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CEHLU TON COEESPONDENCE.
CuAntuvTow, September 24. 1058.
The appearance off our Bar, of the Frigate Niags
ra on Saturday lapt, br.,ko I.. a little upon the innanto
ny and opened up a new tiaie ,,f g.,ssip and specu.
lation. For a tow day*. people talked of something
e've besides the fever ama loTer of novelty were e.
ger for getting up Steasu'boat Excursi.rs to visit " th.
big ship." But a goaueral disappaointment was t6
result. No one eacelft the United States authorities,
was permitted to go do.wn to her. All the preimiaa.
ry arrangements had been made before the arrival of
the Frigate. A Steamer had been engaged and was
immediately despatched with theAfricans, who were all
safely transferred, to their new secomm,,dations, and
took their fnal departure for their native Country on
The Yellow Fevor has now, we fondly hope, reaehyd
Its maximum, and commenced gradually to decline.
With the Bill of Mortality reported on Manday last
included, the aggregate number of deaths this seasot
amounted t~37S.- There i undoubtedly great disa
tress and suffering in our city, but the indefatigable
efforts of that excellent urganization-the Howard
Association, have done much to alleviate it. Day a:i
nigh't, in all weathere, the noble philanthropists who
do the alsiting work of this Association may be seer.
wending their steps throuit narrow lanes and gloom)
abodes of sickness and poverty. dispersing to the
unfortunate Inmates, comforts and necessarics, provi
ding nurses for the helpless, and miniatering to al!
their temporal and apiritual wants. Its appeals for
aid on this glorious work are daily met with liberal
responses, from private and associated charity, public
meetings, thurch offeriugs, and every source front
which money may como. With theae resources its
exertions are steadily kept up, and the vast amount
of good to be accomplished by monas of this institu
tion will be a bright page in the aad and gloomy his
tory of the Summer of 1S58 in Charleston.
But we trust now, that our deadly visitur has done
its desolating work and that a brighter day is about
to dawn upon uu. The Fever he* always attaincd its
highest degree of fatality during the last week of
September, or at farthest, the Irst week of October,
after which it diminishes rapidly until the now anx
iously wished for frost (usually an -inwelcome visitor,
if premature) interposes to prevent its farther en
croachmenti. However great a caLamnity an early
frost may be to the planting interests, in ordinary
seasone, we look forward to it at this crizai, as our
only refuge. In these times of sickncss and mortali
ty, even those who'ars osetapt from the prevailing
epidemic participate largely Ig the general distress;
for their anxious cares and sorrowo for ick or loft
friends, separations of families, and breaking up of
household arrangements, are enough to depress the
spirits and energies of our whole population.
The exagerated reports prevailing in the country
about the fever no longer give us 'any concern. We
cannot honestly or conscientiously invite any of our
friends to visit us before the total disappearance of
the fever, and it is too late to repair the injury result
Ing to our Fall Trade by this visitation. So that
while we still read with amazement the statements in
some of the papers, we have no disposition to protest
against the injustice of them, or to say any thing
which would indicate a disposition to disguise or on
der-rate the real condition of things.
The Trustees of the Columbia Male Academy have
elected-Mr. Benjamin IL Stuart, of this city, Prin
cipal, in place of Mr. Richard Ford, resigned. Mr.
S. is a son of the late John A. Stuart, of the Charles
tsn Jfercuary. Such evidences as these of apprecia
tion of native talent, are now, I am rejoiced to see,
more frequent than formerly. Of all professions,
that of an Instructor -of Southern youth most im
peratively calls for Representatives " to the tnanor
born," and claiming home institutions as their Alma
Mater. The selection in this instance, is alike credi
table to the judgment of the Trustees, and to the,
merits of the gifted young graduate of our State
College who is the recipient of the honor.
* I .bserve also that the Spartanburg Female Col
.lege has added to the list of teachers in the Prepara
tory Department, a lady of this city, Miss lHannah
M. Anderson, who has been for some years suecess
fully engaged in the instruction of youth.
-Thursday last was observed as a day of Hamtilia
tion and Prayer by appiontment of the Mayor, and
Council. All places of business were olosed, and the
illst of our Churches opened for Divine Servico.
McCarter A Ce., Meeting Street are receiving or
dera for the new Catechism of United States History
by our fellow-citizen B. R. Carroll, Esq., one of our
most successful teachers. he gentlemen of the pro.
fession here to whom it hasbeen submitted for exani
. nation speak very highly of the merits of this little
work, for the completeness and accuracy of which, we
have ample guarantees, in the zeal and assiduity of
the anthor in all of his domestic historical researces.
His "hIistorical collections of South Carolina" have
a place in all well assorted libraries.
The weather continues changeable. To day it is
bright, cool and bracing. The nights are perfectly
brilliant. Warm clothing is very comfortable boath
by day and night. Uthe Comet is distinctly visible
-now iu the early part of the evening. Weatherwise
philosophers, and old sea-captains say that we have
had the September blow already and that they have
no apprehensiuns of any more stormy weather for the
Business circles nre quiet. There is nothing imn
portant transpiring. King Street looks deserted. The
general aspect of the marketsremaios protty miuc.h as
wheu I last wrote you. There is at present very lit
te Shipping in any harbor but many of our large
ships are now on tho way from foreign ports.
GzN. Bo'~n&x iN LEKIGoTN.-The Lexing
on Flag informgus that, on Monday last, as
per announcemejit, Gen. Bonham addressed his
.constituents in Lexington at the Court House.
" He spoke about an hour, (his time being limni
ted) giving a brief outline of his course in Cona
gress, and why he, and another member (allu
ding to Gem. Quitmnan),took the position they
did in regard to the kansas ques~ion. There
was a large collection of people present on Mon
day, and before the time arrnved tor the opening
of the address, the Court House was filled. WVe
only heard his closing remarks, in which he
evinced himself a true Southern patriot. The
audience was very rattentive, amnd we believe gen
erally pleased with the address.
DEATH oF JAMIs ADottn, EsQ.--The Charles
ton Ecening liee, of Friday afternoon, 21th
" A private dispatch received this forenoon
from New York~, comraanicates the melanceholy
intelligence of the death in that city, early this
-morning, of James Adger, Esq., aller a short
illness, of pneumonia. Mr. Adger was qbout
eighty-three years of age, and emigrated from
Ireland to Charleston when a young man, hav
ing been a resident thereof for sixty~five years,
in the capacity of a merchant. It is unnecessa
ry almost to stato that in business relations his
:erantile eminence was co-extenhiva with his
probity, having largely contributed to elevate
thn standard of commercial integrity in this
city. In all the various duties of' einl and so
cial life, the deceased was also an examiple of
public spirit and of a kindly disposition, of
which charity and philanthropic feeling formed
CorroN PICING.-Mr. J. H. Chalmers of our
district, who superintends his father's plantation,
informed us that during last week, eight hands
picked out in two days, 4400 lbs of cotton.
Maj. Xinard informs us that on Saturday last,
eight hands of his picked 2,618 lbs. of Cotton.
Two of them picked 930 lbs. There was no
race or excitemnent between them-ordinary
day's picking.-Newberry Sun.
DETROIr, September 21.
M. Tucasroir AYD ums BAL.ooN.-The hal
loon which carried off Mr. Thuratton, the mronout.
on Thursday last, cause down fimur honrs after
ward, near Biaptist- Breek, C. W. Mr. Thur.
ton was seen upon it a short time before it was
- cured, and is parobably :.ow in the marshes,
near Lake St. Claire. Search is being made for
hn, and there is great excitement throughout
' th whole coutr.
~Felix Rogers was killed by John Fowler, near
Greeaville, C. H., on the night of the 18dh Insk
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
EJA 1.: I:A Y, SE PTEN MR1l 29, 1 M58.
A C.6LL OF HUMANITY.
Peoplo of Edgefield! our unfortunate follw-citi
son of Charleston are suff'rinig the terrors of an
awful scourge. The Yellow Favor is raging in their
midst as it never did before, and mournful di.trossos
are daily thickening around them. A cry for aid has
gono forth from the afflieted city. ln all parts of the
State, this ery is awakening the responso of subatsn
tial assistance. Let us not be heedless of humanity's
call in Edgofeld%
We commene to.dny the effort to raire funds to be
4ent immediately to that noble institution. the Howard
Aqsociuti.on of Charleston. The objet is the relief
of the destitute, who cannot help the:nselveL .Will
tot any two gentlemen of the place step forward and
anite with us as a committee to receive and forward
such suins of money as our people musy desire to con
tribute to this hallowed purpose of relief?
The list is now open at our office. We feel that it
is only necessary that our citicens should know this,
to come forward at once. Every do'lar will be ac
knowledged us received, and sent on to Charleston
with all dispatch. What is done should be done
.uickly. Our brothers are drooping and dying while
we tarry. Come to the help of the poor.
We acknowledge the receipt of $5 from a gentleman
of this village.
THE AGRICULTURAL FAIR.
The President of the District Agricultural Society
desires us to call attention to the approaching Fair
.f the Society. It will occur on Friday of the
second week of Court, which will be the I th day of
next month. A large attendance and a fine exhibi
tion are looked for, as the interot in such mtaters is
an the increase throughout the District. A cordial
iuvtation is extended to all, to como and join in the
rivalry and social pleasures of the occasion. Shall
we not have a more brilliant Fair than we have yet
had? It is the general hope and expectation.
We acknowledge the favor of a lovely Laaket of
dowers from little Miss ELLeN B. of this vicinity.
They surpass, if possible, the brightest hues of the
Spring-time. Autumn has some pretty freaks occa
sionally, and this basket of lowers is one of them.
Thank you, littleMiss ELL.. Always love the flow
ors, and you will be apt to lore also the God who made
them. Apropos, se a piece of poetry about this on
our first page.
CONGRESSIONAL ELECTION. -
It is proper that the attention of the Mana;;ers of
Elections be particularly called to the fact, that the
coming election is the regular occasion for voting for
member of Congress. The ciroumstance of there
being no oppositla to the Incumbent, General Boxv
xAm, is no reason that the peoplc should not general
ly cast their ballots in the CongroasIonal box, We
hope the managers will see to this matter.
OOR - N HAS CORE TO TOWN.
Those who wh to obtain One gold or silver Watches,
,plendid Bracelets, Ear Ringo, Jircrurt Pins, Finger
Rings, or Jewelry of any kind, have now a rare
chane to get a good artieo and at astonishingly low
prices. The ladies are respectfully invited to call
next door to Mr. Eexcxw Puxs's Store, and examine
Mr. t3onxAs's assortment. His stock has just been
bought in New York by Mr. G. himself; and has evi
dontly been selacted with much taste and good judg
ment. Mr. GoutxAx wilt remain in Town only a few
weeks, to exhibit his fancy goods tom the ladios and
gentlemnen of Edgenield, Therefore, all ip want of
anything In the Jewolry lipo would do well to " take
a lick at Gorman," whilst an opportunity presents.
GonNAx is a clever fellow, and -doals fairly with his
GRAY dr TURLEY'S RICH PALgL GOODS.
We invite the attention of our readers to the an
nuncement, by Grsy 'A Turley, of the opening of
their rich, attractive and extansire stock of dry goods,
for the fall tradif.
The most fastidious taste can he satisfied iu the
assortment and styles offered, and goods to suit all
oonditiups in life can readily be supplied. Read their
The above we fin4 in &bp gqnptitutionoalist of Fri
day, and cheerfully endorse thosanme. O2pay 4-Ten
r.av haye a magnificent stock of Goods, purchased
under superior advanatages, and consequently they
can afford to sell as low as the lowest. Be sure and
go to Ga.r A Tena~ay's when you vIsit Ailgusta.
'The letter ,of Col. Lon~s T. WIOFALI,, on our first
page, las the ring of the true metal, In its terseness,
force, and spirit, we recognise the man,-its author.
1. It will be seen, that while Col. W. regardls the
passage of the Kansas Conference Bill as a wrung
dlone to the Constitution (cide m:: Par. of his letter fur
the nature of that supposed wrong) he yet is of opin.
ion (enlec vi Par.) that "nothing practically was lost"M
in the contest.
2. Ons the contray, it appears to be his eonviction
that much of practical inepertyeo tQ the South is yet
-ttainablpe through Kansas as a 'Territory, Which
would not basyo been, through Kansas as a State.
In plain terms, he tiiis that slavery may yet pre
vail in Kansas, if the English lill is carried out as to
its penal proviso, and if the goverampent generally
will do Its duty. There are very few who will agree
in entertaining such a haopo; And yet, why should it
not be a rational one, if thme Souztk would even now
resolve to go up and occupy the land ?
3. Col. WIOFALLr is impelled by a genuine convic
tion of Southern strength, when he urges that the
united South should demand the fulfilment of the bond
in the matter of the future admission of Kansas.
There cannot be a doubt of our controlling the gov-.
enent in this as in every other issue if we will but
ho trute to ourselves. In speaking of an issue, a pal.
p able one is tmeant ; or at least one upon which the
people could he expected to take ground heartily,
andl not a vein splitting of hairs, such as has been
eliminated from this Conferene measure of the late
Session. If half of the entire Southern membership
in Congress, instead of two, had come back before the
Soa!,h upon this issue, what would have been the re
mult? Possibly, t);e most unfortunate divisions in the
ranks of the Southern State,=cortainly, no such ac
tion as would have given new strength to our spetip,
Hence, the principal objection to the course of the
two gentlemen who voted (conscientiously no doubt)
separate from all the rest of their Southern colleagues.
The tendency of that vote was to Southern distrac
tiop. We ar well aware that the gentlemen 'who
voted thus did Rot 90 view it; yet it is noyvertheless
true that such has been its oftly affect. Of course,
under the circumstances, that dictraction is very lihy,
ited; but suppose that any very considerable portion
of Southerq Congressiodktl strength,-say twenty
members cen,-had voted thus ; might not the divis
ion hare become an extensive and a lamentable one?
And all for what ? For the meagre and inapps'ocia
hb.edifference between the Conference Kansas Bill aed
the Senate Kansas Bil,-tbs differene between twee:.
die-dum and tweedle-dee,-the sum-total of which
differene by the way, as Senator CLAY clearly shows
in the letter we published last week, is in favor of the
4. The effect of the Conference Bill being, that
Kansas has not come into the Union, the North is for
the time being two votes weaker in the Senate than
she would have been had Kansas entered on the
trms proposed ; and, further, there are chances, as
Col. WV. observes, that something may yet be made
out of her. Thus far our friend is in the beaten track
of the debate. but ho goes further, and giv-es another
ad a somewhat startling reason why the South might
ave actually objected to the admsion. (See the
lose of 1lt P'ar.) ThIs is a new view, and which ha,
nt perhaps been suggested before.
We close our brief comsents with the remark, that|
the tone and manner of Cot. WIGFALL's advice to hi1 I
etion is well calculated to arouse the apathetie and
add vigor to the zeal of the forsmost in the carsoof
outhern Rights. May Texas soon call him'to a po- j1
sition whore his genius and valor ean qeetually serve I
MR. ROBERT'S LETTER,--5ENATOR
In publishing letters of a political charar-ter, every
ditor has the undoubted privilege of making such
oraments thereup-n as ho thinks proper, within the
jounls of courtesy and respect. In the present in
tance it Is not only adarisenblo, but demanded of us
s a South Carolina jjirualist, to express the strongest
lissentt from certain opinions put forth in a letter of
r. . . .Ro-anv to the Committee of the lato Box
unAl dintier, and which nmay be found on another page.
Allusion is had to the imputation of dereliction in
rinciple and duty so freely hurled at several South
irn membors of Congreia, and especially against our
listinguishel Senator. the lI6n. JAMS It. liA xxOND.
Mr. Romany's opinions upon the courso of our Son
%tor are, It is true, only the opinions of a single pri.
rate citimen. But set forth as they are, in connection
with a political dinner given to a South Carolina
taember of Congress, they become a part of the re
;ord of that occasion and would seem to uerivo a de
gree of publr importance from that association. We
are not aware that any of the gentlemen engaged in
that dinner endorse these opinions of Mr. RoBERT;
we know that some of them do not. Yet the political
world around may regard it as a pertinent feature of
the late demonstration; and we are not disposed to
let such an impression go forth undisputed.
Mr. RoanZT then dues not, we think, speak the sen.
timents of General BosnAV, or his friendls,-eertainly
not of the people of South Carolina,-wheu he says
that our State must look elsewhere than to such'a man
as Senator IIAxxos. for one "to keep alive and ae.
tive the principles of that great statesman,"-meaning
JoHx C. CALuOrs. le is further still from such con.
currenee, when he charges our Senator with "lower.
ing the Southern standard;" And farthest of all, when
he imputes to that bold thinker, and independeni
Southern planter, aspirations fur the Presidency of
the Union, as his motive in the course of well-consid.
ered conservatism which Le has indicated to his con.
The principles of Jonx C. CALHUO are now-a.
days the subject of much vague declamation. Promi
neut among those principles, stood the equal Right:
of the Status under a strict construction of the Fed
eral Compact. But next to these in his great heart,
stood also an abiding devotion to a Constitutioni
Union. Who will dony this ? While battling for the
rights of the States against the in-roads of ecntrall
zation,-whilo exposing the infringements of thc
Constitution with all the vehetnence of his muight3
genius,-when was it that he over spoke of a disrup
tion of this Confoderacy but as a coming evil? Whet
was it, that he ever laid aside the weapons of hi
strength and "despaired of the Republic?" Was no
his last wish, for a single hour upon the floor of tlhe
Senate, that he might still avert the dangers whiel
threatened the American Union ? Holding the righti
of the States as parmunount to the perpetuity of that
Union, he yot labored to the last, and prayed that hi
might labor more, to save both the Union and the in
dependence of the Soverelgntles which compose it
Such was the patriotism, such were the "active
principles of Juns C. CALIIoux. And such are th<
principles .of his successor, JAxes H. HlAxotuatu. The
dawn of a better day has cheered the South, sinet
our departed statesman stood forth the champion o:
her righta an inlureits, Tho spell of his greatnes
has had much to do with the breaking o' that 4awn
If he bore the ills of oppression then, rather that
counsel the last dire resort of revolutiot, would hi
not bear them now, when justice is climbing to th<
ascendant ? Jf ho toiled on through the night with,
out fainting, would he have sunk beneath the glow
of appronuhing sun-lIght? Wkere then, we asek
would the "princIples of Joux~ C. CAr~notx" pulacl
the statesman of to-diy, if not In tho very course o
manly exertion, isalhin the Union, which Sen.HiAxxi
wisely and boldly proposes to pursue ? There is some
thing inspiring in seeing our statestgen of the Soutl
preparing to occupy a political eminence froin whiel
they intend tocontrol the Governmentand vindicate thi
Constitution. It is Woghy the successors of CAr1TOoux
It is a patriotism around which hope, sn4 geigs, ant
faith, shed their congenial beams~, And the peopmle o
the South will exult that It Is thus, however mumch Mr
.Roasav and others may groan in the apirit and say
-"the ambition of our public maea premise. the ruin
of te South and see are suffering for more .Iioahams.
[Mr. Roanva has doubtless discovered before this
that his use of our Congressman's name in this inni
dious sentiment is wrong. If he has read tha
gentleman's speech, a;; poted the fact that, for al
practical purposes, he is acting shouler to shoulde:
with those very " public men" whose "ambitiol
promises the ruin of the South," he will perhaps dis
cover, that South Carolina will have to look, ye
again, "elsowhere"~ for some one to keep !' alige ant
active" the principles of Joas~ C. CAIfog. lint w
Mr. Rorgar also asserts that Senator HAaxxn ha
"lowered the Soutfiern standard." How, and in wha
respeot ? Deponent answereth not, except by poInt
ing his monitory finger to the speech addressed h:
the Senator to his friends and neighbors at the Boeel
Island dinner. We have turned to that speech as re
ported, and can find nothing to warrant Mr. Ronasur
assertion. The Senator, it is true, does take th<
ground that there is now no issue before the country
and that the South can at present do nothing eep
to watch and prepare for her future struggles. H1
goes further, and declares his belief that the Soutl
can triumph over her enemies, in the Union. Is thin
a "lowering of the Southern standard ?" But ever
with this conndynpa Ip his breast, ho neglects not'ti
caution his constituencey in thp nipet expressive termi
to hold themoselves ever preparped for tje last resort o
disunion. Is this a 'flowering of the Sojthern scttpi;
ard ?'' I!e wartns t.hcp, " be recady with baynnet:
fied but do not cbarge too apick." Js this a !! low:
ering of the Southern standard ?" He said that 1' bj
would not have South Carolina tied to the organina
tion of thIs party or any other party that did not ael
with the party of truth and right." Is this a "low,
ering of the Southern standard ?" Dot it is needles:
to prosecute this enquiry. There Is the speech og
Senator HIAxIosN. Turn back and read it for your,
slf. It is replete with wuisdom and patriotism, andc
ears upon its every sentence a refutation of thi
grave charge here made against its distinguished
Dot Mr. RlonERT, not satisfied with attacking th(
Senator's acts and words, cannot refrain from going
further and impugning his motives.-attributing him
course to a corrupt desire for Federal oficee. It is on
necessary to repel this imputation here, where out
Snator's lofty independence of character, and proud
contentment with the lout of a Southern gentleman,
are so well known. Mr. IhtoDERt Is as much mistakem
in his estimate of Governor H~~mApxn's sontitments as
le is in his apptreciation of that statesman's political
We have said enough, but not more than seemned tc
us called for by this attack upon an honored Senator
of our State. In repelling it, we do not qutestion the
worth of Mr. Rouear as a true Southrun; neither
do wp imsplicatp the gentlemen of the DoanAxm dinner
in any degres of hostility to Clo'vernor h1IU0Noso
A pplauding his Senatorial pourse as to do, it is not to
be expected that we should quietly publish any thing
to decidedly condemnatory of that course as is this
lttef of Mr. ROnSR?.
W" Mr. Mason, our Minister at Paris, has cant
lspatches to the State Department, which speak in
lattering terms of the treaty negotiated by Mr. Reed
with China. It is said to be similar in all respects
ith those concluded with France and Englaind.
5w Col. Wx. Louxnxs CALSIoux, youngest son
> the late Hion. John C. Calhoun, died at his resi.
lnce In Abbeville District, on the 19th lnat,.
W Hion. A. P. Bagby died in Mobile, Ala., on
he 21st inst., of the yellow fever. Mr. Bagby wan
'ormerly Governor of Alabama, United States Sena
or, and held prominent positions in the gift or his
3W The receipts of Cotton at New Orleans on
fonday, 20th instant, were 11,028 bales-all by
W' The receipts of cotton at Galveston, Texas,
a the year just elnosed ezhblt ami Increaso of 48,428
ales; the amount for 1857 havIng been only '71,399
'ales; while for the year just olosed It has been 119,
ps The Charleston Courier, of the 22nd inst.,
states that the United States steamship Niagara took
her departure on Tuesday afternoon, 21st inst., from
off the bar, for Africa. The negroes appeared in gool
spirits and well plea.ed with their quarters in the
Niagara. The ship is fully supplied with I rovi ions
for twenty days.
tV The Board of Venlih of-Savannah report six
interments in the different eeneleries in that city on
gWednesday. No death caused by yellow fever. ~ They
also report six deaths in that city on Friday, the 24th
-three from Yellow Fever.
p2 Two thousand dollars have been raised in Co.
lumbia, s. C., exclusive of the tamnicipal contribution,
to aid the efforts of the Howard Association of
Charleston. in ministering relief to those afilictod by
the prevailing epidemic in that city.
- a- The New York Tribune says Win. R. Astor
paid his tax hill to the recorder on Tuesday last, the
amount being $25,000 on personal property and $60,
000 on real estate. Total, $85,000.
jp The Rev. Reuben Post The venerable and es
teemed pastor of th'o Circular Church (Second Pre.
hytorian), died in Charleston, on the 24th inst., at 6
o'clock P. M., of yellow fever.
gr A second dispatch has been receired from
Trinity Bay, which confirms the first, and states fur
ther that signals have been perfect for the past three
Ma. EDITOu :-As I hare within the last few months
been interrogated by many citizens from remote parts
of the District in relation to the Graniteville School;
and, as many of them have insisted on my giving a
public statement iu order to contradict false rumors
in regard to It, which are doing great injustice to those
who have and are still contributing liberally to its
epport, I beg the favor of a place in your paper fur
the following statementr
It has been reported that a large number of North
erners were employed by the Graniteville Company
whose children are being cducated at the public ex
pense. e %h is not the fuct. There is but one North
erner in the employment of the-Company, and he is a
single man. The total number of children that at
tended the School last year was one hundred and rov
enty-six-oll natives of the South ; one hundred and
sixty of South Carolina ; and one hundred and thirty
one of that number natice of Edgefild District.
The Granitoville School is a Free School, not only
for the chbdron of the place, bat also for the vicinity.
The poor children are classed and paid for by the
Coinissioners of Free Schools as other poor children
of the District are. The Teachers which are three in
number, are employed by the Gfanitevillo Company,
at a stated salary, which is made up from the amount
paid by the Commissioners, a-portion of the donation
from Mr. Boyce, and the balance is paid by the Gran
Itevillo Company. Previous to receiving the Boyce
donation, the Graniteville Company made up the on
tire balance, which for several years amounted to
from four to five hundred dollars per anpnm.
There is a number of rumors over the District in re
gard to the donation left to Graniteville by the hon
orable, generous and noble.hearted Boyce. The Gran
itoville Company are made the Trustees of that dona
tion, and there is no doubt but it has been, and will
continue to be, appropriated as iis Will directs. It
is not roasonable to suppose thathe left it entirely for
the benefit of those for whom the Statehad made pro
vision. But inore particularly ior enlarging 'the fa
cilities for giving them a more thorough education
than the State has provided for giving them.
J. J. SENTELL,
Principal of the Graniteville Academy.
Granitevllle. Sept. 24th, 1S58.
DIED, in Greenville on the fourth inst., MARY,
youngest child of Dr. Tuoxas and Mrs.-Maar P.
LAKE, iu the third year of her age.
Swgt little MINNIE, the mereiful Saviour had
someqimisslion for thy innocent-spirit to perform, and
'thereforo he beckoned thee from-eth. It may be
that tbion art appointed-to hsovpr -near thy bereav.ed
parents, and with thy holy and gie inluence, guide
them more safely to the upe~tter-inheritance
ofthe childrcnrof Gdod-1W iit lth~bit~a
small mound, and taketh up .but little space-still it
casts a dlark shadow over the home thou hast left so
Peace to thy sweet, brief memory-like the spotlesE
lIly thou bast perished with the 'first breath of Au
tumn, ero yet the winter had chilleil thee with its icy
fingers. Farewell, may we meet with all the redeemed
throng in our Fathe,'s Kingdom. S. A. L.
Our cotton market has lbeen quite buoyant the past
wek-prises hars adraned ; the prices now quoted
are 10 to 12i..
The receIpts ara increaslng, . ,N
- . Religious Notice.
ilsv. E. HI. L Axa, Universalist, will preach the
funeral of bMrs. MA RY J. LUNDY, dee'd., at the
residence of hMr. T. N. L:xDY, on the 2nd Sunday
in Octobier nsext, at 11 o'clock, A. M.
Recv. Mr. 1 AXE will preach at Red 1Hil1, the
Friday after th~e 2nd Sunday 'In Octob r, at 11
o'e'oek, A. M.; and on the 3d Sunday at Edgefield
IC. H., at .f'oclock,.P. Mr.
gg The many faiends of the Rev. D. BODIE,
respectfully a'nnounce him asea Candidate for Or
dinary at the ensuing eleetion.
Sept 8 * 35
jg We are authorized to announc Mr. C. A.
HIQRN as a Candidate for Tax Collector of Edge
fild District at ths npxt pipeti on.
gg' The F'riends of Capt. J. P. AIINEY pro
sptn hIm as ACandidate for Ordinary of Edgefield
District at the next election.
A ug 17 '*33
FOR SALE !
T TIE Subscriber offers to any approvedl purcha
er his desirab.le location within four miles of
this village on the Columbia road, provided applica
t'on is made in time to enable him to procure an
oilher place by the first of January next.
The Tract contains 433 Acres~, much of
which is good piney woods land. A bout one hun
dred and fi~ty acres are cleared, and molt of it in
gosod condition,-aone of it washed. Th.- rest con
siets in the main of well-timbered native forest;
there masy be somec 30 or 40 A cres of it grown up
in old-field pine, but which is nearly as good as the
other woodland for purposes of farm culture.
There is not a better WVATER ED piece of land
in the District. As manmy as a half dozen beautirul
clear p'ney~ woods springs are scattered over it. giv
ing risc to several perennial branches whichh form
the head waters of L.,g Creek. The Irouse Spring
is pronounced one of ilhe best in the ni iddle country,
as iiot oanly affording the purest or fr, e stone water,
but bein.r at once eleganily and satantia.lly fixp.l,
with reservuir, pump and bathing-house convenient.
Biades a 9omnparatively new, airy and pretty
MA NSION Il0tE, there are (sn the premises all
necessary outbuildings of the best description, as
also a superior TEN-PIN sALLEY of large di
nmensions. An excellent ORNAMIENTA L FISH
PON D, now well-stocked with brim and perch, is
situated inmmediately below the Hlouse-spring. The
garden flowers on the place, as also the fruit, (peach
es, plums, apricots, grapes, tipples, &c.,) are of the
rarest kinds. In a word, the whole establishnment
is complete and in fine repaii-, besides posressing
grounds susceptible of high improvement still in the
hands of a geutlemian or lady of taste and means.
A pply early, if at all. Price and terms in scenr
dance with the value of the. property. A better
chance for a ready-made home has not been offered
before in this district. A. SIMKINS.
Sept. 29, 1858 4t 38
N OTICE--AIl persons indebted to us by Note
or A ccount, are earnestly reiquested to call at
our Store and pay them. We are compelled to make
collections ;aud trust thia'timely notice will not be
unheeded. BLAND &BUThER.
Sept. 29, 1858, If 8
N OTICE--AII persons Indebted to the Estate
Iof J. B. Talbert, deceased, are r'equested to
make payment at an early date, and' those having
demands against said Estate, will render them in
properly attested for payment.
13. af. TALBERT, Adm'or.
Biet 29, 3858 12n.2
W, R, & T. B, HUDSON,
R E now receiving mom New York, Baltimore
and Char'.Stofn, full supplies.of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
Which the Ladies and Geni.l men of Fdg#eIeld
and vicinity are cordially hivited to call and ex
amine. - ad
gWFurther particulars n-ext-w ek.
%ept29 it 38
R ESPE.T FUJ LI.Y informs his frends and the
public in general, that he has just returned
from the North, after selectina from the choicest
Markets a FULL ASSORTMENT of
Of the very latest styles, embracing all articles
usualy kept for the outfit of
Gentlemen, Youths and Children.
Also, a fine lot of tre most fashionable HATS,
SHOES, &c., together with a great variety of
Trunks, Valises, Ladies Bonnet Boxes,
Carpet Bags, Sm.
It will always give me pleasure to exhibit my
Stock to any who will favor ine with a ca'l at my
old stand next door to Bland & Butler's.
tWThe Subscriber being about to make a
change in his bus'ness, respectful y notifies all
who are indebted to him, either by Note tor Ac
count, to come forward and settle the same by
January next, as I am necessarily compe led to
- St. LE BEi CHULTZ-.
Sept 29 at a 38
BOOTS & SHOES!
P R. FLANIGAN & CO., of Colum
P bia. .. C., have opened a branch of their
busiress at this Ilace, and have now in Store a
full Stock comprising a full assortment of all the
different styles and quaUties, consisting in part of
Ladies' fine Heel GAITER-S and BOOT RES.;
SLIPPERS and BASKINS;
Misses' & Children's SLIPPERS & BOOTEES;
Gentlemen's fine Pump Sole, Dress and Water
Proof BOOTS; *
Genti. mens' fine Pump Sole, Dress and Water
Gentlemens' Patent Leather GAITERS and
Together with a large Stoek of Negro Bro
gans, Nail-soled, which are thought to be supe
rior to anything of the kind ever br. uight to this
From past experionce in the business, we feel
satisfied that we can
To purchasers that have never been heretofore of
fered in this Town. Our Stock is manufactured
by ourselves and bought from the manufacturers.
BOOTS, SHOES, &c., of every kind made to
order on shortest notice.
U7 Terms Cash for all ready made w-.rk.
P. H. FLANIGAN CO.
Edgefield C. H., Sejt 28 6t 8
E, MUSTIN & SON,
T their well known stand on South side of
A Broad Street, in Turpin's Rlow, have received
their FAL L SUPPLY of
China, Glass and Earthenware,
And are prepared to sell at a reasonable profit.
Granite Tea Sets, $3 to $4.25;
"Dinner Sets, j12 to $25;
French China Dinner setts, $25 to $(5.
A great variety of b~eautiful China Y'ases-Bas
kets, Candle Sticks, Puft' Boxes, Colognes, &c.
Also, Silver Plated and Britannia Ware, Wood
and Willow Mare, Dressng Glasses, &c.
A ugusta, Sept 29 2t 2
H. & N. E, SOLOMON
Hamuburg, S. C.
T AKE pleasure in iaforming the planters and
Iublie gernerally, that they are ree. iving the
following articles from New York, Philadelphia and
Baltimore, which they will SELL AT LOW
B A GGING, BATLE ROPE,
Java, Liguyra and Rio COF'FEES,
-A. B. C. New Orleans and Crushed SUGAUR ,
New Orleans and West-India M10fASSES,
SPICES of a'l kinds.
Forvian and 1Domestie WINES and LIQUORS,
BOOTS, SilOES and 11ATS.
Negro. lRed and Sadle BLANKETS,
O.SNA BURGS and Georgia PL AINS,
in-eed and Tanners OILS,
WHITIE LE1AD and TURPEINTINE,
TOBA CCO, a large assortment,
INDIGO, M A DrtER. &e ,
Choice Tennessee BA CON,
Bar, Iloop. Nail Rod, ll.'rse Shoe and Band
IRON, of all sizes.
And all other articles usual:y kelpt in the GRO
A large assortment of Mlen's, Boy's, Side an.l
BRII)LES and IT~TS of all kinds,
Waggmn, Ca-riage, Buggy anmd Overseer's Whips,
Harness nnid Sole LEATilER, &c., &c.,
All of which we will sell at
New York Retail Prices.
We will pay the mtost liberal prices fur Cotton and
other kind, of, proluce.
U. & N. E. SOLOMON,
The Red House at the old stand of II. L. Cun.
ningham & Co.
llanmburg, Sept. 29, 1858 tf 3S
Ilaving just returned from, the Northern Mar
kets, I can supply my eustomnera with goods Fn55su
from the manufac ttrels. and will be able to plewae
the most-fastidiuus. Thnkful for the patronage I
received while in the firm of II. L. Cun~ningh mm &
Co , I take this opportunty of solieiting the auine
fur the New Firnt.
g,"" A bbeville Banner, Independent Press, and
Laurenaville Hlerald, will eopy semi-monthly, for
LONG BRANCH ACADEMY.
T HE second year of the above Institution w'i'l
eomnmenee on alON D)AY, 4th or OCTO BER,
under the cenrc of the sub.sec ibrr.
The limnt has been ext -nded to forty students, and
immediate applicatioins are solicited, as it will be
much to the advantage both of pupils atnd instruc
tor, to open with a full number.
The strietest discipline will be maintained, and
the utmost care exereised to guard students against
improper a'socintions tand hab:4. No student can
remain in this lnstitution without striot obedience
to rules, #nd close application to study.
Tuitio'n as heretofore. Board convenient to the
A cadeny, at pleasant places.
JA MES E. CROSL AND.
Beech Island, Sept. 21, 1858 4t 37
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
IN COMMON PLEAS.
E. TI. Chamberlain,)
'es. Foreign Mtachment.
John C. Thomas.
T H Plantif in he aovestated ease hvn
thsdyfldhi elrto in my office, and
the Defendant having nihrwife nor Attortney,
known to reside within the limits of this State, on
whom copies of said declaration with rules to plead,
can be served, On motion of Messrs. Carroll &
Bacon, Plaintiff's Attorneys, Ordered, That said
Defendant appear and plead to -11i Deelaration
within a ye ar and a day from the unte hereof, or
final and absolute judgement will be given against
him. TII0S. G. B ACON, c.e r.
Clerk's Office, Sept. 27, 1858, Jy 38
HE rulr Notice,
T HEreglarannual meet~Ing of the Stockhol
Iders of the Edgefield Odd Fellows' & Ma
sonic Building Association will be held at their
Hall on the first Tuesday night in October next.
A full tittendanc is required.
A. U. TEAGUB, Pre.
FALL AND WINTER
TUder tMe Augusta HottI.
CLAYTON & KENNADY
AUE NOW RECEIVING
The Largest and most Complete
TIhEY IlAVE EVEROFFEREP FOR SALE IN
TillS MARKET, AND RESPECTFITLLY
INVITE TTIEIR OLD CUATOMERS
AND TIIE PUBLIC GNERA,
LY, TO CALL AND EXAM
FOR MEN AND BOYS' WEAR.
They keep a'full supply of
MERINO UNDERSIIURTS, DRAWRRS, CRA
VATS, SUSPENDERS, GLOVES,
HATS AND CAPS,
OF THE LATEST STYLES.
CLAYTON & KENNADY.
A ugusta, Sept. 28 1e58 2m 38
Fall and Winter Styles.
HATS, CAPS, BONNETS,
W72olesale a.b c Xteta1L
G FO. IV. FERRY, Augusta, .Ga-, is
now preparod to greet his customers with
a new and, extensive assortment of
Gents. Fall style Moleskin and Cassimere HATS,
i 1 " French and Amer. felt do
" " " Cloth, Silk Velvet, Plush and
Glazed Silk CAPS;
Youths and Boys HATS and CAPS, all kinds;
Children's Faney do do elegantstyles;
Velvet, Silk, Chineal, Straw and Lace BONNETS
Silk, Scotch Ging. and Paragon UMBRELLAS;
31en's and Boys Wool H ATS, every variety of
style and quality;
These Goods are direct from Manufacturers,
made expressly fur this market, and will be solde
as low as same quality of Goods can be sold any
where. Call and see.
GEO. W. FERRY,
Under Masonic Hall, Broad Street,
Augusta, Sept 28 tf 88
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
BOOTS & SHOES,
Under the United States Hotel,
B)EGS to inform his friend. and the public that
RDhe is just opening one of the L ARGEST,
BEST and CH E APEST Stocks di
BOOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS,
5Era.1inm, Carsz'Vet 2Bags5ate
That'he has ever brought, to A ugusta, selected
carefully from the Mianufacturers, personally, and
purchcaed entirely for CA SH, which enables him
to oif'er superior indue- ments to those who may
favor him with a call.
5,000 Pair of Splendid Plantation BROGANS,
of very superior quality, exceedingly eheap;
10, Cases of.vy superior Jlair Lined Water
Proof BOOTS, entirely new, and desirable for the
With a full assortment of Ladies and Mlisses
HEELED and UNHEELED GAITERS, SLIP
PERS, B.\SKINS,, &c., &c., to all of which I
would respect fully Invite the attention of the pub
lic. HENRY DALY,
NEXT DOOR TO GRAY A TURLEY.
Augusta, Sept 2Q tf 38
Swan & Co.'s Lotteries Triumphant,
SWAN & CO.
Continue to Draw as usual without
LOTTERIES ARE LEG.\L, AND AUTHORIZED
BY THE bT ATE OF GEORGIA.
The late attempt to injure.
- Our firm has shown
That our Lotteries are drawn fairly ;
That our Prizes are paid punctually ;
And that our 8ehemes
- A re more liberal than any o:hor Lottery
In the world.
TPHE following Scheme will be drawn by S.
L. SWAN & CO., Mianagers of the SPARTA
ACADE31Y LOTTh'RY, in each of their Single
Number Lotteries for Octr. 1858, At AUGUSTA,
Georgia, in public, under the superintendence of
Class 35 Drbuws Saturday, October 2, 1858,
Class 36 Dra~Ws Saturday, Oct'r. 9,1858,
Class 87 Draws Saturday, Oct'r. 16, 1858.
Class 88 Draws Saturday, Oct'r. 2,1858.
Class 39 Draws Saturday, Oct'r. 3,1858.
ON TIIE PLAN OF SINGLE NUMBERS.
50,000 Tickets !
NEARLY ONE PRIZE TO EVERY hINE TICEETB.I
WErimga c21fiLG Giie~nE non~ 8
TO B DRAwN
EACH SATURDAY IN OCTOBER!
1 Prize of.......70,000 4Pie f.... $0
I P'rize f1...... 8',000 4Przsof.....0
Prize of......10.00 4P~e r.... l~
Prize. of ....... 5,000 41rzso.....0
Prize of........ -4,001 0 1rzso.....0
Prize o.f.......... 1,3( 50PM e f..... 0
Prize tf.......... 1,0 1 u 'ie o.....
4 P~ze .r..... oooi4 Prizes of.........100
4PRXMTO PRIZES...... 0
~~~~~~~4 Prizes of....rotngt $(,OPi..... ar 7100
~~~~~4 Prizes of........ 00 lJPi ae 120
4 ~ ~ ~ ~ 5 Prizes .tis"50 of.......... 500
4 Prizes of......." 4,0002s Prizes ar..... 400
4 Prizes of 7005 " 8,300 Prize. are 1,00
4 Prizes of 20 " " 10,5:0 Prizes are 800
5,000 Prizes or 20 " are.............,100,000
5,485 Prizes amounting to................320,000
le Tickets $10, Halves 55, Quarters 32,50.
gW A Circular showing the plan of the Lotteries will be
Ctlcaiso Packages wil be sod at the folowing aes
whih la the risk:
Certifiate of Package of ten Whole Tickets......80
Certifcate of Package of ten Half Tickets............40
Certifiate of Package of ten Quarter Tickets.........20
Certificate of Package of ten Eighth Tickets.........10
In orderinag. Tickets or certineates,
Enclose the money to our address for the Tlcketsordered,
n receipt (f which they wilt be forwarded by first nmalL
Purchasers can have Tickets ending In any figure they may
de aThe List of Drawn Numbers and Prizes will be sent
to purchasers imediately after the drawing.
gg Purcheasers wilt please write their signitures plain
nd gve their Poet O35cc, .ont and btate.
'Remember that every Prize i drwn, and payable in
WAl prize of 1,0 and unlder,pad linthediately after
the drawing-other prie at the usual ime of thirty days.
srAll communIcations strictly counettal.
gg-Ordiers for Tickets or Certinlcates can h~e addtreesed
either to s. sWAN A Ct)., Augusta. Ga.. or
J. W. GAITHIER, Agent, Columbia.
SA list of the numbers that are drawn from the wheel
with the amount of the prize that each one ist entitled to,
wll be published after every drawing. In the following pa
ers:-New Orleans Delta, M.'hlle Register, Charleston
sanardt, Nashville tGazeuie, Atlanta Inteligeneer, New
York Weekly Day Book, Augw'tn (Ga.) Consitutionalliet,
ihmond Dispatch. New York Dlsyntch. Paulingm (Miss.)
Clarion, Savannah Morning News, aed Little Boek (Ark.)
une 30 15 If 95
OTICE-All persons are hereby farewarned
Nfrom trading for a certain Note given to W.
. Sale, A dm'or., of the Estate of Wmn. Brogden,
e'd., for $855, dated in August last jand payable
ec. 1859, as the consideratIons for which said
[tote was given have faIled, and I am determIned
to resist the payment of the same.
-T. D. REESE. I
ept2n3 . 3t - -ST
New Granite Front Store!
WM. H. CRANE,
A T ils NEW GRANITE FRONT STORE, be
low the United Sates Hotel, is now rieely
Ing a SPLENDID Stock of
Faney and Staple Dry.Gaods,
For the Fall and Winter Trade.
Having had his Store remodeled and very
much improved, lie is now prepared yrith a FULL
OFFER UNUSUAL INDUCEMETS,. .
And he respectfully asks his friends and the pub
lic generally to give him a call when visiting the
Goods will be sold for Cash, and therefore at
Very Small Proits. And the public' are
assured that ie will sell at as low prices as any
House iu the City. His Stockof
Will be very large, comprising ill the noveltIes
of the season, such as
DeLaine Robes A'QUILLE;
do do A'BYADERE;
do do A'LAISE;
Silk do do
Fig'd. DELAINES. CASRIMERES, &c.;
Pari STRIPES, Woolen PLAIDSI
French and English MERINOS;
COLLAR and SLEEVES, new and'beauti
. A large assortment CLOAK-1. SHAWLSand
SCARFS of the newest styles;
A fell stock of Goods for Men and 'Boyawear.
Also, for FamI9y and Plantation use, such as
LINENS, FLANNELS, DAMASKS, PRINTS,
KERSEYS, PLAINS, BLANKETS,
' SH ETINGd, SHIRTINGS, &&
Wg Remember to call at the Granite Front
Store, Broad Street, below the U. S. Hotel.
Augusta, Sept 22 8t -37
SPLENDID FALL & WINTE
RAMSEY & LABAW,
(Opposite the Union Bank,)
R ETURN their thanks to their numerous
friend' and customers for their liberal patron
age, and beg to assure them that they are gow
ONE OF THE LARGEST AND BEST
Ever offered in the City, at prices below last year.
We have in addition the LARGEST Stock d
In the South, all of our own make.
g We invite our friends in Edgefield and the
adjoiing'Districts, to give our St-ck 'an examina
tion, We are always anxious to exhibit our Goods,
and are confident that the QUALITY and PRICES
of our Clothing must give satisfaction.
Augusta, Sept. 22, tf 37
I HAVE just returned from the North, after
purchasing one of the finest Stqcks-of
DrugsM edicines, Palnts, Oils,Glass,
PERFUMERY, &c., &c,
And in fact, every other article kept In a first
class Drug Store.
Before purchasing elsewhere give me a'calf. I
only want a trial, to satisfy yen that lain wfiling
to sell goods on the most reasonable terms.
My Store is the Apothecary's Hall under thie
THOU. P. POGARTY.
-Augusta, Sept 22 if 87
P. 8.--Received this day 500 Ox. Sulp. QUI
NINE, which will be sold at 82,00 per os., Cash.
TU HE Subseribera have .formed a copiarship .
- under the style of :
L.S. & .A. BOWIE& CO.
For the purpose of conducting a
General Pactorage & flammian Basiness
IN THR41lTY OF CHIARLESTON,
And solicit consignments of COT TON, FLOUR,
GRAIN. and other country produee for sal.
,JA Mg8 8. B3OWIE and ,JOHN A. BOWIE,
will devote their entire t'me to the business.
0flice on Central Wharf.
J. S. BOWIE,
J1. A. BOWIE,
Sept. 21, 1858S 8: 37'
Gs M. CALHOUN,.
General Commission Merohant,
RECEIVING AND FORWARDING
Three doors below Warren Block, Reynolds Street,
AUGUST A, G EORGIA,
FOR the sale of Real Estate, Stocks, Bonds and
Negroes. Also, strict piersonal attention*
gven to sale of Cotton, Wheat, Flour, Corn, Oats,
Itice, Sugar, Molasses, Coffee, Bacon and Produce
-Consignments solicited on the above articles, on
all of which liberal advances will be made.
Cotton sold at the highest market prices, for 25
Augusta, sept 2 m 87
HAMBURG, ?. C.,
W,~ILL continue t1ho Ware oseand Commis
VTsion Business at the Ware House occupied
by him the last two years, where lhe will cive hisa
personal attention to the STORING and SELLING
of COT TON and other PRODUCE.
Commission for selling Cotton 26 eta. per Bale.
Liberal Cash advances made on Cotton in Store.
Hamburg, Sept 8. 1m . 86
fl7* The Abbeville Banner, Laurenaville Herald
andi Andorson Gazette copy 4 times and forward
hill to C. W.
SALE OF REAL ESTATE,
W ILL be sold before the Court House of
Edgefield District, on MONDAY, the 4th
day of OCTOBER next, all that piece, parcel or
lot of Land with the Hotel and out-buildings, situ
ate in Graniteville, in the District or Edgefleld,
known as the Hotel Lot, measuring in width, North
and South, two hundred and forty-nine feet, more
or less, and extending East and West from Canal
treet to Gregg street, four hundred and sixty-four
reet, together with a lot adjoining North en Grg
atreet, one hundred feet wide, and one hundredan
eghey-four feet deep, East and West. together with
the use in common with othe16, of the public Hall
edjoining on the North, for the period of nine bun..
ared and ninety-one years and eleven months and
sixteen days, to be kept up as a Pubtic House so
long as the Granuiteville Manufacturing Company
shall not sell their grounds for the erection of a
Public House or Uotel in Graniteville, with the pro. *
riso that the purchaser, his heir,,executors, admn
strators or assigns, shall not convert the said jre=d
tea, or any part thereof into a place for salling or
retailing any sort of wine, spirits or malt liguor,
rn penalty or paying to the Graniteville Manufactu
ring Company tiventiy-five dollars for every day on
ehich auch selling or retailing shall take place.
To an approved purchaser the terms will he lib.
tral. Purchasr to pay for paper.
FRANCIS W. FIGKLING,
Executor of B. Mo~ridle.
Grahamville, P. O., S. C., Sept. 21, 2t 27
Land for Sale,
HEIl Subscriber offers for sale a Tract of Land
.ying immediately oin Dry Creek. and bounded by
ends of Dr. John Mobley, M. M. Padget, T. S.
Fright and others. This is a valuable Tract.
lenar 200 acres are cleared land, mostly fresA-'andl
m a good state of cultivation. The remainder Is
ine woodland. On the prbinises is a good .Dwel
Lng, good Gin Hou~e and Sorsy, and all neceessy.
*ut buildings. Terms accommnodating.
gi If net- soidut private mile before the-s -i
dlonday in January nhit, will-'hen hie oued as
inblie outcry. WM. RDGERS. * . --
Sept29,1858 d41 *. . -23