Newspaper Page Text
From a valumo of poem'-the productinn of :t
Dr. 'WuIt.:i.iA It. lHn1.co 'ar., of Virginia-we copy
Why, .Jerry what n,-an all this sadn --s and
Here'. your bitters, maw ! why do you cry ?
Who t,,ld you I'd sell you ? the trader that's here?
By zounde. sir! he told you a lie!
When I sell the gold ring frum my dead uother's
Or the sword which my g-andfather bore,
Whir at Guijford his troolers made such a bol.1
I will sell you-a nd net b fore!
Why. don't you reeoemeer my face as a buy's,
When uften [ sat on your knee,
Whilkt you sang, in your rugged, morotonouas
Y.our foolish old ballads to me?
I wept ut your sadl ones, an-1 laughed at ynur gay.
Anl w.ode you repeat' them all o'er ;
Ah ! when I forget my life's happiest day,
I will self you-anal not before !
You made we the boat which I launched on the
And my traps for the birds in the snow ;
You led my bay pony,.and taught me to ride,
And half the good things which I know.
You wort like a child when they-sent me to school.
To be abo'nt for -ix montis or more;
When y-nu are a rillian, or I am a fool,
I wi'l .-ll you-and ait h.fore!
lI p'cry-a cup I ane +eute: cad to drain,
I will part with y .u-liast of them all;
Yur kindnes. 01d Jerry ! would double nay pain,
And your sorrows embitter my fall.
If fato or tuisfortune should cause us to part;
Thero's a God will unite us once more;
So drink may good health and console your old
And love mne and serve, as before.
Giving Away a Child.
On ho.nrd tn. f tlte steamers, bound
t'r tie tiar West was ;n Irish finfily
htusbandt~. wit' , andlt thn-e. children. They
were evidently in very destitute circuin
stane''s ; but the exceeding beauty of the
chiidr-ii, two girls and a boy, was the
admiration of all their fellow-passenger=.
A l:alv. who had no children of her own,
wa;; d'irous of adoaptih T oane of the lilt le
tra vellers. and taade application .to the
lather. through a frietnd, who gives the
following touching. and, as we suppose.
trmrhtul account of the negotiation:
I proceeded. he says, immediately upon
mva delicate diplomancy. Finding ty
friend 0:1 deck, I thus opened the atlair:
"You are very pour ?"
Ils answer was very characteristic:
" Poor sir!" said he.: " ay, if there's a
poorer man than me troublin' the world.
God pity both of us, fir we'd be about
"rThen how do you manage to support
your children ?"
is it. support them sir? Why, I don't
support them any way ; they get support
ed some w.ty or other. It'll be time
enouit for me10 to complain when they do.
" Would it be a relief to you to part
with uc of them ?"
It. was too sudden; he turned sharply
"A what, sir !" he cried ; " a relief to
part from may child ? Would it be a re
lief to hav~e the hands chopped from the
body. tar the heart b ria out of my breast?
A relief, indeed 'God lae good to us what
do youi mane i?"
-"You don't understand me,'' I replied.
"If, now, it were ini one's power to pro.
vide comoltrtably for one of your cil d ren,
would you stand ini the way of its inter
"No sir," said he, "Heaven knows
that I would willingly cut the sunshmne
away from myself, that they miighit get
all the warm of it; but do tell us what
you're driving atha ay a ae
a fancy to have one of his children ; and,
if he would consent to it, it should be
ed ucatted anld finally settled comfortably
This threw ilhai luto a lit of gratulation.
ie stratched his head. and looked thce
verypictre f bewildermfent. The strnug
inater'et was evident and touching. At
lengi:hI he said:
- , muarher, wouldn't it be a gre.at
fhngtr the baby1 But I miust g" and
tal with Mary-that's the moth--r af
t hem, ani' it wouldn't be right to be giv
ing asway her children afore her face, and
sla'e to know nothing at all about it."
"Away with y otu, then," said 1, ". and
brcing me an answer back as soon as pos
In about half an hour he returned, lead.
in', two of his children. His eyes were
red1 and kwolleni, and link face pale frma
ueite:mentr and agitatiaonl.
\VWell," I inquired, " what success ?"
" kedad, it was a hard struggle, sir,"
saial he. "Bait I've been talking to Mary,
ani' she sas as it's for the child's goo'd.
may be the heavenms abiove will give us
strength to bear it."
"; Very well ; and which of them is it
to be ?"
SFaix, and I don't know, sir," and he
ran his eye dubiously over both. "1I4erte's
little Norah-she's the oldest, an, waon't
ne-:d her moiather so mauchi ; but then--oh,
r..tr and aaigers-it's miyself that ca't
telt whicha I'd rater part wiath least; s
take thme first one ita-oes, wid a& bie.
sin'. There sir," and he handed over
little Norahi; tturning back, he sniatched
her :up in his armr~s, an~d gave her onle long,
hc:ir'.y, faither's ki.es, saying through his
' tay' Gaod be good to him that's good
: .,a. an- themu that offers y->u hurt or
har'mf, mat~y the~ir soulis never .seu St. Pe.
Then raking his other child by thb
h:;aal, he walkedl away, leaving Noranh
l :00k her dlown to the cabin, and we
ha 1 haIt th m'.' .r s.ltled. It mcust he
a,-:,a'-s;ad. tou my; gi.r(ta indignation, how.
fri,.aa'i Pat nt' thet windaow. As soon as
b, - eaugi~ht mry eye he (commlnenced miak
inag sai5 far met 1 ,to c e out. I did so,
mat id tal th-it he had thde othe- chi!d in
his a rais.
"' What's the matter now ?" asked I.
" Well, sir,' said he~, " I ax yotur par.
dlenv for troubling you about so fo~olish a
thinag as a child oir two,, but we were
tluinta' that' may be it'd make tno diffh-r
.-.a e sir, !'ve been ta!king to' Mary,
an' she says she can't part with Norah,)
beause the.creatureC has a look ov mne;
tCertain!y," saii I; ' whenevi r you
So he snapped up) little Norah, as
b.ogh it were soie recovered treasure.
id darted away with her, leaving little
;iddy, who 'einained with us all night
lit, lo ! the noznint when we eitered
he cabin in the iorniung, there was Pat
naaking his nysterious signs again at the
viininw. and thisi time he had the y uung:
a baby in his arms.
-What's wi-ng HOW ?" I inquired.
Be the hokey fly, sir, an it's meself
hat's almost ashamed to tell von. You
;ee I've been talkit' to Mary, and she
lidn't like to part with Norab, because
;he hade a look ov me, and, by my souil,
cat't part with Biddy, because she's the
uridel of her mother., but there's- the lit
ae Paudeen, sir. 'T'here's. a Inuon of s
Christian for you, two years old, and not
i day more ; he'll have the brightest eye,
i' av he takes after his thther, he'll have
a fine broad pair of shoulders to push his
way through the world. Will you swap
agin, sir ?"
" With all my heart," said I; "it's all
the same to mre; and so little Paudeen
was left with me.
" lu, ha," sail I to myself, as I looked
into his big, iughing eyes, " the ahlitir is
settled at last."
tt it wa-n't ; for ten minutes had
-carceiv elapsed, when Pat rushed into
the cabi without sign or ceremony, and
hnatching up the baby, cried out.
" It's no use-; I've been talkin to Mary,
an' we can't do it. Look at him, sir;
lie's the youngest and the best of the
batch. You wouldn't keep him from us.
You see, sir, Norah has a look ov me, an
Biddy has a look ov Mary ; but, he Inc
soul, little Paudeen has the mother's eye,
:n' my nose, an' a little of both of uz all
over! No, sir, no; we can hear-hard fir.
tume, starvation, and mhiwerv, but we can't
bear to part from our children, unless it
he the will of Heaven to take them from
What It Won't Do to Do.
It is curious how many thou-and things
there are which it won't do to do on this
cosy planet of ours, whereon we eat, sleep,
and get our dinners. For instance,
it won't do to plunge into a law-suit,
relying wholly on the justice of your
case-. and not equipped beforehand with
a brimming purse.
IL won't do for a man, when a horse
kicks him, to kick back.
It won't do to crack jokes on old maids
past the age of forty.
It won't do when a mosquiito bites your
taee in the night to beat your own crani
um in pieces with your fist, under the
impression that you are killing the skee
It won't dio for a nman to fancy- a lady
in love with hims because she treats him
It won't do to be desperately enamored
4f a pretty face until you have seen it at
It won't do for a politician to imagine
himself elected to the gubernatorial chair
w hil Iche " hback counities rematin to be
Rlra~iin Ci~osi:.-A Yankee iiflemnan in
the late fight seeing~ a cannoni ball bury
in a hank near him. sprang to the hole it
h-id made saying, "Shoot away; you can't
hit twice in the same pla0ce." Instantly
antherthi shot struck a few feet distant,
covering the fellow with sand anid gravel.
Emerging from his new quarters, lhe con.
tiined the uinfinished sentence, " but yon
came so pesky near it that the first hole
An Interesting Incident.
From the Cleveland .Plaindealer, of a
rccent date, we extract the following no
less singular than romantic story :
In company I, Captain Steel, Wade
and Hutchin's regiment of cavalry, is a
private, nineteen y-ears of age, who en
listed in Medina county,' where the
compij:my was formied, under the name of
John Grufi. hlis history is a little peci
liar. lie re'mnembers that lie wais stolen
from his home and parents when about
ten y -e of age. bunt where that homge
was, or who were hisa parents, he wa-s
ttally ignrault. uip to esterday. lie re
mnembers b~eing taken away several miles
by a man, from whom he escaped. \Vhile
wandering a bout, not knowing where. he
wvas taken up as a vagrant and sent to a
poor house. A man by the name of
Briggs, of Westfield, Medina county, took
himi from the poor-house and gavel him
empklioymnailt. lI[e worked for several
persoins suI bseqjuentiy, reaningth fiveh
ye-ars in the emuployimient of oine Dean.
in .Lafayette, Medina counity. Ho0w he
came by the name of John GrufT lie can
not tell, lie thinks it wats given him ait
the poor-house. lie enlisted m thie above
regiment aind camew to C:unp Wale.
Yesterday mnorninug, whi !e wanderinag
abouit on the heights, in t he tneighborhoodre
ofthe Oak Grov-e Horuse, lie remarked
that the locality was stranatelv fonnniliar
to his eyes, an3d yet lhe diad not'knao'c mtha
he hmadl ever breen there before. Thei
more he looked about the moore familiar
every thing apa~r red. S ud Jenly-, as if hy.
thie tuhree oft 'hssociation,,.a namei thait he
had1( not thourtght, of in. ten year's occurired
to him, mind as he pronounced it air nd,
and it renraerated through the cells of
bemory it aw' ke echoes that bad long
bendormant, and caused a thotisand ol
recoll eeli ii.0 i r-ht un r his m id. Thie
name; that occurred tot him in, so sinrgular
a nlunm-r was Thomna; Stri uska-thie
nuner hais a-ants gave himo-and the
conviction that he was in the neighbor
hoo d oif h's native homae beenme too strrong
tro adroit of a doubt. Whnether his flither
tr mother still dwelt there, or were in
the land of the living, he would endeavor
toi :scertain. Hie entered( a hou~ise to mtako
inqui r-es of the inmnam es.
While in conversation with thenm an
md lady, a neighbor camie in. Sire couldha
~ranl understand Germran, andl the nteigh
br ~n whom she had] called interpreA d
to~ her the story of the young soldier.
The oldI lady scamnnedh his-fe'atures ear~u.
ystly and tretmblingly for a moment, nd
henl to)tterirng torwards him- with eager,j
,utsnretchied armas, exclaimed? " Mein
ohnII ! Me1rin verlorena-r sa'hn !" and inotther
mii stun we-r- lochkaed in eaich other's arms.
The parents of Thomas are both alive
mdt live onnosite the Oak Grone Huse.
Chey desire thtt ne may remain' wnti
hem, but he wil doubtless go with his l
-pitilatny. Ile is a fine, stalwart youth,
td will make a good soldier.
From the NausvilleBadner.
Preservation of Sheep from Dogs.
Much is said about the necessity of
killing dogs, in order to raise sheep. I sec
the Legislature is similarly impressed.
The writer of this well remembers when
s boy, that his feather, (residing in Ken
tucky,) never had any sheep killed by
dogs, although his flock was .much the
largest-of any in the neighlborhood. On
one occasion, I- well remember, when
there was over fifty sheep killed one night,
immediately around in the neighborhood,
and that five or six neighbors that had lost
sheep the night pfrevious, came to my
father's to learn his losse<, but their
astonishment was great to learn he had
lost no sheep. They then sagely con
cluded, that it was his dogs that had
.depredated on their flocks. Accordingly
all his dogs, some eight or ten, were
called up and their mouths rigidly ex
amined ; to find blood or wool as evidence
of their guilt-but none could be found -
and their astonishment was still greater.
My father told them lie could easily
satisfy them, they would never have a
sheep killed by dog or wolftif they would
do with their flocks as lie did with his.
Their wonder was incroased when he
told them, all they had to do was to let
their sheeprun with their cattle constantly
and they would never have a sheep killed
by a dog or wolf. To show them -the
proof of his correctness, he invited them
to walk with hin to the pasture were his
sheep and cattle were feeding, taken
along all the dogs. When they reached
the pasture, my father requested the
gentleman to set the dogs on the sheep
or cattle. This -was done. The sheep I
immediately sought protection by running
to, under and behind the cattle, while
the latter made an immediate attack on
the dogs, and in less than five minutes
every dogs was run out of the pasture.
One of the gentlemen asked the privilege
of bringing his dogs, thinking my father's
dogs had been trained to run from the
cattle. This request was readily granted,
and all the gentleman tet again next
morning, when some four dogs were
set on the sheep with the same result, viz:
The dogs were driven out of the pasture
in even less time. This satisfied the gen
tlemen and there were no more sheep
killed in that neighborhood.
About twenty years after, the writer
of this fell heir to some thousund head of
sheep. The neighborhood to which he
removed then was greatly afflicted with
what were called sheep-killing dogs and
remembering his father's custom, I kept
my sheep and cattle together, still resi
ding in Kentucky . One moroing six
or eight of his neighbors called in, that
had lost sonic eighty sheep the night be
fore. Learning I had lost none out ol m'y
flock, they were unanimous in the belief
that my dogs had done the mischief. The
dogs were all called up and critically ex
amined fur proof of their sheep-killing
proelivities, but without the least success.
As they had two or three dogs of their
own with them, I told them, that if they
would walk withb me to my sheep, I would
learn thenm how to preserve sheep from
being killed by dogs. They did so, and
on reaching the pasture of some 200 acres,
I desired the gentleman to set their dogs
on my1 sheep and to do their bestin doimng so.
The effort wvas most earnestly made, but
it was not five minutes befoire every dog
was driven over the fence out of the pas
t are.-t he sheep run out directly to the cat
tle for protection and the cattle assunded'
the most belligerent attitude towards the
dogs, and cleared the pasture in no time
of them. No more sheep killed in that re
Now, Mr. Editor, any gentleman .can
prove this by a trial-it may take a short
time for the sheep and cattle to assima
late together, but that it is certain, is be
yond quest:hmn-therefore don't kill any
more dogs on account of man's ignorance.
Let every newspaper print this.
. B. H.P.
We once saverd the lift *u an infaint
whiach hadl been iniad vnt utly drugged
with laudanum, and wax fasit mik ing into
the sheep from which there was no waken
ing, by giving it strong coffee, cleared with
the white of an eggr, a teaspoonful every
five rninutes, until it ceased .to seem
R EcIPEs FORL KEEPING Roits~.s hEALTnY.
The' following recipe foir prevetnt ing diseast a
in horses is vouched for by an old fanrmer,
wvho h1a3 used it for upward of twenty
years. andl has never haid a sit'k horse:
" One pound of :ahun ; one pound copperas
and one pound of the genuine salttpeter
--all reduced to ia finie powder. Give a
teasp~iomnfel twice a week, or a tablespoon.
fbu ona week." The compound is cer
tainly worth the trial.
The fondness of reformed drunikardls
to speak of theit- former habits, and the
applause they receive in propjortionm to
the excesses of which they have been
guilty, are -marmke-featuresof the tem
perance reform. That incorrigible fel
low, " 'jars." S--, attended one of'
these mestings onuce, gave a very utnex
peetedl tinish to his narrative, causing his
aud!'ien'e to suddenly discover that aul
tho'u& ih was aumong theam, yet he was
not of them. He said.
SMy friends. three months ago 1
sgnedl thme pledge." (Clapping of hands, to
gther with loud chmeering.)
" In a month afterward, my~ friends I
had liva dollars ini my poeket." (ClapI
ping and still louder c'hee-rs.)
" In another momhl. my friends, I had
a good coat (on my back." (Great ap.
plause, and cries of " Go oni.") I
" In a fortnight after that, my friends.
I bonght a coffin !".
The auidience were about to dcer
again, bei piaused. andi~ waitel for an ex
"Y~ou wvonder." lhe continueJi~, why~ I
bought a coflin. WVell .my frienids, I naill:
tell you why. I bought the coffin be .
cause I felt pr-etty certain that if!I kept
the pledge another furtnight I should want
Tlhe wang was nceremoniously hustled
not a an enemy in disguise.
EW AN EAUTIFL GOOBS
SPRING AND SUMMER!
BAUM & KAUFFER,
UNDER THE AUGUSTA HOTEL,
AL.UUGU S T A, G A.
Vould call the attention f the Ladies to the fact that they have just received ~
A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT
)f the LATEST and MOST FASHIONABLE GOODS for SPRING AND
SUM MER TRADE. Our spacious Store is filled as usual
WITH ALMOST EVERY ARTICLE
Belonging to the Dry Goods line, and our customers will find the -
VARIETY OF NEW DRESS GOODS
3o eagerly looked for, ano of which but little is in the market. We have on hand
a choice lot of
B'LK SILK LACES, CRAPE MARETS,
CHALLY DELAINES--TOIL DES DAMES,
TOIL DU NORD, POLL DES CHEVRE,
PLAIN POPLINS, FIGURED POPLINS,
BAREGE ANGLAIS FIGURE, MOTTLED MODENAS,
EMBROIDERIES, , BRILLANTES,
RIBBONS, TRIMMINGS, CORSETS, LAVELIAS, PARASOLS,
HAIR NETS, HIMALAYAS, PURE MOHAIR,
GLOVES, MITTS, GEO. BUTTONS,
HOMESPUNS, OSNABURGS, STRIPES, &c., &c.,
ALL OF SOUTIE35 FACTORIES.
Our stocks in DRY GOODS consists of:
Brown Homespun, Towelings, Lin'en Drills,
White Shirtings, Diapers, Cassimeres,
Sheeting3, Table Covets, Handkerchiefs,
lickory, Marsaile Quilts, Jackonets,
Denim, Mus'luito Ncttings, White Goods,
Marlboror, " Bars, Checks,
Linens, Pantaloon Stuffs, Swiss, etc.,
Table Cloths, Cottonades, Hoop Skirts,
Napkins, Marsaeiles, &c., &c., &C.
laying a FULL SUPPLY of all kinds of Goods for the WHOLE COMING
SEASON, we are selling them at the WELL KNOWN LOW PRICES,
Not Raising the Price of Any Article-!
ZANTJLLAS & DUSTERS,J
Our own Manufactozy,
i all the FASHIONABLE STYLES, anid of the MOST VARIED MATERI
ALS, are daily added to our Stock. I
BAUM & KAUFFER,
No. 175 & 177 BROAD STREET *
Augnuata, May 1 tf 17
ENouL1sH ROYAL VELVET, BRUSSEI
IN NEW AND BEAUTIFUL PA'
AMASKS OF ALL KINDS, LAC
Cornices, Bands, Lc
LOOR AND TABLE OIL C
The largest Stock ever offered, f
JAB. G. E
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS
'Augusta, Sept 18.
FINE PIAN OS, '
MUSIC, &c., &c.
pUE subscriber, after returning thanks to their
L friends-in Edgefield and adjoining Districts, (
r their liberal patronage during the last ten years,
ould inform them that thoy still continue to keep
a hand a large assortment of a
PIANO- FORTfES I
'om the celebrated manufactories of Raven' Bacon o
Co., Hazelton Bros., and A. I. Gale & Co., New t
'ork, for whom they are sole Agents. These In
truments having already won such far-famed ce
brity, it is only necessary for us to repeat that for
rength, durability and fnish, together with power,
eptA, sweetnes and softness of toue, they challenge
ompetition. Persons wanting a Superior Piano
'orte, would do much better to call and select from
large assortment, than by dealing with Pedlars
nd'agents of inferior makers, where they have no
hoice, and have often to pay higher prices for in
srior Instruments, than fine ones of superior
akera can be buught for.
Every Piano Forte sold by us is warranted in
very respect, so the purchaser runs no risk what
ver. Persons ordering from a distance from us
an depend upon getting a (lGuD ARTICLE, as
ve make it a point to keep goods of the best quality
end such as we can recommend and warrant in
every respect. Their.
STOCK OF MUSIC
s very large, and they are constantly receiving at
tow pieces as they are published.
GUITAR and VIOLIV ST8If5GS
if the the best quality always on hand. They
could also call attention to their large stock of -
School and Miscellaneous Rooks,
STATIONERY, BLAEK OOKS,
ad other articles. Also, always on hand the larg
tat assortment in the State, of
IUITARS, ACCORDEONS, VIOLINS,
FLUTES FLAGEOLETS, VIOLIN BOWS,
ic., and every article of Musical Merchandise.
Carhart's and Needham's and Prince's celebrated
Accordeous and Violins Repaired in the.
All of the above articles sold at low prices for
OdAS or City acceptances by
.GEO. A. OATES & I3ROTIIER,
BROAD-S7', Augusta, Ga.,
[Between United States and Globe Hotels.]
April 7, 1859, tf 13
State of South Carolina,
Robt. H1. Marsh et al,
The (.ranitcville Man~ufaweturing" r 11111 for
Company &t Thos. H. M~arshanllJ
W. P. Jones and wife and otherr, 'cowan
Piekenis B3. Marsh et at
enr Patti on.
ITr appearing to my satisfactiion that the Djefen
datislHenary Timninus and Caroline his wife'.
reside beyond the liamits of this Stato, Oni motiona
of Messrs. Magrati .1 triina, Compall's Solicitors.
Ordered that the -sadl iuanis do appear and
plead, answer or dennmr air 'a-he abovwe fills within
three months from the pu~'Cation hereof,~or de.
erce pro conifeaso will be rendered against thetn.
Z. W. CA RWIL E, c.a.a.r.
Oct 15, 1861 3m . 41
State of South Carolina,
IN EQUIT Y.
James M. Whittle,1
Nathan Bodie, Il/ill foriaSpae.
Tho~s. N. Bartley, I Promne
and wife, et al.J
ifT appearing to my satisfactiou that the Defen- I
I dants Wesley Bodio, William McCarty, Alseyr
McCarty, Mary A. McCarty, M.frtha McCarthy.
Eli';nheth McCath y, Tillaman McCairthiy. Phili1.
Katesa and his wife Elli.abeth, Nithan fudie an'!
Capers Bodie reside befiud the limnits of this
State, On motion biy Tommpkinia . Eaacan and Grif
in, Complainant's Solicitari, 0i'rre that they di.
appear and plead, answer or demur to this Bill
within three months from the publicai-n heurco.
ur r decree pro eninfee will ber entered .ngainst
them. Z. W. CAIRWILE, c.v.-r..mi.
Caomin'rs 0O1ice, Oct 14, 1861. 3m 4
State of South Carolina,
LV COMMf)ON I'L.EAS.
R. 3!. Fuller, )J
ce. - Forriy Atache/ntn.
Sammuol R. Fuller. J
H lE Plaintif' in the abuve stated W'ase, havinag
this da~y filed his declaration in any office, andi
he Defendant having neither wife nor Attorney
tuown to reside within the limits of this State,
,n whom copies of said declarati-in with rules toi
>lead can be .served, On motiun of Messrs. A bney
I Wright, Pl-.dntiff's Attornteys, Ordered that said
)efendlant appear and plead to said declarattion
ithin a year and a day from tho .date hereof, or
ual and absolute judgment will be given againist.
im. S. HA1RRISON, c.c.r.
Clurk's 0fie'e, October 1st 18a11. elyq 40
State of South Carolina, ]i
EDGEFIELD DISTRICT, I
Aao IN C0.lO5 P'LIEA..
ArnA. Clark, j .
r#. Furriyn -4.Ittaent.
Samuel R. Fuller. jt
11El Plaintiff- in the above stated care, having -ja
thmisaday fied his declarationa in may ufice, iand Ida
Lie Defendant having neither uife nor Attorney 01
nowna to reside within the limuitsoaf this tState, on ,a
thma copies of said Delarationa with rules to.'
ladl can be served, On mothln of Messrs. Ahnoey.) s
;Wright, Plnintiff's Attsrneyye, O~rdered that saidl
terendant appear and plead t.', aidl 1?eelaration eg
ithin a year anal a lay froam the daet.: hieref, or I hi
uni tund absolute judguant will he ::iven aigaist Ii1
tia. F. 113 t fl lISJN. c.c. P.
Clerk' O0fice, Oct.ober inr. lia. 'elyei -10i
[AVING bought out the Stock on hand of
[WIT T & IIUDSON, I will continue the
UIRNITUR~E A ND UN~DERTAKING
t the old atand between Johr. Colgan and E.
enn, Agent, and will try and lease all who may r1
vor me with their patronage.a
Aug 22 If - WITT k
11ST recelved FIFTY BAGS superior Sporting I
PSHOT, all Nos. Also, on hand a supply of u
ood POWD ER, CA PS, Ac. g
S. E. BOWERS, Agt. i
Hambnu.g Ot 1g t f mE
,s, THREE-PLY AND INR.N
[TERNS, JUST RECEIVED.
E AND MSLIN CURTAINS
ops, Tassels, &c.
JOTHS, MATS, MATTINGS,
)r sale by
AILIE & BRO.,
205 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA- GA.
S one of the MOST DESIRABLE PAPERS
publishedP the South. In its
ommercial and News Department,
ro labor is spared to give the earliest and most
ceurate intelligence from all quarfers.- Its
s filledwith ample and reliable. information of
ecurrences at the political and commercial cen
HE CONSTITUTIONALIST is thoroughly
outhern, and adheres, under our .new Govern
aont, to its principles of STATE RIGHTS and
TRICT CONSTUCTION! It advocates the ad
aission Into the Southern Confederacy only of
hose States Which
Recognize Property in Slaves I
As a part of their Social System.
Tri-weekly " -.... ................... 5,00
Weakly " ............2,00
Nu paper sent unless the CASH accompanies
?ii'Specimen copies. sent when asked for.
. JAMES GARDNER,.Proprietor.
Augusta, July, 1861 tf 29
J. E. MUNGER,
Successor to E. Tweedy,
R AS now in Store a large Stock of FINE
GOLD and SILVER
Df celebrated makers. Also, a Rich variety of
Sets of CORAL, CAMEO and LAVA in Etrus
an und fine Gold.
DIAMONDS, RUBY and GARNET in Pins,
Rings and Ornaments.
A great variety of GOLD FINGER RINGS,
BREASTPINS, EAR RINGS. Watch KEYS,
CHARMS, Neck, Vest and Fab CHAINS;
U. S. Mint Standard of Solid Silver SPOOKS
and FORKS, fancy Sets;
LADLES, GOBLETS, CUPS, THIMBLES, Ac.
FANCY GOODS in great variety suitable for
Fine Silver Plated CASTORS, CAEE BAS
CANDLE STICKS, Double Plated SPOONS
and FORKS, BUTTER KNIVES,&Ac.
DheaD Pocaket KNIVES for Boys, and a large as
ortment oft FINE PEN and POCKET CUTLE
RtY, which cannot be undersold; also DIRK and
Colt's, Remmnington arnd Allen's REPEATERS'
Single Barrel P'1STOLS:
EBELTS, CA PS, Ac.. ini tine variety.
Siy aissortment is con'.plete in Gold, Silver and
teel Frnmes. And I cau suit any sight and pro
ong good vision to olbi age;
I have a greater variety arid a larger number
han the whole tuarket can show, and at prices
rum $l,50 to $30 each, wsrrantod perfect time
Lamps and Ker'osend'Oil,
LOCKS, WATCIHES and MUSICAL BONES
aithfully repaired at the lowest iates and war
Jan.1 ly 1
State of South. Carolina,
B)Y W. F. DU;RIsOLE, En:t.. Ordioary of Edge.
Whereas, L. P. Rutland has applied tome for Let
ers of Adlmiiistration. rn n1l atid singular the
coiids and ebstul6', rights and credits of E. W.
Elliand, late of the Di~e t afore.said, dec'd.
These are, thecrefosre, to cite, and admonish all
~ad Aingulnir. the kindred and creditors of thu
atd de al , be aud iappear btefore me, at our
a.:xt V .an..ry's Court lfor the said District, to be
oaldlen at Edlgefield Court Hlouse, on the 31st day
if Ucet.ber inst., to show caube, if any, why the
aid administration shoauld nut ho granted.
Giren .under oy hand unid seal, this 22d day of
icttiher, in thu year of our Lord .one thousandl
ighat hundred anal sixty..one, and in the eighty.
ixth year of the Independence of' South Carolina..
W. F. DURISOE, o.x.n.
ct.24 ite 48
State of' South Carolina,
~Y W.,F. DURISOE,.Esq., Ordinary of Edge
Whereas, Z. W1. Csr wile, C. E. 1E. D., has apa
*ied to me for Letters of Administration, on nll
id singular, .the goods nnd ehattles, rights and
edits of Hoan. F. 11. Wairdlaw, late of the ils
iet afosresaidl.'dee'd. -
These are, therefore, to cite anad admonish all
ad singular, the kindred and creditors of the said
ceased, to he anal appear bbere me, at our next
edisfary's Court for the said Distriete to be holden
Edgetield C. HI., en the 11th gy of Nov. next,
show cause, If any, wisy the said administration
ould not be granted.
Giveri under uny hand and scal, thiu13th day of
pt. in the year of our Lord one thouisand eight
mndred and sixtyone, and in the 80th year ef
adependence of Esiuth Carolina. .
W1. F. DURIa0E, o.x.n.
Oct 2, 1560, 396 g
State 'of South Carolina,
INA'O.IW!N PL EAS.
Aaron A. Clark, )
as. Fosreign Atuachmentg.
Samuel R. Fuller. }I
111lE Plaintiff inthe altore stated case, having
L thiiday tiled his declaraition iriny office, and
m, Defendant having neither wife nor Attorney'
wawn to residle within the limits of this Stats, o'n
hom copies of said dleclaration With rules to
enad can be served., Oanatiaan of Messr. Ahaner
Wright, Plaintirts Atrtarnaeys; Ordered that jsN
efendant appear anal plenad ta, said Deelarutie~u.
ithain a ye'ar and a day froam the date hereof. ar
mal and abaoluce juadgment will b~e riven againat
iim. S. H AR RISON, c~~,
Cerek's Ofie,. Ocoahr IA. lxl. .,... 4