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A vary aged man in an alms-honee was asked
what ho was doing now; Ho repliod/ " Only
Only waiting till tho shadows
? ". ArVtftiUlo'ioVgergrown;
Only waf?ug.tiil tho glimmor
?:' lb? dav's hut b<j tu) is ii'>y-a :
Tiri-the TUgbl of earth is failed
, 1? .1'rop, tho heart once full of day ;
Till the sta]*? of heaven are breaking
I brough the twilight soft and grey.
Only w .vt in g till the reapers
Havo the last sheaf gathered home,
For tho summer timo is faded,
And the autumn winds bave come.
Quiokly, reapers ! gather quickly
Tbo last ripe hours of my heart,
For the bloom of life is withered.
And I hasten to depart
Only waiting till the angola
Open wide the mystic gate,
At whose feet I long have lingered,
Weary, poor and desolate.
Ev.-n now, I bear their fuotstops,
And their voices far ar. ay ;
If they'call me, lam wailing,
Only waiting to obey.
Only waiting till the shadows
Aro a little longer grown :
Only waiting till tho glimmor
Of tho day's last boam is flown ;
Then from out tho gathering darkness,
Holy, deathless stars shall rise,
Bj whose light my soul shall gladly
Tread its pathway to the skies.
A Romance of the War.
[Fr* m the Kankakee (Illinois) Gazette.]
IR the Summer of 1859, Charles Ge
roux became a graduate of a college in
southern Ohio. Ile was the descendant
of an aristocratic family who lived in
Louisiana, and, to be bi iff, he was then a
full embodiment of the " chivalry," just
having entered his majority. While at
tending college ho had formed the ac
quaintance of Clara G-, who attended
the college for young ladies in the saline
place, which acquaintance ripened into at
tachment and love, and just before the
breaking out of the rebellion they were
married and moved to the South.
Miss-was an orphan, possessed of
a considerable property, which was held
in trust for h&r by an uncle, a Southern
minister, who had raised her from infancy
and personally superintended her educa
tion. In addition to the endowments ol
a collegiate education, she was possessed
of a strong character, bordering almost
toward the masculine, but tempered with
sweetness ana mildness not often com
bined in the same person. She was at
once handsome and womanly.
Within a year after their marriage
and settlement in the South, came the
fierce, shrill blasts of war from Sumter's
parapet, and lhere was none more ready
to enter upon the deadly fray than Charles
Geroux. Hi;; political tutors were prac
tical secessionists, and he entered upon
the war with a fervor and zeal to com
mand the admiration of his friends and
'which secured him a Major's commis
His wife opposed his mad scheme with
all the power ' of a woman's eloquence,
but to no . avail. She openly espoused
the cause of the Union, and steadfastly
refused to co-operate with her new friends
and neighbors. Notwithstanding her love
for the old flag, and open unionism, her
husband loved her, and while he was al
home, her neighbors respected her. Ge
roux invested all his ready property,
which included his wife's fortune, in Con
federate bonds, placed them in her hands,
gave her a kiss for a short farewell, assur
ing her the war would soon be over, ond
marching at the head of a victorious
column of his country's defenders, she
would be proud to welcome him. After
his departure, her treatment by his rela
tives and neighbors became almost intol
erable, because of her hatred of seces
After two years of service in the Con
federate army he was captured a prisoner,
by the victorious Sherman, in his march
to Atlanta, and sent to Camp Douglas.
This was good news; to his wife, who
could nov longer endure the persecution
she received at the South, and she re
solved to. make her way North and rejoin
him in hi3 prison home, and if she could
not secure his pardon, to at least stay near
him. Her Confederate bonds were worth
less, and she was penniless. She m.-.d^
her way to the Mississippi River, and
took passage on the ill-fated steamer
4i Sultana" ibr the North. She sold same
jewelry for money sufficient to carry her
to Chicago. Arriving at Memphis, her
child wa* taken very ill, and by the ad
vice of the Captain of the " Sultana," she
remained there to secure medical aid for
the child. Within twenty-four hours
thereafter the boiler of the "Sultana" ex
ploded by a torpedo concealod in the hold
. by thc rebels, and 200 li /es were lost.
Geroux fared ill at ease in Camp Dong
las, and made many stratagems to escape.
He finally succeeded in bribing a raw
sentinel to let him pass, and to avoid pur
suit a resort to deception .became neces
sary. A comrade of his M'as on the point
of death. His mess dressed the dead
soldier iu the Major's uniform, and con
. veyed him to the dead house, and gave
his name as '; Major Chas. Geroux, Third
Louisiana Regimcut, C. S. A." The next
morning the body was taken away and
buried, and the rank, name, regiment, and
place of burial were ditly recorded in the
register of t?amp Douglas dead, by C.
H. Jordan, the undertaker for the gov
ernment at Chicago. That night Geroux
escaped. His absence created no inquiry,
as he was reported dead.
For the purpose of avoiding public
roads and conveyances he took a horse
from a pasture near Camp Douglas be
longing to John L. Hancock, formerly
President of the Ibard of Trade, and by
avoiding the public roads as much as pos
sibl ereached Momence the next day. His
actions excited suspicion, and he was ar
rested on suspicion of stealing the horse,
and was lodged in the Kankakee jail. Ile
was taken out on habeas corpus, and no
proof being found to hold him he was
discharged. His attorney, however, held
the horse and returned it to the owner.
Geroux found a difficulty in getting
through the lines, and was almost oat of
funds, ?nd partly for the purpose of visit
ing the scenes of his college days, and
partly to wait " until something should
turn up" whereby he could get South, he
went from here to Ohio. Here he spent
the last of his money.
Hu was not easily to be discouraged.
Through the assistance of a professor in
the College, to whom he told a part of
his history, he obtained a situation in a
wholesale house in Cincinnati. From
there he communicated with i his friends
in the South. After the usual delays of
passing letters through the lines, ho Icarp
.C&^ha&Jiis two brothers were killed in
ft'? 'Bttttlo' *f ?4he^ JSjVjJ^?rne&?, auih?s"
iktter!s;:esU? hw.been confiscated to the
United State?.Government; ami his father
heA voluntarily exiled himself to Mexico.
""OT his'wife and child; Ahe only < informa?.
lion _w^ fchfe/ly? ^fepugbt to get North
^ t??k ytO?i?& ?o Sultan*," ?pce
which time she . hadVn?t hecn heard of,
and no doubt remained that -she had per
?shed. His true position had been studi
ously concealed, and he avoided his form
er acquaintances, v
Shortly alter he received this intelli
gence from the South, Sherman Started
on his grand march from Atlanta, and
Grant marshalled his grand army before
Petersburg, and the C. S. A. vanished al
most as a vision. During- the past sum
mer Geroux returned to the South, ??nd
was fully confirmed in the information he
i:ad received about his fami]y, and that
?is real estate had also been confiscated.
He gave his wife and child up as lost and
returned to Cincinnati.
After his wife and child had remained
at Memphis and escaped the disaster of
the "Sultana," abe started for Chicago
and reached Camp Douglas. Impatient
at any delay, she hastened there, with ex
pectations high to meet him who was
dearer to her than life. The reader can
- picture to himself tho agony of this sad
wife. A stranger, destitute of money,
carrying ?fr her arms a weakly child, not
vet recovered li om a severe illness, and
he herself worn out with fatigue and
inxiety, when she learned that her hus
band was dead.
There was no doubt of h\s death ; the
-egistry kept at Camp Douglas showed
it, and the grave was pointed out to her,
A'hich bore the inscription ou a pine
?MAJOR CHARLES GEROUX,"
" 3nn LOUISIANA INFANTRY."
That same grave this duy is heatly
sodded over, and at its head grows n rose
Broken-hearted and bowed down with
grief, she wended her way on foot to the
great City of Chicago, not knowing why
she went. A stranger among stranger's,
with no one to aid or pity her, and none
to comfort her save, the good God. whom
she, in her inmost heart believed, had
She was taken in and cared for by the
Sisers of Charity, until sha could hear
from frieuds in Ohio, from whom she re
ceived no intelligence for thu past four
years. A lotter was received, that im
mediately alter thc. war her uncle had
lied, and. that soon after his widow
lad removed to Iroquois County, III., to
live with her married son, Mrs. Geroux
was supplied with money to unable her to
lind her friends in Iroquois County, where
.he has since resided.
Geroux returned to his situation at
Cincinnati, and was sent by his firm to
eolleet a debt due them in this county.
While hore he sooght out. the attorney
\vho had him discharged on the habeas,
corpus, to learn the whereabouts of thc
horse that ?did him such good service, a; d
to secure his assistance in collecting his
debt. lie soon made himself known, and
while ihey were discussing the stolen
horse, a lady and child entered the same
A momentary pause and husband and
wife were in each other's arms. Wc
shill not attempt to describe thc scene
which followed. Thc wife found n
husband, over whose grave she had shed
biUer tears of woe
Mrs. Geroux was visiting the same at
torney, to find out about her husband's
confiscated property, and to apply to tin
go vern ment to have his propel ty restored
Explanations followed, how each sup
posed the other dead. They rclurned to
Iroquois County, a few miles south of our
county line, the same day, and have since
removed to Cincinnati, which city he will
make his permanent home.
-?. ? ?
Tho Twin Brothers.
TRUE STORY OF THE SEIGE OF FORT HUDSON.
It is said that fact is stranger than fic
tion. How true this is exemplified in the
following true story of two brothers,
which occurred during the memorable
seige of Port Hudson. Passing one day
through the, streets of that little town, we
noticed two corpses ly i rig upon the gallery
of the carpenter's shop, awaiting their
turn for the boxes dignified with tho title
of coffins, to consign them to their last,
resting place. They were bodies of tall
stature, stout and well built, betokening
thc hardy back woods- men of the South
west. Over the fa- e of each was thrown
a cloth, through which the blood was
oozing, showing that they had received
their death wounds through the head, lt
was no common sight din ing thc seige to
sea death in every form, fi om the body
pierced by the single bullet to the one
haltered to atoms by tho cannon bal! or
fearful monster shell. Yet there. \v;i<
omething in the appearance of these
bodies which riveted our attention and
induced thc inquiry as to who they were.
A rough grizzjly. weather-beaten Confed
erate soldier was sitting by their side,
whose arm, tied up, showed that for the
present he was unfit for active service.
The tears were trickling down his cheeks
as he gazed mournfully upon the dead be
fore him, while his quivering lip told Let
ter than words that they hud been more
to him than simple comrades of the tent
, and field.
Ile. related their story in a few words:
"They wt rc my sons,1' said he, ''and
were twins. Une of them joined thu
army at tho some time I did. We came
here with Gun. li cale, and have done our
duty to the best nf our knowledge, and !
believe to the satisfaction of our officers.
This morning, sir, while at the breast
works, one of my boys, in order to get good
aim at the sharpshooters Outside, thought
lessly raised himself too high, w hen ;i
rifle ball pierced his kains, and he 1V-J1
dead at my feet. His brother, seeing him
fall, sprang forwent to pick him up, but
in so doing, exposed himself above tho
line of di^enccs, when ?ic, too, received a
ball through the brainy and he fell dead
upon the still quivering corpse of his
brother. As they came into the world,
so they went out of it-toge?her. In re
moving their bodies from the breastworks,
f got this wound, which has shattered my
arm. Would that I had died with them,
sir, for I have no one now to. love upon
"And their mother-your wife. ?"
" Died, sir in giving them birth."
One coffin received the remains of the
twins, and a few days after, while sitting
in front of his tent, an exploding shell
gave a death wound to thc hc;irt broken
father.-West Baton Rouge Sugar Plan
A Hard Shell Preacher wound up a
flaming sermon with th'i3 magnificent effu
" My brethren and sistern, cf .1 man's
full of religion, you can'i hurt him ! There
was the three Arabian children; they
put 'ern in a fiery furnanco, netted seven
limes hotter than it could bc hot, and it
didn't swinge a har on their heads. And
there was John thc Evaugeler; ihey put
him-and.whero'do yotf think, brothering
and sister,n,\they- pui^. him ?. i..Why,- 'they"
put him ?rtera cabidromcof- bilio'- ilo, mid :
biled him #U 'night ind didn't &ze his '.
shell ! And there was Daniel they put
him in a.lion's den-aud what, my fellow
travellers, do yon think he was put into
the lion's den for? Why, for pray in'
three times a clay. Don't bc alarmed
brethren ?md sislern ; l don't, think any of
you wiU ever get into a lion's den.""
My ??'ipe and Cup.
Ven clouds ar? plack apote,
Und mud is plack below,
'Tis den dat I do love
A cloud of sehmoke to blow ;
I takes my meerschaum down,
I takes mino cider np, _
And cares not who do frown
Upon mine pipo and cup !
Mine frow, she scolt a bit,
When mino old pipe is roen, -
Because sonctimcs I spit
Upon her lloor so clean;
Bnt dat ish Ijko de rain,
It doesn't last alway,
Sho soon gets pleased ngain,
Und so I sobinokes away.
Oh, p!css mine pipe and cup,
Und bles; my Seddin' frow
Der schmo.1 e goes curling up,
Almost a ; white as shnow;
Und down le cider slips,
Just like a living kiss,
Whcu lingering on der lip?,
It is der sweet of blis?.
The last China mail is full of Recounts
of cruelties practiced on criminals at
A moy some pf which arc almost too re
volting for belief. A taller thus speaks
of one of the most recent of these out
rages, which was probably no more bru
tal than others concurring :
* * * The Hai-llong wrote down
their names an I ordered them to be flog
ged-the rebel 300, and the culprit 200
blows with the bamboo. The rebel hav
ing received his 300 blows, and bo:ne
them Without a murmur, was taken to a
cross made for the purpose, and being se
curely lushed to it, in an upright posture,
willi his arms extended, the executioner
commenced his horrible butchery by first
cutting Off ?he flesh above thc eyes, next
the ears und then the breasts ; then he
cul the muscles of each arm, laying the
silvery white bone bare, the flesh not be
ing cut oil", bu! left hanging ! the blood
spirting out, actually bespattered ll ie exe
cutioner at each pulsation of the heart !
Then the muse es of the thighs were cut
in the wine mi ntier ! After the execu
tioner had performed;these dreadful tor
tures upon the poor wretch, he laid his
small knife aside and took another, about
len inches long and about an inch broad,
and cut gashes on each side of the man's
chest, laying tl c ribs bare. Then ho made
, several flourishes with ihe knife, and then
ran it into the ;joor victim's body, enter
ing just below the sternum, in the middle
of thc chest, lo the fuil extent of thc
blade ! This ] thought and hoped would
prove the coup de yrace ? But no, for thc
man still breathed, and the executioner
still continued lits bloody tac-k. catling
downward with his knife and letting out
thc entrails! lie then slashed and cut
open the stomach ! Then giving, a yell,
ran his hand in and seized tliH man's liver !
cut it out, passing the bleeding quivering
mass to his assistant as coolly, and in as
business like a manner as though he were
opening and butchering a pig. This fin
ished the tortuiv, and thc executioner left,
the victim in this mutilated state, not yet
dead, for 1 saw him give several gasps for
breath afterward. He then cut the sam
pan man's head off, at the foot of thc
cross, willi a -Milgie blow, and then re
turned, and letting loose the rebel's head,
which fell forward, he decapitated him,
certainly the most merciful stroke he had
given that day .' The bodies were exposed
on the same wharf, with their legs tied to
post?, for five days afterward, to the great
annoyance of the Europeans, who occu
pied the houses adjacent. The poor rebel
bore his inhuman tortues most manfully :
not a moan escaped him, during?all the
time. The only movement he made was
slight quivering <>f Iiis whole frame, and
;i movement of his head to and fro ; other
wise a spectator might have questioned
whether he was alivo or dead during the
Au Extraordinary Occurrence.
A ^respondent of ihe Hartford Times
tells a story of a volunteer in one of thc
Connecticut regiments, who, in the ad
vance of '.he grand army of the Potomac,
in 1SG3, wai taken sick, died, and was
buried, the correspondent performing the
last rites over the remains of his dead
comrade. A volley waa lin d over the
grave and lite soldier wat left tu his long
sleep. The. time passed ; the war ended :
the correspondent vas honorably dis
charged, and he had forgotten in fT?c rush
of events his comrade sleeping by the
?ianks of the R?pida?, when the other
day, in Hartford, who should appear be
fore him but the r-ame dead and buried
soldier! lt is not strange that he felt a
curious Sensation conic over him ; that
he looked at th i ligure before him without
speaking ; that he stepped aside, when the
other advanced to him with outstretched
hand. The denouement is thus given.
"Old chum, don't you know mcT
Said 1, "Yes I clo ! But what in the
name of God ara voil doing here? I
helped to bury you once, in Virginia!"
4'.I know ilia; some one buried mc, and
I always thought that you was one of
them, as you wcro always so kind to me!
But you see now," said he, offering bis
hand to me, ''that 1 am (lesli and blood."
1 shook hands with him, and he told me
chat he .was in a trance when we buried
him, and that h?. was digging his way out,
and had got his head out, when ihe rebels
came along and assisted him. They ?hen
sent him to Libby Prison, where they
kept him in durance for a year. They
then sent him to Georgia, where he re
mained till I he war was ended, when he
The following is thc conclusion Of an
epitaph on a tom listone in East Tennessee:
"She lived a life of virtue, and died of
thc cholera morbus, caused by ealing
green fruit in the full hope of a blessed
mortality, at the carly age of 21 years, 7
months and 1G days. Reader go thou
and do likewise."
JUST rccciv.-d a F RES TI nssorlmcnt of OAR.
BEN SEEO, ONION SETTS, Ac.
TEAGUE & CARWILE.
PROA! this dato our Wagon will lanko two trips
to Augusta every week, and we will tako
plcnsuro in attending to thc ordnrs nf our friends.
Whilo wa will not bo responsible f-r freight tint
might be str.lun from our Wagon, we will nt thc
lame limo tnko every precaution to sccuro thc safe
delivery of ull Conds that may bo entras tod to
N. A L. CORI.EY <fc CO.
MM rob 2S _3t_1-1
.". "Old Kiag Oottanj ...
CiOfk I?USIIELS BOYD'S PKOI,?.F
?UUJC COTTON 8KKl>f;jbr sato >hn
B/ j. R, ?ARWIIIB t no;* i
GROV?Sf EEN & CO.,
TUE attention of the Public nnd tho trade is
invited to our NEW SCALE 7 OCTAVE ROSE
WOOD PIANO FORTES, which for volume and
purity of tone arc unrivalled, by any hitherto-of
fered in this market. They contain all Hie mod
ern improvotnonts, French Grond Action, Ilarp
Pedal, Iron Frame, Over-Strung Ba??, ?to., and :
each instrument being made under tho personal '
supervision of Mr. J. II. GROTSSTKEN, who has
had a practical esperienco ol over 35 years in
?heir manufacture, is fully warranted in every
The " Crovestcen Fjaiio.Fortes"
received the award of merit
over all others at the celebra
ted World's Fair.
Where were exhibited instrumenta from the host
makers of London, Paris, Germany, Philadel
phia, Baltimore, Boston and New York; and also'
at the American Instituto for live successive
years, thc gold and til vcr medals from both of
which can bo reen at our ware-room.
By the introduction of improvements wo make
a still moro perfect Piano Forte, and by manu
facturing largely, with a strictly cash system,
arc enabled to offer these instruments at a price
which will preclude all competition.
THICKS--No. I, Seven Octave, round corners,
Rosewood plain case, $275.
.rfc. No. 2, Seven Octave, round corners,
Rjiawood heavy moulding, $300.
No. 3, Seven Oatave, round corners,
Rosewood, Louis XIV style, $325.
Ternas: Net Cash in Current Ftsnds
DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULARS SENT FREE.
New York, Oct 19 [a.4c.]ly 43
?Il GIFT WU!
Established 1840. .
?S0 BROADWAY, NEW .YORK.
Fine Oil Paintings, EBgrpiiigs,
PISS GO Li) AND SiLVEii VYAT?5iES,
Diamond Pria, Diamond Rings, Gold Sraceleia,
Coral, Florentino, Itosaic, Jet, Lava and Cameo
Ladies' Sots, Gold Pens with Geld mi Silver *
Extension Holders, Sleeve-Button;, Sct3
of Studs, Vest and Neck Chains, Geld
Rings, &c. Valued at
DISTRIBUTION b made In Ibo following manner:
OKK't'l PlGAT&? tir,?oin': iadi article atiil ib Vai.ru.
are placid in Bli A LU J) ENVELOPES, which aro well
mixed. One ot' these Enveloppe, conlainins the Cer
tificateor Ord*' for**me Article, will be delivered a!
our office, or nc"' by mall to any a 'dre?, without regard
to choice, on receipt of ii> Cent?.
Ou receiving th? Gerti tl cate the purchaser will see
what Arl ele il PBAWS, and it? value and can then sent!
ONE DOLLAR and receive thu Article named, orcsn
choose ANY OTHEE one Article on our List of tho same
?y Purchasers of onr SEALED ENVELOPES, may
in this manner, obtain,an Article WosTuntoM O.NET?
FIVE HCNPUCU DOELAES,
J&OSF?. 03XT3E2 T>f>T-TiA'R
wliioli they need n-it pi:y until it bknown ? bal bdrawn
and its value. Butiro Satisfaction Q naran teed In all
TUE EUREKA. GIFT ASSOCIATION
would call aUcntion to Ihn fad ?( Its being ihe Origina
and 1 Arrest G ?fl Association In the couiiiry. We are
therefore enabled tosend FIX?E OOOIJS, EN.I give better
chance* tn obtain tho mo.-e talitubU pf hf*, :!ian any
rtUer c*toblb!uucntof thc kind. Tho business contin
ue!1, to tie conducted In a fair and honorable wanner,
and a larcc ?md greatly increa.-iii<; trail- Is proof tua!
our patron* appreciate this method of obtaining richi
and elcgaut go?ds.
I>uri:itr tho p ist year this A'-'V.ut.on hos gent a very
large number of valuable prizes to all pail* of thc coun
try. Those who patronize us will receive thu full value
nt their money, a* no arliol-? ?II oar !?>i I-, worth lesa
than Ono Dollar, retail, and th ire are no blank*.
Parties dealing with ILS may depend on ha% ?np prompt
reiuriis, and the article drawn will be immediately sent
to any address by return mail or express.
The following parties have r.-ceiitiy drawn valuable
prizes from the Euroka Association, cud have kindly
allowed thc uso of their names, many other nantvs
mimili be pu'dihlicd wera we permitted:
Andrew Wilapa, Castora Moase, Philadelphia, Penn.,
Oil l,ttinlin?,v?lnc,?lW': .Tam::-. Hargrave*. 321 broad
way, New Vork, OH Paln?ng, vnluo. ?10ft; E. P. .'on s.
Barrett,Marshall Oo.i Kansai, Mel?deon, value *-j.ni;
Patrick J. Itynw4, Waterbury, CL, Gold Watch, value,
$125: J. P.-Shaw, 234 Esjt-34ih Street Xow V Plano,
value, i'i'i : Me*. i':.s.s. J. Nevis, Elmira, X. V . Cluster
Diamond Ulna value, i? ?u : Mr.'. IC. IVnnojvr, City
|(?Hcl. Nashville, Tonn., Molodcnn. value fliSS; Oscar
M. Allen. Co. li. IW.I Keg. Ind Vols.. Nashville. Tenn..
Watch.taino, #35: Howland S. Patten? m. Co. D, l.-lli
Iowa V.-t. Volunteer*.-Ol: fainting, vallie;.?J 100; Mr.-.
Abbey J. Parsons Springfield, Mas?., Melod.-on, value,
^ir. i : Jame1 L. Dexter,' City Surveyor, Syracuse. N. V..
Gold Watch, vaina. $150: Mrs. James Ely, ?7" Wooster
SU. eor. Blocker, N. V.. Oil l'a'ntinp. velu-, ..MO./; Hr,
J. C. (Viles Grand Ua?.!j-. Michigan, Silver Castor, vak;.',
*>40; Dr. J. lt. Sinclair, Ko. 4 Main St, Utica. X. Y.,
Flamed Engraving, vainc, }25 : Hon. Lullier Detmold.
Wimliington, 1). C , OU ?ainting, value $lw?.
Letter* from varions parties througknitl :!ic eounlry
acknowledeln2 tho receipt pf very valuable gifj, may
be ?ee:i on tile at our oflloc.
TOBE SOLD FOR ONE DOLLAR EACH,
Without rr nu i ?110 ealHCf and not tolw paid/ofvntU
yon know wh'tt you ici'l rev ir : EACH,
rm Kino Roso w'd P?anos, worth from ?35A.0O lo500.00
O J Melo loon*, Rosewood Cases. 123.00 lie ??5.00
Mn Kine Oil Painting*.. 2.VX) to 100.01)
MO Cold Hunting Case Watches. "5.00 lo 150.00
ISOVDiainond Kine*.-.. 50.00 loSOo.On
250 Ladies' Cold Watches. ?ti.OO to *.\'.u
450 silver Watches. 25.00 to 50.00
2'X) Fino Steel Engravings,Framed., l?.o.i tf> 25.00
lon Music Boxes. . 12.00 tu 45.00
100SUverltevolvl?? Paten: Castora? 15.90 lo 'io.'".'
loo Silver Fruit und Cake Baskets... 15.00 to 155.00
500 Sets S?v >r Tra and Table Spoons 1J.II'> lo CO.flfl
2.'. (i Vert and Neck Chains. 5.0fl io 25.00
2,500Ltdics'Silver Porte Moonies.... S.tloto 15.00
8,0*? Silver Bolter Knives. 8.00 to f.oo
8,000 Pairs Ear Kings, (new styles). 1.50 to COO
8^00 Gold I'ciieilsand Tooili Picks_ 8.00 lo
?,000 Onyx, nud Amethyst Brooches... 4.00 to HMM)
it^OO Lava and PloroaUnO Brooches.. . ?l.i.'Oto ftvo
1.0?II Masonic Pill*. 4.00 lo 0.?o
2^C0 Kine Gold W'oteh-Key*. tS.SOto r...vi
5,000 Children's Arral?is. 2.5U to S.OO
2,500 Sets (H Bosom Stud.-.1.50 to 5.Ob
2.5011 Enameled Sleeve Button?.... 2.50 to 10.00
10,080 Piain Gold and Chased Kings 1.00 to 5.00
5,000 .Sion? Set and Seal Rings.... 2.511 to 10.00
5,000 Lockets, all sixes. 2.00 to 7.00
10,000 Sets nf Ladies' Jewelry. S on to 20 i'll
-1.000 Watch Charm? (each). " 00 lo 5.50
5,000 Gold Pens, Silver Ex., Cases .! 00 to COO
5,000 Gont's Bronstand Scarf Pins Xm> t.i 50.00
2,000 New Stylo BeltBacklos. 4.00 to 0.50
2,000 Chatelaine and Guard Chains ? !>0 to 20.00
1,000 Gold Thimb?cs. 7.00 to 11.00
2,000 Sots Ladies' Jet and Gold... 10.00 to 20.00
10.000 Gold Crosse?. 1 50 to (LOO
fi OOO Oval Band Brncolcts. 0 00 to 20.00
4,000 Chased Bracelets. 5.00 to I COO
2.01/0 Ball Eardrops, nllcolors. 3.00 lo 5.00
5.000 Fine Gold Pens. 2.00 to 3.50
2,000 Jet and Gold Eardrops. 3.00 to 7.00
2.500 Long Crystal Eardrops. 4 00 to 8.00
2,000 Gold Tons.-. 3.00 to 6.00
j?Sf A CHANCE TO OBTAIN ANY
OF i'???? ABOVE ARTICLES lor ONE
DOLLAR BY PUKCHASLXG A SEAL
ED ENVELOPE TOR 25 Cts.
tStf" Five scaled Envelopes will be neut for:?1.0fl;
Elovcn for $2.00 : Thirty for ?'-..on ; Sixtr-Ovd f >r ?io.i'n:
One Hundred for fJ?.?K). AGEXXS WANTED EVERT
Our patron* aredoslrod losend l'uiled Sia'.es money
when it b convenient. Lonir letters Ire unnecessary;
Orders fir SliALED .EXVMLOl'KS must in every
ea?- be accouipaiiled Ly the C.-.sit. willi Ibo name ol" tho
person sen lin:;, und Town, County and State plainly
?.l inen. Letters should be addressed to the Managers,
as fu'lows: . ^ . .
GOODWIN, HUNT &, CO.,
llox 5708 Post OiHcc, Keir York?
Feb. 23- .. -8m "' ' . 0 ?
To Farrjiers and .Pljanters.
?A-M. ip. th o roa>liet. far- .the-iiurc'tta**.- of CO T
.- TON. and . PRODI?CE. ....
' .. ???>??- . 8. E.' BOWERS.
Unrohnrg. ?fejh? ?X -y C ?
GEO. K. MOORE. J. WESLEY BROWX.
MOORE & BROWN,
House Furnishing Goods,
1"7 Broad Street,
NEAR THE LOWER MARKET,
.. AUGUSTA, GA.
Dec 20 3m 52
~G. IL MEYER,
2M"o. 7--iL-? . Broad. 'JE?-fcro?-fc,
umm SF ALL nias,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
And wi!', yell nt thc LOWEST PRICES at Retail
. ir Wholesale.
Mr. JOUN BOULER, formerly of Hamburg,
may at all timen bo found in my Store, and will
bo ploasod to see his old Edgefiold friends and
G. H. IHEYEK,
1 11 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
Feb 5 3m G
S. M. JONES & Z. A. RICE.
WE respectfully invite our old friends and th?
travelling public to give us a call. Noth
ing shall be -vailting on oor part to satisfy the in
ner and outer wants sf man.
JONES <t RICE.
P. S. Tho Georgia and Central Railroad moncj
tnken at <>5 conts., 'ho Union Bank of South Car
olina at 50 et?.; nnd thc bank of Athciu 30 cts.
Augusta, Nov. 20,_6m _47
A, Billion, Agent,
eAS NOW IN STORE, and is constantly re^
cciving, at bis o*w stand on the Martii
i'.wn Road, near Garrison Holloway's, Esq.
?TRSSH SUPPLIES -OF CHOICE
READY MADE CLOTHING,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
illili Every Kind of ; Elegant ami Fashionablf
ALSO, A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF TM
All of which will bo sold at GREATLY RE
DUCED PRICES ; and to which he rospectfullj
nvitos the attention of the public.
Jan 30 tf 5
B, SMITH & CO.
TUST opened at MOUNT VINTAGE, (the lat
rcaidcuoo of Mr. F. O'CONNOR,) a varied as
Dry Goods & Groceries
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Hats and Caps,
AND ALL THE USUAL ARTICLES KEP:
IN COUNTRY STORES.
^Sr~Gnods not on our shelves will be procurci
it short notice.
TERMS REASONABLE, and a fair sharo o
Mt. Vintage, Dec ll 6m50
mu MM Jji?Mi ?
^^^^^^m I. IV. TEAGUE,
^jfS^Pa*- EDQEFIELD, S. C
HAS louted tito Whitaker Stables for tho pur
p'-so of conducting n general SALE ANJ
LIVERY STABLE BUSINESS.
HORSES left in his charge will receive th
DUG G IES. CARRIAGES and HACKS, am
rood gentle HORSES, to hiro whenewr calli '
DROVERS will find ample accoininoJation
Fob l-l tf 7
For Oki and Young
IHAVE on hand a large and choice variety o
SPECTACLES, including P.-tent Perewopi
LENS and Vonuine Scotch PEBBLES. AL
EVE GLASSES, EYE PROTECTORS, Ac.
Givo mo a call. I <?nn suit your Eye?.
D. F. Mci:WEN.
Oct 31 tf . 44
To the Public.
DF. MCEWEN, having received a COM
. PLETE ASSORttENT OF WATCJ
MATERIALS, would respectfully inform hi
friends and thc- public generally that he is nen
prepared to execute, with dispatch, all wor
V/atch ^icj>airinff Department,
fcji^*All work dono by him will be warranted.
All styles of nAIR WORK and SOLID G0L1
JEWELRY made to order.
TERMS CASH. No work will be allowed t
leavo tho Shop until paid for.
Oct 31 tf 44
FOR SALE, OR TO LEI
ASUPERIOR YOUNG .
JACK is hereby otTar- .?S**
ed for sale, or to lot for thc ..?pij-rr^
ensuing Spring scson. mi jQ*??i?JJ?-i?
roBsonabla terms. This tf>^>?a|
JACK is finely formed, ovor qggP
14 bands high, vigorous, td
and in fino order. -t?!a
Ile can bo secu on my Plantation, 21 mihi
North of Edftoiield, and 7 miles South bf Ninety
six, J. H. M IMS.
Jan 24 tf 4
p?TE CREDITORS OF THOMAS PITTS
fi. den'd., nro notified that a final sottlemen
will bo had on his Estate, in the Ordinary's Offic
for E lgefield District, on the 26th MAY NEXT
All persons having demands against the sail
Estate must present them nccording to law on o
before that day, otherwise they will bo excludci
from payment. THOMAS -IONES,
Agent for L A. Pitt?, Ex'or.
Fcb_26_ 3 m _ _9_
Notice to Distillers.
BY the recent Act of Legislature, persons dis
tilling Spirituous Liquors from grain, aro rc
quirod to pay to the Commissioners of Pnblii
Buildings, a license of Two Hundred dollars foi
each still so used.
Pursofis interested will jilease Mme forward nnc
pay thc same. Tho law will bo enforced agains
all who fail to do sn. Rv order of ,ho BOM rd.
S. F. GOODE, Ste. and Treas. CP. B.
Jan 24 If 4
?LTi porsons anywise indebtod to tho Effete ol
E. T. DAVIS, dee'd.. aro requested to call
on T. H. Clark, Eitjr., my nuthorized Ajrerit and
Attorney, and mettle. And those having dom&rfth
against the said cstnio wiil pleasepresont Hiern lo
my aforesaid Agent and Attorney properly at
tested. NANCY L. DAVIS, Adm'ix.
Afar 20 . tr 12
Wet Nurse Wanted.
TESTANTE li a vining," hearty and healthy WET
.TY -NURSE-me'wlfli n child'not over thr^e
or t'?itr inoMThs, old- Awhile- W.,man profcr'nij,
Liberal wages will fropaM., Wfcntorflmmbdjaiq
ly. Nono but the mbsV-indubitabry hoaltny nocd
apply- - Apj.l> At (hici Ofli?o.
J?ar?O a JJ
Sow is the Time to Subscribe.
.. MAIL COMMUNICATION OPENED!
Having accepted tho Agency for obtaining mb
."criptions to thc CHARLESTON COURIER,
in this Village and lieiuity, and, now that tri
weekly mail communication has been opened with
Charleston, via Columbia, I will bc pleased to
order this valuablo journal to any ono dosiring to
subscribe. Tho COURIER, under its present
ablo management, is certainly one of tho most rc
liuble news, political and commercial papers in
America, and will p rove a most welcomo-visitor
in every fumily circle and counting room.
^3?~Spccimcn copias of the COURIER may be
?cen at tho AiL-ir'iser'offico. All ordors left with
mc will bc promptly attended to.
?'S^Tfrmt for Tri-Wecklr, ono year, in ad
vance, $3,00 ;-Six months, $1,00 Daily, one
year, $10;-Six months, $5.
D. R. DURISOE.
Jan 10 2
M. L. BONHAM,
Attorney at Law and Solicitor in
EDG EFIELD, S. C.
Jan 29 tf
?JOHN E. BALON. M. C. BUTLER.
BACON & BUTLER,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
SOLICITORS iX EQUITY,
ED GEFIEL D,. S. C.,
Will Practico in thc Courts of this State, and in
A uglis ta, (leorgia. p
DR. H. FAIiKEK bas just returned from
tho North with a NEW SUPPLY of MA
TERIALS for all tho LATEST and MOST AP
PROVED STYLES OF WORK done in this
Sept5 . tf ,30
THE undersigned would most resptctfully in
form their friends an-t patrons that they will
continuo tho PRACTICE OP MEDICINE in it?
several departments, in tho Village and adjacent
country. Bul as wc have to pay Cash for every
thing wo have to buy," we will expect the cash or
its equivalent for our services wheuever tho pa
tient is discharged. '..
A. G. TEAGUE,
T. J. TEAGUE.
Oct. ll tf 41
Tho Friends of Capt. A. P. WEST respectful
ly announce bira as a Candidate for Sheriff o?
Edgeficld at tho next election.
Nov 7 tc0 45
??}- Wo havo boen authorised by tho Friend*
of dpt. H. BOULWARE to announce him a
Candidato for Shot iff of Edgclield District nt the
Apr 12 te* . IC
For Tax Collector.
The Many Friends of D. A. J. DELL, Esq.,
respectfully nominate him as a Candidato fo'
Tax Collector at the next election.
Oct IS te , 43
For Tax Collector.
THE mnny Friends o? Capt. JAMES MITCH
ELL respectfully nominate bim as a Candida^
for TAX COLLECTOR at tho next cloction.
Dec 6 te? 60
WEST'S IMPROVED PUMP,
Au?i-FrcfziDg, Double-Aciing, For
cing and Lifting.
THESE PUMPS have now heen in general
usc, a number of years, and give better sat
isfaction than any other, aud ure rccommcn-Jcda.?
By CAPTAIN ERICSSON, and other eminent engi
neers. We can refer to thousands using them, s nd
guoranteo that all will recommend thom. They
aro more siuiplo in construction, and work easier,
and cost less than all others.
"Our readers will find the double acting, ?inproved
Pump ol' J. D. AV cd*, & Co., one o!" the bes-, io market.
It is very simple, works lo t charm, so Unit any chilli
may uso i! ; throws a steady, continuous stream, mid
Joe's hot freeze In thu coldest exposure, and is uuu*uai|y
cheap. We say this knowingly, and elva iJie testimony
o? our own accord, without tue knowledge i r request ol
thc proprietors."-^&. Y.Eemivjg I vd, ji.Uj Ul, lrf?.
J. D. WIST & Co.-Wc arc plcai-cd to state (bal Ihe
Pumps wc hud of you, about H year ugo, have been in
constant use, IS bonn each day, and raise tut the us? ol
our woolen factory, about om; hundred and rifiy gallons
per minute. Tbej work wilii but jillie power, compared
with pumps wc have used before, ami do no: get cut of j
reunir, ami are satisfactory iu all respects.
DUNLAP MAN Vi ACX CUING CO."
SOLON EoniNsr.N TO THC FA Ell EE ^ CI.CTJ, JAN. 2":
?' No Fanner who own? a wall or cistern caa poMitrty
afford to be without an iron pump. Il should bc at onei* |
a suction and for?e pump-a pence? lillie engine "abell
a one known as1 Vi'esl'* Improved Pomp.' i speak ol
this pump, because I happen lo kuow U lo bc very sim
plif, durable, powerful and cheap, and it diuit freeze up
nor gel out ot order ouce a year. I know ihm ami think
I may be doing thc tireu r? pood by speaking of !t. A
boy len years old can work it, ana throw a continuoti
inch-and-a-quarii-r stream, lt can bo made to-Work lu
deep wells as well ar iu ?hallow ones."
GREAT NKCX, L. L. 1S61.
" I have DPCJ tkisjrump f.-r ouc summer and winter,
exposed to thc nofOHrest wind, coming over Long ?slum!
Sound, being-tho coldest .possible exposure, ami at to
time did lt in?C!'.el nor w*ero we unable .-.1 any (?mc lo
pump water with great case.
1 II. B. McH.VI.VN."
"Thc undersigned having used West's Improved
Pumps, cheerfully recommend them as simple, durable
and powerful In Raising and throwing water, and lor
their ease oT action, security against frost, and low price,
we believe them superior IO all others.
WABltEN LELAND, Met. Hotel. N. Y.
J. W. POMEROY, Yonkers, N. Y.
JOHN fttESSERAU, H. Y.
DOMINICK LAWRENCE, Winchester.*'
From the A cw York Obtarrer.
"We havo hud in use for months past one of West's
pumps, which has ?riven us more satisfaction as a loree
and i.ftinj; pump ihun any we have ever used. It is one
of great power, and well adapted for ship's dedra, minea,
factories, greenhouses, graperies, etc Thc Mining
( 'hrouii ls >'i\<( Jliiilirny Journal say s : It ls recommen
ded for its exlremo simplicity of construction, 'great
?.nv.ue.ih and consequent durability and cheapness of re
pair." There ls no studing box-the pressure being held
by a cup-packing like upon Hie working-piston, working
lu a cvbnder. flited for tho purpose within tho upi.tr air
chamber-which wc think a groat movement, as smiling
is so liable lo bc derarged and leak undVr strong pr? ?sure
to say nothing of thebes by friction incident thereto, lt
has also two air chambers-thus thc action nf the valve
Is cushioned upon holli sides -by air-preventing watt-r
hammorand vacuum-thump. Tho valves atc very ac
cessible, and simply and cheaply repaired. They work
easier than any pump wc have ever seen : the 4 Inch cy
linder being worked by children in wells ono hundred
??.ot deep, and ss they are extremely cheap, as well aa
simple and strong, we freely recommend mein."
"CAVB.-UDGK MINE, N. C., June 25,1S53.
J. D. WK>T Si Co.-0'eu?n: Tho rump which I ordered
for our minc Is received, und put tn work in our underlay
shaft, which we are baking. We And that ano man will,
with case, lift fifty gallons per minut?. Wc lifted lu three
and a half hours all thc water la thc shalt, which moa
sures even twelve feet and iliirly feet deep, and it was
full when we coinmcnocd. lt answers our expectation?
In every respect, lt will do great service with but trifling
expense for repairs. Tom-s, respectfully.
"This may certify Inst I have been using at my man
ufacture for thc latt four years. West's Improved Pump.
I now have in use, throe of said pumps, one of which ls
kept oonstanlly at wot* 2? hours of each day, (except
Sundnys,) and'has been running for the past two years.
I pronounce them unhesitaully. the best pumps that have
been brought lo my notice, having used many others
previously. They are simple ill their construction, nnd
not easily disarranged.
New York, Od 12,1S?3. JAS. A. WK RR."
We havo plenty moro such certificates, but think
thesn arc enough. For Pumps, Hose, Pipette,
Ac., address or cull upon
J. D. WEST & CO.,
40 COURTLAND ST., NEW YORK
tS^Ordcrs may boscotthrongh the AUERTCAN
APVKQTISISO A OKS CT, 3S9 Broadway, New York.
Mar 7 lin 10
State of South- Carolina,.
Rich'd. T. Parks, )
T Rill to make lille,
Wm. D. Jennings, [ Cancel Mort, Spec'f.
C. L. Blair, Porf, Ac.
W. L. Parks and others. J
IT appearing to my satisfaction that the Defen
dant.?,-W. D. Jennings and J. A. Rass;are ab
I sent from and resido beyond tho limits of this
I State. On motion hy Messrs AB.N.KY: jS.Wnr.iiT,
j Complainant's Solicitors, ordered! that'the said
t Dollie)unfa, do appear npdpl^rii, answer or demur,
! to UJU .?.!! within.thecemonths.frQm.the puhlioa-'
?ri|ir),lieroor,.or in dcfjiunah.oroaf, jtjdgraontwjll bb
z. W;CABWILE;C'OSLBJ). I
J?arah 5, ?86fi ans !
gg I '?PS
State of South Carolina,
Wm. A. Strother, Adm'or, YBilt to call ia Cred
va. A itpra, Dis. of Assets,
Sophronia Clark, ct aL . J Pai'n. and Relief.
BY virtue of un order of the Conrt in thia
c ?usc, all and singular' the Crediton of Capt.
tv M. E. CLARK, dee'd.', arc required to present
und prove their respective claims within three
months from.this date. Such na fail to do so will
bc barred from .all benefit of the .decree tobe
pronounced in this canso.
Z. W. CARWILE, c.E.E.P. *
Comm'rs. Office, Mar 8, 1866. , 8m ' 12 :
State of South Carolina,
Eliza Adams and others, Ex'orS, Y Etil for Con'
vs.- ? > E-^uctiori er
Nancy A. Adams and others, ti Will andReh?if
?T appenring to my ?atisfeotion (bat 'Josephns
E. Childres* and his wifo Sarah E^ two of lb?
Defendants to this cause, resida beyatd thc limits
of'this State, On motion "by Mr.v W.W. ADAMS,
Complainants Solicitor, Ordered ?bat ibo said De
fendants do apponr and plead, ,arur?cr or demur
to this Bill, within throe months from tba publi
cation hereof, or in dofnult thereof, judgment
wi.l be rendered against them -pro' eonfteio. r
Z. W. CARWILE, "C.E.E.D.
March: 1I8C6 . . ?TTf r 13
State of South Carolina,
IN" EQUITY. '
fief. M. Cloy and his wife
Sarah R, Executrix, Bill fer account,
vs. ' aafis, &C?-'
Nancy M. Quarks et al.
BY Virtue of an Order of the Court Jn this
cuso, thc CREDITORS of ROBT. QUARLES
decoued, aro required to come in and prove their
demands before the Commissioner by the 15th
day of APRIL NEXT. Such as fail to do so
sill bo excluded from all benefit of the Decreo to
be nrosoucced herein.
Z.. W. CAR WILE, c.E.z.D.
Fob 23, 7t q 9
State of South Carolina,
Tho Stato of South Carolina; "j Biir to perpetuate
Ex relationo the Solicitor 1 testimony in the
of the Southern Circuit, j matter of docum'ts
J lost or destroyed. '.
ON hearing the Bill in this COST, %nd on mo
tion of Leroy F. Youmans, Solicitor bf tb?
Southern Circuit, It is Ordered, That all persons
interested in documents of any description, lost
nr destroyed during the recent war, tho proof of
whoso existence/ loss and contents, or any of them,
vests in tho memory of witnesses, and ?ho desire
to have evidence taken and perpetuated in regard
rbcrcto, have leave. ,to como before the Court for
this purpose, by making written application un
der oath to the Commissioner.
Z. W. CARWILE, C. E. E. D.
Mar 12,1 SCR. 2mll
State of South Carolina,
Hille. lardy ond wifo "J
S- . 'urnnia, et. ni.
r* i Hi'.i for Partition
Martin Slfaly and Andrew j and Belief. .
Shcaly, Adm'r., and
Joseph Etheredgo. J
IT appearing to my satisfaction that Amos B.
Inabnett, one or the Defendants to this Bill,
rosides beyond thc limits of this State, On motion
by Messrs ABNEY <fc WRIGHT, Complainants' So
licitors, it is Ordered that the faid Defendant do
appear, within three months from tho publication
hereof, and plead, answer or demur to this bill or
in default thereof, judgment will be rendered
?'.gail st him pro confer io.
Z. W. CARWILE, C.E.E.P.
Cora'ers Office," Jun. 30, 1S66 * 3m 5
State of SouthJParolina,
IN EQUITY, j
W. Tennent, Adm'or.*, di boni? adit ")
cnn?, ff ?fan ne* of S. Christie, dee'd | Billfor
ri. f Account &
William P. Butler, Settlement.
R. T. M ?ms, tt ni. - J
BY Virtuo of un Order of ?the Court in ?"bis
case, all ard sirgular the Creditors of SIM
EON CllRIS'IlE, deceased, aro Tfquired to pre
sent and priTvc their demands before the Com
missioner in Equity for Edgefield District, cn or
before tho first dey of May next
Z. W. CARWILE, cr. ? n.
C-m'rs Office, Jan SO, lSflO._ 3m5
State of South Carolina*
James B.idie, and * 1
Nathan Bodie, et al. Bill for Par'n.
Dav?. 1 Bodie, Adm'r., ot al J
IT appearing to my aa'is'action that thc Defen
dants. Dnn'l. Itolsoubncko and bis wife Mary,
-l'ardue and his wife Elizabeth. Gilbert McCay
and his wife. Mnrgr.ibt, Pearce Borton ard tho
Chil'lrtn of Elijah Bodie, dee'd.. ?hose names
and number are unknown, rcpidc beyond the lim
ite of Ibis Slate. On motion by Meters Abney &
Wright, Comp. Solicito-.?, It is Ordered that the
i*\>\ Lffcndasita appear within tbrec months from
the publiea'ion berco', Hnd plead, answer or de
mur to this bil!, or judgment will bo rendered
against them pro eonfeiio.
Z. W. CARWILE, CF E.D.
Commissioner's Office, Feb 12 3m 7
State of South Carbina,
g EDGEFIELD DISTRICT,
IN EQUI I"1'
Mary E. Simkins, "J
Emma Simkins, et al. J
Thc time for thc Creditors of A. SIMKINS,
dee'd., to provo their demands before Iho Commis
sions bas bern extended to tho 1st day of May
next. All the Creditors who fail to establish their
?hims by that timo will bo excluded frons the
benofit of tho decrco to bo pronounced herein.
Z. UT. CARWILE, C.E.EJ).
Fob 13_ ; Ht_'7
State of South . Carolina,
Robert Hatcher and wife Ferme- |
lia Hbtoher, Jamos Morris and |
Lucy Morris, etal, I Bill for Par.,
vs. f Aoct. ? Relief
Alfrod Hatcher & Samuel Posey, j
Adm'or., ct al. J
IT appearing to my satisfaction that the Defen
dants Joba Hatcher, Martin Phillips and wife
Polly, Bon j. F. Hatcher, John Carpenter? -
H ai ? y and wife Elizabeth, Benjamin Thomas and
_- Powell and wifo Lucy, reside beyond the
limits of this SUte, On motion of Messrs. AB5*Y
& WKIOHT, Complalnanrs'Sollcirore, Ordered that
thc said Defendants do appear and plead, answer
or cetnnr to this bill, within tbreo months from
tho publication hereof, or in default thereof, judg
ment will be rendered against them *-o confeno.
Z. W. CARWILxi, C.S.E.D.
. Teb. 28,1S60. . 3m ' 9
State of South Carolina,
EDGEFIELD "DISTRICT, ?
- Jamos natch cr,
Wm. R. Hatcher, ot al.
vs. } Bill for Par'n.,
Alfred Hatcher, . j Acct A Relief.
Bcnj. Thomas, ot al.
IT appoorinjr, to to my'satisfaction that the De
fendant* John Hatcher, Polly Phillips. Martin
Phillips, John Carpenter, Elizabeth Hardy and
her husband-Hardy, Benjamin Thomas, Lu
cy Powell and hor husband -Powell, reside
beyond tho limits of this State, On motion by
Messrs. ADSEV 4 Wnicnr, Complpinnnts' Solici
tors. Ordered that tho said Defendant! do appear
and plead, answer or demur to this bill within
three months from thc publication hereof, or in
default thereof, jurymen/ will bc rendond against
thom rro cowt'tito.
Z. W. CARWILE, ce.*.?.
Fob 28, 1366. 'Sm 9
State of South Carolina,
James Hatoher,' T
Alfred Hatcher. j BiU % g?j|fe **.
John Hatcher, et al. J
T appearing to mv satisfaction that the Befen -
_ dantJ, Benjamin Thomas, Elizabeth Hardy and
her hatband-Hardy, Lucy Powell and her
husband -v-.Powrll,-.rcsidn -beyond the limits of
this;Stain, On mitton bv Meters. A115KY A
WRIGHT, ?c-mplV SoIVs. Ordered that 'ihUfaid
Defend- nts do,appear, 1 le.id, answer or ?emir to
.tbis.BLl within three mont hs frnmltve publ'o?t?r.n
ai |J}U orilnr, ox in dtfa.ulLthrwprji<<r^cmepV.?ll
to r?nd?red against ?cih'jm? ?n'nfciija.
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