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From Eke N. Y. Eming Post.
THE FAMINE IN IRELAND letter faom a gentleman of the Quaker denomination in Dublin, to J. Harvy, of this city, dated January 3d, has been published. The writer and his friends have visited several of the coun ties in Ireland, with a view of observing the condition of the peasattry. The doscription given in the letter, of the suf fering, of which, in the words of the writer, they "now see the begining, but of which no man sees the end," is fright ful The writer says: "In the parts of Mayo which I visited, the failure is complete, and the destitu tion of the cottier population is iota!. They have nothing. The public works do not employ one-qrarter of them. There Is no other employment. The wages of those who get work, about one shiiling per day, are quite insufficient to support a family at present prices. They have been unable to buy their usual supply of winter clothing, and on the contrary have been forced by ni ant to pawn any good clothes they had. Their pigs are gone-the poultry are eaten or sold-the very dogs have been drowned, lest they should eat anything that could support human life. I saw a few pigs and fowls, and an occasional dog with the farmers, but nothing in comparison with former times. The number of the destitute is greatly in creased by the farm servants, who have been almost invariably discharged on accounts of the inability to their employ ers to feed them, and by taylors, sho m.kers and other ai tizans, who used to work for the small farmers and the poor, and who have now no employment." These people subsists on turnips, sold at a shilling a hundred weight, and dealt out sparingly, by those who have them, to make them last the longer. "The natural result o0 insufficient and unwholesome food is disease, especially dysentery of the most aggravated char acter, of which many are dying. -There have also been many deaths from actual starvation. The coroner living at Ballina, gave us a list containing. twenty three such within tie last month, most ofthem within the last fortnight. There are also many more en whom no inquest i held. We passed a small burying place at the time of an interment; it was a young man who had been a farm ser vant, and having been discharged, could ind no one to take him in. He had been promised admission into the work house, but-died the previous day, of absolute want of food--np inquest. On another occasion we met a.3 oung man carrying a-coffin, of this, unplaned deal boards. lie told us that it -was for a woman, whose remains had been kept eight days, until'they begged the price of the coln?' The sole. topic of. conversation in Ireland is the famine which has fallin upon the country. The resident gentry .exert-themselves with great humanity to mitigate the distress; their wives and daughters ate seen dailly distributing soup and meal, or cutiing out clothes to be made up by poor women, but the absentee, proprietors, with but a few ex ceptions, lend, them no assistance. We copy the following further particulars from this letter. - - "All religious and political dillerances are for the present forgotten-like the factions in a besieged city, the pressure ofa common danger has united all parties for a common object. The ministers otallidenominations, and especially the Church of England clergy, are actively engaged in administering relief.-To the latter the very poor chiefly look, and the rector is sometimes the only resident gentleman in the parish. ,Jh"The poor houses are crowded ; they are almost all in debt ; under present circumstances a new rate could not be collected ;.and such is the state of their credit, that I fear, unless the govern ment provides funds, they will be una ble even to feed the unfortunate beings within the work house walls. "I have heard statements tending to prove that the bonds of natural affection were loosening under the pressure of want, but I expect that the instances are rear. Husbands have deserted their wives and families ; children have, in some instances, turned out their parents so beg ; and 'many parents refuse L.> re ceived theia adult children who have left them for the service of farmers or others. Perhaps the most striking change of feeling is shown by the treatment of the dead and dying. Many are brought into the work house when on the point of death, in order to obtain a parish coffin-The funerats are attended by .few, there may be twenty or thirty, whzen formerly there would have been some hundreds. To one acquainted with the character of our people, this change must appear great indeed. "Thtere is still corn in the yards of the small farmers. They have paid no rents and keep their corn to eat. They are consuming it fast, and the best opins ion I could obtain, estimated it as likely to last at furthest only four months, and then their destitution will be as complete as that of the cottiers or Conacre-men, excepting the very fe'a who have money saved. I have no doubt many of the latter will go to America. In the words of one to whom I spoke, 'Every one who can scrape up the money will go.' "The emigration this year will certai nly be enormous. rnelemenL as-is this season they are going already. A ship left Sligo just before Christmas, and in stead of the sorrow usual *when parting from their native country, there was a doomed land. The country is in many places becoming depopulated. They are deserting their cabins, crowding into the towns and cities, spreading them selvesover our eastern countries, (where the destitution is less,. because the people have been accustomed to rely on wages for their support,) and, when they can beg the passage money, crossing over into England and Scotland. Such ex tensive mendicity is frightfully demor alizing; but how can the unfortunate people help it 1 If they stay at home they must starve. From accounts I have heard, I believe that many are preferring the dreadful alternative, are ashamed to make their wants known, and are actu ally starving rather than beg. "The small farmers are disheartened, and in desparation on account of losses and the great arrears of rent, they have as yet made no preparation for culiva ting their ground, and think that if they cultivate it, it is rather for the landlord than themselves. The usual gatherings of compost have been neglected. To manure their ground seemed to them useless, as they had no potatoes to plant. I think very few of them have corn suf frcient for their own consumption and for seed. The lime-kilns are not at work, as they used to be, showing a diminished breaJth of wheat sown, or at least a diminution of manure. The lost time may be partially redeemed by spring sowing, but the loss of manure is incur able. The land cannot obtain its usual nourishment, and the result must be a diminished production. "I trust that eventual good will iesult from this awful visitation of Providence, unexampled in its severity in any civi lized country, but we must first pass through an amount of suffering, of which we now see the beginning but of which no man can see the end." Quakerism and Odd Fellowship. We understand that there is at present considerable excitement among the Friends in this city in relation to Odd Fellowship. Several young friends have become Odd Fellows, and it is question ed whether they are liable to be expelled from the meeting for so doing. For our part we can se.e no more harm in joining the Odd Fellows in than getting your house insured in a mutual company. The secrecy and decorations of the Order we take to be the mere disguises and appendages, useless or useful we know not of the mutual insurance, which is the all in all of it. We trust the diffi culty among the Friends may be com posed to the satisfaction of all parties. N. Y. Tribune. Lone and Police.-The most singular case which has come within the purview of the police was told us this morning. It seems that a youth had became ardently attached to a beautiful young lady of this city. As is common with most pretty w-,men, she was disposed to be a little coquettish, and to induce her to favor his suit over the claims of half a dozen lovers, he in the most gallant style and becoming form presented her with a handsome gold watch. This was no great sacrifice for him, however, for he know that in the event of consumma ting his matrimonial hopes, the proper ty would again revert to him, on the principle that what his wife possesed would he his owvn. H is inamorata was for a wvhile much mollified by this splen ded offering, but alas, soon she grew cold by degrees, and at last, so beauti fully frigid that she incontinently discar ded him. Here was a beautiful pickle !-no mat riage-no nothing ! and she as wvell as the chronometer likely to become "ainother's." The thought wvas mad ness ! As a dernier resort he applied on Saturday to a policeman to get his watch back ; but on what principle is not very clear. It seems to us that trover, replevin, and all the usual .means of re.. covering property, must fail in this in stance. We advise him to apply for a neatly consti ucted writ of habeas corpus before the Supreme Court Commissio ner, and it that don't bring it, we have no faith in any other remedy.-Brook lyn Eagle, From the Savaunahi Georgian. PAPER FACvORY Ir4 Ursoff. The Griffin Whig or the 12th instant says: "We are rejoiced to learn, by a note frotn a citizen in Upson county, that the Thomasiton Manufacturing Company are erecting an establishment for the manufac ture of Paper. htis stated that it will go into operation by midsummer, or the1st of August at farthest; andi will turn out a half ton of paper per diem-principally wrapping and printing paper. liere is about to be opened a new mar ket for the people in the surrounding coun ties. The rags, which have been accus tomed to lie and rot about the yard, will meet with a ready sale, at prices that will fully compensate for the trouble of saving thenm. The merchants may, no doubt, do a good business by exchanging goods for rags. if it be 'asked, what kind of rag, are wanted, the answer is, any kind of rags however black or rotten, provided that they are cleansed of dirt. We are not yet informed what price will be paid; but sup pose two and a half or three cente- por pound." A Newo kind of Coueon.-A new kind of Cotton has been raised in Onslow County N. C., during the last year by Mr. Benja min Wbite, to which he gives the name "Sugar Loaf Pod Cotton." An extensive Cotton manufacturer at Fayettevillo N. C., spealts of .its comparing better than any samples be has seen, witb Georgia Upands, and as being superior to any thig ever brought to the Fayettville-mar k. -.Ev.. Nnaw. Cornv$.-Cotton.-A large cotton plan ter. near Vicksburg (says the.New Orleans Bulletin) asserts that he' would prefer making corn at 25c. per bushel,- to cottu at 8c. per 1b., and has offered to plant his entire plantation in corn this year if he can contract for the same at 33c. per bush el, delivered on the plantation, or the bank of the river. A large corn opetator offe red to contract at 30c. per bushel, but the parties did not close, This is worthy of reflection. Gun Cotton B.1l.-An anecdote is re lated of a morose crockery dealer, who had a peculiar aversion 3o. the 6dtballs with which the boys were layirgin the street, and more than once he had caught their balls and without ceremony deposited thed in his stove fire. But aiott;another ball appeared, and by a bound'ejtered his shop door. Its fate, like that.of its pre decessors, was immediately sealed. But the sport was not yet ended 'fornn.haif a minute an explosion occurred wnici sent fragnents of the stove, Andj considerable quantities of crockery throuii the roo' and windows. Tie ball had been 'made in true Yankee (boy) style, and composed of a quantity of gun cotton covered with leather.--Sci. American. An Old Church.-The First Baptist Church in the town of.Swanzey (Mass.) was, as we leat'n by the Warren (t I.) Star, originally consituted in Wales. It was reorganized in bwanzeyvdf 16, and is the oldest Baptist Church in--the com monwealth of Massachusetts. Its early history is full of interest, in connection with the suffering of Indian warfare, and the progres of liberal principles in religion and civil government in this. cunry for about a century it was the centre con course for the people of several adjoining towns, and during much of this period its membership was larger than tliat of any other Baptist church in New England. It has had a long line of excellent pastors, some of whom were very eminent for their piety, learning and eloquence. Human Life- There is a happiness in human life-who can doubt it? The man who owns but a few acres of land, and raises an abundantance to supply the ne cessary wants of his family-can ask for for no moro. If he is satisfied with his condition-and there are thousands so situated who are-no man is iore happy. No political movemew distrliihis repose -no speculative mania chases the calm serenity from his mind--noschisms be neath his' golden sky. - His family is the world to him; his little lot is all his care. Who sighs not far such a life of calmnoss and serenity ?-Amid the cares and anx ieties of business, who would not change his prospects and his honors for the re pose of him who is contented and happy on his spot of ground, far from the noise and bustle, princely luxury and squalid poverty, of city life? If ifthere is a situn tion congenial to the true -spirit of man and the growth of virtue, it is aimid the rejoicings ofnaturo-iu the. calm retire ment of rural life. Love's Doings.-During the stay of the volunteers in Pittsburg* young maiden falling in love with one of the soldiers. both parties went to Alderman Steel, who declared them man and wife, and the sol dier with his bride w.ent for Mexico. The forloru mother brings and action against the Alderman for marrying her daughter who was a minor. a Executive Departmecnt, CoLVonsa, 17th Feb. 1847. HIS Execlicy, the Governor, havingt left Columbiai, for his residoilce at Ln stone Springs, all communnications should be addres'sed to him, at the latter place B. T. WATTS, Executive Seretary. february 24 t 5 The Cheap Drug store. ~T has been observed by visitors froni all i' parts of Edgefield and the neighbarinig Districts, that Rt. S. Roberts's, is thc cheapest Caish Drug Store in Edgefield District. Thes folowin guseful and valuable Medicines ate constanty kept on hand : Rowand'sTonic Mixature for Fever and Aguie, Rat Poison, warranted, Lncina Cordial, Philotoken, or Female's Friend, Hlaye's Liniment fur Piles. Brandreth's Pills, Castor Oil Capsules, Peters' Pills, Earles Pile Remedy. warranted to cure, Blood Pills, Uphiami's Vegetable Pile Remedy, warranted to cure, Beckwith's Antidyspeptic Pills, Cook's Pills, Moffatt's Pills and Bitters, Becker's Eyn Salve, Harrison's Specific Ointment, Sanger's Mus tard, Thompson's Eye Water, Lee's genuine Antibi lious Pills, Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry, Sehhrinig's Cordial, Sherman's Wormi Lozenges, McAllister's All Healing Ointment,. Hull's Headache Lozenges, Spencer's Pills. Fahnetock's Vermifuge and Dead Shut, a sure cure, Indian Hair Dye, Indian Hair Oil, Dr..Jayno's Medicines, MMunn's celebrated Elixir of Opium. - THE FOLLOWINO. Thompsonian lMedicinles, Goldlen Seal, Ladies' Slipper, Pond Lilly, Balmoney, A frican Pepper, Spieed Bitters, Nerve Powder. Number Six, Bitter Root, Lobolia Seed, 11cm lock, Composition, Bayberry, &c. &c. A LSO, Train Oil and winter- strained best Sperm Oil, Castor Oil, and Sweet Oil, by the gallon, Wetherill's pure White Load, Glans, all sizes, Paint Brushes.Lamnp Black, Black Lead, Putty, Cold' Cream, Lip Salve, Trooth Powder, With a large and comiplete assortment of DRUGS, M1EDICIuNES & PERFUMERY. all carefully d~spensed. by a person reguilurly brought op to the Drug business, aided by the subscriber, who gives advice without any charge. Physicians Prescription's, and orders fur Drugs, promptly attemnded to, and put tip in the nteateat manner. Ri. 8. ROBERTS. February 17 -3t 4 DAILY ExPEcTED F'ROM PSHiLADELPHiA. Scarpa's Acotustio Oil for Deafness, and Notice. T IE subscriber living within two miles of the Court.House, would accommodate Jurors during Court, and his h.-use will at all times be open to the travelling comnaunity. JO1N IIUIET. February 17 3t 4 Store House to Let. T HE Store House at Mount Willing, lately occupied by Lehmaler & Brothers, is of fered for rent for the present year. Mount Willing is a well known and desira ble stand for a Country Store, and worthy of the attention of Merchants, as it also affords the privilege of a Post Office. For particulars apply to the subscriber, at Mount Willing, Edgefield District. J. B SMITII. Jannary 3 -if 2 AND sPENCER's PJI.LS & RESTORATIVE EtTTKRS. The following certificam is from the Rev. John Harrington, Sumter District, S. C. I herewith certify, that I have nsed Spencer's Vegetable Pills during the last and present years, and find them to answer the purposes as stated by the Proprietor, viz: to act (in small doses) as a mild and ready asperient to the System--to rcmovc or prcvent Costivenes.- as I may be required without pain or sickness. Of the many remedies I have made use of during a period of thirty years affliction. I believe thema to be the mildest and most effectual. JOHN IIARRINGTON. Sumter District. Jainary 5th. 1846. For sale by J. 1). TIBBETTS, Edgefield C. ii., S C, Feb24 ] m 5 STATE OFSOUTI CAROLINA EDGEFIELD DISTRICT. IN THE COURT OF ORDINARY. Y JOHN HILL, Esquire, Ordinary of Edgefield District : Whereas, Benjamin Stevens, bath ap plied to me for Letters of Administration, on all and singular the goods and chattels, rights and credits of A. P. Kinard, late of the Dristict aforesaid, decensed. These are, therefore, to cite and admon ish all and singular, the kindred and credi tors of the said deceased, to be and appear before me, at our next Ordinary's Court for the said District, to be holden al Edge. field Court douse, on the 8th day of March next., to show cause, if any. wl:y the said adminisira:ion should not he granted. Given under my hand and seal, ibis the 22d day of February, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and for. ty seven, and in the seventy first year of American Independence. JOHN HILL, o. E. D. february 24 5 2t CROP OF 1S46. .1 .....-t and Genuine GARDEN SEEDS, direct from Mr. Landreth's Gardens.. in Philadelphia. includin; early CORN, and all the most approved kinds of SEEDS. for sale by R. S. ROBERTS. februmry 10 tf 3 a1iPOITANL'!-ASTIJAMA CUI:I)!! D. Pu-rs.aa Ohio, May 18. 1841. Dr. D. Jayne,-Dear Sir.-Doctor [lelmeck has used some eight or ten bottle, of your Ex rxc-ronisr, and hans tfounrd decided benetit His headlth is better thtan for several years past. and his appearance indicates decided improve iment ini health. its confidence in youtr tmedl icine has inducied him to reicommentd it tu his friendis, amnd we are informed that many of them have beetn cured. and others greatly re lieved. Po-Ts & Gun~t.a WVEST ERYowvN, N. Y. Oct. 20. 1&11. Dr. D. Jayne-i)ear Sir.-Your Unir Tronic is atn excellent article. Mainy respectable per tons also offer their certificates ini ihvor of your Expecctoranmt. I believe your mecdicinaes are the best preparatiotns that have ever beent on'ered to the public. fo.r te aelief of~ the afflicted, and for the cnre of the diseases for which they were intended. Yom11 Expectorant I think will soon be ex clusively popuilar. Youas, &c. ADRIIAL ELY. R. S. ROBERTS is Dr, 1) Jaynie's only Agetat Edgeflield C. 11. Feb 24 3t 5 From the Philadelphia Puliie Ledger. AN IMlPORTANT CURE BY DR. D. JAYNE'S ALTERtATIVE i!! W aebeen infor~ned by airs. alhan, (aW rn daughter oaf Geun. Wayne ) that she suffered for a number of years from the growth of a large Goittous Ttanor of the Throat, which, besides great peformity, pro duced both a difli~ulty of degnatitina atnd of brea hinig. indeed, shte says, the preisuire upon the winadpipe was so great as to prevent lier from sleepitng in a recunmbent position, and of~ ten suffoicatinn appearedl inevitable Site also labored utnder severe induisposition fromi Liver Complaint and Janndice, with a horrible train: of nervous af~hctionas, for which shte cowmen ced the use of Dr. Jayne's Alterative, which she took reguilr,rly for six nt sevent weeks, with .occasionmal doses of his Satmitive Pills: at,d her general health was thereby completely re-es tablished, and now perceiving some dimaitnn tionin thie size of ch.e Goit ronas Ttanour, she. was encouraged tot persevere in the use of the Alterative until evety vestige of the painful tatmoor was entirely removed. We thinak, therefo, e, that such ant important remtedy should lie more generally kinowin. R. S. ROBE RTS. sole Agent, at Edgefield C. H.. South Carolina. Peb. 17 3c ANOTHIER CASE OF NEURALGIA CURn:D xv RowAso's .11cac LorToS! ! Mir. J. T. Rowvand.-Sir- Several weeks since, a dauaghiter of mine about mune years old, was attaeked wvith the most excruttating painis ini her hands. limtbs and vaurionas parts of the hody. For several (lays site was almtost franttic from pain. anttering cries and shrieks continually ! A burning fever c oming on, it seemed almost imnpossibie that she could live. WVheni in this cojiditioni andi tnt havinig closed her eyes for 36 hours a friend of yours called and applied youar celehrated MtAGIC LO TION, atnd in less thatn five minutes tihe piain w'as entirely remored! A few hours after, the pas retuned ini some tmensnre. but yiel ded as at first, almiost inst-intly to the Lotio'n. and contrary to mny expectationas, any child re' recovered anti is now ini goiad health. Yours, truly, 1A RY YOUNG. Mfariot's 1.nne, below Qneen, between Fifth and Sixth. Philadelphia. Miarcha 26. 1846. Sold wholesale tnad retail by JOSEPH T. RLOWLAND, No. 376 Mtarket street, Philadelphia. For sale biy R. S. ROBERTS, Edgefield Conrt House. S. C., sMore Vew Goods! G L. & E. PENN, have, just received " from New York, a very handsome lot of FANCY GOODS, and also a complete as sortment of Worsted Goods for Ladies Dresses, Plaid French Merinoes. Ombre Cashmere, Figuered do., Muslin de Laine Shawls, Plaid do.. Mezeppa do., Cashmere do., Gala Plaid, black Belvidere do, very large and heavy, Black' Gro de Rhine Silk, Double width do, a very superior article, Together with many other desirable articles, all of which will be sold .heap. novenber 25 tf 44 Umbrellas: JUST RECEIVED, from the Philadelphia Mannflactory, a large assortment of silk and Cotton UMBRELLAS, from 50 cents to $10. A few of the Walking Cane Umbrellas, a new and curious article, nnswering..tje double purpose of a handsome Walking C ne and splendid Umbrella. G. L. & E. PENN. november 25 tf 44 NOTICE. T HIE undersigned respectfully announce to their friends and the public generally, that they have formed a co-partnership, under the name of GOODE & SULL1VJAN, for the purposc of transacting a mercantile bu siness, and will keep on hand at the Store ra cently occupied by S. F. GooDz, a general assortment of J'ancy'aud Staple Dry Goods, hardware, Crockery, Groceries, Saddler), &c t:e , comprising all articles usually kept in a country store, which they will sell upon accom nmodating terms, and they hope by strict anen' tion to bu.iness, to merit a liberal share of pub lie patronage. S. F. GOODE, J. B. SULLIVAN. January 1st. 1847. CA RD. The Subscriber takes this opportunity of returning his thanks to his old friends and cus' toners, fur former favors, and to solicit, for the new firm of GoODE & SULLIVAN a continnedce of their patronage S. F. GOODE. January 1st. 1847. e tf 50 NOTICE. ALL Persons indebted to the Estate of George Pope, decease'z, are hereby noti fied that it is absolutely necessary to collect all the mosey due the EsMate, and that those who do not pay will be sued before return day. The Notes are in the hands of N. L. Griffin or J. W. Gibbs, Esqrs. THUS. H. POPE, Executor. Jan 3 tI' 2 THE FAMOUS JACK ONDERDONK. 'ILL stand the ensuing Spring Season,at the following times and places, to-wit; at Daniel Quattlebum's in Lexington district, on the first and second days in March t ext; at John Lee's, in Lexington District, on the fourth and fftlh of March next; at James Watson's, in Edgefield District, on the seventh and eighth of March next , and then will be at the said stands on every ninth day until the tenth of June thereafter ; and will be let to Mares at the moderate price of $4 for a single visit; $6 for the season, and $8 to insure. a Mare to be in foal. No accountabili:y for aceidents or escapes, but every care will be takenjto avoid such. A ny person piuting a Mareby insurance and changing the right of the Mure before it is- as-. certained whether she is in foal or not, will be held responsible for the insurance of the Mare. Pedgrue-ONDF.RnoxK was bred by Mr. Dearing, of Chariestou. on his plantation in North .Alabama, was sired by an imported Mal tees Jack, and ott of an imported Italian Jinney Both the sire and dami was imported by M r. Dearing. ONDERDONK is six years old thisSpring, hiour feet six inichue high. lengthy and heavdyv built, with vs line bone and umtscle its any Jack i:n the State, and is like- his tiamesake, a very sure foal getter. JAMES IIATCHER. Februaty 3 3m 2 ^Pottersville SchooI. Tw' lIE Subscriber gives notice that lie will Iresumne the ditties of his School on the secomti Mlonday in January, 1517. T Rais oF TUITION AS ForLLOW : Spellimtr. Rteading, Writing. with the four elementary t ies in Arithtme' tic, pter quarter, . $3 00 The abov'e, with Ariltmetic cotutinuted, English Grammar, Geography, and hlistory, per quarter, 4 00 The above, witht Logic, Natural, Men-. taul and Moral Philosophy. Rhet' oric. Algebra, Geometry, anud other brantches contnected with a practical Mal thenatical ednca tion-Astronomny, per quarter, 5 00 [nstruction in the Latin and Greek languages will the given, should any desire it. Mr. E. B. BACON. well known as an expe rienceed atnd efficient Teacher of Music, will regularly attend at Pottetsville, and give in. struction on the Piano Forte, &c. &c. S. W. KENNERLY. N. B.-Board rcan be had in the village of Pottersville. at fromu 5 to 7 dollars her month, by those who may wish to attend the School. december 23 if 48 Jay ne's Expectora,, THIS itledicinie has already proved itself to be all itat it has btein reeommended, by those who hatve givot it a fair test in this country, and the demnand fotr it increases daily. W~e have just heard of atn important cure of Asth-. ma, which has been' effected by the use of it ini a neighborintg town-the cnse wvas that of ui fe tmale, who had f'or a lung timie been uder the cate of a physician, but had received ito relief, [and her case was considered hopeless. As a last resort shie purchiased a bottle of Dr Jayne's Expcctorant. which caused her to expectorate freely, gradually eased her congh, and rapidly reatored lier to henihh. Weo have nto biesita tioni mi sayi g. that this preparationi of Dr. Jayne, for the cure of Coughis, Colds, Influnen za, Asthma. Consnmitption, &c., is tho most vahmtblo imiedicinie ever off'ered to the A merican ptublic. There is ino gnckery about it-Dr. Jayne is oine of the miost skilful practisinig phty sicians in Pennsylvnia, and wherever his va riuns prepnrntioins batre beeni thoroughly tested, he is looked utpon as a great public benefaictor. -Somerset ( Mainc).Journal. R. S. ROBERTES, sole agent, Edgeficld Court H ouse, S. C. Februzary 3 ' t 2 TIf ny doh thewonderfuil pnwers of " DR. CULLENSIND IAN VEGETABLE PA NACE A,'- ve invite thetm to caill upon Mr. Isaac Britoks, Jr., Jefferson street, fourth door wvest of Schinylkill Sixth street, belowv Locnst. and lean from his own lips of one: of the most astontishintg enires of Scrofuala ever pierformned on a hman beinig-or call at the reidence of his fathier, Eleventh and Vite streets. Sold by JOS. T. ROWAND, 376 Market street, Philadelphia. R. S. ROBERTS, Agent, Edgefield C. H. South Carioliina. Vt-'hn, V 1'" ~ % A STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, EDGEFIELD DISTRICZ= IN THE COMMON FL;E4S Charles Swan, ) . re. Ca. 8e.S Enoch T. Davis. r NOCH.T. DAVIS who is now in the. - custody of the Sheriffof. EgefieldDaup". ttict. by virtue ofa writ of capias ad iatisfa-. dienduin, at the init of. Charles Swan, liaiing filed his petition with a schedule on oath ofh whole estate and ef'ects, with the purpose e - obtaining the benefit ofthe-Acts of.eieenera Assembly, comnonly called- the - iiisolie t. debtors Acts, public notice isheretygiye ti ' the petition of the said Enoch T.'Davis:wilbre heard and -considered in the.Court of'Co'i so' Pleas, at Edgefield Court House, oia the first Monday in March next, or on syl'' other 'ay as the Court may ordec dingab tferm, 'our-. mencing on the first Monday in March nxt;! . ind all the creditors. of the sad'Enodh T.'Di . vis are herby summoned perionallycor'by'at ; torney then and there in said -Court;toasioiw - cause, ifary they can, why the beie.fi the Acts aforesaid should not be grantedt'o: tNsaid - Enoch T. Davis, upon his executingihie aaib. went required by the Acts'afoireiaid- . THOS. G. BACON,o.' Clerks Office, Nov. 30 - 45 3 - STATE OF SOUTH.CAROL1NA EDGEFIELD DISTRICT, IN EQUITY. - Ann F: Williams and - Tabitlia Martin, Freeman G. Martin, ' Par ti on -4e James W. Caldwell and wi fe Frances, & others. lr"'', IT appearing to my satisfaction, that tbde - -. fendants James W. Caldwell, .'and- wife Frances, reside beyond' the limits of tbis Ste. On motion of Griffin and Bonham,'Coniairi' ant's Solicitors, Ordered, that the said Jains W. Caldwell and wife Fances, doappear and plead, answer or demur to this bill, within three months from the publieation of this order, or that the said bill be taken proconfesso.against them. S. S. TOM KINS, c. 'z: a. ." Commissioner's Office, Edgefield C. 11. January 22, 1847. jannary 27 3m I IT HAS PERFECTLY CURED ME' PHILADELPHIA, Decembet 1837. To Dr. D. Jayne-Dear Sir-The astonish. ing and miraculous beneficial effects your: val. nable EXPECTORANT had on myneighbor,. the Rev. Mr. Rushing, made so favorable im pliession on my mind, that afterconsulting withr several friends. and learning that you wereAt regular Practitioner of Medicine, I called upon . you,iand purchased half a dozen bottles,.and told you that if I lived to take them, you should have a good repott from me. - , 1 am alive and well this day ! Thanks-to a merciful God, and your Expectorantrand.now I come forward cheerfully to ftilfil'my'rofiise. For twenty long yedai had I benacoastnt' sufferer from the effects of a hard, -dry: cough, pain in the breast, and difficulty of breathing; the last five of which, chills and. fevers, every . spring and fall; added 'to my nisety. I was' worn away to a mere skeleton; with the great est difficulty only could "I get -up :and-down stairs; my appetite was gone, and my. strength - had so fir failed me, that my friends were par suaded I dould not survive many weeks, unless I obtained relief. Indeed,sir, mj situation was so perlectly miserable to nysef, aini se dis: tressing to my famil,'that I felt willidnktoie; whenever it should please the Mister: to-take me home.; But I heard ofyour.medicineAnd relief came. Yes! it proved- tle"Balhn of Gilead" to my. poor afflicid liody. Beff EI had taken oE BOTTLE, I experiendodfar : .i gation of all my symptom u t'Lin ; j55551 joy 1 found inthiecoa'iie piest relief. In: short sir: T PERFECT CURE:OFf TWiuaV. un>." say, I have no desire to be better.' With everlasting 'gratitiude, .I am; dear sir} your obliged friend. MARY GILL. Corner of Rose Street and Germantown Road, Philadelphia. - R S ROBERT'is Dr. D. Jiye's .nly Agent at Edgefield Court Hause. Feb 10 3t 3 SALitM WITCH CRAFT OUTDONt. Mr. T. Rowand-IDear Sir-Fr'Tour or five years I have suffered greatly from Rhein ma tism in my head, which during-the. last year became worse and worse. For tour or five weeks previous to the 15th inst.; 1 had suffered ivithiout intermission, my gene'ral healthrvas nmuch impaired, my sight injured, and my head - so sensitive, that I could scarcely rest it upon the piillowv. Two days since, a single applica tion of your "M AGIC LOTION,' relieved mo entirely in two or three inutes-. I have ap. plied, it occasionally since, and the soreness is nearly gone' So great atnd sudden w~a~s the change, that I cant scarcely iealize'tha'I am the samc man. ' .' I have also onted one of my Lhildren,.and a fem'iale friend oh' headache in two or thres bnn utes. So great is my confidence in the--MAGIC LCTION' that I would not be without a bet tie for ":/fty imes its cost." Yomrs respectfully, . .JACOB W. SQUDER, No. 350 Msrket iect.. Philadelphia, January 17th, 1846. . Pre pared and sold Whiolesale and'Retuil, by J. T. Rowand, 376 Market street.' R. S. ROBERTS, Agent, Edgefl eldC. H South Caroliin. december 16 .3k' A7" J31edzeal N7Ytie, lbRS. R EA DY & YOUNGbLOOD bar ing associated themselves toeth'er, in the practice of Medicine and Suirgery,'ft prp' pared to visit the sidk at all times. .Dr..iusady can be found at his residence, and Dr. Young blood, at Mit. Willing. Jacninary 5. 1847. tf-.. 50. BAKERY.. TlHE undersigned takes this oppnuity of'tendering his thanks fur thjbrel pa'--4 ronage he has received, during theio 'r timeo. lie has been in Eds9efield, and would respect. fully solicit a continuance of the san e.) Heis now prepared to carry on the abiove biliness in all its branches: Light Bread, Rusks, Butter Crackers1ingar Crackers, Water Crackers, Milk Bliscuits. Wine Biscuits, Snigar. Biscuits? Pounid ad Sponge Cake, W~ashington Cakes,. Tqlor' Cakes, Wedding and P'arty Cakeds, dinger~ Bread, &c. & c.... Fresh CA NDIES of all kindsinade to order,' and at the shortest possible notice. '8. P. FIELD. january 20 - tf 59 eopresent them e alatedged, a i oesA idebted are reqgnested to makie inmediate pay ment. TI HOS. LAKit, A'dmii erO~ Jnie 3- 'if 1 AILpersons leain : g ingtth essateof David Richiarilson, arerq. fest. ed to preserit them immaedistelyr.pipery -at tesed, and all debtors of the estate, are-required to make prompt.paymnent;' as -the'-affairs-of the estate about to be closed. ' JAS- M. RIHARSON, JAyl . , 4 yG 15D Ei ' Is