected Steeck of Stn
The:ir Stock of PIIlNTEI F:DL USIC is the largest
the State,eltnsistinlg of all the poplular Songs,|
'ahtzes, Mlarches, Variations, &c.
U New Mlusic received every week.
They also keep an elegant asseortment of the fol
ving intstruments on hand viz:
bolns, Guitars, Violincellos, Clari
nets, Cornopeons, Sax Horns,
N: a HORNS, FLUTINAS, FLAGEOLETS, BANJOS
Also, an assnrtnment of Mttsien1 Merchandize,
IL An asseertmnent oef suptleriolr Violin and Guit;:r
'RINGS. tlways oen hnde.
AlIl the abhove articles wsill he soldl fonr Cash or
ud paper, by GElO. A. O ATES & R OS.
BSroad Street, A ugusta, Ga.
ew Fall & Winter GoodS,
NilE Subscriber begs leave to offer to his custo
. mers and friends, a very
Select Stock of Dry Goods,
all of its varieties wvhich he lhas seireted with
at care itt the best Northern Mlarkets: such aus,
w Yors and Boston, atnd whlich lhe thinks is we:l
upted to the Fall and Witer trade.
-- A L S O-.5
nwed Stock of all cther articles usutally kept for
use eef country trade; all cef which will be soeld
for Cash, or on acconnnodutting termes to punte
['he very highest Market price will be paid for
~ton and other produce in exchange tfer Goods.
M. W. CL A 1Y.
h'pt 28 1853 If 37
8tate of South Onrolinn,
slizabetht Berry, ) ..
-Cs. | t
-Iellen Berry, Bill for Par'n of Lands. r.
Jannah Berry, -t
ohn G. Berry, et al J
IIlE Plaintil'r in this case, having this day _
filed her Bill, and it appearing to my .1
etion, that the Defendants, Neomy Taylor
her husband, WV. B. l aylor, Rachaeh Meor
ttnd hter husbatnd Reuenm Morgain, Sarah ..
nmnings and leer hutsbaund L. Maey-mn Conm- a2
gs, Stusan Little antd hter hutsbi Allen Lit- ri
Mary Martin and her husband Edward 3Mar
and Johen G. Berry, nure absenit from sande re
beyond thte limtits of thuis Statte, where thte
tess of this Court entnnot be served upon
ri On motion of Mr. Abntey, Solicitor for
uG -nplainantt, It is ordered, That, the De.
' a do appear, and plead, answer or demurt
hiS Bill, within three nmonths, or ninety dtiat
ithe putblication hereof; atnd in diefitt
enf, that Judgtnetnt pro confesso, be awarded
A. SIMKINS, c. z. i. a.
mn 10 1854. 3m r2 I
BROWNING & LLIAIN
French, English and German
209 aud 211 King-street, etirner.of MAarket-Streri
Charleston, S. C.
[ ARPETINGS.-ingrain, 3 Plys, Brussels, Ta
\.'pestry and Velvets,
CUl RTA IN MATEItIAL, in Silk, Satin and
Curtnin Cambries and Muslins, in large variety,
Embroidered I.noe and Mualn Curtaina, all styIes,
Gilt Cornices, in all the new desiens,
Curtain Gimps, 1olders, Loops, Taesels, &o.
Drapery Cords and Bell Ropes, in all varioties,
British and Amerienn Floor Oil CIths, .
Silver and Gilt Stair Hods and.tair Curpetings.
-or all styles.
Wilton, Velvet, and Aoniustea Rugs, in large va
Kerseys, Caps. &c.
lied and White Flannels. C-hirtings. &c.
Cotton Osinburga, of all the best Southern manu
Eniglish and American COTTON FLANNELS,
Frvineh, English anl American Prints,
LIN ENS, of Richards-n's' superior make, for
Sheetinas, Shirtings. 'illow Cases. Table Damasks,
lDoylies. Napkins, Towel'ings, flucktnneks, Fruit
Cloths. B. E. D)apers, Grass Cloths,,&c.
Cloths, Cassineres and Vestngs, of best French
Servants' Cloths, in all the shades of English
Satints, Tweeds, leans and Lindseys, of all
qualities nnd styles. With a full assortment of
Rich Dress Goods.
fn SILKS, TISSUE-, BAREGES, GRENM
DINES. MIUSLINS. &c.
Bombaines,P Alacas and Mourning Goods, in
Eenting Dress Goods, in great variety, constantly
All tie above nre of our own Direct Im
portation, and offered at the L W E z T
Ternas---C ASI I, or City A ceeptance.
CTThe ONE P.RICE SYSTE3 strickly ad
hered to. All Good- warrated.
BROWNING & LEMAN.
Charleston, Jan 30 tr 3
CLOTHIYXNG EPO RIU1MM.
W7M. 0. PRICE & CO., TAILos-FOR
THE SPRING TAl)E--Are constantly
rmanufaceturing and AT ALL TisEs well supplied with
the newest styles of
Clothing of all descriptions,
COATS, PANTA LOONS, VESTS, SHIRTS,
Undeislhitsi ased Drawers,
CRAVATS, SCARFS, GLOVES, BELTS A"D BRACES,
HOSIERY OF ALL KINDS,
Trunks, Travelling Bags, Sc., Etc.
TOILET FURNIIIING-Faney Soaps. Ex
tracts, Cloth and I air Brslies, Combs, Rogers'
IKnives, Sliars, Purses and Port Monies. Canes,
Umbrel'as, I lats, Caps, and every article of Gen
tlenens' dress and iersontmal furnitnre.
TO TilE T AI) E-We are well suppliel with
CLOTIHS, CASSIMERES, VESTINGS AN])
TRIMMINGS. Cloths'ly the piece. pattern or
yard, which we will sell as low as can be bought in
New York City.
Wi. 0. PRICE,
W. T. INGirtllA1.
No. 258 15road-street, Augua Ga.
March 30 tf 10
-Georgia Marble Works,
J. G. R ANKIN. W. M. IURILOCK. G. I. SU'MMEY
SLceSssOKs -rO A. A-rKISON & Co.
T his Esta bisnnenmt has been in sucers
I gul oplaeratio n foar a numb0 !er or yerars. The
Quarrnes ae well aapened, ;anda the alarbile is sulperi
or io rany itn the liitedl Siates.
We h-tre so peitectedl our facilities foar getting out
anda linishinag woark thoat we can fmtinish
Imounumnents, Tomnbs, Head Stones,
Anda every thaing in aour liae aa' buasness, ina better
style, rand at eheanper rates tan ally yard in the
Whal..n it is ennsidleread that we saw our aawn m~ar
tale, payv no j, bbler's proatit,:amd no high freight trama
the NoarthI, it wsill be seen that we poes material
advauntage over all co mpetitoes.
We cordially sailicit aatr friends and the. public taa
e-xamine Or wvaak uneht camhpare aonr laices wvith
thase~ af uoth,-r varads, bafaare oraderinag Noirthern-t
Mrarble. Wae have ian hanal at aour vard iin Mni
ettni. a liree assaortme~nt aif FIN 1il1F El WORK-..
.Alan amaents. Tfablets. Toa:n bils, & c.-hearae aaneienat.
Mlr. G. W. Sum,,n:ers, will sell at aur prices. Our
parineipaal work is don~e at the Mlills. A ddlress
d1. G. R ANKIN & CO.
N.arblae Works P. 0O., Ga.
Jan 11 ly 1
ROGER'S LI 5ERWORT'kL TAR.
FOR THE COMPLETE CURE OF COUGHS, COLDS,
INFLUENZA, /ASTHMA.BRONCHITIS, SPIT- i
TING OF BLOOD, AND ALL OTHER'
LUNG COMPLAINTS TEirD
ING TO CONSUMP
T lS pre-parraato is aettinag inata use all oe m
Coutary. JTae numaeraous le-ters we rce ive from
nu aiu ge-nly, iinformim:a us ofr Cere efIlieted ina
t heir immean,-te oi-~ nea::hhoods, warranit uJs ml Sirag
it is' oma- aaf thae b~est, if nnft thec veryi bes~t Conaghi 3ledi.
aeiae naow be-ibare the- puba:ie. Ii a/mast inararidaly re
lirres amad not unfrnpuntiay rlurrs theC very~ u-rst cases.
Whena all iher Caaugha preparaians lhave failed. this
tas re-lieveda the, patienat, as Driuggist, dearlers in Mledi
eiraes, :aind l'hy~sicianas can testily. Abk thec Agent itn
yoair neiaret townVI. ns hat las heen hais experence oft
ihe erecirs (Jr this med-aicine. If lie hans been sellinag it;
for anyr cragth Iaf time he- will tell ynna
IT IS TIlE BEST MEICINE EXTA NT.
Behaaw we give a few extracts from leiters we have
receivead lately regariath virtaies of thas medierne.
Dr. S. 5. Osi,. taf Kaaaxvilla, Ga., savs :--I have
been musiour Liaveruv.rt and Ta'er very e.'tenJsirely in
myi pAuracticeJne three-years paast, and. it'is mrith pdaasure
I state my tbeirfin irs s eiP5RifoiRITYv E R A La. OTitFEIt
A R Tteci.s ,itha tcicha A am urt|Nuinted, for u'hicha it is
Messrs. Fiizgerrald& Benners, writing fraom Wnynes
ville, N. C. says:- The Livercort anad 'Tar is be-.
comnJg damh lypmore pojmtart ina this Country, A Nt n w
'rniNK JL'sT .v so. All u-eao have tried ,U speak in
COmmeng~ldable terms nl it, oad sny it is eery benefrcial
in alleriuatinag the cornplaaints for wchich it is recom.
()ur Agent in Pieke-ns Disirict, S. C. Mr. S. Rl. Mot
Fall, assuares uas -ihnai Ia us-es it rilia great bemt itn
ais aown framily, and recommenads iA taa hais neighbaor.
lIae gives an inastance- af a Neroa womani Irhlis vicini
y,.whoaa had b~een suflibring whhl disease of the Lnags mti
aar yeairs, iatorndeda ni ih a severe cough, whao was re
jeved by the Live-rwaori atad Tar. -
Sneh are the goaad reparts we htear of this Medicinae
raam all part., af thte SoothI. For a repoart of the sur
>risinag eares it tans paerfaormedl in ihie WesItrn and 1
\'arthern rand Eastera States, wve waaulad Inavitae theJ
uftTering pauttent to) remaa thea p.a mpJhler whaichl arom- -
,rnties each biatle. Toa all, awe say, hore hope, have
TRY THE MEDICINEll
BE WA1RNED IN SEASON!!!
tnd w-glehact not thai caangh whicha is danily wseakcening th
our~a coniatiutian, irritatinag your thrnati aind lungs,
iad inaaitin~g 'an that dreaad disease, Caarsumion,, ,
aheni so saaathiung anda I Icaljing a renydcy cian he, ob. ...
nined as Dr. Rogerrs' Syraup of Liverwaort andm T1ar.
IEWARLE OF COUNTERFIEITS AND BASE 13M
ITA TIONS !
The gentuine article is signed ANDR EW 1IoaGEs, on
lie eingravedt wvrapiper araautnd each baittle.
Price, $1 per baatte, or six btitles for $5. Sold
;hlsalse :ad retail by SCOVA L & MEA D,
11I Charrtres St. taet. Conti anda St. Laamis, N. 0.
Soa.a AGENTS FOa TilE Soa-mnsa STATES, to
l-au, all ordears anal aupplications fiur Agenit-es must
CarI Soatd by G. L. PENN, Edtgcelb C. IT.t WAITLAW
1)ENDY, Ahbeeitle C.,1t.; PRA TT & dJoNES, Newb~er- .5
C. I.; A. J1. UIIEIOIITON, llamaburg: IIAVtLAND I D'
1I1.EY & CO., Augusta, Ga., and by one Agent In every i r
aw the Soauth. Ci
March 29, , 4m 11 , tri
LL Persons indebted to theo Est-ater of Daniel .an
IEngls, dlee'dI., re requestead amake immenadi- n
a- payment, noail thoaase harinag denmandas will pliease t,
nder themt in forthwitht, proeajrly riltested. - t
JOHiN SENTELL, Ex'or.
LL Persons indeabtedl to lhe Estate of the -late
Tlaj. Waillrnee, dee'dl., will m~ake pitymetnt by' -
l 1tha day of A pril ntext anal all persons having -
mnainds agaiist said Estrate will presenlt thema dlulv
estead, wstiti the slae perhid : as noatice is hecreby A
en-i tao all parties iteresteda, thart a linal settle'
ntt of thte Es tte is e peete~d to be ade, on that mn
y, Jat Edgalield Coaurt I lotuse. ,\nin
I. G. WVALLACE, Adm'. 4m
A L;A U VAL t
Boot and Shoe Manufactory,
HAVING removed to the Store -
adjuoining Dr. A. G. TZAGUR'S
-D'r- g Store, as usual, I am pre.
pa-ed to) make to- order, Fine Dress, Double Soled
Waler'Pf uid Punip
Boots and Shoes,
Qf .te very BEST MATiRIALS, and an eteel
lent lit.always warmted.
A Iso, on. had a large variety or BOOTS and
;110ES of my own imufncture, which will be
disposed of on reasonable terms.
Nov. 10' tF 44
CT' N. B -Wanted, tiree apprent;ces to lears
he Shoe-making business. I'lease apply sioon.
AT THE IRON FRONT STORM OPPOSITE 'TB
Nasonld Ha-I1, Afigusta, Ga.
ALDRom e% ROYAL,
Boots,-Shoes, Trunks, Carpet Bags, Uc.
- Ri now receiving their FALL STOCK of
- Gents. Ladies, lMlisses, Buys, Youth. anW
Chdldren's S11OES of the
A nd the be-st that ran he honght.
Our Apesortisent contains EVERY ARTICL1
usually kept in the largest Botx and Shou Storev..
-ALL VAnIETIES OF
AND HOUZSE SERVANTS' SHOE$
All of which we will sell on the most reasonabiep
Augusta, Oct 12 ,tf 39
Pair HomP made flantation
l[ARNESS: SOLE AND UPPER LEATIER.
(FUME~ B,00TS AND H
OF ALL D.CireioNsG.
Tanners, Neats Foot and Lamp Oil.
At the Shoe Store, next door to Sullivan & Brother.
R. T. MIUMS.
July 21 tf 27
G EORGE ROBINSON & II. B. JACKSON
have associated themselves together, for the
transatiing of a '
General Hardware Business,
Under the style of losson & JACKsON, Ilanburg,
where we will always keep an extensive assortment
1)f EVlilY TIlING in that line, together with
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, Leather,Trunks, Whips,
Ilaimburg, April 27 tf 15
ROBINSON k JACKSON,
H AMIBURG S. C.
I AVE now on hand a most complete Stock
of Hardware, amiongst which may be
200 Ton English and Sweed Iron,
5110 Kegs Nails,
20,000 libs. Castings,
5i 1oz. Ciolins' A xes,
75 " Brarldes' Patent IToses and other.,
5 " Supertiori Straw Cnuers,
20 " Spades and Shmov.:ls,
10 " Rakes,
Tiletsin and others mnke of Vices and Anvihls,
Trance. Ha~lter. Log. Fifth andi other styl- of Chain.,
A caoplete Sto'ck of Pocket an.d Table Cutlery,
----A LL STYLFES OF- -
Plainms, Snwsi~, CIs'-ls, Screcws, Tinges,
Knobs, liellows, its, Guns,
Pistasls, Shot Bags.
Powde'r Flaks, Cuotton and Wool Cards,
Well Wheels, Ketthles, Stew Pans,
Frying Pans, Gridirons, lamners. I atchets.
Tneks, Wafer, and WVatlle Ires. Candle Sticks,
Stetiynrds. .\1arki.g GAunge-s. Speirit Le.vets,
Andis onts. Sheevels and Tongs. Screw
Plates, Compase's, Thum
Ulamburng, A pril 27 tf 15
50 HlHDS. SUG.\R, Also. 50 B~arrels STEW
A RT'S e!se.
200 lBngs COFFEE,
25 H lids. MOLA SSES,
211h1 Co~ils ROPE, seime very superior.
1010 Bles Gunny and Itunudee BAGGING,
30 Wheele, Ilbalf and Qnnrsser Bhls. No 3. No I.
andi Mess MA CKER EL, also Kits,
" A ndh we would AL~SO stt, that we have a fine
Blankets, Negro Cloths,
11edste'ads. Chairs, Sadsi les, Osnnburtes, Stripes,
Iron, Nails. Oils, Whte l.eand. Shoet. Iar Lead,
Sult, Chiecee l'eewder, Sonlg, Rice,
Bsne,,n. &c., &c.. &c.,
A nd in fnet, every article usually found in a Giro
'ery Steere. d. SIl.tEY & SON.
Ilaiumburg. Nov~ 14, tf 44
Wolfe's Schiedam Snapps,
I'll l. Un.eiersi!ned hass just received, in connee
Ltien with nther CII01C1i l.IQUOlRS. a large
*t ot' WOlV1i'S ARO.\ATIC SCIIl10DAM
CilINA P'l'S direct freem, Ilolland. Thi~s miedicine
highly remened foru medical purpses. and asi
beve'rnze to thus.. whom indulge in any thing in
le line sf Pure IIollanid, has never bee~n excelled
y any thing ofeslred in this country. it comes in
unrt bottles and can be had fronm the Subscribcr
i any quantity.
S.otehm WHIISK EY pure. Che COGN AC'
IRANDY, I lollansd (IN, pure and choeice. Mla
sirn *WIN E, old anid line, CH AMPA AGNE'
VINES. iheice' brands. A splendid assortment et
liest India Fruits, ,Raisins, Nuts, &c..
With a few IBarcels New Crpp Orl.'ana Molasses,.
da f.'w boexes superiosr Sperm Adanntine Can
es. Thsei. with a generaul n.sortmett of FA MI-.
Y GR)CEiRlF.S previeusly in Store, makes hia-:
seek ve.ry comlelte, all or any part sof which wilL;
so.ld low. S. E. BOWERlS.
linmburg, .Jan 2 tf 5I
STrATIE OF SOU'I'I CAROLiNA.
Anmon Linse~y and 1 l'etis ion for the appli
Stewart HIarrison, Ieatison-of funds to thme
rs. I'satijfnelion of Plain
Wmn. H1. UnrrIson. Jtiflf' Jtudgtment.
) N hearing the petition ef Complainants, A.
)Lindsey anid St ewnrt Harrison, as ametnded,
ith leav.te, and Sen satistnetsery ev'idence shewn
me, that the Defendant Williaem H. Hnrrisos
is take'n ump his permanent residence beyond
e limits of' this State, and the juri.-diction of'
is Cesurt, On mnotioni of~ Mr. Abney, Solk-itoe
r Petitioners. It is ordered, that the said Win.
Jlir.: Heind appe.snr, a:nd plend, answer n
mur 't as the sa.id P'etitioni withtin three montha
nrn the publientistn he.reek, and' that on hi
nre. so) to dos. a Decree and Judgatent, pra
rifesso be rendered against hitn.
-A. SI3JKINS, C. E. E. D).
Febi24 - . 3m 7
Beach Island Land for Sale.
'11E ~uscrbe offetrs at private sale FIVE
-H [T N DRliED A CRES of Beach. Island Swamp,
nmd, ly'in' oun tle River, and adjeihsing lans of
mune Clark andI .Janmes T. Gardner, and .rentesi
present -'ear by Jmes T. Gardnsa.
Sbout 410 acres of the nbove Tract are cleased
I 'wellii hproved. Thme balance in Cypress ansd
it' swanmp timuberi.
rernor made eary to a good purchases. A pply
ijlverton, S. C., liflny 4 ef M
N o ticoe, -
OFFER for sale the following Teneta of Land,
Tract No 1, Cssntaining 300 Aeree-.two hun-4
1acres cleared, and 40 acres of fii-st rate'Bottom.
i'rnet No. 2, Centnining 230 Aeres--2U aerea
ton and 100 Woodland.
'he' lAnds o~f both Traets are of .the beat quality
excedinigly wellitimbered. '
J. W. EAR LE.
Evergreca, S. C., Nov 9, 1853, tf 45 j
'THE GREAT KENTUCKY
' DR JOHN BULL'S
TI1S inedicine. whenjeed according to directions, will
cnre, wihhout fail:
. .. - Serofula
or King'i Evil.
of tby QkIn. Eryslipelas.
Tumors, Ghronmic.Sore Evne,
- Ringwgrm or Tat ters. Scald Iread,
- Rlhenmatism. 1'ains in the lones or
-Joltse, Old Sores and! Ulcers, Swelling of
the fflands..Srpillis, Dvspep4s. Salt ithenm,
Diseases of the Kidneys, Dieses arising from the use
of Mercury; Los (if Appetire. Pain in the Side and
Shouleicr. General Dehility, L.unbago. Cnachs. Colds,
Drofy..laundice. Costiveness, Dronchitie. Wrekness of the
Chest, Sore Thioat. l'nmonary Affect ion., an-f all other
Diseases tending to produce Cnnsumption. Liver Com
plaints, Female Trregulariti.-s and Conplaints, Low
pirits, Sick anid Nervous lHeadache. Night Sweats,
Expo'uree. esr imprudence in Life, Chronic Con
. sututiopia Dseases, and as a Spring and
Summer Drink. nod General Tonic for the
':jystens, and a Gentie and Pl.asaqt
- Purgative.JA Is superior to Blae
Lick and Conlgress Water,
Salts, or Seldlits
Tt is- a- remarkable Diet, that among the hundreds of
eminent physicians who have examined the recip'e by which
IUBl's Sars. parilla ,is prepared. not one has condenie
IL but all pprn'veel it. and commend it' in tjje highest
r* ea.nny physicians exifraes themselve0 strongly In
the belief 1hat it isdecideelly the best preparation of Sar
.parilla that Oap ever beqin placeq befly; the public.
Although there are Inany physicians *ic feel airelucapce
to having their natihes appended to the recommendation of
any partinicular remedy, notwithetanding they may approve
of it in the highest degree. there are others who frankly
yield their support in favor of a remedy which they know
is capable of doing so nuch good in an afflicted com
munity. As an eridence, readt the following from old and
respectable physicians, of high standing in the community
In which they live:
TEST IN 0 NY.
R-|*.Testimony like the following rend-ro superflous all
comments on the efficacy or Iu1i's Sar.capwarilla. From Dr.
L. '. Yandell, Professor of Cheoniitry In the Louisville
Miedical College: I have looked over the list of ingredients
composing John Blull's Conpound Etract of Sarsaparilla,
and have no hesitation in saying that tiey form a safe
compound, anl one that pronti..s well In claronic diseases,
to which it is applicablse. L. P. YANDELL, M. D.
Louisville. June 6, 1848.
What Dr. ['yles. physician by appointment to the Loui
ville Marine llospital, says of ilui 's Sarsaparilla :
L.ouisvn.t., March 20, 1849.
I have examined the prescription for the preparation of:
John Bull's Sarsaeparilla. and I believe the combination to
be an exellent one. and well calculated to produce an alter
ative impression ol the system. I have used it both In
public and private practice, and think it the best article
of Sarsaparilla now in use.
31. PYI.ES, 3af. D.
Resident Physician Louisville Marine Hospital.
LoUnot, KT,. April 25th, 1860.
Sm-Permit me to address toyou a few lines.and do me
the honor to reply to a request that I will make in the
conclusion of this letter, &c.
I ant a graduate of Transvlvania 3edical University; I
have practiced medicine in this l'leruess country, about
five years, hut owing to exposure to bitter cold weather,.r
have been Indiceposed withc Acute htheumatismu about six
months After havinegexhausted my skill in the treatment
of my case, and deriving no benefit, I was induced to givei
your rLU IETaACT or 5aA'tPalau.A a fair trIal, and
accordingiy purchased a bottle of your meedicine from your
agent, 31r. George l'. Brown, about two weeks ago, and I
mnust confess that one bottle has entirely cured me.
It La my opinion, that your preparation of Sarsaparilla
is decidedly superior to any othcer preparation now in use,I
and I will take great pleasure in recommending it to the
afflicted as being a remedial agent, and I will advise the
physicians to use it int their practice, &'c.
Respectfully yours, Ii. B. A LLEN, 31. D.
Loctrsrn..E, .Juiy 13th 1849.
I have examinoed the list of art ieles thtat cornpose John
Blull's Extract of Sarsaparilia. anei I have no hescitation in
saying that it is a safe and valuable compound. I would
prefer it to any article now in use, for te diseases arising
from an impure state of thte bloodl or taitnt of time system.
I confidently recontmend Itt ey friend' ems being a power
ful Extract, and one that I believe wiil cure all chasses of
diseases, for which it ieeontmendlei, if used acrording to
directions. I believe it to be a valtuable succeedancum to
Biercury. -Nay, I have may douts whtethier in the most
violent and protracted cas~es of Syphtilis, tacconepanied with
Nodes Trophe, In caries of the boues, whether It ought
not to succeed every other remetsdy.
S. It .McCONACIHE, 31 D.
Hlonorary Mlember of thte .Medical Society, i'hllacdelphia.
lC' Ilear. what Dr. Stapp. a physician who stanrds at the
top of his profeceion, says eof Johne iluil's Sarsaparilla:
I have beetn utsing Jottn liils Sarsaparilia in a great
variety of charotnic diseasex. weith tiwe mosct happy effects,
and I leave no htestitation in recommtaeding it to tile public
fbr thce cetre of scrofula, sypill', taed tall cutaneous and
glanadular diseases. Your, unost ferventiv,
Lewisport, Ky., April 6th), 1849. WnL STAPP, 31. D.
Rev. E, W. SEHON, - Rev. E. STEVENSON.
Coxcresavz. - Thce following is a verbatim copy of a
eartiflente now in thte pos~sessiont of the proprietor of Bull's
Sarsapanrilla. -11ev. Ei. WV ehon is widely and generaily
known as an eloqeet and aeccemplishmed peastor of the M1.
E. chaurcit. anel 11ev. E. Steventson bues been kntown as one
of the niost talenutedl anel zealons mnembers thtat the Ken
tucky Coanference couldt boast oef for meany .years, and at
thtis timne is fillineg the teigli andte responsible stat ion of agent
for tihe M. 12. ntoek Concer. Can thte wroriei produace better
or more satisfeectory tectintotay In favor of any medicinei
Better testittony thten was ever otfereel in favor of any
niedicine. 11ev. E. W. Sehon - 11ev. EC. Stevenson:
Lovrsvru~x, .May 20th, 1849.
We have umete Jol-n full's Sarseaparilia, tend have known
ft to be used, writh etntire satisfaection; aned we have no
hestitation int atatinag our beiief, theat it is a safe andS
vaiuabie nmedical comepoutnd, tend calculated to produee
much grood and reileve nureh suffering; and therefore
would cheerfully and most earnestly recommend it to the
afflicted. E2. W. SEIION.
(Signed) E2. STEVENSON.
We earnestly lenvite alil Iersons whco are suffering with
any of " the il that firsha ise heir to," toc caii on Dr. John
Blull's agent, anid get a copy of Iteti's Fancily Journal
onatts ; and for thte sake of hutnaanity, we heope that a
sinigie indivilluael will inot be feound un wilineg to give Bull's
Sarsapaiia a TutAr., after reading. aned recollecting, at the
amre tiec tihat It is insposasible for thee Doctor to publish
the tentih part of lice nuncabeer of certificates of astounding
cures performed by his Starsaparilia. The amount of te
timony voiuntarily shcowered on Dr. hull's Sarsaparilla,
from well known and distincguishedt individuals, both cn
public and private life, h~as been perfectly overwhelming.
(C- Dr. John BUttes P'rtncipal .Oficer' weqt side Yifth
Street flrst loor belbw Mans, Louissar.x, Er..
~Y'.ont salte-in~ tis fil lage, ott Agenmcy, by G1
. I.\N~lirnggi't. . -
.Sept 23 ' ly .37
rsh New.Whe at Flour
'.AND YEA$T POWDERS.'
[ UJSTec'ete- Thtirnv Hearels if .1 that Clh'r-e
F "!eenr friint h le Tumac's:g SIhci'n' 11 ills. Everty
.\se, (.).e Grosse eel I'resteon & 1le'rre'll's !nifatliib!e
liAdT-POW'1)ERS. 'Nee'excuse foir bade bren.;'d
>w. Fier csale by t;. I..PENN, Agenct.
.lke:1 - if - - 49
- Hampton's Shop
S Re-t teed, at jte *ot iof jte hil, immiatelv -~
at ileeeirtcrace ol' thle Plaik lRoncd ito Maeiic
I t. le .es I lorss tinies Pliws, Itron<' Wagos
Attnd lie humtebly taks ;eta'l. . , .
STAT-~E OF SOT .CA IOLINA, t
- EDGEFlETLDFA LE. iih
1N EQUITY. f
Johnc Rintifird, Aeleem'ul- of. ' 1
(2. J1. G;l'ver,-dee'd., I.. -d
rs. - ' Bill to se'tup n
J1. D). Tibbt ifA, r Mvrigaoge, call in a
Jahs. F. A dmams audcl ethers .)J
N Purisuanncemf (ie Urde.r. of Chan. Dalrinn in
tis enuse, tall aned e raealar th &Creditocrs -of thie -
1ctndantt .Johni 191 Sl in lte Orlitnnr y o' the 1)s'
et tof EKelrield-nnaia lso , all ande sringulaiar thme
eit~ors ofl Chineles .1. GIove~r-.latie of thle a-d Dis. r'
e.t deeenasee-as wvell...ta.se hct~ai demhans
inst htima uponem his own 'lee.nsft,.nas thoste htaving La
ttmuds atgaiinst iem is one. -of the., vureties ofl the 'Sli
dl .1oh clciill, ilate' O~rdiacry eef- thcee-said .1 )srict2. th<
hiere'by reggwired to bet atnd appear~ befre- me in
-Om~ee at E'leti eld Cosuet loe,'e otn Thunrsdayv an
25th day ofMaty nei.xt, i n and there ti 'mak'le jotl
e. proofe eef thetit'respective debts and ematneds:
I stecl ofl the said Crediliors ase iait tec comaie in* to
I provte their' resecLtive. dl~ets, oil lt.'elday tiboe'
nioedee, will le exc.lued~m firom ail be'nefit of the -
~ree to be pronounctlled ini lis entuse.
A. SI MK INS, C. E. E. D.
Comcm'rs. Omieee. Marchi 8. 154. lilt 10
Not ic. drr
LL~ Persons indebted tee theo Estate of Warren
L. F. Wtiinn, dee'd., tare eante'stly solicited toc Bce
ke pay'meant forthlwitha, ande thoea'. haevingi demandls '
linet staid E~staite wrill pleatse' renetr thmeim in iman n
dialtely. JER1EMI.\ II SElGLERI, Ex'or.
n ! m43 J