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. Announcig a Candidate (not inrerted until paid
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YOUE DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE.
ARRJ VAL OF THE STEAMER ARlbiA.
NEv Yoas:, Oct. 2.-The British and North
Ainerican Royal Mail Steamship Arabia, Capt.
Stone, has arrived, with Liverpool dates to Sat
urday, Sept. 9I th.
- The City of Washington, Capt. Petris, with
dates fron the Utiited States to Sept. 3d, had ar
rived in Liverpool.
The North Star. fron New York, had arrived
Delhi had not been taken on the 29th of July.
More mutinies had occurred, and the native
regiments in the Bombay Presidency have co
operated with the rebels.
Several victories over the tuntineers are an
nonnced. Apart irom the news from Bombiay,
the geteral intelligence by the Arabia is uninter
It is reported that the English forces had re
tired fruim b4efore Delhi in consequenco of sick
Reports state that large re-inforceinents to the
British army had arrived, and another assault
was daliv expected to be made on Delhi.
There is quite a finang ial panie in the French
Bourse. The stocks oft ihe Credit X -bilier had
The Spnnish Ministers have tendered their re
signatious; but the resignations have not been
It is reported that Concha will be continued
as Governor of Cuba.
An Evangelical alliance is in session in Berlin.
LivmaPoot. CoToN MARKET, Sept. 19.-The
sales of cotton for the week endig the 19th,
reach 73,600 bales, of which speculators took
29,000, and exporters 2,000 bales. The advane
of one4-ighth is principally itt the middling quiah
ties.' Holders diematnd further advances. The
quotations for imiddling cottons are--Orleans 9
5-1G6d,; Mobile tid., and Uplands 9td. The
market for the week closing quiet, but steady.
Stock of cotton 312,300 bales, of which 219,000
Lostmox 310NEY MARiKET.-ConisolS quoted at
*The remarks of the Phmiladelphia Priess, given
in another column, rendering pointedly justice
to the South, will be sustained by the fact that
none of tho Southern Banks, at least those of
any influence and standing, and located at com
mercial points, wvill suspend. If. the New York
Banks stand firm, which is probable, every as
surance may be entertained that the South~ will
remain erect. If however the Now York lnks
suspend, the leading Southerni Banks will pro
bably not follow sttit ; and if they do, it will be
not from inability to meet every obligation, btt
to protect themselves from those losses which
pantie alone produtces.
The Banks of Charlb-ston were never sounder,
and their relative contditidn was never bettor for
meeting a general pressure. The amount of
their imnmeditate specie liabilities, consisting of
circulation and deposites, both of which are at a
- low ebb, is far less thtan their combinmed specie
and exchange, the roady means whiereby any
run is met. It is true that the conmitng forward
of the cottohi crop is later titan usual, but the
time has bee-n renched when a reandy supply maty
be expected, acceleratedi by thme high prices.
Cotton, at this juncture, will be a better equiva
lent for specie thatn even exchangre, anmd the
pressing demand for it will cause its inluenice
in the monetary market to be instanitlv kilit. it
is the inte-rest and ditty of planters to send it
promptly forward, noit only on account of the
unusually remunerating prices, butt to ward off
that general revulsion whtich would depreciate
the value of property and derange all business
The Banks of South Carolina cannot suspend.
A suspension is made, by law, a farfeituire of
charter, ipo fheto. They must pay through
any run or pressure to the last dollar in th ir
vaults. Before this result coula be reached,
with all its disasters, the people of South' Caro
lina, who were never freer from embarrassment,
-could and would sustain theta with such a large
supply of agricultural prodtucts, equal to specie,
that the resources of the Banks could be real
- ized to any needed extent.-Charleston News.
- From the Anderson Gazette.
TEIBUTE OP RESPECT.
rAsmnsoN Dmvistos, No. 20,
Septemiber 22, 18'>7.
At a meeting of Anderson Division, No. 20,
S. of T., held on this evening, thte following pre
amble and resoti~tons were adopted:
Whereas. it hats pleased an All-wise Provi
dence to remtove from time to eternity our be
loved and respected Blrother, M. Wagner, who
was deeply devoted to the cause of Temperance,
and who over kept before his vision that solemn
promise which lie had made, before Godttnd int
the presence of witnmesses, thatt lhe w~ould niever,
. under any circumtstunees. ns'e ardent sirits as a
b'everage; andi that lie wou:ld exert every ellort
possibleto -abolish the great evil of intemper
- anero it therefuo.
Reuoled. That in the death of Bro. M. Wan
- ner, our Order buts lost onei of its mnost faithful
Rueolrcd, That we deeply sympatltthize with his
widowedl mnother in her severe ailli.-tio.n.
Resolred, Trhat we wear the usual badge of
*mourning for thirty dairs.I
Rueoledc. 'iThat blank page he left in the
Recording .Seriws book, inscribed to his memo
~ J.rolred. Thmat a copy of thi-e proceedings
be sent to the hereaved mother of Bro. Wagner,
and that they be published ini the tnewspapers of
BI. F. CRA YTON, W. P.
JArs A. Ulvrr, Rt. S.
The financial panic hats had its effect upon
the lioot and shee dealers iu New York andc the
eastern markets, and quite a decline in prices
-has resulted. Leather anid manufaetured goods
Bartless, the defaulting Teller of the South
Weste'rn Railroad Bank, has reached Charleston,
add is now in jail awaiting his trial for larceny.
It appears that his act involves something of
more serious ntattire that a mere breach of trust.
])EsP.ERt~tE.-A resolute swain, who had been
upbraided by his sweetheart, seized a rope in a
arxaofrage, rushed to the barn, anti, nerved
* pr o, wade a noose, and
ION. JEFF. DAVIS, AND THE ADMaINIS
Perhaps there is no man in the South, to whom the
>eople of our section look with more confideneO and
-clianco than to Jarpprson DAVIS of Mississippi. 11e 1
s alike esteemod for the soundness of his democratie
irinciples and his devotion to the causo of Southern
Rihts. Besides this, his prominent connection with t
he late Administration has given him ouch facilities 3
af knowing the men and measures of his day, that
what he testifies in regard thereto may almost be said
to procced c.e cuthedra.
And what doos the Ilonorablo ex-Secretary give as
tis belief concerning-Mr. Buchanan and his Adminis
tration's Kansas policy? 4
In a speech not long since made by him at Holly
Springs, Miss., we find the following passage having
reference to the appointment of WALxER to the gov
ornorship of the disputed territory:
"It was needless to say. that so far from the South's
foreseeing any cause to complain of his appointment,
she had every reason, in viewing his antecedents, to
congratulate herself and to expect him to pursue a
satisfactory course. There was nothing in his past
history to rouse a suspicion of his unauthorized inter.
ference there, and the character of that interference.
Honceo his appointment was at the time satisfactory
to the southern people. Col. D. said he was personal
ly acquainted with Mr. Walker-that very friendly
relations had existeI between them-ho thought he
knew Gov. Wnlker's views when lie was sent to Kan
sas; and he was never more surprised than when he
saw his Inaugural Address and Topeka speech."
The attentive reader will discover in these few
sentences several points of importance. He will see
in them a flat denial of the position taken by heated
journalists of the South, that Walker was unfit, by
reason of his character and principles, for the post in
question. "The South," says Mr. Davis, "had every
reason, in viewing his antreedento, to congratulato
herself, and to expect him to pursue a entisfactory
course."-Again, that gentleman's testimony will be
observed to be not only distinct, but emphatic, to the
effect that the Southern people were (and justly so)
satisfied with his appointment.-It furthermoro ap
pears that the speaker himself, knowing RonT. J.
WALer. intimately, was, tip to the period of the lat
ter'# being 'sent to-Kunsa," entirely satisfied with
his views pertaining to the state of matters in that
territory. What else is to be inferred from the , ex
treme "surprise" expressed as to his "Inaugural Ad
dress and Topeka Speech."-Add to these points the
igniGeance of the expression-" unauthorized inter
ference there"-nsd we submit that the paragraph
quoted shadows forth a defence of Mr. BucHANAN,
not only in his appointment of Walker, but also in
respect to that functionary's presumption in abusing
the limits allowed him so far as to do violence to the
declared principles of the Administration.
But the high-toned statesman of Mississippi goes
further, and explicitly declares his belief that WALIC
En went "beyond his instructions," beyond the "line
of non-intervention, a doctrine to which Mr. Bu
nasx.tx was pledged." And then, with a dignity and
candor truly; admiirable, lie accords to the President
the tributo of his warmest confidence. After announ
cing that he had good authority for saying that Mr.
BUcn.iAtN would not suEtain Gov. WALER's policy,
Besides, tie (Col. D.) knew LMr. Buchanan well
had been on t-rins of intimacy and confidence with
him. both when ihe was a public man and when howas
a private citizen. Their relations were most confiden
tial when .tlr. Buchanan was in private life. They
had interchanged opinions freely upon the subject of
the constitutional rights of the South in the Territo
ries, and lie thought lie understood Mr. Bluchanan's
views well enough to say, that if the Kansas conven
tion arlopted a pro-shivery Constitution, and sent it
to Congress, the President would favor its admission,
whether it had been submitted to a vote of the people
of Kansas or not."
Such are the views of a most devoted Southerner ;
of one whose attachmnt to the Rights of his State
and the iterests of his Section are far above suspi
cion: of one who (of all others) is perhaps the mian to
whom the South would look as a leader, shouldl cir
cumstanes necessitate a -dissolution of the American
Cohfdoracy. This sentinel-statesman stands calm
and composed, and sees no issue in the Kansas im
broglio to excite alarm, or to call up the array of any
new political organization to meet its dangers. Hie
fels and expresses his reliance upon the Administra
tinin power. He sa conservative in theprsn
unture, that hiis voeo may be the mere heeded should
real perils close around us.
As is JmEmE~oN DAtI's, so are the conservative
Sutihern flights Democrats of South Carolina. They
do not visit upon the President the faults and follies
of WAI.mcn. They do not believe that he has ever
sanetionetd that agent's interference in Kansas affairs.
If he has nut recalled the offender, it is yet clear that
le has enforced upon him a line of coiiduct confornma
ble to the pioticy of non-intervention and equal justie
to all. The governor's late proclamation is sufficient
proof of this fact. His positive reenll has perhaps
been avoided from motives of policy ; and doubtless
thse motives ar'e entirely consistent with patriotism.
We are wilting to think them so in time case of Presi
dent Buchanan. So too, we believe is JEFFEnsoN
Davis. So too is thme great bodyv of the refleting
Deiiocrats of thea South. Somec arc still dissaitisfled
ad claumorsus. But they are generous spirits at bet.
tum, antd will soon conmo to see the A'hniinistraition in
its true colors. Once ennmvinccd (as others o'f us arc),
that its pturposes arc olva~ted :and pure, they will be
its 'juick to recaint their suspicions as thecy have been
iiipetuous in expressing them. And] sho'uld Presi
lent ]Bt:cu.ix.is have occasioni, att any time during
ii term, to call aroimd the governument the pride anmd
piit andl worth of the land, these will ho aimong the
[irst to answer that summons, forgetful of thme doubts
which late!ly tmarnmed their jealus tdevotion to their
Liomes and their honor.
Wihilc otur mode of triiil by Jury is certainty among1
the most important adjunets of justice, like every
thing else it is not free from its defects. Smnollett
nakes his Lieutenant Lisamahago diseoturse upona the
mhiject in the following strain, which, white less true
f our American Juries than of any other Juries on
arthi, is iiot even here altogether barren of applica
" Juries are often composed of such men as are
pt to be mistaken, easily misled, and open to sinister
nfluencs; for If either of the parties to be tried, can
ain over one of thme twelve jurors he lias secured the
rerict in his favour ; the juryman thus brought over,
will, in despite of all evidence and conviction, gener
ly hold out till his fellows are fatigued, and harassed,
in starved into concurrence ; in which case the ver
lit is unjust, and the jurors arc mitt perjured ;-but
ases will often occur, when thu jurors are really
livided in opinion, and eatch side is convinced in op.
losition to the other ; but no verdict will be recieved,
iness they are unanimaous, aiid they are all hound,
act only in conscience, hut by oatth, to judge and do
:lare according to their coinviction. What then will1
e the consequence ? They must either starve in comn
any, or on one side must eacrafieo their consciene
to their convenience, and join in a verdict which they
elive to be fntse.-Thiis abasurdtity is avoided in
Swedenm, where a bare mnjurity is sufficient; and in
Scolandi, where two-thiirdls of the jury are required
o concur in the verdict."
The editor of the Knickerbocker, in his gossip for
eptember, puts forth the subjoinetd anecdote, which
ec declares is printed verbat i as lie roeeived it from
SThme 3Methodists are having a great revival here ; I
m3among the late converts is a man whose profession 1
ns beon ' Three-card)Ionte.' Times being somewhat
hard,' ho tins found littte profit of late in his legiti
nate ' practice,' and recently becaiie 'hopefni/y con- I
ertd,' as the eldcrs esy. Night before last lie rose
'rom his seiit, at thme suggestion of the elder, that he
should like to hear any one's experienee,' andI com-.
nnced: 'Brethren and sisters, the Lord has blessed'
n very munch. .1 never felt so happ~y in at! may life:
getting embarr'aaaed.) I say, I never felt so happy :
more emnbatrruseed.) If any omie thinks I ever did,
hey can yet a lirely ber out of me l' There was a very
mall snicker then, and the older followed with somic
omarks on 'human depravity.'"
Ily way of comment ulpon which, 'old Knick' thus
overs his retreat:
" Let no one suppose that the fact above recorded
militates for one moment against the large and ros.
moctable denomination with which this individtual had
onnected himself. Where is there a'retigious, a po
ial, or a philanthropic society, inito which so~me ut
erly unworthy members do not intrude ? The only
arvel is, that stich impositions, uinder laxity in ad
ission, are not more frequent thaii they are.
pr The Augusta .Eeening Blepamtch oilice hiss been C
emoved to the front rooms over the city drug store,
eceupied by Win. ilaines, just below Setree's corner. a
'he Dispatch is a eapitallitle daily, and wo Iopo ti
NEW YoRK, Oct. 2.
Sun HARKawAy BU-aNT.-The ship Harka
tray, Capt. Thompson, from Charleston for Liv
erpool, was burnt at sea on September 7. The
crew and passengers were sareT.
[The l1arkarway was owned by Messrs. James
McLeish and Win. Davidson, of this city, and
was cleared from this port on the 22d of J uly
last by Menlove & Davilson, with 577 bags of
Sea I.;land Cotton, 430 ditto Uplands, and 2,.130
barrels of Naval Stores. She sailed on the 6th
of Angust. We understand that she was insured
for only $2,500 in the South Carolina Insurance
Office in this city. Ens. CortiR.]
SPECTE To LoNDoN.--Te amount of gold
known to be on the way to England, from Aus
tralia, as stated in the monetary and commercial
article of the European Times of Sept. 12th,
amounted to ?1,120,300.
When this large amount of gold is received,
it will doubtless have a salutary influence on bu.
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR.
EDGEZIELD, 8. C.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1857.
We are requestud to state that'tho Rev. S. W. Six
oss, Universalist, will preach at Mr. T. N. Lrxny's
on Sunday, the 18th inst., at 11 o'clock A. M.; and
the same evening in the Court Ihouse at this place at
We are authorized ta say that i protracted meeting
will he held with the Mt. Tabor Church commencing
on the 3rd Sunday in October.
COURT OF LAW.
The fall tern for Edgetield opened on Monday
last, his Ilonur Judge WAnUu.Aw presiding. There
is not much new business, only one hundred and fifty
cases having been returned. The old business will
however fill up the term as usual, unless the well
known ability and despatch of the presiding justice
.-hall determine it otherwise. The members of our
har are in brisk attendance at their posts, Flagel be
ing of course in their midst to animate their ondeav
ors. The people have Leon out in respectablo num
berp. The weather is clear and bracing. And, all
together. the week is passidig ofl pleasantly. We
trust his lonor, the Bar, the Jurors, and all concern
od, may have an agroeaule time throughout.
MERTING OF EXECUTIVE COM3ITTEE
O' THE AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY.
The Executive Committee of our District Agricul*
tural Society held a meeting yesterday in Odd Fel
lows & Masonic Hall. A Premium List was estab
lihci, which we should have been glad to publish,
had it been ready for our present issue. It is a full
and judicious one, and can be hall in ,-.etr at our of
flee this afternoon. Among the regulations, we are
requested to call especial attention to the one provi
ding ftr the registration of articles. All rho can
con,,ienw'vtly <to ao are urycdl to nw'I.e tle;r entrice ujon
the Ser:tary's hook p)rciuslAy t Fr';dy. It mavy be
founl f Col. 1nuteAnS toC (1y tiIC durjg the
,eck,;n euaeye of Mr. Wur:. All competitors will
please notice this.
LAND FOR SALE I
Particular attention is directel to our column of
-inds for sale, especially to the advertisements of
MC. S. S. To0rg0ss and Mr. J. . IorLLIrOSWOnvl.
Their lands we know to be very valuable, and land
buyers would do well to examine them.
Dr. W. Col.E.AN also oif'ers great inducements to
purchasers. Reasd his advertisement.
STILL THEY COME !!!
Our friends. the nierchants, again ask the attention
of the piublic through our columns.
BL..ND & UcrrLER have a really elegant stock. We
saw them buy their goods-at least in part ;-and we
know they got tho host of bargains fromn tho best of hou
sea. Call and examino their glorious array of artices.
*W. R1. k T. S. hcosos are out in another card.
Look to it carefully, ye who wish to do yourselves
Aud then turn to P.. C. ThsAN's advertisement.
B. C. B. is going right ahsead in the samne oldl road
that road which every man should tread--the road of
industry and success. 'H~e never had a fuller or a bet
ter stock than nsow.
J~txas HIEssy, of Augusta, aund S. J. Borca. also
present themselves be-fore thme people of Edgefieldl.
See what they say. And then go and test, as we and
many others have~ done. the manifold inducements to
trade they are a', well enlculated to hold forth.
Mr. EnssIPexx also has his new Goods, anid will
give thme particulars next week. Call and ice him.
Cuat.,. p. tt.-.-Jfr. T. . Xcg.rf. Pre4i
den.t :Our city and cossutry bansks aire all right. The
qu-tionu of suspe:,sion will no.t be catertnmined'.
H1. W. CoiNont & Co.
The foregoing is a dian:,th recently recived in
Agsi~ta by the Presidlent of the Mechanic's Blank of
thnt city. Can a South Carolinian regard it other
wise than as a pecrfect litles gem of telegrarn ? While
failures and rumor.< of failures, suspensions an. ru
mors of suspenssionit. are crowding the news colunns
of our city cotomporaries every succeuding issue, the
solveney of our Carolina Bunks is thus briefly andl
anergetically recordel in a cool, Sstuestered corner
of the Augusta tContitutionuliatt Thaiiks to the wis
lo of our legislators, who caused our banks to be
built up on a reasonably broad specie basis ! Thaniks
to the omieers of those banks, for their consecntio~us
bservane of thme laws which cheek and regulate
their issues ! Thanks to the geniia loci, which has
thus far inspirel Sout'h Carolina with an aversion to
altlunnecessary increase of these institutions! Thainks
to the aigricultural preferences of our population,
which have heretofore disinclined them to the game
of speculation! It is to these united causes, that
oar currency mainly owes its condition of soundness.
Long may those causes prevail amongst us! We
now have good banks and banks enough ; and--with
uut the fear of even the future " Edgefield Bank" be
fore ur eyes-we here say, amnd (like Mark Meddle)
we "say it boldly :" Dnnk us no more banks, unless
pon good and ample cause shown that the interests
of the people positively require it.
Not only lhas the tide of cimigration fromt our Dis
trict almost entirely ceased; but occasionally we have
the pleasure of welcoming back an ohl ciizen who
has tried the new countries and found themi wanting.
An instane of this sort now occurs in the return of
uur friend, J.usns C. Duooucs, who huss just purchased
a~plnee in Edgefseld with the design of spending the
rest of his days at hsome. Perhaps there sire a goodly
number who would follow suit to this movement, but
for some little feeling of prido which prevents their
admitting that they hsavo been deceived in their san.
gine caleulations sof Western fertility. And then, on
the other hand, we are aware that there are very
many who could'nt be dragged basck, if the condition
of their return were, that they should cultivate our
"poor old lands" as they are pleased to designate
them,. Very well; every uman to Isis niotion. Bunt to
ur friendJ. C. B., and sall who nmay imitate his in
dopendet example, the hseartiest welconmo is ever
ready to be tendered by their old friends sand neighbors.
WIIEREI THE~Y GO TO.
A correspondent, on Ihis travels in Georgia and
selewere, thus concludes his last commsunication to
us: "I must close after wishing you to ho happy,
prosperous and cheerful all thro' life, and after udossth,
to arrive at the planet, Venus, where all the learned
philosophers msust, lire."
There's a heaven for you,,gentlemon of the sapient
seard ! To he nestled in the bosomi of Venus at
*ast,-oh, Diogenes ! To think, toos, of the mympshs
--" T heir orn bright gutens
0/ that isle thsey inhabcit ina Jeuren'. bue sce!"
A, Peregrine! Peregrine ! what a sensualist art
hn become ! And the philosophers,-what will
hey say to the Paradise thus spread out before them!
[lut Socrates had his-well, after all, the old fellows
nay not objeet to the arrangement as much as wo
PEN ANIA DEMOCRACY.
Our reder requested to read the manly and
ble resolutio 0 Keystone Club of Philadelphia,
rhich we pu the first page. They set forth
riefly the pri es and pledges of the sound demo
racy of the c tf-. It will bo observed, how broad
y and boldly tlv.y express the fixed determination of
he Democracy is respect to Slavery and Southern
lights. The trWpet of the Keystone Club gives no
ineertain sound pon these vital questions. Its tones
re palpable, plain and unmistakenblu. Unquestion
bly, the Domoebtic party of the Union is 'the party
f the Constitution. And the manifest policy of
he South is to frork with that party so long as its
>bjects are such the Pennsylvania Resolutions set
orth. The polleg of South Carolina is identical with
,hat of the Soutr.
But the hint c&ns from a most respectable source,
hat it will be beor to form a vietv Democratic party
rhich shall be rined from-the impurities of the old.
[Iave the authofs of this suggestion reflected upon
he difficultie4sn the way of effecting this change ?
have they considered that it would produce distraction
n the South and In the North, in the East and in the
West, and that to among the conscientious patriots
f all those sections? Have they weighed the chan
:cs of Black Re pblicanism gaining a complete tri
imph amid tho eonfusion thait would necessarily
Is it not far botter to stand by the Democracy as it
.xists, to avail . olyes of its good, and help to ro
rorm its evil ten ncies ? Is there any other course
by which we can _e certainly protect our homes and
institutions in the Union? Is there any surer way,
ot only of protecting ourselves, but of reforming the
buses of the General Government?
Wo ask every man to scan carefully the resolutions
f the Keystone Democracy, and then answer these
uestions as his own independent judgment shall do
ide, always remembering that any course of political
action, to be wise, must also be practicable.
Mr. JAMEs G. HoLMcs addresses a short note to
Col. Jous CUNNINGnAr, of the "Evening News," on
:losing certain items of advice to the Banks. We
know not how far the wisdom of Mr. HoLmEs is to be
relied on; but in the present instance he certainly ex
presses himself like a prudent and a good man. This
is what he says to the Banks:
Ease the debtor.
In all cases where renewals will not endanger lot
them be granted. .
Let all collection paper for domestic account wheth
or notes or acceptances be likewise extended.
Let collections for foroign account be examined, and
if payable within the month, and there be no danger
incurred, let the collecting banks assume the power
of extension, and render themselves responsible to
the owners of such paper. If such owners agree to
the extension, well; if they decline let the banks
redit the owners -and hold the extended paper on
their own account.
If business is suspended the evil will be temporary,
lose than one month, and it will be more healthily re
sumod and we shall prosper.
An opposite course to that roemmended may and
probably will produco mercantile failures and im
measurable distress-reacting with terrific force on
banks who are debtors as well as creditors of the com
A ,mILLY COLLOUY.
ScENE. The front of our cottage.
Tiax. Ialf past a5.C in the amorning.
TuanaMAuna. i0*' Fahrneit aid tcnding down
3a1n, at the Gate.-Holloh!
we, itn the piazza.-Good mornin'l
W.-Yes;-what yeu got aboard ?
Man,.-Four of the nicest kind of little water
We.-Whew! too cold for watermelons. Give a
fellow a chill to think of 'cem.
Xu~n.-You just come and look at these of mine.
They aint big, but they are as nice little watermillions
as ever you see.
Ire.-Oh no, no, no, no-oo col, voo COL..
XnT.-Well, you can keep 'cm till it gets warm.
WIe.-Lord, man, its October now, and Winter's
right at the doore .
Xfan.-But I wis1you weoui'l buy 'em of me,-thcy
are n mighty good kind of millions, if they arc little.
By this time a cold chill commenced running uip
our left arm and we hnrried in to the fire. The last
thing we heard, as we were shutting the door, wan'
"~ You better buy 'emn; they are nice if they are-" The
bang of tine doocr prevented our bearing the last word
which of course was "little." By dint of a lighitwood
blaze and a hot cup of coffee we escaped an actual
~hill, which we dent thiink the one who eats those
" nice littlhe m~ilonas" will do..
A aparkling writer, in thne last numbor of tine Dub.
lin University .Jagnine, thus touches off tine fate of
unior barristers in the present condition of the legal
profession in the United Kingdlonn:
"Thne law Is up-hill work, without interes't or thne
luck of opportunity. The pnrospects of a junior coun
cl are annually becoming muo aind mnorer hazy. Fonr
he first dreary decade he is getting into debt: for thne
uixt he is struggling to pull uip arrears ; and after
that ie may lay in store-if he happens to lie fortnn
mate. As Murphy pleasantly says, in olne of his come
lies, " a good, agieeable life is the law ; you are for
nver hirinng out yotr lungs; in a perpetual pasaon
hout other people's affairs ; andl at the end of tweinty
ears, provided you work hard, you hnavo a chance of.
oeing considered a promnismg young mnan."
Even as applied to our own proseperous counitry,
hero is some truth in this esetinmato of the dolaiys amnnl
lifficultios usuailly attendant upon a lawyer's life.
But these once surmounted, with a name acqiuiredlby
e perseverinig hue~irationea riiti an,,orum. nand an
reen hag perpetually crammed with briefs, the road
ieones as smooth as beart can desire. And yet what
ntionce, what labor, what self-deninl, are to be exer
ised before thant eminee is reached ! A genius.
ike irrnicK Hlasar or tJinnon McDc:I,'nz. nmny by
as native eloquence leap at undo into the front rank
if the profession. Bunt lesser aminds must work, work,
rrk,-or else he contemnt withn a tame mediocrity.
ie dedue the corollary, that a good lawyer is always
orthy of his hire.
gg We learn that Mrs. Spitz died in Marictta a
'ow days ago, while inhaling ckloroform for the pur
onoe of having a cancer extracted.
g' Reports have already been received of the
oss of forty-oight vessels in the same gale in which
h Central America foundered.'
ps lHe who receives a good turn should never
orgot it; and be who does one should never rememn
,$1Y- A large portion of tine swamps of Florida are
aid to be capable of producing 500 bushels of frogs
o te acre, with alligators enough for fencing. What
ay you to that, friend EDERn?
pE'James Gordon Bennett, of the New York
hrald, Is said to have lost $70,000 by the failure of
ersso and Brooks, paper manufaceturers, who were
p.0-"Lnrs boy, can I go through this gate to
ho river ?" politely inquired a fashionably dressed
ady. "P'raps so; a load of hay got through this
.D" Are you mate of thne ship ?" asked an emi
'rant of the cook, who was an Trishman; "no, sir.
'm tine man that cooks the mnate."
3i"A Dutchman thus describes the New Yorkers:
Fine people," says he, "dey go about der streets all
sy, scheating each odor, and dey calt dai, pusiness."
he Dutchman.' idea is about correct.
se- e o It stated that a wealthy cnpitalist of
loston loaned, last week, $100,000 to a manufactur
1g corporation at fifteen per cent., and $400,000 to
o city of Boston at ten per cent., and still left his
ank account good for $400,000. This gentleman we
nagine is in easy circumnstannces.
f- Persons remittinng postage stannps by mail
bould fold them in coarse blotting paper, so that they
'ill not adhere to letters.
pD-Betty, a free negro, voluntarily went into ala
ry at Abingdoni, Va., on the 20thn inst., choosing
apt. Skininer us her master.
pa- Near Hecart Grove, Ill., a person can stauid on
emineneo and at ono view see upwards of thirty
nousand acres of growing coru I J'our Jears ingo the
;X* Advices receive.1 at Washi"pon, froum Utah,
state that 500 kegs of powder have been captured
from A Mormon train, and that the Mormons threaten
to cut off the army supplies cn route for Utah.
T- The Annual Fair and Exhibition of the South
Carolina Institute will open in Charleston, on the
p- Wo learn from the Columbus (Ci.) Liquirer,
that Edward E. Powers, Esq., has left the iandsome
sum of ten thousand dollars to the Orphan Asylum
of that city.
g' The great race over the Fahi..n course rn
Long Island was run on the 2:9th Sepl.. nind was
largely attended. Charton was withedrawn, nla
the race was with Nichol,' It and LEinaccer. Xicho,
las won earily. Time 7.15 and 7.47.
FAsatroNs.-Notwithstanding the hard timeE
afid the tightness of the money market, the
fashionable milliners who opencd "Fall styles'
in New York, are doing a brisk business. Salei
are reported quick, and though prices are af
extravagant as ever, there has been a steady
" run" at all the principal exhibition rooms
from morning till night. What does Flora
McFlimsey care about the trouble of Wall street
so that " Madison Square" sees her love of
bonnet just imported from Paris ?
INTERNATIoNAL SYIPAT'v.-.-W care informed
on good authority, says the Washington corres
pondent of the Journal of Commerce, that Pres
ident Buchanan, at a late interview with Lord
Napier, took occasion to express his sympathy
for England in her present trouble in India, ant
that the President's kindly sentiments hayt
been duly conveyed to her Majesty the Queen
AN AFrrTi-c. EvNT.--Among the deaths it
this city last week, says the Providence (R. I.
Post, was one caused by religious excitement
intense conviction of sin, from which the unhap
py sufferer, a young lady of much promise
could obtain no relief. Medical men could dis
cover no trace of physical disease, and the effort,
of faithful clergymen to lighten the burden from
her mind were unavailing. Overpowered by :
sense of Divine wrath, she steadily refused nour
ishment, and thus entered upon the scenes o
a future state.
FAmiNE ix TEX.s.-A reliable gentleman it
Caldwell county, Texas, writes as follows to th<
There will be in Western Texas the slimesl
crop ever raised. There are numerous fanilie
that will not make one bushel of corn. I wil
make three hundred bushels of corn and sixty
six bushels of wheat. We have had no seasor
on the ground since last April a year ago. ]
have between forty five and fifty acres of cottor
planted. I will not make more than one or tw<
Public meeting and Barbecue,
The citizens of Barnwell,3dgelield, Orangeburc
and Lexington, all and singular, are invited to at
tend a Public Meeting to be held at Aiken or
Wednesday, lovember 4th,
to take into consideration and adopt measures t<
secure the establishment of a new Judicial District
to be called the District of CALHOUN. Addresse:
may be expected from Gen. L. M. AyEa. and others
After the speeches, there will be a Public Ba,
becue, to which EVERY-InODY is invited.
Come one! come all!!
E. J. C. WooD, Comm'Lte.
C. D. OLIvER,
W. P. FINLEY.
Oct. 7 1857 4t 39
gr We arc authorized by the friends of W. F
DURISOE, Esq., to nominate him as a Candidati
for re-election to the Office of Ordinary of Edge
field District, at the ensuing election.
Of' Tihe friends of Capt. E. B. FORREST, re
spectfully announce him as a Candidate for Ordi
nary of Edgefield District at the next election.
jr The friends of Mr. JAMES SPA&NN, re
spectfully nominate him as a Candidate for Cler]
of Edgefleld District, at the next election.
DR, M'LANE'S LIVER PILLS,
FLEMING flROS. PROPRIETORS.
Q" This great medicine has supplanted all other
for the cure ot' diseases of the Liver. Ita eI'eets ar
so .saluitary ail speedy, antd at the satme time so paer
feetly safe, tha:t it is tiot surprising it should supecr
sedo all others. [Ivented by it very dlistinguishe
phIysiia~n of \'irginia, who ptracticed itn it region ii
country in which iflepnths. or l.ivcr Corn:platint. is p
years in disco'verinig the ingreden~ets nnid propor"tiont
ing their gumnt ities, these P'ilis 'rc peenirly ri inplted
t~o every form of the discnse, anid ntever fail to allevi
ate thme most obstinamte cases of that terribmle complaiint
They have justly becomue clebrated,atil the resenireh.
es of Dr. M':mte hnve pmincedL his mame amoing th<
benracto.rs of mtankinil. No one hmavinmg sy m;ptonu,
of this formidable complaint sholmd he without thmes
innilu:ble Pills. Htave you a pain in, the right side.
nder the edge ofnt thme ritbs, which inelrenses wi th pres,
sre-unnbatle toe lie witi, cise on the left .<ide-wtit
waisional, sotinetimes constintL, puini uder tihe shoutld
er-blae, frequiently extending to thme top of th
shoulder ? IRcly upou it. tha t although the lattei
pains are somtetimes'2 taklen for rhieumn ile, thtey ail
arise from discnses (Cr the Liver : and if vou wnuik
have relief, gin iin.tantly anid buy a l.nx of Dr
M'Laes Liver Pills, prepauredl enly Iby Flemnittg Uros
Of P'urcha-ers will bie en'reful to ask fur DRi
M'LANE'S CELEBRIIATrEl LtVER PILLS, nmanu
ietired by FLEMINt; 1:1I0S.. of P'ittsburgh. Pu
Allether Liver Pills ini ecmpurisont ore worthless
Dr. M'L:mecs genuine Liver Pills, also his celebratei
Vermifuge. can now be hnad at all respectalio dru1
strs. SoneC genineCI ,rithout thie HPCICnature of
PERRY DAVIS' PAIN KILLER,
PaniRY DAvis-Sin :-The tbenefits I have receivec
frmta the use of your invaluable remedy, thme P'ai,
K iter, induces mec to pen at wordl of peraise for it. Ex
perence has conv'Cincedl me that for Headaehe, Indi
ge.tion, Pain in the Stomnech, or any other part o
the systemt, Severe Chills, Weariness, Commnon Colds
Horseness, Cholera. Cholera Morbuns, Diarrhmea, Dys.
entery, Toothache, &c., there is nothineg better thuNa (A.
Painu Killer. I have this hour recovered from a so.
vre attack of the Sick Headache, hy usingttwo tea.
spoonfuls, taken at thirty minutes interval, in a winc
glass full of hot water. I am confident that, thtrougli
the blessing of God, it saved ale from the Cholera du
ring the summer of 18-19. Travelling amid heat,
dust, toil, change of diet andl constant exposutre to an
infected atmosphere, my system wra, laity predisposed
to disentery nittneks, accompanied with pain, for
which the Pain Killer waus a *eorein remCedy, otm
teasoonfutl euring thmo worst care in an hour, or nt
most, half a dag ! I have heard matty en$S thet
country over of Dysentery bein~g cured by its use.
Put in the teeth, it would stop the toothache. Groti
tue. andi a desire for its genteral use, htas drawn fromx
me this unsolicited testimonial in its favor.
:D. T. TAYLOR, .Jr., Mii.tcr Cof thie Gospel.
For sale in thtis Village by~ (. 1L. PENN, Agent.
Steel Engrm.ing.-A good specinmen of this art enn
be seen on each bottle of Perry Davis' Pain Killer.
This valuaqle preparation is put up in equare bottles,
with the words Davis' Vegetablo Pain Killer blown
in the glass.
THE Stock of DRY GOODS, fiormerly JT. F
.BURCH ARD & CO., has bee'n removed to
the Store lately occupied by GRAY lBROS., one
door above WV. 13. Griflin & Co., Auction Store.
MI. A. Ransom would ho happmy to see all his
Edgeleld friends here, and is prepared to ofler un
g.r. Goods delivered in Hamburg free of charge.
SAMUEL .T. BoYCE,
per M. A. RANSOM.
Augusta, Oct. 6 1857 if 39
NOTIE is hereby given to all concerned, that
I will make a final settlement on the Es
tate of Elizabeth Martin, deceased, in the Ordinma
ry's Office, on Tuesday after the first Monday'or
January next. And all persons having demands
againt saidi Estate, are requested to present thecm
to the undersigned, on or before that day-and all
persons indebted to said Estate, are requested to
make imamediate payment to
G. W. BURTON, Ex'or.
Oet.'i, 3m -39
DISOLTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP,
THE Co-.partnership heretofore existing under
.thie uine and~ r-tyle, of Warren & Addison, is
this day dissolved by mutual consent.
C. W ARREN,
-J. A. ADD80N.
Oct 6, ' 3 9
MAnnIED, at illisvillo, Coltiba County, Fla.,
on 20Lh Sept. by John It. Talbert, Esq., Mr. J. J.
COLF31oA:; and Miss Lizzi: FowLER.
DIED, on Sunday the 27th Sept. of Typhoid
Fever, FRANCES, daughter of Capt. F. M. and
Mrs. Mary Coleman, aged Feven years. c<
Thus lovely little FA-SNi has 1been rudely torni TI
from the parent stemn, and transferred to the realms co
of eternal happiness and bliss. No more on earth
will that sweet and merry voice make glad the
hearts of its bereaved parents. Yet, in heaven it O
will be heard singing praises to Him who " docib qt
all things well."
Weep not afilicled friends under this sad be
reavement, for it is the work of a trite and just
God, who hath said " suffer little children to oome
unto me and forbid them not, for of such is the
kingdom of heaven."
"God in His wisdom has recalled,
The precious boon his love had given,
And though the casket inoulders here,
The gen is sparkling now in heaven !"
DiED, on Tuesday the 2d September, MARY
ELEANOR, infant daughter of William and Mrs.
Missouri Lott, aged seven months and eleven days.
Thus hath God in his inscrutable providence,
permitted this innocent babe to bud on earth, to be
so early transplanted in his kingdom triumphant.
"As the sweet flower that scents the morn,
But withers in the rising day,
Thus lovely seemed the Infant's dawn,
Thus swiftly fled its life away."
"Ere sin could blight or sorrow fade,
Death timely came with friendly care,
The opening bud to heaven conveyed,
And bade it bloom forever there."
NEW GOODS FOR THE SEASON
WE have received duting the past and present
week a VERY LARGE AND WELL
SELECTED STOCK OF GOODS suitable for the
FALL AND WINTER TRADE,
embracing all the novelties of the season.
The LADIES are respectfully solicited before
making their purchases, to examine our large essort
DRESS GOODS, BONNETS, SHAWLS, CLOAKS, &C.
which comprises the latest variety in styles and de
sign, having been selected by both of us in person
front the most choice stocks of the Northern markets.
Among our stoek may he found
Rich Black and Colored Silk ROBES,
" " " Byadere SILKS,
" " " SlLKS,RunRoundsand B
Rich mourning plaid and striped SILKS,
Fancy " " "
Plain Black SILKS of all grades,
" Black SATIN for Dreuses,
" Solid Colored SILKS,
" Printed DicLA INS of all iues and qualities,
" Solid Colored DELA INS.
Striped and plaid COBIJRG CLOTIIS, F
Black DELAINS, Alpaceas, Bomtbazines, Eng
lish and French CRAPES, b
Scotch and American GINGHAMS,
French, English and American PRINTS,
Handsome Cheneal and Stella SH A WLS,
" Plaid " "
CLOAKS and TALMAS,
Cheneal and Marino SCARFS, -
Cruvelli, Steel and Brass Spring SKIRTS,
French and foris MERINOES,
Real Lntee Sutts,
Black and White Crape and Muslin do
Frentch and Scotch worked Collars,.
Embroidered and Hemnstitched Ilandkerchtiefs, rl
Mourning " "J
HOSIERY, G LOVES, BELTS, ELASTICS, &e. ei
A beaut'ful assortment of Silk and Straw BON- ~
Mourning BONNETS, ''er
FOR HOUSE KEEPERS, F
Our Stock is full of Linen, Bleaebed and Brown
ShiEETINGS, Pillow Catiings, Towchngs, Nap. m
kins, & c., and D
FOR THE-PLANTERS, ntt
We have a large Stock of BLANKETS, KER- F
SE~YS, OSN A ImR GS, ShO0ES, &c. el
A st good atssortmnent of Snddlery.,tns, Shoes
andl loots for men, womten and children. bt
Ia pretty L~ot of Boots ttnd Slippers with htees, for
Ladies and .lisaes.
COM E AND SEE THEM !
RUY THE BEST ANDl CHEAPEST.
S o in ttore one or the1 best and most
fashinae stockts of I RY GOOI)S ever
brouht o A gusa, nd~ he solicits an inspection of 1
them bty htis friends ndtepublic. Being sattis. I,
fled with v'ery SMA LL PROFITS, he is confiident G
that his stoek will be found CItEAP'ER than that C
of nny other in the Trad.
The following desirnble styles of go. ds are to be
found in his steek:
Rich Silk, Delaine and Cas.hmere ROBE DC A
Rich Silk, Delaine and Cashmere Banyadere stri
ped DRESSES; i
Rich Plaid Rlaw SILKS; A
Plaitn " all colors;
Black Silk ROBES and BOBES zua QUILLE ;
Rich Fig'd D)ELAINES, CASIIMEltES and hI
Fireh MERINOS. all colors; in
Englisht " "~ "6o
A large lot of DELAINES, from 12 to 37 eta.
per yard ; .-G
Mourning " t
Blank A LPA CA, B031BA ZINE and TA MAR-te
A lar-ge stock of Englisht and American Printed gi
CA LICO E.S;
A large stuck of Mournintg CALICOES;
A larg~e stock of Scotch nnd Fretich GING
H AxMt, soime as low as 10 cents per yard; ;
Ch..nille, Steiln, Plush and Woolen Pluid S haws
"t Sattin antd Cruel SCA RFS: <
Clotht and Velvet CLO AKS and~ TA LMAS; de
lloop1 SKILRS; da
Cainton 'iqjue CLOTIIS, a comnfottable article for of
Indiaqwilled LONGCLOT HS. Plain and Striped at,
lrish ULIllENS and DI1APERS, ef various makcs; O0
IIUCK ABA CK. CR.SOl, &c., for Towelling: "t
SITIRTINGS andi SI IEETINGS, LINDSEY ne
WOOLSEY, and Plaintation ST UFFS ;
A fine assortmienit of French and Scotch Em -_
boiered COLLARS and SL EEVES, separate and
isEttridre Misses' and Boy's COLLARS; '
"Infant's ROB ES ahid WA ISTS;
" HAND)K'FS and SKIRTS; to
"~ Silk H OSE;- C'
"BANDS, JEDGINGS, and IN- Lit
SERTNGS; . tat
HOSIERY, ke. .k
Cotton, Thread and Crotchet -LACES;t
A large vatriety of Dress TRliMMINGS; 4
Ladies', Misses', Gentlemen's and Boys' Mlerino
UNDE RV ESTS;
FL ANN ELS, all colors andi qualities;
Bed BLANKETS, QUILTS, &c.
In the Millinery DepartmenC Mrs. UTENEY has pay
one of the finest selections of BONN ETS, H EAtD but
DRESSES, &c.; to an examinatiton of 'n hieh she 4
respectfully invites her friends anid the publie.
Augusta, Oct. 0 1857 if 39
TEA CflERS are wnnted to take charge of both int
I departmnents of the CURRYTON ACADE- thi
MIES, (Male and Female,) for the ensuing year. Wi
hose desiring the situattioni, may do well to apply
immeditely: tesdimonials of the most reliable char- .
eter as to schtolarship, will be required by the
Trustees. Hf. A. SH AW,.See.
Oct. 6 1857 tf '39 I
Who Losti tric
F OUND in this village, and left at this Office, a mo
GOLD RING, which the owner can have by
proving property and paying for this advertisement. Wi
Oc. 7 ,ra 89 1
[NE NEW WALL AND WINTER
W. R, & T. S HUDSON,
RE now receiving at their Store under the
L lasonic & Odd Fellows' Hall, a LARGE
I well selected Stock of excellent
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
imprising a magnifnent variety of EVrERY AR
CLE usually kept in a complete Village Store,
usisting in part of a full variety of
'the nust chaste and fashionable designs, of all
alities, and at the LOWEST PRICEU.
Black Gros de Rhine SILKS;
" Satit, Striped "
Striped Glacier "
English and German MERINOES
Cashmere and Broche DELAINES;
Manchester Printed "
Fine French Plaid "
Black and Colored All-acas:
" " do, silk finish;
Fine French R-ombazine -
Challies, black and colored;
French Chambrays, &c.;
English, French, Scotch and Domestic GING
Holy's English PRINTS;
Fine French -
Merrimac and Cocheco PRINTS;
Furniture Chints, &e.
Swiss and Jaconet MUSLTN;
Bishop and Victoria Lawns;
Striped and Plaid Swiss and Jaconet;
Hoop SICRTS, plain and Skeleton;
Plain and Embroidered SKIRTS;
Brass Hoops, whalebone, &c., for Skirts;
Stella and Cashmere SHAWLS;
Embroidered Merino "
Swiss and Jaconet Collate and Slees
"o "4 "t -" in setts;
Jaconet and Swiss Edging. and Insertings;
Smyrna and Cotton Laces and Edgings ;
Ladies' Plain and Embroidered L. C. Hanker'fs.
Reveri Hem-stiched i
Ladies' and Children Cotton Hose, white and
Ladies' Kid and Silk GLOVES;
" Lnee Mitts,.long and short
" Wool and Cotton Gloves;
Dress Trimmings, Fringes, Gimps, &c.;
Velvet Trimmings, all widths.;
Bleached and Brown SHIRTING:
" SH EETINGS, all widths;
" Linen Table Cloths;
Scotch, Russia and Huekaback Diapers;
Plain, Fiinged and bordered Towels;
Cotton Diapers and Damaska;
Black and Colored CASSIMERES;
Satinetts, Kentucky JEANS, plain and fancy;
Gents Black and fancy Silk Cravais and Ties;
Kid, Silk, Wool and Thread Gloves, &a., &o.
A large and splendid assortment of
'OOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS, &c:
A complete and well assorted Stock of
Hardware, Crockery, Glassware,
UGAR, COFFEE, TEA, CHEESE, SODA,
SADDLES, BRIDLES, MARTINGALES, WHIPS, C.
All of which will be sold at VERY LOW
IGURES, and on good terms.
"" All we ask is an examination of our Stock
lre purchasing elsewhere.
A liberal share or public patronage is solicited.
WS. IL & T. S. HUDSON.
Cg-N. B.-Groceries sold entirely for cash.
Oct7 tr 39
SECOND ANNUAL FAIR.
r the State Agricultural Society of
a be hldg at Columbia on the T Oth, 11Ith, 12th,
and 13th iKonber, 1857.
['1lE Executive Committee of the State Agricul
tural Society of South Carolina, respectful!..
!l the attention ' the citizens of the Souther -
ates to their~ ' eing Fair, at whlciebr e
is will be awy or all articles of~Agrietyltural.
,rticultural ecanical interest, as well a~
dies' Fancy Work ind Domestie Economy,
ibraced in an e'xtiislre Premium List, whieb enn
had on application to R. J3. Gage, Secretary, Fair"
>rest, S. C.
The Society has erected the best and most com
ndious'BHalls in the United States, for the ermve
~nee of exhibitors, and good Stalls for the usc of
A ll articles will be transported to and from the
tir, by the Rail Roads .in South Carolina, free of
arge at the owners risk.
Le't 'ine and all, from the mountains to the sea
ard turn out to celebrate this annual Festival.
A. P. CAr~ncN, )
E. J. PALrIx'a,
J. F. MARsuAL,
A. G. Stusiwa, ~Ex. Cmite
. U. A nAus. I
R. J.GAas, J
Oct. 7, 5t 3
L.A ND & NEG R OE S
FOR SAL E !
S I desire to miake a chne in my business, I
.ofl'er For sale my tract of htnd containing,
31GllTEEN IHUNDRED ACRES,
sated on Ogeeebice River, in Hulkech County,
..rgia, two and a half miles from Station No. Six,
uitrail Rahil Road.
Thme land is of the best quality of
BAY, H A I.\M0C, SWVANMP AND PINE.
bout twon hundred and seventy acres under culti
tio'n, nearly till fresh.
The loeation is a desirable one for farming, as it
onily sixty miles from.Savannah, and seventy from
ugusta, with a Rail Road to either place.
Terms of Sale.
I will sell all the land alone and give any-reasona
indulgence. Or I will sell one-half my interest
the land, and put an equal number of hands up
the place with purchaser and employ a good
mager to take charge of the same, Orn will sell
the land with seventeen likely Negroes, several
e alules and other stock, and give from one to
I years indulgence as the purchaser may desire.
gy To an approved purchaser, a bargain will be
an. -WILLIAM COLEMAN.
Det. 7, 5t 39
will proceed to sell as the Assignee of Robert
P. h arrison. deceased, on Thursday the 22nd
tober, inst., FIVE NEGROES, at the late resi
ace of the deceased, on a credit until the 25th
y of December next, with interest from the day
sale. P'urchasers to give notes withr approved
unities. On the same day I ,*ill proceed to sell
the same place, as Administrator of said Estate,
IE MULE, and some other articles of small val
on a credit until the 25th day of December
Ct. Purchasers to 'give notes with approved se
'ity. CHARLES M. FREEMAN.
Det.7 1857 ' 3t 39
pY an order from W. F. DURISOE, Esq.,
3Ordinary for Edgefield District, I will proceed
sel1 in thme Village of Edgefield In front of B.
Bryan's Store, on T1hursday 23d ,inst., the Law
rary and Officee Furniture belonging to the Es
,of Thomas G. Key, deceased. Terms made
,wn on day of sale.
WM. HI. MOSS, Adm'r.
)et. 6 1847 3t 39
LL persons having demands against the Estate
L of Abiah Morgan, deceased, are requested to
up by the 1st January, as I intend to close the
iness. GEO. WV. MORGA N, Adm'r.
)ct. 6 1857 3m 39
3 hereby given that Mrs. EMILY CARROLL,4
wife of EDWAnD G. CAr~RO. residitng in Hiani
'g, but late of Granitoville, Edgeflold District,
tids to become a solo trader in one month from
I date. EMILY C ARROLL.
ness, BENJAn1N BAIRD.
[amburg, Oct. 6th 1857 4t 89
3 hereby given that CAT HERINE H. dRbEENE;.
the wife of Cortitanes A. GREENE of Edge
I District, residing near Hamburg, in said Dis
t, intends to become a sole trader within ono
tth from this date.
CAThIERINE H. GREENE., -~
ness, BENJAXIN BAIRD.*
Iamnburg, Oct. 7th 157 *4t 82