Newspaper Page Text
APPATINUG RAILROAD ACCIDENTS.
he Agent of the Associated Press is indebted.1
the DolituneAs of Dr. L. F. W. Awl rews, of .
co# ,rgia Citizen, for the following rep*
hcov, Dec. :'l.-The iorning train from
ran oi'abu,::t 20 miles from Columbus,
o a seiv - wa.41, cased by the recent
nta and woodps.4.er on
d the en-gineer, G. W.
n. No passengers were
Macn ran off at Odum's
ahing nt of the culvert.
H. Miller, and the fireman
fd Mr. Snell, the cuductor
Several pi4engers were drowned,
ir names baie inot Yet been ascertained.
stated that ouly about one dozen were saved,
d it is believed that th.rty or more passengers
re t the train.
John Peck, a train hand was saved, and he
rried the first news of the accident to Colum
us. The statement he makes is rather confused.
possible to obtain a more reliable and satisfac
tory report, will communicate it to you.
LATEST FROM RAILROAD DISASTER.
CoLxius, Jan. 1.-Night-The Reporter for
the Columbus San has just returned from the
scene of the Railroad disaster, and reports the
following is the list of the killed :
Mrs. Leverett and three children from Rapid
Patrish, La.-her husband escaped.
Mrs. Smith, from Texas ; Two Misses Guy-',
from Alabama; Mr. Miller, the Engineer; MJr.
Bouche, a Fireman; WY. H. Snell, a train hand.
The three latter were from Columbus.
All the bodies have been recovered with the
exception of Mrs. Leverett's infant.
The race horse Moidore was on the train and
The cars fell a distance of thir:y feet, and were
smashed up, and emptied most of the passengers
into the stream.
The first reports were greatly exagg.!rated, al
though the true reports of the disaster is appal
AxOTHER AccIDErT.-We have auothe; item
to add to our chapter of accidents. As :ie night
train on the Georgia Railroad was within eight
miles of this city last night, the truck of the
hinkmost car wave way, causing the car to break
down and tift partially on one side. There
were several ladies in it at the tiue, but fortun.
ately there was no injury done, save a few scratch
es from the broken glass in the windows.-Con.
stitutionalist, 2nd inst.
THE SCHOONER SUSAN.
MorJs, Ja . sloop has just reached
this port from R J and reports that the filli.
buster schooner S0 'hichreentlyleft Mobile,
had landed all her passengers at a Honduras
port, and forthwith prepared to cross the country
to the department of Leon in Nicaragua.
It appears the arms which some months ago
were abstracted from the arsenal at Lemn ate
now in the hands of the cemocrats about Chin
andego and Subtiaba, who are waiting for the
advent of the Americans, in order to declare war
against Martinez. Chaves, the relative of Gem'.
Valle, was at Octocal, in the cnfines of Nie
All Honduras was ready with a large body of
democrats to unite with the Americans.
Col. Batselar had been sent forward by Col.
Andcrson, in order to complete the political
- sus~GC, Dec. 31, P. M.--The latestdirect
intelligence from Cuba, warrants the belief that
the intervention of France hias not been .asked
for any purpose.
Another source states there are doubtless good
grounds for the recent New Orleans dispatches
abont filibuster movements agtainist Cubai.
n-:--.... ...:. r.n Nov Orleans conlirm
To Incorporate th~e Columb'ia and HIambu
-1L Be it enamcted by the Soi and House
Representatives, now met ar .attinig in Gener
Assembly, and by the , crity of the sam
That the rMmation of a corate Coswy .~.
Le~o authorized for thb :C a t
rr'Ti~he mos~t pr,.eticable route, fromi soni
point in ort- near the city of Columnbia, in Riel
land District, to the Sravannah Rivey, at or nies
the town of Hamburg, in Edgeld Distric
which said Company shal[ have the exclusiv
right'to make, keep up and use such Railroad
and for the term of time hereinafter to be merm
tioned, no other Railroad shall be constmuctel
between the points above designated.
HI. That for the purpose of raising the capits
stock of said Company, it shall be lawful to ope:
booksat Hamburg, under the direction of Charle
Hammond, E. J. Buckmaster and J. W. Stokes
at Columbia, uder the direction of G. 1'
Thompson, R. C. Bryce and William Wallace
at Lexington Court House, under the direetioi
of John Fox, J. A. Hendrix and A. H. Fort:
Edgefield Court House, under the direction ofn
Christie, R. T. Mims and S. F. Goode; and a
such other places, and uder the directions c
such other person as the said Commissioners, o
a majority of them, may designate, for the put
...z g O a r.gtiU ~ s, insaresc
twenty-five dollars each, to sonstitute a join
capital stock for the purpose of eistructing an<
carrying int'o operation the Railroaa:yt~
provided for; and on each share of' h stoe
subscribed for, the subscriber shall Pe toeth
Commissioners, who shall take the same, me
sum of one dollar in specie, or notes t' spec.i,
paying Banks of this State.
HL. That it shall be the duty of the said Corn
missioners, or a majority of them,. to open bl'oki
of subscription at such time as they shamll drena
expedient, of which thirty day's previou< notici
shall be g'iven in any newspaper which mayr bt
published in the towns of Columbia and Ham
burg, and at Lexington and Edgefield Couri
House, which said books of subscription shalh
remain open for the space of sixty dlays, and if|
at the expiration of that time, the sum of ont
hundred and fifty thousand dollars shall have
been subscribed, the said Commissioners shall
appoint a time anid place for the subscribers to
the stock to meet for the purpose of organizing,
of which due notice shall be given by public ad
vertisement. .It shall be 'the duty of the said
Commissioners to deposit in some of the Banks
of this Stato the amount of money pnid in upon
subscriptions to stock. But if the sum of one
hundred and fifty thousand dollars shall not be
subscribed within the first time appointed, the
said Commissioners herein named may, at their
discretion, again open books to receive further
subscriptions for said capital, and keep them
open at such places and for such time as they
shall think proper and fit, and the like course
shall be pursued by the said Commissioners on
the second opening of said books as isprescribed
as to the first opening of them. Aiid if the sum
of one hundred and tfifty thousand dollars shall
not be subscribed upon tho first and second open-.
ing of said books, then the said books may be
closed or kept open, as a majority of the said
Commissionersahall think fit, and for such period
of time as they may prescribe: Provided, That
if, upon the first and second opening of the said
books, the sum of one hundred arid fifty thousand
dollars shall have been subscribed, the power to
Jtkeep open said books shall be transferred to, anid
vested in, the subscribers to said stock,o.r to the
President and Directors whom they may appoint
and not in the Commissioners: And, proruled,
also, That neither the said Commissioners, nor.
the subscribers of stock, nor their President and
Directors, shall have power to keep open sa
books, and to receive subscriptions for a lons
- period than five years from the ratification -T
- V That when thium oftrna hnndre'd and '
fifty thoiasand dollars shall be subscribed for in
manner herein prescribed, the subscribers shall
be and Uwa are hereby deolared to be incorpora
Re.1 into. LEasu-,he the name .i. style
"'Jhe Columbia and Hamburg Railroad Compa
ny.'-and-may meet and organize said Company
as herein provided.
V. That for the purpose of otganizing and
forming this Company, all the powers conferred
h the charter of the I Charlotte and South Caro
lina Railroad Compauy" on the Commissioners
therein designated, shall he vested in the Coin
nuissioners appointed pursiant to the provisions
of this Act, and all the powers, rights and privi
leges, graitteI by the charter of the " Charlotte
South Carolina Railroad Company" to that Coin
pany, shall be and are hereby granted to the
I1amburg and Columbia Ri:dlroad Company, and
subject to the same omtmitions therein contained,
except as to the capitd stock, the amount neces
sary to authlrize organization, and the amount
ol shares, and except so far as may he otherwise
necessary to conformu to the special provisions of
VI. That in the event of any vacancy in the
Commissioners herein appointed at Hamburg,
Lexington Court House, Edgefield Court House
or Columbia, by refusal to serve, death, or other
wise. the delegations, or a majority of them in
both branches of the Legislature, forthe Districts
of Edgefield, Lexington and Richland respective
ly, for the time being, are authorized to fill such
VI1. That an Act, entitled " An Act to incor
porate the Columbia and Hamburg Railroad
Company," ratified on the twentieth day of
December, Anno Domini, eighteen hundred and
lifty-three, be and the same is hereby repealed.
VIll. Thtt in all cases ot'appeal from assess
ments, by Commissioners, of damages to land
owners, by reasons of their land having been
taken for the purposes of said Company, full
costs shall be awarded, and the collection thereof
enforced, as in cases of trespass oti the case.
XI. That the charter hereby granted shall
en-lure for the period of thirty six years, and this
Act shall be taken and deemed a public Act.
In the Senate House, the tweity-first day of
December, in the year of our Lord one thou
sand eight hundred and fifty-cight, and in the
eighty-third year of the sovereignty and indc
pendeuce of the United States of America.
WILLIAM D. PORTER,
Prewidenat ofthe &nate.
Speaker House of Representatires.
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1859.
Mr. ELIJAn KriES, of this office, is about to take
the saddle for a shbort collecting tour. We know it is
only necessary fur him to name his busineas to our
p:trons and friends, to draw down showers of dimes.
Gentlemen, be kind enough to get the balance of the
peopla of Edgefield to give their names to Mr. KEEs'
We have nearsy all of thm upon our books, and we
want the rest. Come, be neighburly and oelal.
T1Na bmaw Vse In.
The greetings of the season are warmily tensmred
to all our readers. Another year has told its fourfold
tale, and we are still permitted to communicate with
each other in the friendly relations of life. Many
hare pnesetd away to another state of existence; and
links of ienring tenderness have been bruken,
never again tu be reunited this side the grave. God
rest thelouls of the departedl! and visit the bereaved
with comfort and hope! For us who remain, the op.
piortunity is left to turn over a new loaf in life. May
we d.a so, resolutely, after a full retrospect of the
vanished past, and iit such an appreciation of the,
coming months of 1850 as may lead us to employ
...,.. At ,nt
.ne d~ies were still g .. ..-nspheii
.heavy mi dantk. B~ut scarcely another hour h,
pasea, wh~er: a rudming breeze camte sweeping dot
fr.'n the far North West, bearinig fre'ihners and you
fupan its wings. It was the 'precurtor of the Ni
Year with all his long retinue of Months, and Weals
and Days, an-t Hours. Shouts of joy seemed
Is well tl.e gac, and Night shomk of h-r glomy manid
e cryhmig U Make room for the young athlete.'' Ar
t. the clouds departed in harried disorder. And tI
r stars twinklod ferth in joyous brilliancy. Then aro
, Pustestus and mnounted the heaven, in his chariot
e burnished gold; And s's the New Year of 1859 can
Sgloriousdy itgon the earth. ..
May his brililint entree be but the earnest of a
unexampled prosperity and an unprudetedl adivant
j of Chribtian civilization during his reign.
s A Happy New Year, and many more returns i
s the same, to every body.
An outhouse on the premises of Dr. JHinwoo
B ent was burnted down during lost Thursday nigh
L involving the death of two negro children. It seen
. to have resultpd f'rotu the carelessness of a negro w<
t man in leaving a plee of lightwood projecting 1rol
fthe fire to the door. This should be a caution i
t IIGH WATER.
f The Savannah .liver has benen 29 feet above lo
water mark withiji 11w last week,
The case of th'o yi t fI'cnderer. progresses in s&
Ana at a vnair. l-.ed Sonme of the witncses har
rei-,1ed to qpen thaeir n:nnthsabout uhe imatter, lbu
Ciit. I. B. Frazier, comowmeu5eg the stemaer Au
gusta, testified that in his eumpneity as m .,teniwboa
captaic, lie hadl transported 175 negroes up the Sa
vaaak t~iver to within two wiles of the city of Au
gusts on.thite o~J~f lDeotaber. Hie said the niegroe
could not, oritlm did not speak English, and b
gave it as his opinion that they were Africans.
By the Iaa~djI,ec. was slightly advamncing.
Oar late Euru,pean correspondent. J. T. B. has jus
reached hem. -after r long and trobous passagi
across the Atlayti. Wo wehceumi himn with all oui
heart; And we 'take the occasio'n to express to hits
our thanks for tNe many pleuant letters he was kind
enough to senta us fronm b.-oad. Our renders will
join in this exh~bsioni; for they are of "pinion (like
us) that few papers in the U.nion. lhave had a morc
piquant and ace~iplished letter-writer than oumr J.
T. B. We tri-st ia4 wilt now grace our columns with
many reminiscences of his transatlantic experience.
It will be delightfu( to learn more of those far oil
landsa from vine wrho knows so wotl to select their
salient characteristia, aund who. under.-tr.ndsi still
better the art of tou-t:z:ng thenm up with the colorIngs
'4ia cultivated fancy.
5.ALE DAY FO.R JANUARY.
T':a J~y which is with us in thu country one of
the big days of tho year, patred oli ers'wdedhy and
hurriedly, and pleasantly enough too. The citizens
of Edgefleld were out-in large number,, and many
salutations and ten dollar bills were exchang-d. The
latter were not however so plentiful as there was rea
son to hope. Thme farme~rs must have a great deali of
money amongst them; biut it is not yet flowing as
f'reehy as it might. Peiyhaps it will come upon the
community gradually,- now a little, then a little.
And this is better for thue-wiuntryv r--alwvays provided
it just happens to comne:.9 the right timo. There was
pysiiely enough on sale-dgy to keep people iuaa good
umor, but not unopth to mak~e any body particu
~ly exultant. So may 4 coptinise to he, until .se
good time a coming (whiic-h some haye !.e..ted is
1859) shall he fully realized ify all.
pal The State lBank o: South Carolina has jNe
elared a disidend of seventy-five cents per shar'~
THE AFRICANS AGAIN.
Arsut the outside of this number was made up
and struck off, we discovered that an article frnnm the
Winnsburo R1eylater had beau transferred to our irat
page, denosuncing'in strong terms the persons con
nected with the late importation of African,. Our
feelings in the matter do not warrant us in endorsing
this harsh degree of censure. Am much as we regret
the attempted enterprize, it occurs to us (without
knowing any thing certainly about the matter) that
it may have originated in some wild spirit of adven
ture, having for its object the good of our section.
That the step is a mistaken and a culpable one, it
seems vain to deny. That it is in open violation of
the laws of the country, is also unquestionable-if
these Africans irerr bought and are to be sold. The
affair may assume a different semblance, if their in
truduction has been for the purpose of mere exhibi
tion, and to show the capabilities of the present Af.
rican race. But this would involve these several con
siderations; (Irst) that groat wealth is at the back of
the enterprise; (2ndly) that the Africans were not
captured but caine of their own thoice; (3dly) that
they are not-to be reduced to servitude; (4tbly) that
they are to :e fostered by-these amateur adventurers
and trained to some voluntary kind of servitude,
merely to aid the argument before the South for the
repeal of the act of Congress terminatiug the Slave
Trade. The proposition In this shape looks like a
reduce'a ad absurdam. Yet in any other shape, the
scheme is a direct violation of the law, both as to its
spirit and its letter.
But even granting that there may be grounds of
palliation for the work in hand, we do not believe
that it has at all struck the chord of popular sympa.
thy at the South. We believe it to be a firebrand of
dissension. It is to be feared that, if persevered in,
it may array brother against broth'er, father against
son. Already are the indications pointing to this
state of things in our very midst. See the proceed
ings of a most respoectable religious society in regard
to the matter. Hear the murmuriugs of disapproba.
tion. While some, on the other hand, proclaim them
selves the friends of the movement, and declare their
readiness to sustain tho adventurers and their cause.
Does such a beginning promise any good? Does
the baud of Providence seem to be guiding the de.
moustration for the weal of our section ? We cannot
think so with the lights before us; And we warn gon.
tlemon to examiie well this whole schome and the
consequences that may follow fast upon its obstinate
prosecution, before they lend a helping hand in any
way to the dangerous experiment. It may not only
lose to us our strength in this Confederacy,-our high
moral strength,-but it may tear our Southern ranks
asunder and incapacitate us for al) ofectivo action in
the courso of Southern independence, now and forever.
_301 Hon. James L. Orr, Speaker of the House of
Itepresentatives, arrived in the city of New York on
Mouday, Decoumber 27. lie was received at the rail.
road depot and conducted to his hotel by a number
of Federal oflicere and other distinguished eitizrens.
" Thit Presilunt of the United States has signed
a proclamnustion ufuerin-g four inillion three hundred
thousand acres of public land, in Wisconsn, for sale
L- A .ril and May.
,|i-, The Bunk of Soutt Cnrtrani- L declared a
dividend of one dollar and fifty cents per share, payi.
ble January 3.
ow- " Large ami enthusiastic nietiit in favoi
of the Nicaragua emligrattioni moved* eported
by tho 3inissipphi piapetra its having becen held in Co.
inumbus, Aberdeeni, Maeoni, &c., in that State.
Egr The French Emperor's horre rell with him
lately, while elimubing a hank in the furst of Coin.
piegno. Bouth horse amid rider roiled to'he bottonm
of the cmbanknenmt. ainl .. th. .---.-.'.
,... .q nimm-buit out of tihe bile, to ibe equi wI
re with hinmrundecr his am to he protected;~
d hi, heart to bie beloved." -
an pi The family of !Jr. Thomas Cism, resist
Lbin Perry counity, Ky., con-isting of hiaelf4
Sand three children, have all died within a week, at
s the fr.mnily of a Mr. .14m, consisting of seven, a
0also dead. The disease producing this terrible hiar
Sis a sudlden swelling and ittntammatiton of the thrm
e A meeting wili be held on the thaird Saturday
Janmuary, at tihe Boebulle Academy, to deliberate at
n decide as to what we will do in regard to the Afrier
e slave trade, amnd with those who have thetn in thei
f The citizens of the neighborhood generally are r
quested to attend.
JAS. C. SMYLY.
Jan 4 2t 52
For the Advertiser.
THE AFRICAN SLAVE TRADE.
-. Av a recent meeting of the Rocky Creek Bapti
n Church, thme following Resolutions were passed at
0 ordered to Lu published:
Wsar.nsAs, We have been eredibly informexd thi
a Imarge hotly of.o..tive .Afrien- are within our iaids
and ni canbrt is being made to spread them bros
cast over the rcontry.
1.,t. Ifeolee., Thlat we dln tint o~'puose the existent
of Slavery as we hove it unimeng ui, but are willin
to defend It with all the sneans that Giod bas given u
2d, Re-aued. That we hava heard with deepi r<
gret that a muuber of the.se naetive Africatns are I
t thc midst of us.
3d. Rf~ulced, That t, brinig ntmraineed Negrom
ifrom Arrica ad lamnd them uposn amey portimon of m1l
soii of outth Crrolina, for the purpose of nmakin
Slaves of theta. mecets our unqualitied disappirobatin:e
and we will uopose it with n!! the legal meains withi
We call uponm our SIster Churches to co-operat
with us in this iaudub~le enterprise.
Dine in Church Comiferece, this let January 185!
JA8. F. PETElSON, Moniemi~von.
11. 13. Ft~j;t., Church Clerk.
Fur the Advertiser.
TSISUT5 QP lE28. CT,
A t a regubzir 4pecting of Blutier Lodge, No. 17, L.C
fl.f., eon the evening of the 5rd inst,, the folloii
Preamblo and lesolutiona worn unnnimously aidopted
'WiaiteAs, It hath pleased Goid to remuove frotm
amonng us our much esteemed brother J.uxss BL.&cK
Ri'eolred, That in the death of our Blrotler JAxtma
BDLacKWKL.L, Butler Lodge, No. 17, L.O.O.P., has sus
taineid a groat lose, and this State anid District a val,
uable anmd worthy citizen.
Resolved, That the members uf this Lodge do sym.
pathise with the fatmily of the deceased ini their be.
reavemntt, and that as a testimomnial of their appre,
cintioni of the high character anid moural worthi
thec deceased, they do wenr the usual badge of muorn.
ing for time sj.-ac, of thirty dlays.
R--'lred, That thu secretary bg inst~ructed tm in.
scribe the nme of the decensed on a page of the
bunks of minutes of this Lodge in dediention to his
Res'.tced, Thnt time Secretary ho instructed to for.
ward a copiy of these Resolutionsii toa the famiily of
the deensed, and piulish the same in the Edgefield
.M. W. AIINEY, Soc'ry.
CHA RLESTON, Dec. 31st, 1858.
When this letter reanches the Post Office, the year
1858, will have been numbered among " the tiings
that were, and are not.e Erery body will be forming
new plans and new resolutions for the future, and
with the exception of a few very absent individuals,
or slow-coaoc, behind the age, who forget how time
lies, people will be dating their letters, ntotes of hand
and all documents other than low.' -9.~,
It is a subject of conigratte
*flother year finds us
so rar Wo hamvo Wrethi
Confederacies and Stater, [ - t
feel that the preervation o
can be administered by a an
President, who will uphold the is the
sacred duty and interest of all good citizens. So also
In affairs if individual States, tile narrow local jeal
ousies between upper and loaer country, should be
frowned down by every tru, lover of his State, and
small partizans of a mere seetion be taught that there
is no patriotism in Interposiag geographical bounda
ries, where our interests and aims should be congeni.
al. We of the low country feel that our brethren of
the upper districts have aeed in a most unselfish
spirit towarde us in the distribution of rewards of
talent and merit among our representatives, and we
are willing and anilous to meet them on the same
generous footing of reciprocity. Already is this con
ciliatory disposition reaping its fruits. Our noble
metropolis is gaining ground in the affections of the
people of the State, as has been evinced by the uni
versal expresions of sympathy from all of our sister
Distriets-and her summer aosentees, will, in return
dock to the Mountains and w-ifering places of their
own Carolia-instead of rpending their money
among their enemies and traducers. A common feel.
ing of interest and brotherkood will urge on both
sections to encourage and eltivate this mutual in
terchange of courtesies sad hospitalitloes, and thereby
to bring about a condition of things which will bind
us together indissolulry as sons and daughters of
one parent State. The-Stati'will not hesitate to smake
appropriations for this or thst object, A conducing to
the special benefit of Mr. 14-and so's Congressional
District or country parish, W.at will strive to diffuse
comfort, education, happin and prospect without
favor among all of her chil en.
The new building in Friond Street for the Public
Schools, will be another ensuring monument to the
liberality of the State and 'he zeal of some of her
faithful sons in the cause of education. It is located
on the vest side of the St et, between Queen and
Broad, which places the Scliools within reach of pu
pils: from the lower part of te city. It is four stories
high. Each of the three 4per loors are divided
Into four class rooms, and de large and commodious
hall. In thu basement thee are two class-rooms, an
entranco hall and stairway,.a library, and committee
room. Two very large cisjrns afford a copious sup
ply of water. The whole arrangement of the house
is considered a great improtement upon the one now
in use. The rapid progresswhich has been made in
its construction, in the midst of so many obstacles
and interruptions, and in spite of the protracted
visitation of the fever, with'which our city was afilic
ted during the summer and fall, is highly creditable
to all concerned in devising'ud perfecting this noble
structure. Especially are the friends of Education
in our State most deeply iidebted not only in this
matter, but in the inauguition andl success of the
whole system of edueation reform to our fellow citi
zen W. Jefferson Bennett, tsq., who has expended
time labor and money in t6.enterprise with a degree
of liberality and public split seldomn met with in a
community like ours. Wlhe the buildings have been
in progress, this devoted chlamuipion isf plliular edu.
cation was to bo seen, day it day, in the Ilidst of the
bustle and noise, giving it.pis persocal supervision,
and devoting the greater pition oi hie leisure to its
interest. Mr. Bennett has 1avelled extensively, visi.
tad the principal Schools utfie North, and made him
self familiar with all the !. kings of the system else
where, with the view 'ngall the most impor
tant an8 l ownr Instit tion.
H1aving thus thoroug.ily iZ atied himself with this
great teitrprise, lie has . o its chief advocate and
promoter, andt will nj ' :.truly enviable honor of
having huir arno han . na uht huad
of future benolie~miries of n aies andt thosainds
The School holidays are . rivate ad e' ssns
.ehers (of whom we have'~w an numbe, aallu
ket.in resmethr exercises Ceary sext
For the A.1
TH OAE GROVE AC ciC -.
Mit. Esnrvou: I beg you 5 t l pc
Mo.-ns and his pupils o' tie 'E6rive Aceu:1
-o miles from Kirksey's Cr se Roads. Edgefi
strict S. C.
" Thn Concert took plae in th~e Olive Branch Chui
di inear the School IJouise. L5I4"hursdiay night the 2;
Ii lnesentuer. As one .tne r,-iosIfoli ol
ar unju~it not to make Fome rl lie mention of the chat
ing scenery and music of tl ' evening. ,
s.The baou.e was lighted v mh uncommon leilliar
s da fashionable and aP-.stv assemblage p
d took of the mental feast whlb was gratutiously offei
rein due time. Ia front of tlr Pulpit a large platfo
>e was ereted upon which t fine Pianos rested.
t. the back ground a frame oerk stood, from whi
e~ hung a red curtain and ae ,rdl handsome oil pa
tings, the work, I thick, 0o the muosie teacher. 'l
:whole was interlacod with 2.-rigs of cedar.
Soon, in due order fromasthind lte curtain ca:
of forth twulve beauatiful maia'na from twelve to ser
Ld teen years of age, dressed in elegant taste. Tb
nu ehbarning presence inspi: *d me with the idea
ir angels come to whisper. feet things to us. 2
playing and singing of f.' pupils indicated fi
s- taste and ediciency in the sacher, and native talt
and application in the p'I Is. The duets playedS
the samne timne by four ser.. irs on two pians" *s
oir with spirit and precisis' - Th... duets were ueg
sionally accompanied by .ja teacher on the viol
which added to thu attrae4u.
The songJ, duets and Gorusses were judlicious
selected and charmingly.pfformod..
" Gientlo Annie" is a bebmtiful end plaintive sot
which was sweetly expreistd by Miss ExxA Axnaxmym
who pleased her hearers tills many more songs at
d polkas on the piano.
" The world is full o*f hnut~y when the heart Is ft
of love," "0O! Willie wo live anissed you,' " Won
I er wt thee," "Te atpherd boys laet wi
beautiful echo be., were mst charmningly given I
.Miss l~tnutzt Davonau, kho also exhibited nmu<
n ikill in '" Hsurs there wet'' with variations, No
year's Schottiseb .kc., on tie Piano.
S" dister to the umocking dfn," was fweetly un
Mis Ba~itroiy Dvorz o playeiadmirably ts
"Glew sf Scotland," with vta tiuns, " Yanekee Doodle
with variations, Lola Polkake. Miss ]et-ruouv pl.ig
with greatt spirit and a bealtiful touch.
Miss IIA Davoac sun4 like a sweet little ii
" Conio to the old Oak Tr ," which waa repseated i
chorus by the interesting e es.
The very fine duets " W l~t are the wild waves saj
inig," "0O, call my Blrothbaclsik," were excullenti
sung and played by Miases Hlkauv and BitA vrou1
"ijuele Sam's Faran," " Days," " Come snaidorm:
er," were bravely and .:ieautifully expressed bs
Miss 1?.:zA BAIux, who alji played" R1osalio Schtol
tieh" and other th:4j, y on the'Piano.
Miss ManUmA STAta and Miss 194 Dxvoit
played duets hiandsomela :cther on the Piano.
The pleasing Duet " iEjni night conmes over th
Plain," was sweetly .rung bifMissses ExxA anti MAn
Although Miss B.aeron von lad not recover
ed from a severe cold she g " Little mnor Cider'
to thme great pleasure of the udionce.
The chorusses "Sparkli andl bright," "Merra
month of May," "Hw dle~is the day," "1W re
with joy this happy day," *,u5 ay cl matec,'
"Come out with mie on thisjino Summer miorning"
dec., were all admirably P'~rined by the beautiful
Mr. Moasa occasionally syaadsugt h
high gratification of all,. tbfr h lsn
March ont two Pianos and * n isls aon
in behalf of the pupils of G r0 cdmwt
a brief and graee.t ayer sned,.Moa
beautiful gssld pen! and p4e eeaitbod
token of esteemn, and app~ e i evcsa
In fie th whoe En e et bwfar hihly de-in
Mr. ose, frm te Ne rnove Staey, lread
and eperinced usican, nd and Portrait
Miss N. Si Iservicealao
thirMui .t;.e. i:~mth ot i ri
In inethewhoo Eter mhent n wa e beglee
M r. M sr~s from the ewa nls nSt at l e d
thre y arsn tis ounryisTTacom lis e ,eIeie
AnuasrmED.-Officer Joseph B. Ramsay arres
ed a Mr. Henry Wisenant, of Franklin county,
Ga., yesterday evening, on a charge of having
passed on Tuesday evening a' $50 counterfeit
bill on the State Bank of South Carolina, OU Mr.
J. C. Rinehart, the proprietor of a small- clothing
store in the upper part of the city. Wisenait,
in company with Philip Ates and John Mays.
went into hinehart's store for the purpose of
purchasing clothing; they purchased $18 or $20
worth of clothing, and informed Mr. R. that they
had received the bill in payment for some iron
from a responsible house in this city. The right
change was given to them and they departed.
On yesterday the bei was ascertained to be
counterfeit. Officer Ramsay pursued Ates and
Mays, but as they were mounted on a fleet horse
and lie in the condition of Richard III. at the
battle of Bosworth field, without a horie, they
succeeded iii making their escape into South
Carolina. The goods purchased were found in
Mr. Wisenant's wagon. Wisenant was examin
ed before Justices Picquet and Sherron on last
night, and bound over to next Superior Court in
a bond of $1000. Philip Ates is from York
District, S. C., 23 years old, fair complexion,
auburn hair, 5 feet 10 inches high, weighs 150
or 160 pounds, riding a gray horse, shod all
round. John Mays is from the same place,
about the same height and weight, 25 years old,
dark complexion, curly hair inclined to bei red,
riding on the saimie horse with Ates. They are
said to have large quantities of this counterfeit
Money in their possession, andthe people gener
ally should look out for them; Oflicer Ramsay
deserves credit for his promptnius and efficity
in making the arrest.-Augusta Dispatch, 30 ult.
fr Punch says " A woman will tolerate
tobacco-smoke in a man she likes, and even say
she likes it; and yet, curiously enough, how she
dislikes it in a man she dislikes !"
Robert Hall did not lose the power of retort
even in madness. A condoler with his misfor
tunes once visited hinr in the mad-house, and
said, in a whining tone, " What brought you
here, Mr. -Hall ?" Hall significantly touched his
brow with his finger, and replied, " What'll never
bring you, sir-too much brain."
MARRIZ, in Liberty, Texas, on dth Dec.,. at the
residence of Dr. Fairbairn, by C. Bryan, Esq, Mr.
WM. S. HOWARD and Miss GEORUIANA V.
WALKER, both formerly of Edgefield.
MARICD, by A. Hollingsworth, Esq., on the 26th
Dec., last, Mr. LUKE WILLIAMS and Miss ELIZA
MARRILn, by the sante, on the 27th Des., Mr.
HUGH MOSELEY and Mrs. ELMINA WEATHER.
INGTON, all of this District.
MARRIED, at Graniteville, on the 26th Dec., by
Rev. D. Bodie, Mr. ISAAC WEST, and Miss MARY
MARCHANT, all of that place.
MARI.D, on the 23d of Dec., by Rey. J. P. Bodie,
Mr. JOHN SHAVER, of Alahatna, and Miss IVY,
eldest dauglter of ISAAC 0 UZTS, all of Edgefield.
Kuumi:m. on the 23d Dec., last, by Rev. 11. T.
iBartly, Mr. WILLIAMSON BLEDSOE and Miss
JANE DERRY, all of Edgetield.
0 B I T U A R Y,
Dim), at Edgefield C. H.. Dec. 4th, 1358, HATTIE
LUCRETIA, only child of Dr. S. G. and MATTIE E.
MOBLEY, aged 15 months and 21 days.
. De- est A- el thou aust left us
Dut 'tis God that has beret us
lie can all our sorrows heal."'
Disii, of Pneumnonia on Wednesday evening 29th
December 1853 JESSE DORN, in the 36th year of
To those who know the subject of this notice the
intelligence of his death will be received with urn
feigned regret. Though living in an humble sphere,
scarcely in thu prime of lire, lie piodiceed so mnany
shining qualities oif both head and heart that his
friends and admirers were many.
Iieing itmpressed very early with the gasodneus anald
mercy oif od lie attached himiself' to McKendre's
was afArmi and consistent Christian. Faithful in the
discharge of his duty; upright in his piriniciples and
'" fiji~ -El4digi;;tept, hie commanded the confi
ay' lij deep and tender affeetion for his Sirters w
rd trul b auitiful, and his reward was a devotioa uw
their part never surpassed. To these and his wortli
oh silver-haire4j ~ w.utd say-Be cutnforted I di
eyour tears-let Uod'.iwill be done! lie is taekapE
rd tho evil to come andhis gentle spIrit is new nrtebe
be ed with Gjod's hseavensly Jewels. J. II. 13.
e, A Beautiful Building Lot for Sale,
I will sell a desirable Lot cotntaining 23 Acre
ed one atnd a hslf miles East of Edgefteld Villag
'on the Columbia Road, bounded by lands of E.
Yumgbloodl, Wiley Crain and W. F. D urisoe. TI
In laidalis well wooded anid lhas a fine Spring on tl
a- gg Tt rms mnadea easy. A pply soon or you no
lie not have a ebtance to get it. HI. A. GRAiY'.
January 5. 1859 3m 52
NeOTICE.--All persons indebted to the E
n- tate of Joahn Mtobley, se'nr., deec'd., ntu
ir iaake paimet be'ore the hst Febeary next ; at
ofany deinands againi t the samme inust be rendere
lein, tn proper form. by that titae.
W 8, MOHLEY,)
ne ' E. 2MeiuLRY, Esxce'ors,
at 'W. DANIEL,
at Jan. 5 4t 52
*t TOTICE is hera by given to all who are interet
'~ ted that a settletient wsill be msiade ins the Os
ly ditnnry's Otliee, at Edgelield Court House, on ~rtt
uraiisy the 15th inst., on the Estate of Capt. Ben
Sj nuit Hutchar, ceur., deceased.
J A.41IES H ATCHER, Adia'r.
~. Jaon.5, 2t ___ 52
STATE OF SOUTH CARlOLINA,
11EDGEFlELD DISTRICT, .
B"n W. F. DURISOE, Esquire, Ordinuary of Edge
y Whereas, James A. Daazier, hiathi applied to me fao
b ILetters of Aalnminisationa. on all anad s'inaguhir the good
e and anailes, rights and credits 'of H. Rt. Spann
late of the Districrt afojreeaidl, deceased..
Th-s are, theref..re, to cite and admornisha all amt
y singiilar, ihe kindared randt credlitors oft the said de~
,e ce-aced, toa be aind asppear before mns, at oaur next Ordi
, mary',, Conrt for the saidl District. toa he hldlen a
Edgefieldl Caourt Hoause, 'iii the 20th dlay of January
'5 inst, ita show cause, if any, why the sad adiniitra
tion shouhal not 146 granted.
d Given undelar my h~and anal ca-al, thi6lith aday a
Janutrary, in the year ofour [srd aane thoaucanid eigha
u hundread and lifty nine, and in the .-ighty-iliird ya
of Amiericain iidepaedenc.
Jan.5, ~ W.. F. DJURISOE, o.Vt.u.
T H E STAE(fSOIJTII CAII(JLINA
B YW .DUR ISO F., Esquire, Ordinary of Edge.
Wheareas, James c. Trimtmermnn, haith appali-da it
me faor Letters of Administration, amn all amid 'inmnu
lair the garuah, amid ehaitles, rights anda acrediits of
JecieeLDarn. lame oftlhe District aforcusgigl ,gteg-na,.l.
These. are, therefore, to Cite antd admanishm all anad
singular, the ktindred anal creditora aof mthe saidl adeceas
edl, to be and appear baefaore me, at our next Ortdiniar; 's
Court fort thie atial District,- to, be htoladen am Edgeflihl
Court Housea, ott the 20th dlay of Janttary, inas., tia
show cause, if any, why the said-admninistrationshiuld
not h~e gramntead.
Givens und,-r my had and seal, thais 4tha day of
Janu-sry, in thae year aif unr L.ord omne thtansanad eighat
hundred anal tifty-ninie, amid ina the eighty-third year
of Amiericant idepenidence.
W. F. DU.RISOE, 0.3 D.
Jan. 5, 1859 -- 2t .-2
STlATE OF SOUTil CA ROLINA,
BY W. F. DU RISOE, Esquire, Ordinary of Edge.
WAhereas, Allen Franakin, hath appliedl to me for
Iatiaers af Aadmimnistration, on all anal singular the
agoods anal chbattles, rights anal credits of Bede [Halley,
late of the District aloresaid, dereased.
These are, therefore, to cits anal admoanish all anad
singular, the kindred and creditors of thme said aeceas.
ed, to be and appear before me, at our neat Ordhinary'
Court for the said ltiwtr1.c. .n hes holdaen at Eadgefia
C. Hi., on thne 20tns day ofr Jamary, inaet., tls shao
cause, if any, why the said aadminsistraim se uald i
Given under my hand and seal, th41. .--i
Jan., in the year of astr Lord onpe thoustId .:.,
hundred and fifty-nitne, and ini the Sidd' year of Am'
W. F. DUIRISOE, O. E. I'.
Jan. 5, 1859 2: 52
FINE DAIRY CHEESE-Just receive
a fresh lot of DAIRY CHEESE, of a
Nov8 ff -
W W. A DAMS has removed his Law Office
e to the building formerly oecupied by 11.
A. Gray. and afterwards by F. H. Candee as aSil
%er Smnith's Shop.
Jnuary 5, 1859 4t a
DR. J W, C. KENERLY,
PROnESSIONAL BERVICES TO MB lIElnU.
H E may be found at all hourw, except when
Professionally engaged, i his Oie, at the
residence of Mr. John T. Nicholson.
The firm of Drs Reedy & Kennerly has been
dissolved by mutual consent.
Jan n - t1* 62
.A.ttoZ'i y a& t Mmabsw r
SOLICITOR IN EQUITY.
p!l Offiee No. 1, Law Ran.
Edgefield C. H., SC.,'Dee 22, 1858.
PINE GROVE ACADEMY.
rPNHIS School will be resumed on the 3rd Mon
day of Jan' under the charge of Rev. J. N.
BOUCIIELLE, an experienced teacher, and broth
er to Dr. L. B. Bouchelle, our former teacher.
The followinfg will be the rates of tuition
per Scholastic year, viz: Orthography, Reading,
Writing and Arithmetic $12,00; English Gram
mar and Geography, with the above $16,00; Phi
losophy, Chemistry and Botany, with the above
$25,00; Greek, Latin, Algebra and Geometry,
Board can be had convenient the School at
$8,00 per month. .W - .
M. M. SADGET,
JOSrAH PADGET, 04
LUKE RODGERS, 2
WV. L. STONE,
January 6, 1859 2* 52
Oak Grove Academy.
W ILL re-open for the admission of pupils the
third Monday in January, 1859, Miss N.
S. Ingraham in the Academic department. Mr.
T. P. Moses, Teacher of Vocal and Instrumental
Music, Oil Painting dre.
Terms liberal; enquire of
DR.- E. ANDREWS, T
JOSHUA HARRIS, Trustee.
S 4 M'L. STEVIENS, J
Kirksey's X Roads, S. C. Jan. 5, 3t 52
HE Subscriber takes this method of return
ing hie thanks to his friends for their liberal
support during the past year,and respectfully informs
them and the public generally that he still continues
his Family Grociery,
And will always keep) on hand a COMPLETE
STOCK of every thing in the Groev:y line. to which
he invites the attention of the tr:iding public. His
terms are reasonable, as he is convinced that " A
nimble Penny is better than a slow Shilling."
Aho, on hand a large stock of Boots and Shoes,
fur sale cheap.
H:nburg, S. C, Jan. 5, 1859 ly 52
# sell at public outcry, (if not previously
lid at privae .sale) at my residence, two miles
Norh-East of Meetinig Street P . t Otce, on the
14th Janttary inst.. a smtall TR AL FO L AND,
104 ACRES, ~
Adjoining lands of W. L. Stevens, Geo. "Strother
and others. Iwill also sell at the sam, timne and
lace, my Stbek of lantationm u - ils, fine
bloo,-d HforaqT, stock of C.ttle, Hogs, &c.
Y Terms-made known on day of 'e.
5lO0DY lIAR g 8
5,t~s 1859 Se.6
ehnlsfor Sale, nl'
rik~U~es has an/' will keep constat
GL 8 t.' P ost'r . lee, xO,flnient
hia lt n, 'rran1 IiaUrket..
5~R ise tue. Dollars per thatsand Cash
Jan. 6, 16598*5
5 OTCE-er 5 inideihted to Rev. C
R AY.\OND, sere iniiied that their n.
and accou' reNjn y' hands f.%a ahort time.
not paid in.s t' .Ajy wil'be- handed to
~Attorney ~ I. - . F. GOODE
.l anuary 5, 1869 i_____i
1eTOJ.OlE!--*.1l ipruo indebted to
iSbcriber, cati have anp pportunitv of s
y, thing with me at my residence,~ ntil the 1.5th F'.
ruary next. Alter that time my Not.-s and A
counts will be placed isi thev,) uds of G. W. La
- drum, Esq1, for collection. fake heed, ye th
:- would save costs. --
it A lso, all indebted t. Mir . R. Blahuek, would.a
d well to enlI on mec and settle up--.~Otheise thi
d too will be necessarily comipelled to settle with a
Attorney. -,P. R. B3LALOCK.
.anuary 5, 1859 ' 41 52
OTICE--All persna due me by Note e
NA ce..unt, not paid by .the hat Menday in Fe
- rary nlext, will have to settle with in' Atrtorney.
B. C BRV4N
January 5, 1859 41
-NJOT ICE-All iteraci x. lndebA to Dr. J.
.L I1ENl lERSONie-eisxer t,j no eor accomi
are earne.'.tly requ- ste to settlo up the rame 1
th~e 15th of next montbf (February) as I am a
ionas to close the Docto '.~ htuiness that I have:
hand. 5 .I. P ADGE'T, Agont.
January , 1859 5t* 62
OTICE-Allpersons indebted to the Estal
f..B.Talbert or Lucy Summierall, ire hers
by notified that if payment is not made to-the sul
scriber by the first Monday in February next, the
may expect to settle with my Attorneys/ Carro
B. M. TALBERT,:Adrn'or.
January 5, 1859 8t 5 2
& L Final NoUce.
LLpersons inde*bted-ither by note oraceoun
to I the utideraigued, are reque-ted to pay thi
,anne befure next Return .bay, or the sawa will bi
placed in our A storney's lia.-ds for collection.
1I. L. CUNyNIN (i1AM & CO.
iHainurg. .Ja. 5, 1859 - 6t ' 52
IANI IN EAR NEST' f--All persosis it:3ebted
Jtoig 'mite by i/te' or aocount, mnat pay th<
same by the 15th of February next. iT'mse who
tail to do so wi-l mestaosuredly be comp&iled to pay
Costa. - J. M.VIIITE.
Januiry 5, 1853 8t* I 52
OTICE-Allperons indebted to the Estate
of ieny lehnny, ee asdar - thie to
pay the samte lorthawith ; and thoise havi emands
tested without delar.
T. E. JERNNINGS, kdm'or.
January 5, 18:9, 2 ' 52
TSTR AY NOTICE-- I olled lefore: m~e,
-Lon thie22dl De 18.41 by Velix Igike, living
eight mile.s North . .Edggileld C. II.,an Estray
BA Y MAR~EE aMULE. I or?12 .3earsol,14 hands
high,, and numieroui ,arks of the e,.ar fu her aides
and h'gs. A ppraedSt $15b.
L. CORLEY, xlIED.
January 5, 1859 4tmi .' 52
TETIE.--Ji jw.e lust notLS to an:m untl
somiewhere. j the niighbo- !~nd ar eleven
thousand dollars. Thie. aoten 'er. drawn either
pay able to mse indvidsly 21, or w.. l'<eeuter of EtJd
w ard Coleman, ,.,tys myI wire as Es eutrhz. As I
de. not know aeetsj ely the d-ites oh u these notes
I hereby forevaisi lpersoins fro-ni as~fing for any
note mnade puanbl to eithe.r mywjf.~ or wife as
above specified G YA RUI.
.Jan5 31 54
W ii INoppo
bought t the interes
USHER, of this Town,
Store formerly occupied
We return our sincere -
generally for the liberal
upon us, and will endeav%.
When I ,lI have t
our old Friends and Pa
they will firtd us J' supp I ir
Superior Java, Lagnyra anl Rio
Etuart's A. BC Powdered &
Orleans and West India MOLA
English Dairy CHEESE;
No.1, 2, 3, Kits and Barrels, Mi
Heavy Gunny BAGGING;
Bale ROPE and TWINE;
Tennessee and Baltimore BACON
OSNABURGS, STRIPES, SHIR
BLANKETS and PLAINS;
Negro HATS, BR OGANS and B
Oils, Turpentine, Glass and Whitel
TOBACCO, Indigo, bladder and
Every description of IRON and
We have made arrangements wA
obrated Distillers on the Continent
the BEST and MOST CHOICE
BRANDS OF LIQU
That can be produced. Our futur
tentions will be to keep unimpaired
tablished reputation for keeping the
'iost PURE LIQUORS ever offered
Our large number of customers to
Liquors is sufficient guarantee that
puiest*4nd best articles in thisline.
Our superior facilities for selli
Wines and Liquors are unquestiona
ceive theta direct from the London
IN OUR SADDLERY DEP
Will be found a New and Fashi
fine Saddlew, warrented for durabili
riding. Also, American and Engl
Buggy and Wagon Harness, Bri
Snafile Bits, Whips, &c, &c.
1H. A N. E. sOLe
Hamburg, Jan 5 tf
ESTES & CLAR
Wholesale and Retail De
OFF ER for sale on the moat Favorable
75 Bales lleavy Gwnv BAGGIN"
300 Whole and half Coils ROPE;
200 Bags Rio, Laguira and Java C
25 Hlhds Now Crop SUGARS;
100 BbIs. Clarified SUGA RS, A B. id
25 " Crushed and Powdred S A
300 Whole and Half Boxes CAND
150 Boxes TOBACCO, various b,
50000 SEGARS, assorted Brans.;
200 Kegs NAILS, assorted;
3000 Sneks 8 iLT, in twilled tacks
300 Bbls. Planting POTATO-S;
200 Who!e,1Half and Qr. Bbl4161A
50000 I bi. Bacori N10ES and -.HO
200 Bbls. Fresh Tiomaston EME
200 Bbl. LIQUORi and WlUES
3000 hIoiml:ock sole .E AT HEZ;
25 Deak-s hleavy O.NABURes;
BUTTER, CHEESE, LARD, 140oU
Augusta, Jan .t, 8
AFIN I assortmnt of pure iIA
AGtARS, of recent impoirtatian,
quality and tiavor. Aleo, A mericem
Segars of the best manufac; ures.
Sarg.'s Imported Turish, Gail''. se
Granulated, and otherfevorirk d -
lor geen &
aid Flat B
he merican Sm
an Fanef and Clay Pi
- 7iffor sale, Wh
.est piikes for Cash b
he No 30MN
,t o 27;, Broad Street.
b- DecZ Au7
- M01E FRUIT,
o ' E vers of choice
y*I~tR, &c, are
n that on tomuorrow (Thursda
have in Store, anothe~r lot o'
psJa Masad Coco Nuts; 2~
Cran'oerries, sound and fine;
Soit and liard shelled Almnonds;
Pecatn and Brazil Nuts, &c
New Crop Raisins, Figs and Prunes;
* Citron, Currants, &c.
' Together with a general assortrcee i'of EVr
-TIIN l'inthis branch of the end, to wh~o5'
a ivites the a'tteation of the Ladies and Gentl
SUGARS, 00F1%E, TE A, SYEUP, MOLA~m
RICE, CHIEESE, MACCARONI, MACKLE
RE~L, CHOlCE HAMS, DRiED BEEF,
BEEF TQIGUES, COD FISH,
Ac., &c., &c.
With a complete sto&c of almost everyarticle in tl
(with the exception of Liquors) which will be sol
at LOW FIGURES lor CAS.
Come on, good friends, with your approving
smiles and kind enconragenment, and the " Tem,
perance Fataily Grocery" will be bound to succeed.
Come one and all-camue rich and ~oor,
From up the street arAi down below,
A timely hint I have to give:
There's nothing lost-itt much Is wons
By btuying Goods from iiaaraon
his motto 's " Live sed let live."
Come ! for here you'll surely find
Goods to Please your every mind,
If but.his Store you'll visit,
.And at prices too to suil the times.
But dent forget to bring the " dimes."
For Uanarsox does not credit.
De W9M. i. maRISON, Agt.
COARDE E & IcEW EN,
WATCHl RAKERS k-JEWELEiRS,
H TAVING thIs day formed a Co-partnership will
L.occupy thre Rooms next adjoining the Posts
Office, and will give the STRICTEST ATTEN,.
TION to all business entrusted to their care.
-A- Za U --
We hav-e on lind a small aamortment -of FINE
JEWELRY, Wideh we will sell cheap.,
JEWELRY anid SOCIETY BADGES made -te
order and wvarranted.
IZFParticular attention will be. paid to Watch
F. II. CANN DEE,
D~. F. Mci~' EN.
Edgefield, Nov I tf 43
QOLDEN SYRUP.-i4 sn
I.Afew Barrelsairuar f louse 001.
superior article for ranily use.
MAo, new Cheese. Oshien Btte~r
ad Pork, Smoked Beel, Dr