Newspaper Page Text
As an encouragement to acts of hospitality, it
is suggested in tho Good Book that wc "may en
tertain angels unawares." That idea is pertinent
ly and pithily wrought out in the following waif:
The san had set; tho rain began to pour;
A stranger halted at my cottago door.
" Oh, me !" I sighed, " my food is almost gone,
And so my strength ; I wish he woull pass on.
" His wants aro many ; hungry soiled and poor ;
And 1 am weary-can I ope my door ?
" But can I bar it ?" thi* thc-better thought,
That with my kindlier self effectual wrought.
"And force the worn old stranger to retire;
Who, but for God'* dear mercy, wero my sire.
"Come i'i ! come in !" I cried with hearty tone,
" There's littlj herc-that iittip is thine own."
I served his need : I spread for bim a bed ;
And, a; I toiled, felt strangely comforted.
When IroMi my couch I ruse ero morning light,
I saw within my Louie un angel bright.
He smiled upon mc ns I trembling stood,
And blessed my house, my garments and my food.
"Bective." said he, " io, spile nf want aud pain,
Thou didst not kt the strunzer plead in vain.
" Be want ?ind p;iiu >trjng<irs henceforth to thee,
And God's owu po-iee thy close companion be."
He waved his glorious wings, and through the
Spread light diviuc, and exquisite perfume.
Then while I ga/.o? in rev'renf, nipt delifbr,
He, from my threshold, ro*e beyond my sight.
Where the Heart is, there is Koine.
Ah, ye?, where'er the heart is, though
it lie in the lowly thatched cottage or the
splendid palace ! Where loved oties dwell
no matter how rough the walls, how small
the rooms, or how scant the furniture, if
there he room for loving hearts, 'tia home,
sweet home !
The poor wanderer, far from his loved
home, will look back with fond remem
brance to the little vine-clad cot, where
he received a father's blessing ;ind a
mother's warm kiss; where a sister's
smile was sunshine to his heart, and a
brother's companionship blessed und
cheered his buy hood. Uh, how he longs
again to trace the rippling brook, and
climb the rugged steep, whore he spent
so matty hours ! What is fame, honor,
or line equipage to him ? His heart is
with those he loves, at home, and tears
chase each other down his cheek as mem
ory, ever faithful, brings back the happy
faces of his family, sitting around the
dear (?ld hearthstone ? In fancy he hears
their parting words when he left 'hem to
seek his fortune in a strange land ; again
he grtvsps the hands of parents, brothers,
and sisters, and hears that word which
thrills his very soul-" Good bye !" Ah,
little did he know how much he loved
the scenes of his childhood, until thc
great ocean had rolled between him and
all he loved on earth! His feet press
the stranger's soil, but for him the sun
does not shine bright, the birds do not
sing sweetly, and he sighs with the Swit
"AU that's dear, to mc is wanting;
Lone and cheerless here I roam;
The stranger's joys, howe'er enchanting,
To mo can novcr bo liko home ?
'^Give me?these, I ask no other,
Those that bbrs thc humble dome,
Where dwell my father and my mother
Give, oh, givo mo back my borne !"
-? ? *
Pat a Good Face lipon lt.
If you wish to succeed in life, if you
wish to find friends, if you wish your
relatives or associates to enjoy your
company, wear a cheerful face; every
body dislikes and shuns a sad one, if it is
habitually sad. Every body but God
grows weary of being reminded of sor
row, and the heart that is always full of
bitter waters will be left alone. Pretend
to bc happy if you can do no more. Coax
sunbeams to your eyes, smiles to your
lips. Speak hopeful, yea, words as often
as you can ; get the name of being cheer
ful, and it will be as incense to you.
Wherever the glad race goes it is wei
come; whatever the laughing lips ask is
npt to be granted. If you are starving
for want of either food for body or spirit,
it is better to laugh than to cry as you
tell the tale. There was one once, who,
with a face like a tomb-stone, told and
told her wants, <md met with repulse
after repulse from those whose fices fell
at sight of her ; but at last, laughing in
strange mirth at her own misery, she
told it once again. Tears started into
the eyes of her hearers, and instant relief
* was given. Men arc impatient of tears
and women are weary of them. Don't
give way to them, no matter what the
case may be, get back the smiles as
quickly ?is yon can. Let them be but1
"hollow smiles," if that's thc best you
can do. Keep at that. By and bye you
will be'better. Laugh to keep from cry
ing. Never give up to gloom ; it is a
wrong to. those about you. Sad faces
add to thc weight of trouble, that life Jays
upon e rery heart. Wo to us if we can
not look abput us and see bravely cheer
ful faces to encourage our hearts ! Let
us be careful that each one of us has one
of these faces. A man who carries a
glad face does an amount of good in the
world impossible to compute, even if he
is too poor to give one cent in charity ;
and a man whose face.is generally sad,
does, every day of his life, more harm
than can be reckoned. This is a hard
world, full of all manner of troubles ;
but every one of them can, for much of
the time, be wrestled out of 'sight ; and
every living man and woman, as soon as
the first distress is a little past, can at the
very least, assume cheerfulness. This is
decent. More than this, 'tis duty. No
body has any right to go about a perpet
ual dampener of enjoyment. And no
one has just reason for habitual sadness
till he has lost his soul.
How Slow the Night Rolls Away.
These words fell upon our ears from
the lips of a poor sufferer in the lonely
hours of midnight. They are still fresh
in our memory. We recollect as we
listened to his short breathings, and saw
him writhing under the anguish of disease,
how our minds ran out upon the world
and visited the lonely cabins, gloomy
prisons, and. dark cells of the sick,and
dying. Wc thought how many voices
in the loneliness of that hour were ex
claiming with sorrowful heart5?, " How
slow the night rolls i*ay!" Yes, with
intense anxiety they watched the windows
if possible to catch the first faint streak
ings of morning light. One who has
watched by the bed-side of suffering hu
manity through the long still night, when
the great heart of the world is hushed to
repose, and the solitude of death cast its
gloom upon thc bosom of natnre, can
tell the solemn import of the words ut
tered by this afflicted being a? he grap
pled with the strong arm of disease, and
endeavored to ward off the keen pointed
6hafts. The mother who watches with
sleepless vye over the couch of her dy
ing infant child, exclaims in sorrow,
? how slow the night rolls away." The
storm-tossed mariner, who is nearing the
port of hi? native home, and already iii
irjjagiuatiou bears the voices of loved
coa JispcngIns sume, eiclwms, "Bow
slow the night rolls away !" The trav
eller, who has for many a long and tedi
ous day urged on his steps towards home,
as he lies down to rest a few days' jour
ney from his little cottage in the solitude
of midnight, and thinking of his dear
wife and prattling children, exclaims,
" How slow the night rolls away !" The
Christian, who has baffled with the storm
of this life for many a long year until
his locks have become white in-his mas
ter's service, in looking out upon the
future of happiness that awaits him, and
desiring to depart in peace to dwell with
his God, exclaims with enthusiasm, " How
slow the night rolls away !"
Too Late-A Word to Parents.
" He's getting so unruly I don't know
what to do with him ! 1 must try to get
him with' somebody who can manage
him. He's going to ruiu !"
Ah, widowed mother, 1 fear it is already
too late. Your son learned long ago that
he could resist ymir authority wit* im
punity. Oh! why did you uot control,
Jirmly and kindly, that. powcrfuPwill,
while it was in your power-while it was
youug und pliable ? I have seen you
laugh, in former years, at his comical
manner of resisting you'*, 1 have seen
von wink at his disobedience, and even
appear to credit his lies, when I knew
you did not,-rather-than come in contact
with his violent and resolute temper. Do
vou recollect how I seriously offended
you, long ago, by pleading with yon in
behalf of your noble boy 1-yes in his
behalf- though it was my desire to see
him severely punished 1 You called me
-cruel" and "unfeeling" when I told you
you could not begin too early to control
him. And so, for the first few yours of
his life you allowed him to play thc ty
rttnt over yourself .ind nil the household ;
and now you actually tear him-(bar to
provoke his Violent passion-and he sees
it, he knows it well i People are pitying
yow, poor mother, and speaking hard
things against your child; and you ure
to be pitied-yes, deeply pitied ; but you
are also to be biu/ned. Such .*v son as
you might have hud ! Ho had all the
material for a man of the highest stamp
-a bright and powerful intellect-n
strong will-a firm purpose-a suscepti
ble and loving heart-and all these en
shrined in a noble and beautiful casket
head, face, and figure, almost perfect!
And now unloving and unloved-he seems
fist, going to destruction-it is a sight to
make an angel weep !
Poor heart-stricken mother! perhaps
it its not too late to save your son ? God
grant it may be so !
in a certain book, there are some wise
sayings, which I will transcribe, though
they contain doctrines which have now,
unti>rtunately for mankind, become un
fashionable ; but here they are, ponder
them, oh ye parents ! .
" He that spareth his rod, hatelh his
son ; but he that loveth him chastencth
" Chasten thy son while there is hope.
and let not thy soul spare for his cry
. _ ti
" Foolishness is bound in the heart, of a
child, but the rod of correction shall drive
it far from him."
': Thc rod and reproof being wisdom,
but a child left to himself bringeth his
mother to shame."
" There is a way that seemeth right
unto a man but the end thereof are thc
ways of death."
Read, Pause and Reflect.
If you wish to become a fool, bc a
drunkard; and you will soon lose your
If you wish to unfit yourself for ra
tional intercourse, bc a drunkard ; for
this will accomplish your purpose.
If you are resolved to kill yourself, be
a drunkard ; that being a sure mode of
If you wish to be robbed, be a drunk
ard; which wi I enable thc thief to do it
with more safety.
If you wish to blunt your senses, be al
drunkard ; and you will be more stupid
than an ass.
If you wish to be always thirsty, be a
drunkard ; for the oftener and more you
drink, the oftener and more thirsty you
If you seek to prevent your friends
raising you in the world, be a drunkard ;
for that will defeat all their efforts.
If you would effectually counteract
your own attempts to ck well, be a drunk
ard, and you will most assuredly tri
If you are determined to be poor, bc a
drunkard ; and you will soon be ragged
If you would be hated by your family
and friends be a drunkard ; and you will
soon he jnore than disagreeable.
If you would be a pest to society, bea
drunkard; and you-will soon be avoided
If you do not wish to have your faults
reformed, continue to be a drunkard;
and you will not care for good advice.
If you would smash windows, break
the peace, get. your bones broken, tumble
under carts and horses, and be locked up
in a watch house, bc a drunkard; and
it will be strange if you do not suc
ceed. . .
If you wish all your prospects in life
to be clouded, be a drunkard ; and they
will be dark enough.
If you wish to destroy your body, be
a drunkard ; as drunkenness is thc mother
If you intend to rum your soul, be a
drunkard; that you may be excluded
. from heaven.
If you wish to starve your family, be
a drunkard ; for that will "consume the
means of support.
If you would be imposed upon by
knaves, be a drunkard; that will make
their task easy.
If you would expose both your io!ly
and secrets, be a drunkard ; and they will
soon be made known.
If you arc too strong, be a drunkard ;
you will soon be subdued by so great and
powerful an enemy.
. If you woutd bc an nuisance, be a
drunkard ; for the np'proach of a drunk
ard is like that of a dunghill.
Finally, if you are determined to ? be
utterly d-jstroyetl, in estate, body and
soul, be a druukaid, and you will soon
know that it is impossible to adopt a
more effectual means to accomplish it.
i HAVE NO TIME to READ.-The idea
about the want of time is a mere phan
tom. Franklin found time in the midst
of all his labors to dive into the hidden
recesses of philosopliy, and to explore
the untrodden paths of science. The
great Frederick, with an empire at his
diro<:tion, in the midst of war, on the
eve of battle3 which were to decide the
fate of his kingdom, found time to revel
in the charms of philosophy and intel
lectual pleasures. Bonaparte, with all
Europe at his disposal, with kings in his .
ante-chamber begging for vacant thrones, '
frith thousands of mm vrhoso <2e*tiwee ' i
were suspended by the brittle thread of
h.is arbitrary "pleasure, had time^to con
verse with books. Caesar,' whe? he had
curbed the spirit of the Roman people,
and was thronged with visitors irom the
remotest kingdoms, found time for intel
lectual conversation. Every man has
time; if he is careful to improve it as
well as he might, he can reap a threefold
reward. Let all make use of the hours
at their disposal, if they" want to obtain
a proper influence in society. They can,
if they please, hold in their hands the
destitiies of our Republic
_-? + ? ---
Many parents who truly love their
children, who labor diligently to acquire
the means to educate them and to give
them a comfortable home,. who practice
rigid self-denial that they may accu
Ululate fortunes with which to endow
them, are yet sochary of tender epithets
and loving words;a3 to induce'.the belief
that their exertions to acquire. Weal th, or
to increase the comforts of home, are
tjV results of avarice or pride, . and not
thc promptings of paternal' affection.
Alas! for the happiness of that family
where the husbacd and father, regards
tokens? of endearment as unmannerly
or unnecessary. An individual relates
that one day, talking with a lovely child,
six or seven years , of age, he tried to
impress on hoi mind a lesson of grati
tude by reminding her that it was He
who gave her such a kind, loving father,
whom everybody respected for his vir
tues and piety. " I was thunderstruck,"
ho says, "with her remarks. Raising,
her soft blue eyes to my face, she said,
'. Ile doesn't love mc ; my father doesn't
love mc," I said, in surprise. " Why do
you think your father doesn't love you?"
She replied, "Because he never speaks
fund ly to me." This father doubtless
loved his child, but on his return from
business, harassed by cares, or absorbed
in plans fur increasing : wealth ib^t-would
be expended most liberally on his family,
he had often thoughtlessly, perhaps rough
ly, checked thc fond attentions of its
child, wounding her "tender sensibilities,
and inducing the belief that she had no
place in his heart.
Fathers, mothers, speak kindly, lov
ingly to your children, lt is a mistake
that affectionate words and caresses spoil
a child. It is harsh rebukes and unjust
accusations that alienate thc affections of
the child and destroy his confidence in
your wisdom and love, and lead to a
course of deception which ends in ruin.
MAKING OTHERS HAPPY.-A mother
who was in the habit of asking her chil
dren, before they retired for the night,
what they had done that day to make
others happy, found her twin daugh
ters silent. The questiou ' was repeated.
" I can remember nothing< good all
this day, dear mother, only that one of
my schoolmates was happy, because she'
said she had gained the head of the class,
and 1 smiled on her and ran to kiss her;
so she said I was good. That is all, dear
Tho other spoke still mqre timidly.
,!A little girl who sat with me-oh the
bench at school lost a little brother." I
saw that, while she studied her lesson,
she hid her face in her book and wept.
I felt sorry, and laid my face on the
same book and wept with her. She
then looked up and was comforted, and
put her arms around my neck \. but I
do nut know why she said 1 had done her
" Come to my arms, my darlings !"
said the mother, " to rejoice with those
that rejoice, and weep with those that
weep, is to obey our blessed Redeemer !"
-? -*- ? - _____
Guard Against Vulgar Language.
There is as much connexion between
the words and the thoughts as there is
between the thoughts and the words ;
the latter are not only the expression of
the former, but they have a power to
re-.ict upon thc soul and leave the stains
of their corruption, there. A young
man who allows himself to use one pro
fane or vulgar word, has not only shown
that there is a foul spot on his mind, but
by the utterance of that word he extends
that spot and inflames it, till by indul
gence, it will soon pollute and ruin the
whole soul.. Be careful of your word?,
as well as your thoughts. If you can
control the tongue, that no improper
words arc pronounced by it, you will
soon be able to control the mind* and
save that from corruption. You 'extin
guish the fire by smothering it, or by
preventing bad thoughts bursting out
in language. Never utter a word any
where, which you would be ashamed
to speak in presence of thc most reli
gious man. Try this practice a litile,
and you will soon have co/nmand of
POWER OF A GOOD MAN'S TIFE-The
beauty of a holy life, says Chalmers,
constitutes thc most eloquent and effec
tive persuasion to religion, \v h ich one hu
man-being can address ?to another-. We
have many ways of doing good to our
fellow-creatures, but none so efficacious,
as leading a virtuous, upright, and well
ordered life. There, is an energy of
moral suasion in a good man's life, pass
ing the highest efforts of the orator's
genius. The seen but silent beauty of
holiness speaks more eloquently of God
and duty than the tongues of men and
angels. Let parents rsmember this. Tho
best inheritance to leave a child is a vir
fcious example, a legacy of hallowed re
membrances and associations. The beau
ty of holiness beaming through the life
of a loved relative ur friend, is more
effectual to strengthen such as do stand
in virtue's ways, and raise up those that,
are bowed down, than precept, command^
entreaty, or warning. Christianity itself,
I believe, owes by far the greater part of
its moral power, not to the precepts or
parables of Christ, but to his own cW
acter. The beauty of that holiness which
is enshrined in the four brief biographies
of the man of Nazareth, has done more,
'and will do more to regenerate the world,
and bring in an everlasting righteousness,
than all the other agencies put together.
It has done more to spread his religion
in the world, than all that has ever been
written on the evidences of Christianity.
INDUSTRY ITS OWN REWARD.-Any
thing wc make up our minds to do we
can do. There is nothing impossible to
bc done by determined, persevering ef
fort, and nothing of importance can be ac
complished without it. It was labor that
built the pyramids, by labor the arts and
sciences were brought to their present
state of perfection, and labor is necessary
for thc health and happiness of all. In
dustry is the law of being, and wc arc so
constituted that when the law is fully
recognized, it brings its own reward.
Bodily labor is not the .only kind that is
necessary-mind and body should be ex
ercised. In this way cheerfulness and
contentment are promoted, and wo are
prepared to fill with honor any station
assigned us by Providence. We often
regard the doom pntoc*n_ced m aaa, I
" In the sweat df ftiy face shalt thon; ?at
bread," a corso^btft itTsrreally Vhr"essirjg?
for we find that all rational enjoyment
follows in the train of industrious labor,
whether physical or" mental.-Cincinnati
M. E. B0NHAM/ '
ATTORNEY AT LAW
.AS?. ..... .
Solicitor iii Equity.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.,
WILL Practice in'th'e' Courts of this State
and in Augusta, Qa. ' Also, in tho United States
District and Circuit Courts for.So, Cs., giving
special attention to cues in Rank rup icy. . ..
April 2nd, ?uT M
M. G. BUTLER,
ATTORN EY A T X A W ,
EDGEFIELD,'S. C. :
Feb 27 if 9
W. J. READY. :* JAS. T.'C-JLBnEATn.
READY & CULBRE?TH
-A-ttorneys at Law
As?~ '" " '"'
SOLICITORS IN EQUITY.
EDGEFIELD, S. C. . -.' .
Feb 27 - tf . , 9
TUE Undersigned haro this day associated
themselves ne partners in the PRACTICE
Ot-' LAW AND EQUITY. . il _
.. i IC W-. WARY,
WM. T. GARY.
Edgcficld, S- g.; ."ab U, IggU? : - ..tf 7
TUE Undersigned have associated themselves
as Partuers in t^u PRACTICE OF LAW for
Edge?eld District, under the-style of ADAI?S i
W. W. ADANS, . .
W. M. LANDRUM.
Jan. S, 1S67. --. " . '' - 3. .
. Medical Card.
DR. T. J: TEAGUE'has^Vn'oved- to'thc
Dwelling recently occupied by Mr. J. R.
Carwilc, next door below Episcopal Church.
Ile may be found at the Drug Store of Teague
? Carwilc during tho day, and ?.t his residence
during the night, ?then not out on professional
Having bean engaged, in the practice of Medi
cino, in its various branches, for tho last Thirteen
Years, he feels that he do?s not arrogate to him
self uuduo merit when he solicits a liberal share
of patronage at tho hands of this community.
Jan 1 tf 1
. II. PARKER'rcspoctfutly announces
that he is well prepared to ezeoutein tho best
manner and promptly all work in tho business,
-and at greatly reduced figures.
Having acquainted himself with tb? late ines
timable improvements in the profession, andse
curod . full stock of materials, ?c., he warrants
good and satisfactory work to all who may desire
Edgcficld, S. C., Aug. 1, _ tf 31
TheFriendsof. Capt. A. P.jWESIiesfectfu?
ly announce him as a Candidate for. Sheriff o
ridgefield atthc next election.
' Nov 7 .'" " ? to?' 1 ' '45- '
?ST* Wc have beon authorized hy the Friend?
of Capt. H. BOULWARE to announce him a
Candidate for Sheriff of Edgefiold District at thc
Apr 12 te? 16
For -Tax Collector.
The Many Friends of D. A. J. BELL, Esq.,
respectfully noniinato him as a Candidate foi
lax Collector at tho next election.
Oct IS te 43
THE many Friends of Capt. JAMES MITCH
ELL respectfully nominate bim as a Candidate
for TAX COLLECTOR at the next election.
Dec ? te* 50
Wc have been requo'sted by many friends of
Mr. JOHN A. BARKER to announce him a Can
didate for Tax Collector of Edgcficld District at
the ensuing election.
Oct. 2, te* 4
7JSS* We have.bocn. authorized by friends of
.Capt. STUART HARRISON to* announce him a
Candidato for re-election to tho offico of Clerk of
the Court of Common Pleas for this District,"at
thc next election.
April 9^.- . te.. : .
^3LT~Wohave beon authorized by the many
friends of Capt. L. YANCEY DEAN to an
nounce him a Candidate for Clerk of the Court
of Common Pleas for Edgcficld District at the j
Jano20 te -27
ANDREW J, PELLETIER,
Hamburg, S. C.
CHOICE DRUGS, CHEMICALS.
DYE STUFFS, PERFUMERY,
Paints, Oils and Glass,
Cosmetics, Soaps, Combs, Brushes,
Dental) Surgical and Obstetrical In
NUTMEGS IN HULL,
And Fresh Imported Spices.
Ail of wh:?h we tako pleasure in offering'to tho
public at roa-onablo rates.
A. J. PELLETIER,
Druggist and Apothecary
Hamburg, Feb 13 6m 1
S. E. BOWERS,
HAMBURG, S. C.,
AND DEALER IN '
GROCERIES) BACON, LARD, FLOCK,
RAGGING, ROPE, TWINE,
TOBACCO, SEGARS, Ac, .
AVING chanced his Grocery Agency into a
GENERAL COMMISSION BUSINESS will take
great pleasure in mooting the wants of his old
Friends and Customer?.
He will pay the UIGUESTPRICE for COTTON,
COUNTRY PRODUCE, Ac, or will receive tho
same on Storage.
fl&P Consignments respectful!y solicited. , ' -
Farmers aud Planters, and the public generally,
will find it to their interest to givo me a call.
S. E. BOWERS.
Hamburg, Oct. 1, tf 40
WE have on hand a good supply of MAGIS
JMajW . 4/ Jv
A Liberal Discount to Dealers.
240,000 Fnr?iishcd. to th? Vii, Gov
AnMY REVOLVER, 44-100 in. Calibro..
NAVY REVOLVER, 30-100 in. Calibre.
BELT REVOLVER, Navy Siio Calibre
POLIC?'REVOLVER, ' NavyvSize CiUibre.
NEW POCKET REVOLVER, 31-100 in. Calibro.
POCKET REVOLVETV," (Rider's pt.) 31-100 ib. Gal.
REHEATING PISTOL, (Elliot pr.) No. 22 & 32 Cor.
VEST POCKET PISTOL, NO. 22. 30, 32 and 41 Car.
??N CANK, NO. 22 and 32 Cartridge.
BREECH LOADING RIFLE, (Bcals') 32 <fc 39 Car.
REVOLVING RI ru:, 36 and 44-100 in Calibre.
Tjciticipal.Agents. | - , 'fi
Mooro AvN?chol?, '/ NewYor,
Wm'.'R?iid'? Son, ' Boston. :-?
- Jos. C. Grubb &, Co., Philadelphia.
Poultney and Trimble, Baltimore,
Henry Folsom ?Sc Co., Now Orleans.
JohnsOfrj'Sp?nccr A Co.; 'Chicago.^! !. '. ?y.
li. M. Rumsoy <fc,Co. S.t.Xouis,
Albert'E. Cruric, SiIn Francisco. '
Circulars containing cut> and description pf
burArms will be famished upon application.
E. REMINGTON i SONS, Ilion, N. Y.
' Marian ? ? tf [ii^mi?
BROWN & PERKINS,
PUBLISHERS PF i ll itu
And ???usic Books. ? ;
WE would respectfully call the attention of
Choir-Leadurs and Singing School Teach
ers to our establishment, where all kinds of Church
Music, Glee ?qnd An (hem .Books'-can be obtained
on the rn^rnTdrnblotowns'n- ''-" '"'-^ -.'
Tho long experience of our Mr. PERKINS, in
Musical Conventions, Choirs, the Concert Room
and Sunday School, enables him to give advice
and information on all points of musical interest
-as to the selection of proper works of instruct.on,
formation of Musical Schools-progress in musi
cal stud ic V and ileitis of general' in tere't Jo com-,
posers, leaders? tea?Scrsaddifa?cnts. ? 3 ? 1f
Sheet Music furnished on the usual torms, with
promptnoss and dispatch. Country orders solici
ted-and ??lections made for pupils, teachers, con
certs, &o., Aci, ko. .'. . . '. ^ .
: . NOW, READY: . . .
.Will bo True to Me,...T, E. PorkYns,.30'cts.
The Orphan Wanderer,'....T. E. Perkins,..;..30 cts.
Tho Roso Bush,*.,.T. E, Perkins,.30 cts.
Fairy cf the Wildwood,...H'. A'. Brown,..Wets.
Momory, (for Baritonc,)..H. A. Brown,....^3Q ota.
Four of any of the ubovo will bo forwarded on
reooipt of ono dollar.
??f'Send for a Circular..
BROWN & PERKINS,
420 Broome St., New York City.
New York, Jan 1 ._;_4ml
GARDEN SEEDS BY MAIL
E. INVITE attontion.to. our LARGE and
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT ..of FRESH
GARDEN SEEDS,' "comprising
Orer 250 Leading Varieties,
- INCLUDING THE NOVELTIES,
Which we famish, neatly put up in packets,
.'.'BY MAIL, POSTAGE .PAID,
To any address, at our Catabguo rates, enabling
parties at a distance to purchaso as advantage
ously as at our Store.
All our Seods are carefully toted beforo Bend
ing out, and aro.
..Warranted to Grow?
If properly planted out and cared for.
OUR NEW DESCRIPTIVE PRICED CAT
ALOGUE is mailed to any address on receipt of
Stamp for postage.
EDWBv.J* EVANS & CO.,
No. 9; N^Cadrgc?t, York, Pa.
; Mar ll 2m ll
INTRODUCED by thccelcbrated Traveller, Bay
ard Taylor, from Mt. Lebanon. THE FINEST
SMOKING TOBACCO'-KNOWN- it is'd?scrfbed
by Mr. Taylor as ''soft, aromatic, and of deli
cious odor, resembling that of dried roses," ma
turing very early, seed sown as lato as Juno will
perfect a crop,
Wo offor choice socd of this valuable variety
from seed of Mr. Taylor's own raising. Descrip
tivo Circular mailed to applicants.
gS!-Price by mail [pottage j>uid,) 25cts. per
EDW'D. J. EVANS ? CO.,
No. 9, 2J*. George Street, York, Pa.
Marli 2m ll
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
TnE Subscribers respectfully announce thai
they aro now prepared to do all work in the
COACH MAKING and REPAIRING BUSI
NESS that iniy bo entrusted to thom, In a work
manlike manner,and withncatnossanddispatch
Wo have on hand a few CARRIAGES aBdsu
periorBUGGIES.of our own manufucture,which
wo will sell low.
Allkindsof REPAIRING doncpromptly and
warranted to givo satisfaction.
^-As wo sell ONLY FOR CASH, ourpriccs
ar unusually reasonable. All woask is atrial.
SMITH & JONES.
Mar 7 tf 10
HE Undersigned gives notice that ho is now
propared to have REPAIRED in a good and
workmanlike manner, WAGONS, CARRIAGES,
BUGGIES,' and "Other Vehicles thar'ratty .he
brought to his Shops, at fair and reasonable pri
ces for Cash.
' NEW WAGONS, CARTS and BUGGIES will
also be put up in tho best stylo) and on as reason
able torms ns can be afforded.'
Having EFFICIENT and EXPERIENCED
WORKMEN in my Shops, and a good supply of
the BEST SEASONED TIMBER, ho pains will
Bo spared to give entiro satisfaction to thoso who
may send their work to these Shops.
W. W. ADAMS,.
Sept 26 tf
TUE Undersigned, having engaged as . skilful
and experienced Workmen as can be found
in South Carolina, dogign carrying on tho
Shoe Making Business
I At Pleasant Grove (the Shop being vory near tho
? Church,) about threo miles Northwest of Edgo
I fioid Village.
. They now ofTcr their servioes, in tho line of j
MAKING BOOTS AND SHOES, and REPAIR
ING the same, to their friends and tho public
gonorally; and respectfully solicit a liberal pat
ronage. ' * * >..?.-. ? . J
All work will be of tho best and most durable
kind. As to thoir prices, they will be of a grade
of cheapness to astonish and delight their custo
mers. Having no rent to pay, they will fool
themselves enabled.to tura out work at uhpreoe?
dentedly cheap rates.
#3J-All ordors loft in tho Village, with Mr.
John Colgan, .frill bo faithfully.attended to.
- . '.. " -, L. D.'HAG ?GD <fc BRO,
Apr 10_ " flt" '_J6_
State of South Carolina,
BYW.F. DURISOE, Esqr., Ordinary of Edge,
Whereas, N., E. Brown, B?rry Dcason and
Wm. C. Lud wick hovo applied to mo for Loiters
of Administration, on all and singular tho goods
and chattels, rights and credits of John Brown,
late of tho Distrlot aforesaid, deceased.
Thoso are, therefore, to cito and admonish all.
And singular, the kindred and creditors of tho
said ileceasodj?ta,bo.and appear.bcforo-.nvyat our,']
next Ordinary's Cot?rf'f?Tlh? finid' Dls'lr?ct? to bo]
haldon'at Edgefield C. H., on the 3d day of
Juno next, to show etiuso,' If ?uy, why tho
said administration should nat bo granted.
Given under my hand and teal, this 20th day of
May in tho ye>t of our' Lord? ofle ibjoj?sund eight
hundred apdSixty-seven and jih^hVnjtaqty-flrst
year of American Independence
ESTABLISHED IN 1850
form tho citiiens of Edgefield and che surround
ing count rjvt:hathekocp.s a SPEGLAL ESTAB
LISH MENS for/fo^RE^R ojtFM?HES
and JEWELRY. All work entrusted to his
care will be oxocutod promptly, neatly, and
warranted foi" ojio year. .
; At hisStoro wfllTio found oho'''of the- largest
Siocbs.df ''I '] YV I'ii I
Gold and ^rer; jVatciies,
Of tho best Eiiop*ean anjl American manufacture
in thc S mulhern States, with a select assort
RICH AND NEW STYXES ETR?S?
/ j d^GO?TD) JEW?LRYA X
Sot with Diamonds, Pearls, Rubies", Oriental Gar
nets, Coral, ?fcc. Also, SOLID SILVER
. ' WARE, consisting of full
TEA SETS, WAITERS, ICE AND
WATER PITCHERS, CASTORS,
GOBBETS, 9UP;S- FORKS, SFOQNJ?. ;
' * And everything '8 fne SilvoiWar?dinoi^l"^
PINEisil?GL? '?N3X' .DOUBLE. BARR?l^D(
Colt's, Smith k Weston's, Cooper's, Rcmming
". ; ton'*, Sharp's, Derringer's, ? ., ,,. ; j
: !. And many others of thc latest invention. .. ?
FINE CUTLERY. SPECTACLES, WALKING
CANES, PERFUMERY, PORTMONIAES,
i j j . AND JANC.Y GOODS. , . a , ?
Of ovory nplM be found in a B rn flu? Jew
c- ' * elrVEstaMshnrent. ' hii
? j . . Ono Door below Augusta Hotel,
.103 Broad Street, Augusta., Ga.
Octil5-- ' . : ,6m ; 42
JOHN Cl BOHLE?
. H. #ARNErV^-C0.,
FIN E LIQUORS,
Family and Fancy Groceries,
TOBACCO;, . ; C&AftS A^MBv
> PIPEEOTALL KINDS, '
Powder, Slxot. Caps,
;_ . FANCY NpTIONS t ?
. , AND! "
Music al Instruments,
AND ALL KIND OF STRINGS.
ALS0? DEALERS IN " "
Ready Made Clothing,
"Staple ajd Fancy, Dry. Goods,
BOOTS? SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
PERFUMERY AND SWEET SOAPS,
.No. .141] hod 144 Broad Street,
j \ I AV0?STA, G
Nov. 6, ' ' ; ' ' * .'?.
' ; ?.'-AND- '? .
. .13ARNESS, .' J j O /
. Top and JJo-Top Buggies,
Carriage Makers' MATERIAL,
RUBBER and LEATHER MACHINE BELT
ING and "STEAM PACE; rNGr: LACE,, PICKER
and - ROLLER LATHER ;:ANt> "ROLLER
A fall assortment in Store, and constantly ar
.Reduced [Prices !
; SHKRMMd JESSUP &
No. 225, Broad St., Sign of the Golden Saddle,
Augusta, Dec 17 6mM
Newly Furnished and Refitted,
Unsurpassed by any Hotel South,
Was Reopened to tho Public Oct. 8, 1S66.
.T. S. NICKERSON, Proprietor.
C)J?ni 1. . tf. J 'j .. ' - - :l
G. W. CONWAY, S. TUSKER,
Of Kentucky. Of Edgefiold; S. C.
un TtfiPnv ii
... BY -
CONWAY ? TURNER,
[Campbell St., Hclteeen Broad and Reynold*,
? ; - :NEAT. PLANTERS HOTEL,
ALL KINDS' of VEHICLES and SADDLE
HORSES for Hire. Also, Fine CARRIAGES,
tftrictly for Family usc.
Match Howes, Single Harnes? Horses, and
Saddle Horses bo agbt, or sold on Commission.
Covered accommodation .on the Premises for
Two Hundred Head of Mules.
Augusta, Oct l:> 3m42
$1,000 Reward ?.!.
II? S3?E0?F?C !
- . The Greaif En?ttW Remedy i
A CERTAIN ??DTPEEDY.C?RE
INCONTINENCE OF URINE.
WEAKNESS OF THE BACK,
PAIN IN THE BACK, (j
DISEASE OF BLADDER,
S:?ONE IN BLADDER,
' ' 'KIDNEY DISEASE,
^SF*This prepare tion is offered to tho afflicted,
with the greatest conCdenoc.
Sold at Edgoficld by TEAGUE k CAnwrtB.
W. H. TUTTI
General Agsnt for tho Southern States.
''AugustaVgo?,sj?t?L?Q: ^ ??a" S *
AND ? . '? " .
THE Subscriber respectfully trnnounoos to the
citizens.of Etig ifield District, that he is now
prepared to exeout? ALL BUILDING AND
CARPENTER'S WORK with fidolity and dis
patch, and op roasonablo:tonn?.
Ho ts'atsorWgagcd, noif door to tlib Advertiser
Uffico, in tho
Und?rtaking Business.; '
.And h a.; on hand an assortment of BEAUTIFUL ,
COFFINS, Rosewood finish, neatly trimmed, nod
of tho latest stylos. Prices very moderate,
i My.fine NEW HEARSE, with gentle Hones
and a. good. Driver, ,v ill nt tend Funerals when
desired." ;.' , .?.. : 'i i PQ
During my absence from the shop, Mr. JAS.
PAUL, who ls conducting the CABINET BUSI
NESS in the samo Rooms, will give his individual
attention to all ordert for COFFINS, Ac.
M. A. MARKERI*.
Nov. 27,_tf Ai
SEWING MACHINE CO.,
! Principal O Hice, 016 Broadway, ,
NEW YORK.' '
GREAT IMPROVEMENT in Sowine Mi
ejitno. Empire Shuttle, (.'pink ? Motion
tion. Its motion being nil positive, it is not lia
ble to got out of orile--. .It il thc best Family
'Machine! Notice is called to our new and Im
proved Manufacturing Mnchlnc, for Tailorrnnd
Boot and Shoo Fitters. Agents wanted, to whom
ar liberal discount, wi?.l bo givon. No consign
EMPIRE Bil WING MACHINS CO.
?vg* tym? 1
GEORGE C. GOODRICH, ")
PHILLIP WINEMAN, } Sonia Carolina.
JOHN ASHHURST, J * ?"
D R?GS^M E D?C ES
F i CHEMIC ALS, ?ce,
Charleston, ' S. C., ' C
: /Nov. 20, Cm 47
Th? Best 'Tbnib' Nbw iii11
MANUFACTURED-DY: 3 .
CHARLESTON, S.'_ C.,
Charleston,'Janf 15 * ' P^'jy .. 3
: THIS ._.
G S; *S T A R,e H; j
* "ls used by ' '
First-class Hotels, La ind ri es, Tens
ol" Thousands of Families, und
?Jnanld Ue TIS eu by Alf. > (Bira
af T?e-fufiruT'polisb,'nf<__-g> ibVWn"
pas.? smbojtbly pve?.thq cloth,. Baaing, mocb.4i~e
and labor! Goods dono up wi :h it keep olean
longes, consequently will not wrar out so soap.
KlTvMAKES OLD LINE?? LOOK LIKE NEW !
[ "' Sold ty Druggists and Grocers gen?rslly.
. 'oiymv?mviB???is Mil
.IS THE BEST IN THE WORLD!"
It is soluble luibj?ias well a?, epty fU^SJ1
is put up in tho safest, neatest, :.nd m?steonvoni
. ent fora of any o?Rrcd to-the'p lbJic.
.IT IS WARRANTED NOT TO STREAK THE |
.. - CLOTHES !
, Sold by Grocers and Druggists generally. .
. Agents wanted everywhere, to whom wo offer
extraordinary inducements. Address
NEW YORK STARCH GLOSS CO.,
NO721SFT ,jn St., New York. "
Ja? 1 ._ Cm . 1
GKOVESTEEIV ?ic CO.,
PIANO FORTE MANUFACTURERS,
.499 Broadway, N/ew.Yorlc.
THESE PIANOS received tho Highest Award
of Merit at tho World'? Fair, over the best J
makers from London, Paris, Ocrinany, tho cities
of New York, Philadelphia, Ballimore and Bos
ton ; also, the Gold Medal at the American
Intitntc, for FIVE SUCCESS TYE YEARS ! !
Our Pianos contain the French Grand Action,
Harp Pedal, Overstrung Bass, Full Iron Frume,
and all Modern Improvements. Every, Instru
ment irarren'ed Fl VE YEAHS.' MaJe under
the supervision of Mr.? J. ll. v^ROVESTEEN,
who bara practical experience u:' over thirty-fitfe
years, and is the maker of over eleven thoutavd
Piano-Forle?. Our facilities foi manufacturing
enable iu? to sell.these insuumen-^ from $100 to
$200 cheaper XhiL^ any first classpiano .fort?, j
/SB-G_0.'A.: OATES, Augmta, Ga., 'is thc
authorized Agent for the sale of tbcfe PIANOS,
and will tilw.ayi kocp a number cn hand for thc
inspection of'the public.
Aug 8 * - lypAP 82
State af South Carolina,
IN COMMON PL?AS. '
G. W. Murphy & Slocum, ")
^ vs" > Fy':. Attach.
J. A. Bass, J
THE Plaintiffs in the above stated ease having
this day filed, their Declaration in my office,
and the Defendant having ncithei wife nor Attor
ney known to reside within thc limits of this
State on- whom copies.? of said Declaration with
rules to .plead can. bo servid; On motion of W.
W. ADAMS, Esq-. Plaintiffs' Attorney, Ordered,
that said.Defendant, appear and plead to said
Declaration within a year anda.&vy from thc date
hereof or final and absolute Judgement will bc
given against him. .
. S. HARRISON, ?.C.E.D.
Soj>t. ?^lS?? 'lyq -tl
State of South Carolina,
* ? IN COMMON PLEAS.
Guthridge Chcatham, bearer,'")
vi >Sor. Attachment
G. W. ?trom.; . J . ?
THE Plaintiff in the above stated case having
this day filed his Declaration in my office,
and the Defendant having neither wife nor Attor
ney known to reside within thc limits of this
State on w h oui copies of said Declaration with
rulo? to plead can bo served ; On motion of W.
W. Adams, Plaintiff's Attorney, orloredthatsaid
Defendant appear and plead to said Declaration
within a year and a day from the ?-ate hereof or
final andabsoluto Judgment will be given, against
him, S.HAF RISON, C.C.E.D.
Mar 7, 186 7. ly . ll
State of South Carolina.
IN CO MM O M PLEA p.
Guthridge Cheatham, "1
tn > Foreign Attachment.
O. W. Strom., , J ,; ? -,
THE PLintiff in the-abovo stated case having
this day filed, his Declaration in my office,
and tho Defendant having neither wifnnor Attor
ney known to resido within thc limit,, cf this Stato
on wr. oni .oopics of said Declaration with rules to
plead can be served : On motion of W. W. Adams,
Plaintiff's Attorney, ordered that said Defendant
appear and plond to said Declaration within a
year and a day from thc date hcreor' or final and
absoluto Judgmont will bo eU'?n against him. 1
Marli, 1847.' . ly ll
State of South Carolina,
: IN.COMMON PLEAS.
H. A. Shaw,, hearer, 1 ")
. "*.TS . ? For,Attach. . .
Wcleomo Martin. .. J .
THE -Plaintiff .in tho abor? stated'case having
this dav filed his Declaration In my office,
and the Dofendant having neither wifo norAt
tornoyjenown to reside within the limits of ti?:?
State on wiora copies of said Declaration with,
rules to plead can be nerved : On motion of J. L.
Addison, Plaintiff's Attorney, Orden d that said
Defendant appoartnnd plead to said Declaration
within a year and a day from the dat? hereof, or
final Andabsoluto Judgment will ba g von against
htm. S. HARRISON, c. c. E; ?.
Mar 31, 188?. qly 13
. MARVIN'S PATENT
Alum lind Dry Plaster, Fire and JRnrglar Proof
S A F E S,
WARRANTED ,T n E D E*S T I?TTHE ]
WORLD/. Nc?*cr co/rodc tile Iron. Never
lose'their flrtr-pr'jof qri.i'ities.- Arc thc 'only Safes
"filled with AFuof and Dry Plaster. '"
Please send 0.' call for an Illustrated Catalogue
Principal - fNev??? B?a?w5?S^?L_
f.bj8f ' t??M mtlsHm
i ft %?
9fig?' BCTgyn'FIO^ERICAy is the largest
X and most widely circulated journal of ita
dasi \n thia count ry. Each number contains six
teen'' pages, with numerous illustrations. The
numbers for a year make two volumes of 416 pages
oaohv; It alao .cor
.?lso/rViluaelf'rilt _ .
Machinery used In Workshops, Manufactories,
turing interests. Also,'Pure-arms, War Imple
ments, Ordnance, War Vessels, Railway Machi
nery, Electric, Chemical, and Mathematical Ap
paratus, Wood and Lumber Machinery, Hydraul
ics, Oil and "Water Pampa, """rater ^9*&M6i&?'
. Household. Hortic cl tumi, ind Farm1 Implements '
-thrslatret7 Deptjrtmest being very full and of'"****
great value to Farmers and Gardeners, articles
embracing crcry department of Popular Science,
.which every"body can enders tand and which every
body likes to read.
v"Aiso, Reports ^:H3cl8B??C'"?wietiee7"'at home
and abroad, Patent Law DccisionsaDd Discussions,
Practical Recipes, Etc. ,It aUo_contains an Offi
cial list ofaU falHWi&at??a4ifctf|$fc$*j..: J
of great value to Inventors and owners of Patents.
' Publhhed-W?ei|5fJ t#?*nl&nes each lour, com
kneing JanW?M July, A "'?TT?
?j Per annum...xm."..$3 00
.* -^?faooitisT.. ,>:M:L?.i so
Ten copies for. One Yeas....._.25 00
Specimen copies tent free. Address"
" ' No'. S^Pwt Bow, ^
MessTs/liUNN li CCr. have- Bio? twenr^yclrrB'
tirpcrie?eer in pro?iring Patents foi Ne^Inves)
tor* who; tnaydmve' "socb business to transact can
rceeive, free, ailafttdful adyice'how U>j>rocee?L_
"Fdr Oie Plan?aUori, > \
Tlt^ Carden, < . ' ' .
jk " . ? J'i ! ! H V ..life!
c?LT .rite, request \\1Abo -iPubliiher; .I.^ie^ow
acting as Agont for the SOUTHERN CULTI
VATOR, cn indispensable Agricultural Journal,
;publishcd*s>t A'hcn ;, Ga. Torms, $2 per annum.
?r?ry Partner, Hinter and Horticulturist in
the South should bo a nadar of the CULTIVA
tnUr Kna/<-fnan nnwthava m n TT
Specimen nambers may be socn at thT^
^rhw office. , A r;e <i ? *
5 JS. ; S J Jl\>K$ V'B.'R?'D?RISOE.
Sept 17 tf 3
,". \ -T---.-.. .-;-?
Demorest'? ?To?thiy Magazine,^ -
TTNIVERSALLY acknowledged the MODEL
fyte?%%<f&MAGAZINE cf America: devo
-tvid foXfrigiont' St-Jries, Poems, Sketches, Archi
tecture.and Model Cottages, Household Matters,
G?riis^f "Thought, Personal and Literary Gossip,
(in?ludingspccial.?cpartineals on L'aahioss,) In
structions on Heal th, . Gym n xs tie. Equestrian Ex
orcises, Music, Amusements, otc.: all by the beat
authors, and profusely and artistically illustra
ted with costly Engravings (full size.) use ful und -
reliable Patterns, Embroideries, Jewelry', and a . .
f consl?nt succession of artistic novelties,' wi:h
other useful and erltertaifling literature.
numbers, as specimen.-, 10 "cents; either mailed
.free. Yearly, 33, with a valuable premium ; two
copies, $5j50 ; ?tbjw too jjes, $j7,50 ; ?ve ?of les,
.$'12, and splendid premiums foi" clubs af $3 each,
W?L? thc first premiums to each subscriber.
. V # W. JENNINGS: "DEMOREST, S ll .1
; .i y ??::- No..473-.Bpondway, New York.
. Dematest's Monthly and. Young . America, to
?g?tlue'r, $4, with tho premiums for each.
State of South Caroling -
EDQEJ?JELD. DISTRICT,. . aa
. ' IN^QUITY^ ; ' ' " ^
Jarret Wise. Adnv'r., et al. ' ? */'
? T vs; - * tjjp . - > Bill fpr Parr, fce?*
PickensBridwe*l?and>?e?t?tj . ?' .. .'.??'A.?
IT appearing to my satisfaction that Picken?
Brid well and. Wife .'Mary, Defendants to this .
cause, reside beyond tho limits of .this State, On
motioh'by Mr. H. W. Annrsox, Compl'ts Solicitor,
Ordered Thar 'the s lid ?Defendants do appear;'
plead, answer or?demur to ibis Bill within Porty
days from the publication hereof, and in default
thereof judgment pro coufeito "will bo'awarded
/ Z..W, CARWILE, C.E.E.D.
.April 23/ 1SC7. ' 6t 17 .
State of South Carolina,
EDGEF?ELD DISTRICT, '? -I
W. J.-McKie and wif<> et al, "1
J. T. mm?d ' Bill for Acct., Ac.. '
R. H. Middleton,^x'or., et al J . ^ .?"5b6f.
IT nppeatjiii to^'my fatisiaclion that H. G/Midr
dleton, Charles Alexander and wife Ida, Rosa
Calhoun, Robert H..Middleton, Jane Ware, Mary
Hewitt and-Het/itt her husband, Frances
Nash and - Nash her husband, George Ware,
Jennio Ware, Defenricuts in tho above canse, re
sido beyond tho limits of this State, On motion
by Mr. BACON, Solicitor, It is ordered That they
do respectively appco:: and plead, answer or de-V:
mur to this Bill withi'i forty days from the pnbli-*
cation hereof, or in default thereof that judgment
pro coufetso will be'a varded against them by de
fault. Z. W. CARWILE, CE B.D.
State of South Carolina,
Sylurs Morso apd "| ? j.
Mary Ahn, bis wife, ?H1 gpCc.fic ^
Elizabeth T. Adams |mcnt of D6bt8' *****
and others. J
IT appearing to "ruy satisfaction tiiif PlM. Brad
ley, one of the - Defendants to this cause, re
sides beyond the limits cf this State, On'motion
by Mr. BONHAM, Comp1.'ts Solicitor, Ordered, That
he do appear and plead, answer br demur to this
Bill within forty days after thc publication^ thia
order, or in default thereof, judgment will bc tia
dered against him j?ro cmfe*to. >r
Z.'W. CARWILE, C.E.E.D. '
April 23,1S67. Ct 17
The State of Soith Caroliiia,
Malaca Co var, bj her next friend,] B?H iurSpe- "
?J''. >;ys..'-. I cine perform -
Lewis Cbvar, J.' B. ' Sullivan' and j ance, ''Relief,*
wife, and others.. i J <to.
r1 appearing to ray satisfaction that Isaac A.
Read asd Ellen A., Ms wife,two of the Defep?
danta to this cause, reside beyond the limits of
this State, On motion by Mr.' BOSHA?, Cooplts
Solicitor, Ordered, That they do appear and plead*
answer Or domur tbihbi Bill witbia ' forty days
after the publication of this order, or ia default
thereof, judgment vii* be rendered against them
* \ Z. W. CARWILE, C.E.E.D.
April 23, 1867. . $t 17
State of South Carolina,
C. Bruce Walker, Asrigree, *| ?
vs Bill for roreclo
Lewis Covar.and j-, closure of Mort
A. J. Butkley and Susan Ann gage,
his wife, and others." . J
IT appearing to ray satisfaction; that A. J.
Bulkley and Susan Ann, his-wlfe, two of the
Defendants <o this cansp, are-absent from and...
reside beyond thc limits of thia State, On. motion .
by Mr> BOMBAH, Complainants' Solicitor, .Order
ed, That they do appear and plead, am wer or
demur tophi's Bill within forty 'days from the .
publication hereof: or in default thereof judg
ment will bo rendered against - them pro con
Z. W. CA It WILE, Oi.E.3.
Apr 23, 1867. jj ? . 6t ; , : 17
State bf South Carolinaj
IN EQUITY?; j v:.' .... .
Preston*Ll Wrightand othcri 1 . . .
by next friend, ' )? Bi? te ??neel
vs .". ? ^ Deed, for Relief,
John W? Smith and " [tc '
Elijah T>. Watson, J . '
IT appearing to ney satisfaction thaf JohirW.
Smith; one of the Defendants in this canse,
resides beyond tht limit? of this State, On motion
by Messrs AJJSBJY * WEICHT? Coropl''.'? Solicit*s.,
Ordered That the said John W-. Smith do appear, .
plead, answer.ordemur to. this Bill within Forty
days frdm tho. publica'tion hereof, ^and in default
there?f, that itdgment y i o con/eno will Keren
dared.against bim." '
q 2. W.(ARWILE,'C*E,E.D.
Apf?l-rt, . ' . 6t * " ? 17
'FoR the real pleasure and comfort of th'osir 4
wno sometimes indulge ia.a social glass, I have
opened"in the-Plantcre' Hotel aT FAIRST CLASH* "
BAR. well supplied with tsVSRY VARTETY of
tho BEST Wpnjf?t ilQ?O?.S, SEtG?i^S? .
&C, and undei-the management of a gentle- .
man,. eoVrteous hnd attentive, who ?trill al all'
"ti?H??ft be in' attendance to -give catire satisfaotiom -
to his customers. < . .J x>'
- . A. A. Q&Vjfa&i?g?, .