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V v.ienresti xe.
A. RINIINI, D. 8. DURl8tE & ELIR KEESE,
T3ERS OF SUESCRIPTION.
Two Dt.LAaN per year, if paid in advance-Two
DOLLARS and Firrv Crre if not paidl within nix
senths-and Tuaxa Dol..AaN if neo1 paid ho-fere the
espiraen of the year. All subscriptioe-s nest dietinet
ly limited at the time of subicrihing. will be con
tinued until all arrearages are paid, er qt the option of
Subacriptions out of the District and frqes other
States mist invariably be paid f..r in advance.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
All advertisements will be correctly and consi.icu.
emily Inserted at Seventy-five Cents ler Square (12
Erevier lines cir Ieses) for the first insertion, and Fifty
Cents fsreari.Jri.beequent inserien. When only pub.
lished Mo..thly or Quarterly $1 per square will be
Eact- ass! ev.ry Teanuient A.lvertiseement. to iecure
pablicity through our colmn, must invariably he
paid ins advance.
All Advertisements not having the desired number
of insertion marked on the margin, will be continued
vetil forbid and chargedl accordingly.
Thse desiring to advertise by the year can do so
on the most liberal termns-it leeing distinctly under
steod that eoatracts for yearly aeiverti-ing are con
fined to the immediate, legitimate business of the firm
or individual contracting.
All communications of a personal character will be
charged as adivertisements.
Obituary Notioea exce -ding one square in length
will be charged (or the uverplus,.at regular rates.
Announcing a Caulidate (not inserted until paid
f.r,) Five Dollars.
For Adv -rtising Estrays Tolled, Two Dollars, t., be
paid by the Magistrate advertising.
- rain the Sou-ter Waehman.
TO'TE INTENDANT AND COUNCIL OF TEE
TOWN Or SUxErz.
7trnMt.5ixX,-As Secretary of a Committee,
for investigating the character and designs of a
certain Mrs. Emerson, who lectured in this place
Wednesday evening last, and was regarded with
suspicion, by some of our most worthy and re
spectable citizens, havitg been appointed to make
a report of-the proceedings of said Committee
to your honorable body so that you might act in
regard to the said Mrs. Emerson as should scent
proper to von under the circumstances, I beg
leave most respectfully to act in accordance with
The Committee, as soon as the lecture, or rath
er tirade of abuse against X uthern ladies had
been concluded, and the after performance of
examining heads commenced, informed Mrs. Em
erson of the injurious reports in circulation cot
cerning her, and demanded, as an act of justice,
both to herself (if innocent) and our quiet con
munity, that she should state and prove her rea
sons for coming among us, and acting in such
an anomalous manner. They said, that in the
opinion of many respectable citizens there were
good grounds for suspicion in her case. She came
from a portion of the Union, hostile to our sec
tion and institutions-openly advocated doctrines
totally repugnant to the Southern mind and feel
ings. and her unwomanly mode of acting, worthy
of the most abandoned of her sex, showed her
self no unlit instrument for the accomplsaihnent
of aty nefarious scheme or mission eutrusted to
her. 'Moreover, she came in a strange manner.
no one with her, by private conveyance, carrying
with her a !anterna and side-.addle. In conclu
sie)n the Committee, in a respoctful mannier,
asked that she wouldl allow them to search her
baggage~, remnarkintg that if she were really guil
ty, the community ought to know it ; but, if on
the other hand. sie were innocent, it was inmpor
tant that her innocence should be maude appare-nt.
Uptn her* hesitating, andi urging the great
amount of trouble, she would be exptosed to, in
overhauling all of her baggage, the Committee
offered to recompense her for the incon veniecet
she was put* to, Provided upon a tor-ony search
-t he~ ausnicione-a nd chargesalleoed agrainst her
should appear entirely withot undation.
Finding there was no way in which she couald
avoid an investigation, she at length. conseted to
a seearch. Accordingly the Commtaittete followed
her to her Hotel, where, upon an examination of
her effects, they found matter which fully corro
borated their. worst suspicions. Upon inspec
tion of her papers, they came to the conclusion
that she was a philanthropist of the Madame
Beeeher Stowe order ; andi that her mission
among us, if for no worse purpose, was to collect
material for a worksimnilar to L ncle Tomn's Cabin.
A list of her correspondents was discovered,
which embraced residents of almost every State
north of Masona's & Dixon's Line-most of them,
indeed, appeared to live in (Jhio--the very hot
bed of abolitionism, and she, herself, was proved
to be fromu Cincinnati, after having said in the
early part of the evening that she was from Vir
ginia l l
Among extract-s cut from variouas papers and
found in her'possession, were accounateol negroes
being burned-insurrections-effects of ntegro
preaching-advertisements of an indlividual wish
ing to purchase a likely yuntg negro woman,
&c. One of' the Committee certified that he saw
her extract a letter from an envelope and secrete
it. She bitterly denied the truth of this asser
tion, lint at any rate, the envelope was found
empty, addressed to somec one in Massachausetts.
The Committee (wet and wearied, having been
caught in a shower, while going from the lecture
room to the Hotel) convincee1 of her guilt from
the partial examination they had made, did not
think it necessary to go through all her baggage.
Before the Committee was discharged a mo
tion was made to sell her conveyance and other
thintgs belonging to her-give her the proceeds
and send her and her remaining effects back to
the North1 by public conveyanice as speeidily as
possible; but more moderato counsels, and it was
resolved to report the proceedings and discove
ries of the Committee to the town Council, which,
after due deliberation, might act as seemed most
becoming, and also, that there should be a pub
lication of the transaction in the Sumter Watch
man, so that the people of the district, State and
country at large, might be put upon their guard.
The Committee beg leave to 4tate, that they
acted as gently and respectfully as they possibly
could under the circumstances. But though a
woman, she has put hterself outside ot' the pale
of woman's privileges, and deserv-es no respect
The abolitionists afraid of receiving the pun
ishmuent due their rascality, and yet desirous of
carryinag on their nefarious schemnes are trying to
carry out their plans and screen themselves fr-om
puntshmnent by the aid and instrumentality of
their women. Relying upon Southern gallantry
and generosity, they pick up abandoned charac
ters who will do anything for money, and send
them down here to corrupt our slaves and belie
our institutions thinking becauise they are women
they will lbe safe fronm Southern violence and re
proach. The above is a true statement of facts,
and each and evcry member of the Committee
call upon you to act decisively, and for thte comn
mon good and welfare of our country.
]na behalf of Comnmittee,
CH ARL.Es WEsLE WOLFE, Sec.
ST. Lotas, March 23.
K~a~sis FaEE. S'r.trE CoNVa!.voN.-The To
- peka correspondent of the Democrat says the
Kansas Free State Convention in session there
had under consideration a platform embraced in
a series of resolution, setting forth that the peo
ple of the Territory cantnot pearticipate in an
election under the Constitutional C.>nvention nct
without compromisinag their rights as Americana
citizenS and jeopardizing the public peace ; that
the Topeka Constitution is ali the choice of a
majority of the- citizens of the Territory; andI
urging Congress to grant the ~immediate adlmis
sion of the Cerritory, as a State, into the Untion
under said constitution. The resolutions also
recomtmend an appeal to the ballot-box to settle
the difference.', and express a determination to
abide by the prineigloof squatter stovereignaty as
enunciated in the Kansas and Nebriaska act.
Tus Wmtu Hesrr Arrzn OmFEu.-South Ca
roina is the most D~emocratic Staetein the Union.
The Democratic majority is so overwhelaming
that there has not been a contest in the State for I
ostanot, member of Congress, or quy other
--:,rc~-t puiioan for miany years, on party
grounds. One would naturally suppose, there
fore, that o all people in the world the South
Ca liuians would be the most ravenous for the
spoils of ofiee--it' there were aniy troth in the
.ch rgea of Know Nothingisn aaist the Demo
erav. Such, however, is not the case. It is
stated that there were but four office seekers in
Washington city from South Carolina, among
the thsauds who had gone thitheron pilgriuuatge
4th March, instant. 'Thi6 fact is honorable to
the State of South Carolina and to the Dento
eracy of the South.-Colunubnx San.
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, APItIL 1.1357
PRAY EXCUSE V.
Owin: to a great crowd of advertisements this week
we are reluctautly compelled to defer several obituary
notices until our next isue.
A TRE IT FOR NEXT WEEK.
We have jurt receive- a long ,ad quite interesting
letter froth C. W. S., at Brunswick, Ga1., which we wil
publish next week. f' hope friend S. will continue
his furors from time to time.
REAL ESTATE S.ALE.
See the advertisement of Rev. C. I. W K.tIrrrx, offer
lug his valuable tract of land near this Village fur
sale; and also, read that Card of W. W. CuEaveu,
Esq., of Albany, Ga., offering over two hundred lots
at public auction, in the tlourishing town of Albany.
The Laureusville Hrruld, of the 27th, ult, contains
the announcement of Mr. C. P. ScLiV.t's name for
The name of ten. A. C. Joxxa i.. also announced
in. the same paper for the samie post.
A severe accident occured to Mrs. FnAgrextand the el
der Mrs. Miass of our village. on Sunday last, a few mile.
from this place. They were in a carriage and going down
a very stoop and rough hill, when the tongue broke
and the carriage was upset with great violence. Mrs
Maas, we regret to learn, had several ribs fractured ;
and Mrs. FiAzisa also suffered severely from cuts and
bruites. A buggy immediately in front, in which
were the Iev. Dr. M.rsL- and Dr. 1t. T. Mans, was
knocked to pieces by the concussion of the falling
carriage, but without injury to either of thema.
We learn that the dwelling of Mr. PnexAs Rorea
was burned down on Friday evening last, and little or
nothing in the way of cloihing or furniture was waved.
The cause was an aceident. .
OUR VILLAGE MERCHANTS.
It will be seen that our Merchants have at length
received their New Spring and Summer Goods.
BLAsD A BUTLR, 19. C. Env.tN and Eusoxu PEsN,
Dry Goods Merchants, have certainly splendid Goods,
and all are selected, we are told, with unusual taste
M. LxuScnt-ILTZ, Ready Made Clothier, is also in
town again, i ihl-a .tore trowded to overflowing with
every article suitable for the outfit of a gentleman.
We bespeak for those gentlemaeau. one and all, a
liberal patronage. because they deserve it. Turn over
and read their advertisements.
.; Giva particular attention to the Cards of
Messrs. Wx. SnaAa. WuX. 11. Ca.tse and 1noo &
N.ansI.L., of Augusta. Gia. These gentlemen are well
known to our community as liberal and honorable
TO OUR " LIIGHT" tIUBSCRIBERS.
Wa this week commence sending thu Advertiser to
such subscrib'ers tn the -Southerat Light" as had paid
for the second Volume of that Journal. andl whose
namee were not on our list. We trust they will be
pleased with the Advertiser, and will long continue
Those persons who were taking bonth papers, and I
zad paid for the Second volume of the " Light," will
cave that amount refunded to them in cash, or credit
given ian our subscription book, as they may think :
proper en aipplication to D. R1. DLts~oiL at this office.]
PLANTING AT LAST.
Every one has gone to planting att last. Within
the last week the great bulk of the corn erop has
oeen put in the ground; and we hoar of some far.
.aers who inttend goinag right on to cotton planting this
week. Would it not be well to look aiut for that old
"full moon ina April ?'' The Iluteha rerrd thant pre
ciso period of the Sp.ring with ever-great npprehen
sioan. Might it not be wvell to let your cotton miss its
influences by planting a little later-say about the
15th. A fter all, we doubt if much is gained by plant
ing cotton any earlier than this. It 'grows off' finely
and eatches up with the foremost almoust invariably.
This female lecturer has been 'supervised' by the
good people of Sumter village. It aplpears that she is
an emissary of Abolitionism, and sonme say is on an.
expedition for the purpose of gathering up materials.
for another such production as -Unacle Tomn's Cabin."
Papers and letters were found in her possession which
directly criminate her in this poinat of view. She l'as I
said, wherever she has been, that she was fronm Virginia.
[t is ascertained now that Ohio is her home. The in..
dividual was in our town some weeks back, and at
tempted to lecture ; but her audience (a very small
one) quit in disgu.st and the affasir tended towards a
row at its winding up. She cursed a little and left.
THlE EDGUEFIELD LYCEUM. i
Is it an entity ? Has it identity ? Or like many
ther things we atrike up here, has its "fait" been al
readly written ? The Thespian branch of the concern
is unquestionably extinct, after a shirt but brilliante
season. In the other departments nothing at all baa
been done. We were to have lectures, debates, &c.
Are we to have theam yet? We really hope so. They
would be a great relief in the dull hot eveninags of the
approaching summer. Other village.., we observe, are
suceeding in things of the kind. Why not Edgefiehl ?
We have as amuch taste and talent ase the rest. We
an turn out a go.u.d house at almo.-t any time on short
otice. Wo can fill a lecture room with an audience
highly appreciative of anything good. It we cant
get speakers fromt abroad, why not try at home. Will
ot the Preaidenat of the Association besgin the work
by one of his chaste and inateresting addresses ? Will
net the vice-president follow ? If' no one else will, we
will undertake the third oecaei',n ourself. In thils
way. we might be the means of amusemnent and in-.
struction to others, and of imaprovemnent to oursolves.
Suppose we do so.
WH AT'S BECOME OF PORTER I c
Porter's Sparit proffered to exchange with the conn- f
try papers upaon the single condition that they would C
pblish his prospectus. We not only did that but li
gave his paper a first rate notice in ana edlitorial paras
graph. And now the Spirit's visits have stopped. We r
dnt care a straw, Mr. Poarren: but. auch conduct is
wrong and deserves public reprehension. You said
ou did'ut care to receive anything more than that
number of esach paper which contained your prorpee
tes, andt that this w~ould conmnanud your papler for onae k~
ear. Yet you stoap it at the end of less than a quar- a
en. Bethink you! is this ian keeping with the genial a
rfession of your glowing spirit?b
A HEARTY REPULSE. r
Did any poor fellow ever receive a nmore energetic s
epulse than the onte enonveyedt in thae follawing gem d
f a love-letter. We paicked it up in the roadl yester- e
lay and feel it to he our duty to paresent it to our fair ~
eaders a' a mosdel 'ian its way. W hp therite ti
rill parint it rratirn et Ilteraiim et (sans) punactualisa.
dear sir i wish ta knew whaen i ever made a engage.
ent with you what a stupied fool you are i like to
n know did i ever love suach a looking thing as yeun
o you rekon that i ever lovedl you if youa thaink that al
am youar suagar lump yoau are very muaach isataken L
lie violets nmay Ihe bluertthe rose.. umacy he real hut caere b
at for you MISS NANCY WVALJKER.
ps? Osar of the editors of the New York Day d
look, with his wife and children. wcre anmong tho t
oisoned guests at the iNatimda Ho'tel, Was'hinton.
I complains indignantly of being fed on "rat soupp
t two dollars and a half a day." & d
,$'- Tia Russian Government has engaged Wil
liam W. Leland, of New York, and a number of other
Americans, to raise the sunken fleet at Sebastopol.
pe- TRnE Iis a man out West so forgetful of faces,
that his wife is compelled to keep a wafer stuck on
the end of her nose, that he may distinguish her from
other ladies: but this does not prevent him from mak
ing occasional mistakes."
_S- Tie poetic production of "W" is respectful
ly declined. In the present state of our political af
fairs it would be out of season.
.2-- Otin Fisu.-A gentleman sent his black ser
vant to purchase a fresh fish. He went to a stall,
and taking up a fish, he began to smell it. The fish
monger observing him, and fearing lest the bystanders
might catch the scent, exclaimed ; " hallo! you black
rascal, what do you smell my fish for?"e" Mo no
smell your fish, massa." " What aro you doing,
then ?" "Me talk to 'em, massa." "And what do
you say to the fish, my friend ?" " Me ask him what
news at sea, dat's all, massa." "And what does he
say to you?" " Ie says he don't know; he not been
dare dip tree week."
J. Gmc'. GARurlsovo,, Hon. J. P. KIWA~nn, Maj.
C. IL SOBaE and Col. A. G. Sexxwa have declined be
somcing Candidates for the vacancy in' the U. S. House
of Representatives from the Fourth Congressional
District of this State.
.W Riv. Tuoxas H1. SvIxsa, of Honesdale, Penn
ylvania, was surprised lately by a surprise party of
is people who left behind them for his enjoyment a
purse of thirty gold eagles.
;jtJrnoc Divirrs has given his decision in favor
of the validity of the marriage, in New York, of John
Dean with his employer's daughter. The wife is to
dwell with her husband, as she ought, and he is to
Lovu and cherish her as he has promised to do. This
narriage has furnished material for .a drama which
s.i been produced at the Bowery Theatre. It is
tyled, '* Romiance in High Life, or the Coachman
sud the lHeiress."
)r~t I-4 1657, a man was prosecuted in London for
selling coffee, then just introduced as a "nuisance
cnd prejudice to the neighborhoud."
sD- THE Charleston Courier, of Saturday, makes
he decrease in receipts of cotton, at all the ports, to
latest dates, 239,313 bales.
The Savannah Republican, of same day, makes the
lereasu 248,03S bales.
gg C. P. St.I.vAN, Eiq., has been announced
;hrough the Laureusvilie Herald, as the choice of
' Luurens & Abbeville," to Represent the District in
Congress in place of the late Hon. P. S. Brooks.
fa Tua Hon. James Gadsden, late Minister to
Mexico, has contributed five hundred dollars to the
Ladies Calhoun Monument Assooiation," of South
;, T. B. Cnews, Esq., has succeeded Mr. James
Iielingsworth in the Proprietorship of that ably con
luted journal the Abbeville Banner. Messrs. Davis
k Crews, will hereafter preside over the affairs of
- Wi were shown, yesterday morning, (says
he Charleston Courier of the 25th inst.,) a sample
if early peas, from Mr. Wm. C. Hleriot's farm, on
tshly river, near the city-the first of the season.
he pods are full, and the grains perfect. Our sup
ilies of this important vegetable will be much earlier
his year than the last.
j0 Oir. Bri.r.. the great violin player. says he
aas lost in this country all he valued-his health, his
noney, and his good name-and lie has determined
:o seek refuge at his home in 'Norway.
py Iv is authentically stactedl that Mr. Brecken-]
ridge, who, it is said, doelined the missiun to Spain
romu a want of' suffieient meanis to support in a po
'er manner the splendiir of an .\merican Ambassador,
as .since that time been very sucesnful in land specu
ation.is in Wilscon.n and is now worth upwards oif
tlDO0,000,I indepensk.ot of his prospects for the next
p~r M~stv ;uppose Perry Davis to be very
scalthy from the immense sales of the Pain Killer,
,ut his benevolence equals his income. Hie is acqluir
nc; a reputation more valuable than gold.
Tua tlovernorshlp of Kansas has been tendered to
lon. Ilohert J. Walker, and, that of Utah to lion.
Uncle Bob. What's your opinion of widows, Tom ?
Tom. Pretty fair. They certainly know a thing
r two; and the wily arts of pleasing are generally
llustratod inc them to considerable perfectioin. I've
notion of paying cay devours to one of them, uncle.
Uncle li. Sn I guessed, which wae my reason for
ropounding the question to you.
Torn. Well, Unclo Bob, dlont you approve of moy
Unccle B. Not adteactly, hear what St. Paul says
f them: " And with all they learn to be idle, wan
ering about from house to house ; and not only idle,
ut tattlers also, and busy-bodies, speaking things
rich they on;:hmt not." Steer clear of that kind of
attle. Tonm, if you dont wish to catch a Tartar.
here are son pretty, sweet exceptions to thme apocs
c's general rele, I readily admit. lBut. in the main,
say-" stand from under when 'vidders' arc about."
[Tom looked somewhat startled at Uuele Bob's ye-1
emence; but merely took a fresh chew of tobacco
ud forthwith chaniged the subject.)
FOUR IMPORTAINT RULES.
Observe the following rules closely and a wise imnic
ys you will be more than apt to succeed in your
I. A sui.abcle place for every thing, and everything
a its place.]
2. A proper time fur everything, mind everything
one in its time.
3. A distinct name for everything, and everythming
aled by its nanmo.
4I. A certain use for everything, and everything
ut to its use.
It is fucnny to observe the peculiarity of some of the
e-t nnmagramus. We appenmd a fow for the benefit of
ur juvenile friends:
Asrtosoais, tranl'l,0.sod, .fornms No M(ona STAncs.
EGAr "~ "' 'NEAv Lao.
IiirAiaTI' " "' TiM IN A PET.
IAviulmostY " " INro MY ARfM.
MiusmncrPcAN " " MIIND is MAP.
RxvotecvoN " " To Lovxacies.
T:Leaarus " " Gmtvar Hiatrs.
G s. M. L. BtsN.L?.-The Lexingtou Flag,
a oigte proceedi:sg of Court, and the
istinguished genmtlenmn in. attendancee, says:
" We arc happy to meet. Gen. M. L. Bonchamn,
andidate for Congres's, 'rco visits Lexington
:r the pucrpose ofr becomiing acquainted with
urjeole. If a fine pe-rs pnatl appe*aranice is a
od passpiort to public farvor, .tis gentlemn
-rtinily stanids a fatir c-hance, for in this respet
ature has done a good de al for him. We we.re
articulatrly struck with hi u resemblance to the I
iented Brooksi, of whonm we learn lhe is a dis
tit relative. Of Gen. .Ponhacm's ahility anid
tess for the post to whick hale aispires, we must
~ae every onie to judge for himself. It is ncot
nown focr certain who ma tle oither candidates;
nd as the election has nott yet beeni ordered
nid will ncot take place intil .I une, pcerhapls noct 1
efore October, it will I se tinie eciough to stay
ho hmas the best claim to the Reprsentative
>bs of Carolinma's chi'nlranar~ and mchl loved
c, wheni it shall be pc Bitive-li .knowcn what cani
dates acre in the field. We are assured, how
ver, that twoc ofl the e: cdidlates actomated have
itdrawnc, viz : Co.'t. c. ~.S~ummrer. of this dlis
iet, and Mr. Suiber, of: Newberry ' of the others
e are uniable at pres tnt tom spmeak.'
INTEIIF:sTIXO it-c- go.--Gen. IA Vega, the
ecxican General, ise stoppin at Willatrds' hotel,
SWashington, as 'in also Oo. May,, who took
a Vega's guns, and made him prisener at the
atte of Pale Alto; and to complete the curi.
is re-umiton, Col. Magzrader, to whom Idlay hanc
d La Vega over for safe-keeping, is at ithe samlie
tel. It musat he ple-asant as well as sti gestive
see these warors aissemubled at time sat ne din
r table, hobnobbing in a friendly wa) -, and
>pping champagne corks instead of nine pouni
For the Advertiser.
ONOERT EY THE YOUNG LALIZS OF TE EDGE
- FIELD COLLEGIATE INSTITVTE.
On Wednesday evening the 25th of Mnreh, a
,one-ert was given in the Masonic Hall by the
oung Ladies of the Edgefield Collegiate Institute.
'his Institution, as is known to many of the read
rs of this paper, is under the charge of the Rev.
,BAaLF.R A. RAYMOxD and LADY, who have for a
umber of years past, taught pupils most succes
'tly, in the solid and ornamental branches of edu
:ation in our Village. A 'considerable number of
oung Ladi s performed upon the occasion of
which we now speak. Severil showed great pro.
iciency in their performance upon the piano, and
ethers in singinuT. 'late pupils who sane, were ar
-anged into clrsses and acquitted themselves hand
inmely and much to the deligttof a large and re
ined audience in attendance. +When all did well,
t might he invidious to draw comparisons, but.
ierhaps the most attractive part of the exhibition,
was the performance of the juvenile class. Many
>f the songs of this class andof the others, were
.eautiful, and produced a thrilling eilect. The
young ladies were all arrayed in costume suitable
o the occasion, and radiant as.they were in youth
tad beauty, excited great admiration particularly,
nuong the bachelors present.' The Masonic Hall
s well adapted for Concerts, and it is to be hoped
Before many mouths elapse, that other exhibitions
ike the above, will be given ipsit. L.
Fur the Advertisera.
- ALONE! ALONE!
Father ! .ure thy curse is on me,
That alone I'm daoom'd to go,
Braving life's tempestuous froubles,
With no friend to share my woe.
I have battled many an hour,
'Gainst the soul's dark evening ;
Yet no eye look'd on the confliet,
Or my triumph cared to see.
And when I've hung my spirits harp
Upon life's bending willow tree,
Rough hands have blindly !truck the chords
Hands that knew not its master key.
Tell me ! good Maker of us all!
For every heart was strung by Thee,
If there's no earthly casketholaeth
One sweet harp attuned for me.
Am I always thus to walk,
A stranger all unlov'd, unknown,
In this great and crowded world,
Am I to be always alone 1
Oh ! if thus my life's to be,
All friendle-s, loveless and unblest ;
Far sweeter would the dark tomb be
Where the earth-weary are at rest.
Father midst a world of strdngers,
I am sad and lone in heart;
Oh! give me wings! bright shining wings!
Oh ! let the lonely one depart. ETTA.
For the Advertiser.
" This know also, that in the last days perilous
Imes shall come."
Mr. EI'?rnTa:-These are great days.we live in,
ad a wonderful age ; but above all and greater
han all the improvements in the arts, science and
agriculture, the inventions ofithe age in which we
ie in, all taken into consideration, the " Revi
ion," so called of the Scriptures, caps the elimax.
suppi se these great teadhers of the present, times
mdertake to inform us th'at since the days of King
ames until now, we have been in the dark about
he word of God, and all the .ireaahing has, been a
:unuingly Devised Fable of man, and not the pure
vord, and all christians have been most egre
ueously mistaken, and thejr faith has been in
rain, and they have believed in vain, and they have
een found false teachers~,. Go and his word.
Nw, Sir, if 'thiis he true, and rea::not come to
my other rational conclusion, from the fact that it
mas to undergo an entire correction, and they are
rise heads that have made the great discovery.
What do you think is the condition of the world
mince that time until now 13 Why, sir, the people
hat have received the truth in the love of it have
een mistaken, and we that live now are in no
ettcr condition. Now, sir, this thing, if I am not
nistaken, had its origin at the North, where all
.ppuriuns doctrines have their beginning, and where
till projectsi are concocted alone for the purpose of
ulling the people anl making money, and this is
ie of them. Therefore, to make money they have
sdopted this plan of setting aside the Bible we
ve, and pubalishing an other that they would call
evised, corrected and made better; and what is
still more astonishing is, that the people at the
outh are taking it up to help carry out their pur
oses, and lecturers are emaployed to go round to
nake speeches on it and raise money to carry it
iut. They tell us that of all the Othodox Churches,
here is one to represent his Church, as a scholar,
'aithully to correct these mistakes and blunders
wd make it plain. We heard one of these ILectu
s not long age, and he attempted to show the
>eople where the mistakes were, and the uitter
onesense of some of thme passages of the Bible,
mnd so on.
Now, sir, if there is any object, a part from ma
cing money in this matter, it is to be found in this,
tamely, that each denomination wants to put a
rord to suit his peculiar notions of what it ought
be. The Baptists wants to strike cut the word
' Baptise " and insert " Immersion ''-the Metho
lists wants to take away both, " Baptise " and
'Immersion " and write " Sprinkle "-and .nm
i to the end of chapter, with other notions of
orms and doctrines, that they wish to get rnd of,
mad put in something, that to their notions of
vhat it ought to he and stilt thema better; and
rhen this is accoinplishied they will be satisfied
md the Bible none the better, but, woe and the
eople the samte. If these selfish bigguts had the
good of man at heart, both as regards the' te.mpo
ad and eternal good of uman, and woul go about
rying to amieliorate the condition of their fellows,
md striving to suppress intidelity, and to advance
.he moral condition of the world by teaching the
orals of the Bible instead of trying to revise
bem, I think they would be acconmplishing a great
leal nure good than they will by the latter.
Sir, a great ntmnber of other inhabitants of this
rrld, who had no o'.ber gtuide bttt the present
lih~e ha* died in the faith it. taught, and have
oe to heaven, and thiousanmds still living in the
ame fia ithi, will get there too-and if this be true
ad it cannot be contradicted:--then in all com
ion .tense what is the use of a better Bible'! The
ray 's made so plain in the present Bible, we have,
bat a. "way-faring man, though a fool, need not
rr tlerein." I have seen seine who are good, of
.11 deominationis, who are opposed to the plan,
ad I, for one, speak out my eternal disapproval of
to thme last.
To undertake to revise and correct the errors of
he Bible, is no small undertaking, at least at this
te age of the world; and men should niake it a
iant.ter of great und serious, and cotntinued prayer
udl fasting befo're they attempt such a stupendous
r~ork, vhich shall not only last thbrough the
re.t generation, but shall endiure through all
oming generatiorns, if, provided our childrenm do
ot id out some mistake too, and think them
elves still more competent to the task, thain was
heir Fathers; and set to wourk to do thme very same
king over, and think it in better style and more
uitable to their notions of Greek, Hebrew and
Those who hiaves taken the paitis of searching the
criptures daily for themselviu, understand the
spirit of the Bible a great deal better than they,
r fer ..ho hae undae n Cn revise it, And If
the men who have started this work would preach
and teach by precept and example more than they
do, or have done, there would not be so much Ig
norance in spiritual matters as there is. But any
thing in our days for making money, and somse
men would re-sell the Saviour for fifteen dollars, jf
he was on earth again, in order to make money,
much less to revise the Scriptures. I would ad
vise all good people to desist from having any
hand in this wild and mischievous and sacrilegious
undertaking of so , aed "wise heads," who are
striving to gull the world by s- tting forth strange
Now, I believe from what I can hear and learn,
that the mode of administering the ordinance of
Baptism is where the Denominations split. Some
contend that Baptism by immersion is the only
vglid mode and way that it can.bc done, while oth
ers, more charitable, say that if a person is sprink
led or immii rsed it is all correct and Scriptural.
Now, as regards the latter conclusion we are of
the same opinion, for the manner of Baptism and
mode is not carried out as the ancients did it, or
say how it should be done, for they inform us to
immerse is to take the candidate up in arms and
carry him or her from the edge of the water and
lay them down in it-not as we do in our day, viz:
make the i erson Baptise themselves half by walk
ing to the place in the water to where the Preach
er is standing, and he takes hold of them and
Baptises the other half. Moreover I do not find in
the Scriptures any specified mode for Baptising,
more than for taking the Sacrament. For neither
of these Religious rights and ceremonies is there
any way laid down how it shall be done, whether
plunged or sprinkled, so it is done in the name of
Father, Son and Holy Ghost. So with taking the
Sacrament-it does not matter how the people
take it as to form, for there is no rule laid down.
So you may take it sitting, kneeling or standing,
so long as you do it, and to perpetuate the death
and passion of our Lord.
Now the world cannot prove positively as to the
form of which our Saviour received Baptism. It
is true the Scriptures inform us that he went down
into the water, and was Baptised by John in Jor
dan, but that is all. It does not say whether John
plunged or sprinkled him, and all that have been
or may be written on this is speculation of men,
for no one knows anything as to the mode, "Into "
does not suppose under, for if this be the case
when our Saviour went upinto the mountain, then
he was under it too; or if we said a man went
down into the river or creek, and watered his horse,
no one would be so silly as to suppose the man
and his horse was under the water, but we would
suppose that " Into " meant hardby or close at the
water. But be this as it may. let a man be soundly
converted and the spirit of God will direct him in
the proper way, be that as it may.
Then away with your " new Revision of the Bi
ble." We understand the old one well enough as
rega ds the plan of Salvation. As regards the so
called Revision of the book of Job, where his wife
tells him to " curse God and die," they have it
" bless God and die." Now, if any body can show
us any sense in this, we are at a loss to see. Tell
a man to do a thing lie has been doing all his life,
in order to rid hin of his troubles, and then in the
Lord's Prayer give us "to-day our to-morrow's
bread," when there is no to-morrow known in time
or eternity ; for to-morrow never has nor.r ever will
cmen, for it goes on into eternity-then we are
prayiing for a thing which we never will get.
From the Newberry Mirror.
Ma. Ei'rroa:-While I tender my sincere
thaks to "Many Friends,"' who have been
pleaed to suggest my name, throug~h your paper,
in connection with the vacancy in Congress, I
must from considerations of propriety and dis
retion, decline the proffered honor.
However much young ambition might covet
this exalted station, I am not vain enough to
cherish the belief, that the people of old Ninmety
Six District would be williing to entrust their flag,
so lately borne in triumiph through the severest
trials, t'o the keeping of onie so inexperienced and
so unkown to fame as myself.
I am deeply touched, however, by this maui
festationi of partiality and kindness on the par
of myr friendis in proposing to support me for
ani office so far above my merits, and I trust that
it may operate as an incenitive to exertions to
render myself at svome future time more worthy
of their coiifidence and friendship.
C. HI. SUBERl.
The Yorkville Enquirer~ referring to the card
of Mr. Suber, dclining the nomination for a seat
ini Congress, remarks as foillows:
" We are tempted, now, to commit on our own
behalf a breach of strict propriety ; it amay ex
~lain, in some sort, our interest ii the miatte.r of
which we write. While in Washington, last
ear, and in n every-hour association with our
lamented Congressmniu, our conversation turned,
several times, upon our mutual friend, for whom
Colonel B~rouoks entertained an afrt-ion, as near
as that of a brother, nmorally beautiful and strik
ing ini every manife.stationm of it. At oiie time,
i hiis peculiar, direct and impressive manner,
ie said: "Meni are not often underatcd ; but our
people do iiot kinow myv friend as I know him.
He is the best man of'his age in South Carolina-;
and before long, will be in Congress."
"We nmarked it doam in our memorandum
book, andI so it reads. Thus we were especially
gratified to perceive his name in nomination, anid
we indulged the hope that the pleoplle woul
recognize lhim, andl, ihr one, fulfil a prophecy
proiptedl, it nmay be, in some degree, by the no
ble friendship of a noble man, yet-not without
Taxt crowd of mna expecting office under thme
new Adminiistrationm is great. TJhe verdanucy of
sone is iiost laughamble. Th'ley have an idiea
that all offices arc to lie vacant ; that the "first
come first serve" rule will be adopted ; that men
must be on hand to " pick atid take " as they do
a seat at a Westerna hotel at dinner time. Onie
of thieso gentlemen on Mondcay lnst was seenm in
the great hall of the Treasury Departament. He
walked up to a good-looking genutlemaun who was
seen approaching and said.:"Can you inform
me what good ofice will be first vacant ?" Thme
gentleman replied, " I expiect nminme will be, sir.''
E What is it worth ?" said the stranger. ".$3,000
a year," was the response5. " Good," said thme
applicant, " I'll take that ; will you give iie youir
ne?" It was done. But the incuenil)it
Tus Nmcw S-rrre Houe AXD Gis. Jons.
Tme Editor of the Winnsboro Register, who bas
recently been on 'a visit to Coluambia, says:
"While in Columbia we visited thme State
House, now in the course of construction. The
work progresses slowly, as might reasonably be
expected in aim unidertaking of' such stupeiidous
mnagitide; but this much must be said, that .so
far as we could judge it was beinmg constructed in
a manner that would make it a monment for
eternity to gaze at. A friend of ours, who was
coiteiplating its probable durability, remarked
that, if the last day, when the heavens should
conic together as a scroll and every thing be
lot in the wreck of worlds, happened ini his day,
tis would he the place where lie would take
refuge, for lie thought if aniy onme thing resisted
the general destruction it would he this State
House. Geni. .loines is indefatigable ini his at
tention, and is always to be seen at his post su
permitemding the work. WAe do not think thme
Legislature could have selected a more suitable
person for this position."
Comssortos or POSTMrTsrRas.-There is an
impression that the emoluments of the postmas
ters in our large cities, resulting from the hireof
boxes or otherwise, are enormous. This is a
amistake. The commissions of postmasters are
limited by law to two thousand dollars, anad the
receipts from boxes to be retained by postinas
ters are likewise limited to two thousand dollars,
so that four thousand dollars is the maxunum
annual salag~ for the postmasters of the most
ONE WEEK LATER FR0M EURU02
ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP EUROPA.
HAJ.IwAx, March 27.-The steamer Europa
has arrived with Liverpool dates of the 14th.
LiVERoOL MIanKers.-Cotton was steady at
unchanged rates. Sales of the week 48,000
bales. Middling Orleans 7 13-16d. Middling
Uplands 7 :-16d. Stock 334,000 bales includinn
232,000 of American. Money was more strin
gent. Consols 93:.
Spain continues warlike preparations against
Mexico, and expects France and England to
keep the United States neutral.
SECOND 1 DISPATCH.
The sales to speculators were 2,500 bales, and
to exporters 5,500. Sales on Friday were 6,000
bales, including 1,000 to .zpeculators. Fair Or
leans 91d.; Fair Uplands 7td.; Fair Mobile 8d.;
Middling Mobile 71d. The weather was favora
ble for the crops. Wheat dull, at 3d. decline.
Corn, ad. lower. Flour, very dull, and quota
tions nominal. Provisions unchanged: Beet, ac
tive ; Rtice, quiet; Sugar, firm. Rosin, steady.
Spirits Turpentine, declined is. Gd. Consols for
account closed at 931 a 93g.
A notice had been given in Parliament that a
motion would soon be made to obtain reliable
information as to the result of the Dallas-Claren
don treaty, and the position of the relations be
tween the United States and England.
The arrangement about the collection of the
Sound dues, is said to afford satisfaction, to all
the powers interested.
Spain is preparing for an invasion of Mexico
on a large scale, but it is thought that her offen
sive operations will be confined against Vera
The Circassians have been again defbated, the
Russians taking four hundred prisoners, with
cannon, baggage, &c.
Lord Elgin accepts the appointment as spe
cial Minister to China.
WAsHINO-N, March 25.-There are still a
large number of persons here urging either their
own or the claims of others for office. A good
deal of uneasines exists amongst the subordinate
clerks in the various departments. Those who
have been faithful, consistent, and who did not
intermeddle in politics, beyond showing a favor
itism for Mr. Buchanan, will not be disturbed,
except upon the score of incompetence. Their
cases will not be reached for some .time, and
removals will probably be slow and gradual.
The Philadelphia appointments have, of
course, disappointed many, but, upon the whole,
are viewed as satisfactory.
There is no doubt that Mr. Schell has been
appointed Collector of New York. Mr. Fowler
-Post Office-is officially announced.
Your readers are doubtless most interested in
matters appertaining to Baltimore. The appoint
ments for your city may possibly be agreed upon
detinitely to-day, or at furthest this week.
Judge Mason is without a doubt been appoint.
ed Collector of the Port. Ex-Governor Thomas
the present collector was here last night, and I
think is still in the city. He looks however,
like one without hope, being evidently much dis
If I amd not mistaken, your townsman, Fran
cis Gallagher, Esq., will be appointed Consul to
Glasgow, an office worth $4,000 to $6,000 per
The President has determined to give Mary
land one foreign mission, and this lies between
the Hon. Henry May and Hon. Jas. M. Bu
Mr. Aiken, of South Carolina, will probably
be appointed Minister to Russia. The important
foreign missions, will probably be deferred for
some time yet.
A few days, however, and the agony, now ex
tremely painful, will be over so far as your im
portant appointments are concerned. The subor
dinates must linger in misery some time longer.
WatsxNGoN, March 25-'h assertion.made
in the despatch of yesterday, on the authority of
the friends of Robert J. W'alker, that lhe had'de
lined the Governorship of Kansas, proves to be
incorret-neither has he accepted the post. Ac
cording to information from a source deemed
authentic, he is to give the President a final an
swer in the course of to-day, having taken time
The Land Department will shortly issue a cir
cular of instructions to locate the Sioux Indian
half-breed--serip under the act of 1854. It will
be applicable to the lands in reservation in Mini
nesota and other public lands in which these In
dians have made improvements. There is 640
of these half-breeds. Their scrip is not assigna
The hour for the meeting of the Cabinet has
been changed from 10 to 12 o'clock, in order to
'ive more ~time to the President and heaids of
hie Depagrtments to attend to other business.
More than one hundred New Yorkers have
left Washington since the announcement of the
New York appointments.
Baltimaoreanis are here in full force, expecting
the appointments for that city to lbe made to-day.
Tun; Dean and Boker case, in New York, was
terminated on Monday, by Judge D~avis disso~lv
ing the injunction by'whi'ch Dean was thrbidden
personial communication with his wife, andl disj
missing the writ of hiabeas corpus lby which thme
lady, it is allegedl, was restrained of her liberty
by her faither-. The proceedings excited much
interest, and were really unique in their way.
On the adjournment of the court, officer 11er
tholf proceeded with the order for the dismuissal
of the habeas corpus to the residence of Mr. B.
ker, who promised that his daughter should lie
given up at 8 o'clock p. mu. A large nunmber of
prsn collecd round the house anxious to
see the bride.
At the appointed hour Mr. Bertholf again
presented] himself, and conducted the lady toI
the carriage with umuch difficulty, forcing their
way through the crowd, and were driven to hiw
residence, No. 8 .Jamies street, where they were
shorly joined by Mr. Dean and Mr. Spencer.
The husband was anxious to take his wife to the
Metropolitan Hotel, but Mrs. Dean objected, as
she had promised her mother to return that
night. After a while Mr. Spencer suggested
that, as the young couple would probably like a
private conversation before they separ-ated for
the night, one shoul be accorded. T he sugges
tion was acted up~on and they were both left to
After a protracted interview, Mrs. Dean was
conducted to her fatthers residence by Mr. Ber
tholf, and Mr. Dean left for his home. It is un
destood that thme bride anid bridegroom will start
immediately for St. Louis, where Dean has a
brother-in-law in business.
DEAorn orV -ru "OI.us-r IXIuAImnrrX."-We
lern that Mr. Samuel Turner, a native of our
district, died at his residence, on Thursday last,
age 98 years. His extreme old age had for
mniy years renidered hiim totally helpless, and
amost entirely deprived him of'the use of his
senses. He was probably the oldest person in
On Saturdatv, his niaideii daughter, Sarah
Turner, died at the age of 72 years. Through
this long life she had remained alone with her
father-his support and comforter; and when
her duty was done, "departed in peace."
If it'could now be written, the affection of
these two lives, thus mingling long and peace
fully together, might be made the theme of a
beautiful chapter in the great volume of human
history. Not often has such a tale been told. |
HoxIelD.-On sunday- last, a Mr. Gibson liv
ina few miles west of thle town, was shot and
kiled by Mr. Woody Carter. We have not
leared the exact particulars, lint, from some ac
counts, which, most likely, are as much exa-g
gerated as usual in such cases, they are of an ag
gved character. A Coroner's Inquest was held
y Dr. J. Knox, oni Monday but we have not
seen the proceedings and prefer to await an ad
judication of the matter before entering into par
tiulars. Mr. C. is of good family and connex
ions, and hence, this most unfortunate and sad
affair falls like a pall on the public mind.
CnLLNcfNG JURORS-An act has been re
ported in the New York Legislature limiting the
biasq and prejudice for wich a challenge to a
juror will lie, to three cases: 1st, where it is per
sonal to the accused; 2d, where it arises from
personal knowledge of the charge ; 3d, where it
springs from conversations with witnesses to any
fact embraced by the indictment; thus exldg
albias founded upon the hearsay of .htw par
tie -rfr r.4, . g ji.... are.uonet.
MAAIRD, on Wednesday evening, 11th March,
by the Rev. C. B. Jones, TnoxAS C. BauUKET',
Fsq . to Miss MaR L., daughter of Capt. J. M.
Taylor, of Marion County, East Florida.
_OB IT UA RY. , --
DID. at Oak Forest, Sunday, March 15, 1857,
MARY CARROLL, infant daughter of Gen. R.
G. M1. and Mrs. ELLEa. DuxovANT. aged seven
months and eight days. " Jesus called unto him a
" Though our hearts break at parting,
We will no- rebel:
It is well with the child
It is well ! It is well !"
om The friends of Capt. WILLIAM GREGG,
respectfully announce him as a Candidate for COL
ONEL of the 7th Regiment, S. C. M., to fill the
vacancy occasioned by the resignation of Col. B.
r THE Friends of Ma. DAVID L. SHAW,
respectfully nominate him as a candidate for COLO.
NEL 7th Regiment, S. C. M., to fill the vacancy
occasioned by the resignation of Col. HARRIsoN.
Perry Davis' Pain Killer.
IT has been said of old-" this is.a world of won
der"-and to the o'bserver is daily presented some
thing new and wonderful. both in nature and art.
Men of genius and skill are constantly.'engsged in
seeking out that which may become -valuable to the
public, and a living emblem to seientifios, and from
all these wonders which have been brought before
the world, and particularly oui edieial Faculty,
there has been nothing as yetastrpassed Perry Da
vis' Pain Killer, which is the met 'valuable family
medicine now in use, for many lntrnal and external
complaints that flerh is heir to. To convince you
of the fact, you have but to call at the drug store,.
where you can get a bottle-from 25 cents to $1.
Concordia Lodge, No. 50, A. F. M.
A Regular Communication of this
Lodge will be held at their NEW
H ALL, in the Odd Fellows & Ma
sonic Building, on Saturday evening,
the 18th inst., at 71 o'clock.
Each member is particularly re
quested to be in attendagce at the hour specified
and those in arrears for initiation fees or does will
do well to settle the same, as hereafter the Laws
of the Lodge in relation to such defaulters will be
rigidly enforced. By order of
E. BLAND, W. M.
.D. R. Duatsoz, See'ry.
Aprill 3t 12
CLO T'H I Ii B.
R ESPECTFULLY informs his customers that
he is now receiving a fine and splendid assort
Suitable for Spring and Summer wear, of thj la
test and most fashionable styles, embracing ALL
A RTICLES usually kept for the outfit of
GENTLEMEN, YOUTHS & CH[LDTEN.
If a fine suit of Clothes you should desire,
That all persons will certain'y admire,
By all means take advice :nd go
To M4. Lt'aescueLtrx's on Park Rlow,
SIuch Coats, Pants, Vests and Shsirts never mnet
Come and see ! Mark my word, you'll find all.
gi have also purehtased a large assortment of
Boots and Shnocs, which only requires an
examination of their styles and material to recom
mend their sale to such p~errons as desire a superior
W In addition I have an extensive Stock of the
latest and most apgroved ?t13 les of
Eats,. Trunks, Valises,
f keep conistantly "a ''insl 3a77ffuply~if tie~'
best Spanishl SEG A RS.
A pril 1 St 1
New Market Steami Mills!
TPH K Subscriber giv.es no't'ee to the pe'ople of
i Abbeville., -Lnurens and Newherry, thtat his
Stenan Mills have beetn recetntly thoroughly
repaired. I have paut in new Baslers and lint
rate Bolting Cloths, and I tin is um ontow pre
pared to makc as line Flour as ay madse in the
My regular Grindiing days are Tuesdays and1
Fridavs. P'ersons from a distatnce eatm he taeom"
tmodated at any-time hvy getting to the S.till hi.'~re
Sunset. I will gritnd ftor thteman nn~ ight in the
week.. -J. Y. L. PARTLOW.
New NI:arket, M:ar 31l, 3m* 12
NE.\R Ef)GEFllELD C. l[.,S. C.
N \lN.T 6th April ne-xt, at Ydgefield
-0 C. II . will be oty.-redl in SM.\LL LOTS,
and at putbi e ..utery, the Subs.criber's
T RA CT O F L AND,'
Nen E.lecti,-hl C. 1I. The Trtct joins Land of
E. .1 Younagblood'a, M. Frartier antd oth~ers.
Tuans-For nots bearing legal interest from
d iy or sale. and with approved scurity. Credit
until 25th Dec. of the present year.
C. BRUCE WALKER. '
A pril 1 lt 12
EXTENSIVE SALE OF
IN ALBANY, GA.
Tr H E Subscriber will sell at public auction, on
i T UESD AY, the 12th day of MAY next, ia
the City of Albany,
231 Business and Residence Lots,
or one fourth, one half. and one Acre each.
These Lots are situated in the most desirable
parts of the City. Sale positive, and to continue
fromt day to day until completed. Terms, One
third cash, one-third six months, and one-third
The location of Albany being in the centre of
the rich cotton Growing Lands of South-Western
Georgia, and the Southern Terminus of the South
Western Railrotd, receiving as she will do, the
next season, Fifty to Sixty Thousand Bales of Cot
ton, with a rapId yearly increase, off'ers the great
est inducement for investment of any other point in
the Southern States.
The Cars will be running to Albany by the first
of September next, and to within 10 miles by~the
day of sale, from which station there will be ample
accmmodatans by Stages, for visitors .
WM. W. CIIE EVER.
Albany, March 31 t 12
Rich Bilk Robes.
W IL L %AM H E AR,
A UGUSTA, QJORGIA.
H AS just received from New-York a supply of
Ladies Rich Silk Flounced ROBES, of new
and beautiful styles.
A great variety of other arth-les of Ladies' DRESS
GOODS, suitable for the pretenztseastn. The pub
lic are respectfully invited to examine thte assortment.
Augusta, April 1857 Ut 12
WILLIAM SH EA R,
HA S just received from New-York a large sup
N..ply of Paris Fancy, Bridal, Mourning, Mus
lin and Spanish FANS, of rich and elegant sty les.
-A L SO
A large supply of PALM LE AF PANS, in a
variety ot styles, to all of which the attention of the.
Ladies are respectfully invited.
Notice to Planters.
HENRY will stand..thsis Spting Season at
J.LA RNMON GA LLMA N'S, six miles fromt
Edgfield Village, at $10 the .aerson,. anL$t5.
'nsuaee. .TIJOS. G.1AACON.
-Aprin 6:a -12