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Edgefield advertiser. [volume] (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, March 21, 1855, Image 2

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W. F. DURIS OE & SON, Proprietors.
Two DOLLARS per year, if paid in advance-Two
DOLLARS and Fzrry CENTs if not paid within six
months-and TuREs DOLLARS if not paid before the
expiration of the year. All subscriptions not distinct
ly limited at the time of subscribing, %,ill be consider
ed as made for an indefinite period, and will be con
tinued until all arrearages are paid, or at the option of
the Publisher. Subscriptions from other States must
INVARIABLY be accompanied with the cash or refer
cnce to some one known to us.
A DVERTISEMENTS will be conspicuously inserted at
75 cents per Square (12 lines or less) for the first in
sertion, and 371 cents for each subsequent insertion.
When only published Monthly or Quarterly $1 per
square will be charged. All Advertisements not having
the desired number of insertions marked on the mar
gin, will be continued until forbid and charged ac
Those desiring to advertise by the year can dosoon
liberal terms-it being distinctly understood that con
tracts for yearly advertising are confined to the imme
diate, legitimate business of the firm or individual
contracting. Transient Advertisements must be paid
for in advance.
For announcing a Candidate, Three Dollars, is
For Advertising Estrays Tolled, Two Dollars, to be
paid by the Mlagistrate advertising.
From the Lexington Telegraph we take the
following in reference to the fire of Friday, the I
9th inst. The loss on that day. in Lexington
District- alone, is estimated at $150,000. and
We learn, that our citizens in the neighbor
hood of Beaverdam creek and Rocky creek, cov
ering a scope of country above the village of
about 10 or 11 miles suffered severely-matnv
of whom lost even their clothing. The whole
of their houses, corn, fodder, provisions and cat
tie were destroyed. Great indeed is the calami
ty, and much distress and Rutfering will be the
result. At is impossible for us to give a minute
descriptinn (it the losses of each person, but
we subjoin a list of a portion of those who have
been the greatest sufferers:
Mr. F. 'W. Green's barn, mill and machine
shop; Mrs Catharine Boozer's thresher, barn
and stables; Mr. Joseph Lown's out-buildings;
Mr. Long's mill, dwelling, &c.; Mr. Joseph
Leaphliari's out-buildings, horses and mules; Mrs.
Sopha Leaphart's out-buildings; Mrs. Haltiwan
ger's dwelling and out-buildings; Mr. Henry
Hendrix's thresher, &c.; Mrs. Snelgrove's dwel
ling. &c.; Mr. S. Johnson's barn, negro houses
and fences; Allen Ballentine's dwelling house,
barns and stables; Mrs. M. Dreher's out-houses
and fences-Mrs. D. herself cattglt fire. and
would have been burned .to death, had it not
been for the timely assistance of Mr. Joshua
Kyser-Mr. John Vansant's dwelling house,
kitchen barns, stables and fences; Isaac Van
sant's fences, negro houses and barns, with a
large quantity of corn and fodder; Mr. Joel
Keisler lost every thing, together with his cloth
ine-fences, barns, dwellitig houses, &c.; Mr.
N. Coleman's barns, out houses and fences; Isa
ialt Vansant's fences: John Keisler's dwelling,
barns, corn, fodder; Jacob Keisler's fences, barns
and out houses; Ezra Snelgrove's dwelling
house, kitchen, stables, barns and provisions;
David Harman's fences and some out houses;
Lewis L. Culler. near Sandy Run, lost dwelling
house, kitchen and every building, together with
hogs and cattle; Jrving Hay's dwelling house,
and all the buildings on his place; Win. Sis
.zink's barns, kitchen, stables and provisions;
.t. T. Lorick, Barns, stables, &c.
This has been trtely a deplorable catastrophe
-tarvation and want is the inevitable fate of
anany, unless immediate relief be rendered. It
.ealls loudly for the sympathies and liberality of
our fellow citizens throughout the State; and
we would earnestly appeal to them in behalf of
the people of our District, who are now desti
tute, homeless and in want.
WE find the followiung extract of a letter in
the Augtusta Constitntionalist. It relates to
sitmilar disatsters, as recorded above, in our owtn
" BEdc IsL.ND, S. C. March 9.
4 lIt. EDITOR: I write to inform you of one
of tihe most disastrous tires that has ever occur
red in the country-It-originate~'by the care
lessiess of a woman, by the name of Griffin,
burting some ashes in or near her enclosure.
O't the fiery element rushes, destroying every
thmig in its patth; first it reaches the residence
of Sir. Willimam Wilson, destroying his d welling,
mnt-honse, barns, sttbles, &c., not saving otte
dollar's wonthI; next it reaches the residence of
Sir. A. N. Dicks, destroying his barn and stables
with their contents, a::d by considerable exer
tion of neighbors, both male and female, his
dwellitng was saved, with the loss of all his fen
eitng. Sir. WVilliamu Wilson lost every panel of
his feticing. Next it reacbes an old woman by
the tame of E. Glover, destroying all site had,
dwelling, &c.; she is very poor. Mr. R. J.
ihankitnsor.'s barn and kitchen caught on tire,
also htis pailings, btt were saved by considerable
exertions; it has destroyed nearly all the fencing
around his entire plantation. Mr. Th'los. Nelson
lost all of his fetncing. and catme very near lositng
his d welling. Mr. SM. M. 11il, the greater por
tiotn of his fettcing. Mr. Simnkins lost fetncing,
Mr. lardin, fetncing; Mr. Westbrook, fencing;
SMr. D. E. Wright lost fencing, and it was with
cor.sideraie exertiont that his residence could
be saved; also Mrs. M. Hlankinson's and my
ownt. Mr. Aaron A. Clarke lost his kitchen the
same day.
"I have tmerely given you :tn outline. No
otne can form any idea of its extent, unless they
have setn one of the Ilarge western prairies on
hire T'.e* extent of tihe damage is not known
Si., .-, 9 ,,'eioek p. mn.. having j-ust returned
:r..m .. fire. It is still burnitng in the pineI
wood-. :ad timre is no stopping it.I
-- uns, very respectfully. A. r. B.
Ii-'aE IN ABBSEvtL.E DIsTRICT.--The annexed
extract of a letter dated Greetnwood, (S. C.)
March 12, addressed to a gentleman in Colum
hia. and pub isd ed in the Carolinian, communi
caies untwelcome intelligenco in reference to
losse.s thi .t have beeni sustained by fire in that
nighLorhood: cMmrt1218.
a G RE ENWOOD, S . ac 2 85
-* * * Many of my neighbors sufferred we
riotmly hy fire ton Friday last. Robert And er
sn's plantatiotn house, wvhere the family was re
siding, two out buildings, and nearly all their
contenats, were consumed. James Fooshe, near
Ninety-six D)epot, lost his stables, corn crib, and
all his corn, and a great deal of fence. About
onte hundred cords of railroad wood at the satme
place was coinsumied, and the railroad slightly
injtried. I hear of no part of the country that
has not suffered latrgely by the burning of fen
THE fire in Barnwell District.--The Barnwell
Sntinel of the 10th inst., says :-We regret
to learn that a fire broke out yesterday about
11 o'clock, A. M. Ott the plantation of Mr. Wood,
near this place. It extended with irresistible
fury over his large plantation, and it was with
gre .t difficulty that his dwellintg was saved from
the devouring flames. in its rapid flight, it
reached the plantation of Hon. J. Duncan Allen,
and his residence, tostether with his magnificent
firniture, was entirely destroyed. lie also lost
a splendid carriage, and a large quantity of pro.
visions. IT is seldom that we are called upotn to
record such fearful destruction.
THE Newberry Sentmzel furnishes the follow.
ing.-In this Dist'rict, Mr. Stewart, Chapman,
Boozer, and Rikard, together with many others,
have suffered severely by the burning of fencing
and in some instattces of houses. Accounts
como to us from all parts of the district, and we
cannot, so general has it been, given but a
meagre account of its devastation and hatvoc.
WE regret to .learn Says the Lexington
Telegruph that the Dwelling and out buildings
of Col. Thos. B3. Clarksoo, of Richland District,
situaed on his plantatiotn called Middleberg, on
the WVateree IRiver, near Clarkson's Turn Out,
was destroyed 'by fire, ott Friday last, the flames
communicating from the adjacent woods, which
have been for some days on fire. The Dwelling
and outbuiLinugs were uninsured, and loss esti
ated at from seven to eight thousand dollars.
We regret to state, also, that Col. J. J. Chap
pel1. of Richland District, lost a negro woman
by thte fire; and 3Jr. Wright Denley, of the
,..... .srict.. h..d a negro c hildi burn t to death.
learn that the well known house, of -Mr. Davis
Hodges, about twenty-four miles from Green
ville C. H., on the Asheville road, was destroygi
by fire on Friday last. The woods in the vicini
ty were on fire, but whether the house was burn
ed by fire from the woods or a spark from the
chimney, we are not accurately informed. At
the same time the residence of Mr. 1. Dickey,
near Mr. Hodges, was also burned. Mr. Hod
ges loss, we have heard estimated at six or eight
thousand dollars. We understand most of his
furniture was saved, Mr. Dicky's loss we have
not heard stated.
Mr. Hodges loss is also a loss to the travel
ling community, to whom his housQ was so fa
vorably known as a pleasant resting place.
Greenville Mountaineer.
VE learn from the Winnsboro' Register, that
a fire occurred in that town on Friday last,
which destroyed the dwelling and out buildings,
belonging to Maj. James Elit'tt.
Dr.ATIf FRoM: TinE SToits.-We regret to
learn that a young lady, a daughter of Mr. J.
Mabrey, living in the neighborhood of Feaster
ville, was struck on Friday last by the limb of
a falling tree, and on Saturday died from the
effects. This is- one of the most melancholy
incidents that we have yet heard in connection
with that long to be remembered day.-Winns
boro Register.
Read and take warning !
WE are non% sending our accounts to all who are
indebted to us fur subscription to the Advertiscr,
residing out of the limits of this State, with the
earnest hope that all who may receive si id notice
of their indebtedness, will remit the amount as soon
as possible.
tif" Those who do not comply with the abcve
request by the firat day of April next, will POSI
TIVELY be placed upon our " Black List," for
publication as a warning to other Publishers, and
their names immediately erased from our subserip.
tion books.
" We are in earnest, gentlemen-send oil
your dimes promptly and don't compel us to deal
harshly with you.
WE are delighted to see our venerable and beloved
Senator, Judge BUTLEit, again at home in his usual
fine health. Our representativg Col. BRooxs, has
also (as we learn) reached his residence in the upper
part of the District. We wish for both Senator and
Representative a pleasant vacation.
Business Notices.
WE beg leave to call public attention to some of our
home advertisers.
There is, first, M. Ln.EscnUILz, who keeps at
No. 2, Park Row, one of the best Clothing Stores in
the State. He has just received a highly fashionable
lot of Goods for the season, made up with unusual
care. The fact is, LEDscHULTz is a man of taste;
and our community may consider themselves form.
nate in having amongst them one wI o twill keep up
nith the times.
RoBEaT H. SULLIvAN also advertises the receptirn
of new goods. The SULLITvANS have been in Edge
field for years, and their reputation, as men of busi
ness and probity, is well established.-J. B. has now
retired from the business; but Boa still stands at the
old post, and the people of Edgefield couldn't do a
better thing, in the mercantile way, than patronise
his bran new establishment.
So much for home folks. Now for one or two alln
sions to our out-side customers.
There's the firm of D.twsos &SiINNEt, Augusta,
Ga. They keep on the Corner next adjoining the
Gobe Hotel. Trhat'.< chere they keep. But u-hat
they keep, it would he entirely too eious to mention.
Suffice it to say that they keep everything in the.ir
line. DAwsox & SKINNEa's is the best Family Gro
cery Swge we know of at this time.
Let us furthermore call the reader's attention to the
advertisement of Messrs. HIics3ItN; WVEstco-r- &
Co., Dry Goodls 3Merchants, also of Atugusta. They
are new patrons of ours, but well known itt Augusta
s ranking high among thteir compeers.
Graduated. .
Wr. notice among the graduates of the Savantnah
edical College for ithe past winter, the name of 3Mr.
ois C. WV. Kr'.YN.aILv, of Edlgelield District.
Ma. Eowts SruEts, our thought ful and generous
Saluda friend, has our profoundest thanks for those
superb, sugar-cured htamns. We have triet one al
ready, and they are " de-li-cm-eus."
That Singing Ctasa.
WEst were much pleased the other evening to hear
the admirable performances of thme singittg dlass now
uder training in our village. They evidenced capa
city on the part of thme scholars and ability ott the part
of Mr. InvuNG, the teacher. One of the alto voices
and several of the sopranos promise finely. Tihe class
is tot yet as strong as it shmoutd be. Bitt, altogether
the class has certainly progressed rapidly.
The Court.
NEvEn have we had in Edgefield a more quiet, or
derly, genteel session of the Court of Comnmon leas
than the one just past. If there was thte first scratcht
it the way of a ftghtt, wv: are not engnisatnt of it.
This is a .circumstance which the " oldest inhabitant"
says is unprecedented in the history of Edge field.
Whether this be owing to the improving temtperance
of the day, or to the hardness of the times, renmains to
be decided.
The business of thme Court. tunder the skilful surveil
lance of his Honor, Judge Gt.ovEtt, was carried ont
smoothly antd in a nmanner sat-isfactory to all concern
ed as it cottld we.ll be.
Among the foreign counsel presens during the 1erm
we observed AsoaEwv J. MIILLER Esq. of Augusta,
and Hon. A. BrT, of Abbeville.
Our docket was a very large one andl many cases
were er necessitate positponed.
Becautifutl Weather.
WE have now prevailing most lovely Spring weath
er. The birtds are chirping merrily, the blossoms are
opening gaily, the zephtyrs are whispering softly, and
all nature is " redolent of joy and youth." Farmers
are full of business-stirring, healthful, delighitfuj
business. 31en and women every where are feeling
the sap rise in their systems. From the plowboy's
whistle tip to the very music of thme spheres, every
thing tells a tale of hiarmnony and ecstasy. Glahmdscme
Spring ! we welcome thee, and all thy "rosy-bosomn'd
Hours !" Thou art dear alIke to age and to youth, to
the free and the enslaved; to health andl to disease ;
for thou bringest healing and delight upon thy " dew
bespangledl wings." Who does not admire thy vermieil
cheeki Who does not yield to the spell of thy genial
inauences ? And who cant fail to go int thought be
yond thy lovely attributes, and thank Hint who directs
thy comitng and endows thee with all thy radiant
Qtteer Comsfort.
WE heard from a frietnd this eveining, says the
" Knickerbocker" editor, a bit of ' consolation' tender
ed to a culprit who had been found guilty of the high
eat crime known to the law, which struck us as about
the most impotent and indefinite thtat cotuld well be
offered him. Hie had just been convicted of wilful
murder ; and when asked if he had anything to ad
vance against his immediate sentence so death, lie
burst into a flood of tears, atid in incoherent, agoni
zing words, besought the mercy of the Court. The
sympathy of all present, including the Court, was ex
cited by his anguish; but he wvas sentenied to be
hanged, notwithistanidinig, at an early day nanmed.
While lie was exlthiimg a perfect paroxysm of grief,jthis
counsel also began to weep; and putting his hand on
his shoulder, said : " Bear up, my dear fellow, bear
up! They've sentenced you to be hung, to be stire,
and you'll be hung, without doubt ; but it tiiLl be the
worst day they ever saw !" How the counsel arrived
at this inference, or what there in it especially cheer
ing to the prisoner, didn't exactly appear to the satis
faction of our friend ; but vague as it was, it dried
the murlerer's tears, and he was carried to his cell in
a cmpaativeyalenim state.
WE have nothing political to say this week, except
that Congress has idjourned, and Sebastopol Is not
yet taken and the acquisition of Cuba according to the
predictions of certain fillibusters is no go, and Mr
Oaa's speech on the French Spoliation bill has met
with large acceptance throughout the State of South
Carolina, and the Know Nothings seems to be running
out, and there is just now a temporary calm in the
sea of Federal Politics, and some say that the waves
will rise again towards Fall to the serious endanger
ing of the Ship of State, and Northern Freesoilers are
striving to swell the number of their party in Kansas
into a majority (which nobody believes they can do,)
and President PiEncE is receiving a "Well donegood
and faithful" from the country at large an account of
his two celebrated vetoes of the past session of Con
gress, and (shocking, shocking, shocking,) the distin
guished Czar, the Emperor of all the Russians is said
to be dead; and if there is any thing else of note, we
do not recall it at this moment.
Condensed Items.
gg WE have received the " Atlanta Republi
can," edited and published by J.is. K. SMrn. The
" Repudican" appears to be a very interesting sheet,
and we cheerfully place it on our exchange list.
IT BILL POOLE, the noted Pugilist of N:W
York, died on the 8th, in consequence of the wounds
received in the late row, which has excited so much
attention. A tremendous demonstration occurred at
his funeral, in New York, on Sunday. He was a
member of the Order of United Americans. There
were over 100 carriages and upwards of eighty thous
I and spectators in the procession.
gg GREEN PEAS were enjoyce at the Mills
House," Charleston, on Friday last.
Tim Senate of Massachusetts have passed, in
in concurrence with the House, an order directing the
committee on constitutional amendmer.ts to report an
amendment prohibiting Catholics from holding office
in that Commonwealth. The order was amended by
inserting Roman before Catholic.
i ?" TE School moneys for the State of New
York for the year 1854, amounted to $1,109,621,00.
C7 TEa are eighty Know Nothing Councils in
New Jersey, averaging about one hundred members
each. Each member pays an iniation fee of 80
cents, of which but 30 cents is retained by the Coun
cils, the balance going to the Treasury of the Grand
Ig* TnE snow drifts down at Plymouth, says the
Boston Post, of the 13th inst., are eight or ten feet
t? Titi E Pittsburg Gazette tates that there is a
regular organised association of blacks in that city,
bound to;;ether by the most solemn oaths, and meeting
in secret. whose object is the abduction of colored
servants, travelling with their masters, who are sup.
r osed to be slaves.
I ' TuE Ashville Ncews entertains no doubt but
that $1,500,000 can be raised in the counties of Hen.
derson. Buncombe and Madison to aid in the* con
struction of the French Broad Rail Road. It is pro
posel to hold a convention at Asheville early in tI-e
spring to consider the subject.
t'TniE Rev. 31r. Gai.vrs, editor of the Nashville
Baptist, who was upon a collecting tour in Missouri,
nearly opposite Hickman, Kentucky, was found a few
days ago ntirdereth on the road side.
r~' BETWEEN the 25th of December r.nd the 13th
of January thirteen vessels sailed from Rio, with 61,
856 bags of coffee for the United States, of which
about 13,000 bags were fur Baltimore.
' A FEW days ag6 quite a curiosity was broiight
up from the bottom of the artesian well in Livings
ten, Ala. At a distance of 335 feet below the surface,
an over 300 feet in the rock, an egg was found, com
pletely petrified, and perfect in shape, save where the
augur had defaced it a little.
gg"' Is Russia, Herkimer county, New York, a
short time since, two boys, 12 or 14 years old, had a
quarrel, when one went into the honse and asked his
i mother to hand him a pistol from a shelf, which she
didl, and he shot the other hoy through the head, kill'
ing him instantly.
gg Goy. WIasoN has issued a proclamatien, set
ting apart Saturday, the 7th A pril, as a day of hiu
miiation and prayer, to be obse rved by thec people of
I ?' Tn FE E nas a heavy snow stornm on the Cape
Friday nigh;, and the cars from Boston for Barntstable,
Satturday afternoon, could procetd nit further thiar
.3idleborn on account of the deep snow.
g-g? W. ',i Ifoussau., Esq., has beetn electeil
Seriff, and E. P. J..smcE, Esq. Ordinary of Newberry
f,% TimE sword of GecneraI J~icKsoN, usedl at Newt
Orleans, recently passed through Chattanooga, Ten
nessee, en route for the National archives at Wash
ington. It was broken in two pieces.
Intelligence of this stairLing and highly im
portantt event. r,.ehed our city y'esterday, by)
telegraph, and created here, as it mus;t throtigh.
Ott Christe~ndomn, whmereve.r the news travels,a
motst exci;ting interest. Speentl~hlinn was5 imme-it
diately rife, a;s to the piolitical atnd commeiirciail
events thait mayt grow out of it. 'rTe despatch
stales tat strong hopes arte entertaineid of
peace .; but it also sttes that eottont is dtull asnd
Wie catution the impulsive not to inidulge too
redily it; thte sanguinie hopes of. a speedy pece,
and an immiediaite commercial imtprovemnent. Tbct
Iatter mutst follow the fortne.r ;tttd the fiormter
is by no means certaitn. TIht the death of t
Russiani Czar maty ditminitli the obstacles to
peace cannot be dotibted; and if the English
ad French, the former especiatlhy, are as sicki
of thei war as they sent to be, antd 'eertainlI
ought to be, they may pocket some o'f their
p~ride', submit to the mnortificaitions they hatve
benl subjected to ini the fatilutre of their arms
Iantd their policy, and oIyer toi agree upon reatson-.
able ternms of peace. 'They will not. find Rus
siatn Goverunment very exacting. But if the
Allies presume upon this misforthune to thet
roy:;l House of' Russiat, antd becoime inore arro.
gauL in; their dema;nds, they will probaibly find
tey have to deail willh those cotmposed of as
stern .tuff as the Emperor Nichohtis himself'
e hais left several1 grownt sonis, aill fighting tmen,
and two of thenm otlieers who have taiken ani
active part itn the campaign; in the Crimea. Thle)
are probably imbued with atll their tither's spirit
atd pride, bothI for, their nation and their famtily,
and will feel little disposition; to lower eithier
before the arrogance of the allied powers. 'Thei
poiey ,of Nichtolais was dynastic, not personal.
The aim;s of Rtussia ha:ve beetn steadfatstly the
same for one hundred and fifty yeats, and will
not now be lightly reversed or abatndonmed.
Still, Russia will be glad to make peace or
fair terms, and the Allies may avail thetmselvs
o~ the pietext tnow tif'orded to come docwn to
such terms as they have hitherto scortned, atnd
to reliniquish demands which they, perhaps, re
gret now having insisted upon so imperiously.
Peaice, of which we hauve hit herto not beer
sauguine, maty now result from this mtomlenitous
death. T1he Conference at Viennat is aissemnbled
under auspices retidered favora'ble thereby for
peace. Butt there will be, at all events, a deco
rous sort of delay in coming to terms, and per
iaps much time wausted in prelimninatry discuis.
siots and negotiatrions. This delay will be less
to be regretted if acecomnpatnied by a suspen~sion
of hostilities.
H-ow sooni after a pee will it be, before the
allies turnl theitr attention tot afimrs on this con.
itnett, and combine to check the growing powet
of this country ? Comm;ercially and pecuniatril3
te early termination of time Eturopeati war will
benefit us-at least will benefit thes Sonthierr
people. But taking it political view, it nmay be
better for our permanent interests, that British'
rrms and diplomacy should be fully occupied fo;
a yatr or two longer on the eatstern side of the
At tall events, let this war end when and hiow
it may, the success of British arms~ amid policy
can rarely be0 a sourco of conigrattuhation to thec
Naw POS-r OFFImC.-A new post oflice hiii
been estab'ished at Hodges Depot, att the june.
ion of the Abbevillo branich of the Greenville
ad Columbiat Railroad, and C. M. Pelot, esq.,
appoited postmaster. Th le oflice is c.alled
Hodges' and is about eight miles above Green.
wood ,seven miles below Donaldsville and two
...ih.. fr... ru..........mr.,0,l Crolinitton
A aIRD hath flown from my wildwood dell,
lMid the orange groves it hath gone to dwell i
Its sweet glad notes are hushed at eve,
And a saddened spell doth the memory leave.
Our hearts are seared, for the brightest here
The ligh t of the home through the fleeting year
Was our summer child, the cherished one,
Who erst to another's heart hath gone.
'Twas in early May when the flowers were young
That the forrest choir her advent sung;
She was sent to gladden our youthf home
As the moonbeams silver the ocean foam.
As an orphan habe, to the eldest born
In its infant helplessness doth turn,
So she turned to me in her trusting love
My early wifehood's household dove.
We'll miss her long from her greenwood home
When the sweet south wind o'er the flourets roam;
Or the summer hearts woo a quiet spell
The dear low voice which we loved so well.
May the golden glow, which virtue owns,
Oer-span her brow, and the treasured tones
By love's bright quivering lyre spun
Embalm the life that just begun.
And when the hallowed tie is riven,
May Angels guide my bird to Heaven;
And her unfettered wing be plumed
Where every darling ti; 's resumed.
Arrival of the Steamer Facific.
NEW YORK, MARCA 14, 1855.
The steamer Pacific has arrived, bringing
Liverpool dates of February 27.
The Union had arrived out, but the Africa
had not at tie time the Pacific sailed.
Messrs. Gladstone, Herbert, and. Graham had
resigned their positions in the English Ministry,
owing to the passage of Roebuck's motion of
inquiring into the management of the war. The
Cabinet had been remodeled. Thero was noth.
ing new from Sebastopol.
It was reported that Lord Raglan had re.sign
ed, and Lord Lucan been recalled.
The Vienna Conference will be opened in a
few days, and all parties express a desire for
Rumor gives Lord Elgin a seat in the cabinet,
and Earl Carlisle the Viceroyslhip of Ireland.
The nw Chancellor of the Exchequer is Mr.
Lewis, an untried main.
In matters relating to the war the members
of the Government express the hope that pend
ing negotiations may lead to an honorable peace,
though warlike measures continue to be prose
cuted throughout Europe.
Louis Napoleon seems determined to proceed
to the Cirmen, notwithstanding England and
Austria's advice that he should remaina at home.
Russia has declared ivar against Sardinia.
It, is reported, though not conirmned, that
Tuscany has joined the Western powers. Na.
ples has not.
It is officially announced by the allies that on
the 17th Gen. Liprandi, with 40,000 Russians
and 70 guns, attacked the Turks under Omer
Pasha at Eupatoria. The battle histed four
hours, whean the Russians were compelled to
retire with the loss of 400 men.
Lord Raglan, it is reported, will resign.
In conisequence of the severe winter in Eng
land, great distress existed among the laboring
population, and many riots of a serious nature
had taken place in Liverpool and London. A
favorable change in the weather, however, had
taketn place, and ships were coming in rapidly.
This will, in a measure, reduce the discontent,
by giving employment to the disall'eeted.
Joseph Hume, it is stated, is dead.
LtvEnl'ooL, Febuary 27, 18.55.
Thme sales of cotton durinig the lanst teln days
have been 61.900 bala~t -8&. declinie. Hiol-.
ders were anxious to realine. Fair Orleans 5bd.;
middlinag 4id. S3ales to specuhators 2,000 nmi to
exporters 1,000 bales. Bireadstuti's were lower.
Canal flour 40s. Ohio 43s. Cortn 43 a 44 .
3Money amket unchiainged.
Four Days Later News,
Cor.uclam, Mlarch 17,
The steamer Africa arrived :at Ilalifamx on thle
15th inst, withm Liverpooh-dates to the 3d inst.
It hmad been oflicially announced in both haou
se's of Parliament tha't the Czar of Russi~a lied
on Friday, 23d February, of apoplexy. Th'lis
land catused great excitem~ent, and thiere were
strong hopes of peace.
Liv EntPon, MIrxKE T, March 3.
Brown & Shipley quotle Cotton, daull and un
ehianged. Mlidadling slightly lower. TJhe sales
of the week :are 86,500 bals, of whlich, 1000
wema to sp'ecubitors and 3,500 to exports.
Teewas :mn active specculattive. demand. Fair
Orleans was qtuote~d at. Sid,.Sliddling 5 l-16d.;
Fair Uplands 54d. Middling 4-id. Butyers de
mnmd a redauctioni.
Dennaistotin says the imports of the week
Iwere 200.000 bales: and prices wvere ensier.
Maiddlinug tone sixteenth lower. Fair Orleans
5 6-Sd ; Mliddlinag Uphamds 4 7.8d. Sales Friday
6000 bales, thae market closwing aunchiage.
Stock 528,000 bales, includitag 310,000 bahes of
Money was easier. The Banik expected to
reduce t'he rates of interest immediately.
Breadstuffs are tunchaniged, except earn which
hiad declined 6d. to Is. Catnal Flour 40s.; Ohio
43.; provisions uncmhanged.
Coinsols hadl advanmced to 914.
American securities were better.
Advices fromn Manchester were more favora
TIhere was nothinig new fronm Sevastopal.
The Vienna correspondent of the Londoan
TIimnes says, that thae draft for a general treaty
han been prepared, securing thae integrity of'
Tturkey, preveatting future enermiahmentls :andl
gauaranteeiag the rights of Christians in ITm-key.
I hais will be presenited at the Vienna Conference.
Russia was still makinig immtense warlike pre
Thecre was no reason to doubt the dealh of
thu Czar. It was kntown Ott Friday, that thu
physicianas land givent haim up, whaieb caused the
funads to :advance.
Lord Clarendon annourced thie fact in, thle
house of Lords, and Lord Paimerston in the
liouse of Commnons.
No details were known, but it wats surmised
that lie was poisoned ; but muost probably he
died of pulmonary nappophexy.
Pruissia seems inclined more favorably tow ards
thec allies.
soldiers in the Crimea haive been congratulatiing
themaselves on the termination of inter, whlen
their sutlferings, they hope, will cease. But,
fromn all neounats there will only be a change
from one form of suffering to another, for as
soon as the wairm weather and thme spring rains
commnenee, the atnimal decomposition from the
mnltitudes of dead bodies of men and hoarsesa
lying tunburied will spread pestilence through
the camnp, which will depopulate it faster thani
sickness is now doing. A French ofieer of
rank sasys since Ilhe first landing of the troops
ini Tatrkey 80,000 mean and 40,000 horses have
perished. Vast numbers of botha now lie in
masses, or scattered over the earthl as they fell,
it being impossible to inter them in the present
state of the weather there, and they present ta
spectaele that is disgustingly horrid. Theare
they will remain to be consumed by carrionteat..
ers or to patrify on the return of mile weathaer.
A MoR~loN PAPER.--Thoa normonts have com.
menced, in New York, the putblication of a paper,
called the Mormon, devoted to the spread of
their principles. It defends polygamy as an or
dinance from God, the Christian world having
beeni laboring under a delusion on this subject
foer overt eighteen hundred years. Mahomme
danismi is in danger of extinction on thte Easternt
Continet. It would be a little dangerous if it
shuld spring up in full force on the Western
Co- mentn.
The Commissioner of Pensiotis hits issued the
following instructions for carrying into effect
the Bounty Land law:
" Where the service has been rendered by a
substitute, he is the person entitled to the ben.
efit of this act, and not his employer.
" In the event of the death of any person who,
if living, would be entitled to a certificate or
warrant as aforesaid, leaving a widow, or if no
widow, a minor child or children, such widow,
or if no widow, such minor child or children, is
entitled to a certificate or warrant for the same
quantity of land such deceased persons would
be entitled to receive under the provisions of
said act, if now living.
" A subsequent marringe will not impair the
right of any such widow to such warrant if she
be a widow at the time of her application. Per
sons within the age of twenty-one years on the
3d day of March, 1855, are deemed minors with
in the intent and meaning of said act.
"'To obtain the benefits of this let, the claim
ant must make a declaration, under oath, sub.
stantially, according to the forms hereto annex
ed. The signature of the applicant must be at
tested, and his or her personal identity establish
ed by the aflidavits of two witnesses, whose
residences must be given, and whose credibility
must be sustained by the certificate of the mag
istrato before whom the application Is verified.
" No certificates will be deemed sufficient in
any ese unless the facts are certified to be
within the personal knowledge of the magistrate
or other officer who shall sign the certificate, or
the names and residence of the witnesses by
whom the facts are established be given, or their
allidavits, properly authenticated, be appended
to the certificate.
" The official character and signature of the
magistrate who may administer the oath must
be certified by the clerk of the proper court of
record of his county, under the seal of his court.
Whenever the certificate of the officer who
authenticates the signature of the magistrate is
not written on the same sheet of paper which
certificate must be attached to said paper by a
piece of tape or ribbon, the ends of which must
pass under the official seal, so as to prevent any
paper from being improperly attached to the
"Applications in behalf of minors should be
made in their names by their guardian or next
friend. Where there are several minors entitled
to the same gratuity, one may make the decla
ration. The warrant will be issued to all joint
ly. In addition to proof of service, as in other
cases, the mindr must prove the death of his
father, that no widows survives him and that he
and those lie represents are the only minor chil
dren of the deceased.
"If a party die before the issue of a warrant
to which he would be entitled, if living, the right
to said warrant dies with him. In such case the
warrant becomes void, and should be cancelled,
and the party next entitled in right of the service
claimed should make an application; and if there
be no such party, the grant lapses under the
limitation (if the beneficiaries to the bounty. If
the claimant die after the issue of the warrant,
the title thereto vests in his heirs at law in th
same manne'r as re:l estate in the place of the
domicile of the deceased, and car only b.j as
signed or loeated by said heirs.
Applications made by Indians must be au
thenticated according to the. regulations to be
prescribed by the commissioner of indian afliirs.
th Accompanying tihe above instructions are
the necessary forms of declaration, together
with an official copy of the law.
The Charleston Courier has beetn favored with
the subjoined extract f:-om a letter dated Napa
City, California, the 13th ultimno:
"We have had the coldest winter this year
ever known' in California since the change of
flag, mid very little rain has fallen ; comparative
ly, however, thus fir there has been a sificiency
for tihe farmers, and should this sensor hold out
as it has commenced, the result will be very fine
grain crop,. To give you a sample of the
weatther at present, I amn writing in a room waih
two doors amnd a window, these are all opetn, and
I tind it very comtfortable.
" There is no loenl news of any interest going
about at present ; the country seems as a general
thn ueexcept that Jtndge Lyoch seems to
be acquiritng inore extenaded jurisdiction. I think
that during the past mnotth throughout the
State there were some nitne cases of hanging un
dcr the Ameriennt system. This statte ot things
is itndeed deplorable, but in some cases seems to
he unavoidable. This count ry is itnfested with
a set of~ reckless, Godless, gra..less and good
for nothing metn, tuo indolent to word or pursue
atny legitimate craft or business. The result is
that thtey game, steal and swindle, and in some
parts of the country w'here the law oif the land
has proved inef~eetual or fntled to reach these
fellows, the people hatve thought to adltmiistet
justice by this sumtmary tmethod of punishment.
I cannot, of course, justify their course, but
tink that condemnation otught tnot to be bes
towed without reflection.
"Business is very dull here still ; aproperty
has de preciated in value a gooid deal, consequent.
ly everything is dull; however, I don't thmink thamt
the indication is agaitnst the prosperity of thte
country ats many argtne. The facet of thte matter
is, thatfor the last live or six years the resources
of this country han~ve been envelo ed most rapid
ly, anid so far as its advamntages are concrend it
ratks with most of the older States. Now,
what we want is population ; the population of
the en tire State is not more than that of' the
city of Phlilatdelphiat, consequment ly lab'or is very
high and entirely c:mntrols eapital. P'eople are
now becoming alive to the importancte of this
fact. Business in all its depatrtmecnts htas beetn
overdone ton much, and it will probably take
two yeamrs for the country to recover,,after wicth
we will, in my opinion, again see a similar de
gree of prosperity as existed some years past."
From thme South Carolinian.
PosT t ETIures.--'The circular of the P'ost
mster Getneral, issued on the 9th of Marcb,
says: "From and amfter thme first day of April
prepavment otn letters is [will be] required."
Persons, therefore, who write letters in their
own behalf atnd expect answers, which benetit
themselves alone, ought to imitate, it seemus, the
cutmnwprevailing in Europe, which consists
in enclosing, on such occasions, stamped envel
opw, addressed to th'e writers themselves. IThere
are some people who think it abnoost tmenn thus
to indicate that thme writer desires to satve his
correspondent the expednse of three centts. We
believe this is erroneotus. WVe know a catse
where :t courtier told Queen Victoria that she
owed hitm a shilling from the previous night's
whist playing, and she ordered it to be paid. In
olden times it was considered impolite by some
persons to pre-pay any let ter; but we are less
formal. It is now hek'd "hy3 the best authorties"
to beo truly civil to see till trilling debts squared.
Would it were considered civil, too, to pay all
large debts!
\Ve would beg editors to copy thmis now chap
ter of " mittor morals." LETTER BAG.
GENERtAL QUiAN.-LThe Washington cor
respondetnt 6f the New York Journal of Coin
ierce states that Gen. Quitman, being advised
ot the revolutiotiary proceedittgs in Cuba, and
entertainitig the opinion that the revolution
would be successful, catme on to WVashmigtoni,
expecting to finmd Congress and the admstra
tion all itn a blaze about Cuba. He took it for
granted, it is said, thtat the President would re
conise the popular movement in Cuba, and
reommend to Congress the repeal of the neu
trlity laws. He was disappointed in his expec.
tatins of 'lhe President and Cabinet and Con
gress. H-ad thme tieutrality law been repealed,
says the correspondetnt, General Quitman would
have put himself at the head of a very formida
ble forcn in th is country, perhaps fifteen thotu
sand taco, well armed and equipped-a force
armed wvith Sharp's rifles-and a force that
would go, not to be beaten, btt to conquer.
But this game is up.
The fleets of England and France are postea
Iup around Cuba, ready to aid in crushing insur.
lrection or repelling invasion. We have the "naih
Ied powers" at our own doors.
gg Tutsy htave already begun to make mapki
ugar in some of the intcrior towns of Massachtusettu,
the trees yielding t'neir " liquid sweetness" more and
...r --r...y ach day as the season advances.
WASHINGTON, March 1855.
I have learned from the Russian embassy
here that no expectations are entertained at St.
Petersburg of peace being concluded in the
course of the ensuing summer. The hopes de
rived from the Vienna conference have, there.
fore, a slender foundation. I understand that
there are upwards of 300,000 Russian troops in
the Crimea, between Sebastopul and Perekop,
and 40,000 at the other side of the isthmus,
within a short distance of it. The Russian gov
ernment will never make peace unless the prin.
ciple demands urged by Menschikoti'at Constan
tinople are agreed upon, and the Greek Church
placed in all respect upon the sane footing as
the Latin.
There is one condition, if it be insisted upon
by the allies, upon which Russia wiil remnain
firm, and that is with regard to the reduction of
her navy. She will increase rather than dimin
ish the amount of her naval force. With regard
to the abandonment of Sebastopol, from what I
can learn, no great obstacles will be offered to
such a stipulation-that is provided that Russiv
be properly indemnified for the sacrifice. Hei
readiness to concede this point is explained by
the fact that the Emperor has fur a long time
past entertained the project of fortifying Kaffi
or Theodosia, which lies directly across the pen.
Insula, towards the south, and is Intended to be
the terminus of the Mpscow Railroad. The
fortifications to be erected here will be stronger
than those of Sebastopol, and will in other res.
pects be more reliable from their contiguity to
the Cireassian coast.
From what I have heard at the embassy, there
is no doubt as to the fact of the President's hav.
ing received an autograph letter from the Czar.
The letter did not, it is true, contain any poli.ti.
cal information; it was merely of a complimen.
tary character, and gave expression to the friend.
ly feelings entertained by the Emperor toward,
this country. It confirmed, however, the report
of important disclosures having-been madt
through the Russian embassy to our govern.
ment. All the former accounts of the impor.
tance of these disclosures are substantially cor.
rec!, and may now be positively aflirmed.-New
York Herald
THE CoST OF THE WAR.-The English Gov.
ernment contemplates having engaged in the.w
during the opening year, no less than 263,591
men of aji ranks in both services, land and sea,
and that the sum necessary to support and ren
der efficient this body of men and the ships to
be manned by them, for a single year, will be
more than one hundred and thirty-eight millions
of dollars.
MLIAnipED, on Tuesday evening, the 6th of March,
by the Rev. Jas. Peterson, Mr. Wm. C. LINDSEI
of Newberry, and Miss CAROLINA VIRGINIA, daugh
ter of Mr. 1. H. Mayson, of Edgefield District.
(IIENRY MAsoN's daughter married! Verily, wi
growing old. It seens but a few years since thi
parents were wed. And no'w here's a daughtei
wed. Thank you, dear girl, for the inemento seni
us in the shape of a good pound-eake. Bliss b<
thine ever !)-ED.
Dieu, on the morning of Mar Ist at her residence
Graniteville, M ARY A., wife of Capt. EUGEN B
13SLL, aged 19 years and 2 months.
In her protracted sufferings she found cocnsolatio,
from that religion she had embraced in health, an
though the ties of earthly luve were strong-ant
aware that they were to be severed, yet she mur
mnured not, but was resigned to leave husband an<
babe to the care of that God, who had nunibere<
her days ont earth. N.ltav thou haist pasmed awal
from our sight, but the power of mentory-eve
faith ful -is stilIleft -as.
" Thou art gone to the grave-but 'twere wrong <
deplore thee,
When God was thy ransom, thy guardian and guille
Ile gave thee, and took thee, and soon will bestov
Where death htach n' sting, sintc the Saviour heati
died." EIBEA
OT The Unionville Journal will please cory.
-Correspondence of the Advertiser.
HIAMSBU[RG, March 1ith.
CoTr-Os.-The demand continties to be good.
very, full prices. Bouth sales anid receipts, hav
been lhght this week. We renew our last figures
6j to 8i cts.
WVe aero just in receipt otf very important advice
from Europe, both politically and comnmercially
The Emperor of Russia died on thle 23d Februar:
of Apoplexy. Great excitement was produer i
the British Parliamnent on the receipt or the intelli
genee. What dec will be produced on this sid
remains to be seen. I).
Subscription Receipts,
The fo'llowinug perSonis have paid up tot the timo
Iafixed to their na:ttL
Wnm. W. Wallace, to 7th M.trebt '56.
Jolt Gt(ulledlge, to 5tJt Mlarch '56.
C. 11. Good win, to a tb Maur '56.
R ev. Wesley Hodie, to) 1st A ug '5.
James Vaughtn, to 2.1 February '5t.
Calvin Vaughmn, to 2d Star '56.
E. 11. Chamaberlaini, to 7th Feb '56.
Mrs. S Iarthta Swearengini. to 16it .Jan '56.
E. M. Swvearengint, to i8th Mtar '56.
C. Corley, to, 6th March '55k
II. Croaker, to 15th Jan '55.
I. 11. Satcher;''to 6th Marcha '56.
Vastin A ustini. to 7th Mlarch '56.
Luke Culbreathi. to 8th Feb '56.
Jesse Stnitht, to 6th Mharebt '561.
A. Viniseent, to 6th .Marcht '56.
L. P. Rutland, to luth Mtar '56.
Jamies Tiollnd, to 13th Jatnuary '56.
E. W. Rutlatnd, to 20th Feb '56.
W. S. Iloward, to 4th Mar '56l.
Mark Corley, to 9ith Jan '56.
Col. G. Cheathuan, to 25th lDec '55.
Win. Strom, to 12th Feb '51.
S. M. JDean, to 3d Feb '55.
Elias MceCartey, to 12th Feb '56.
T1. 11I. Marshal & Stat, to 9th Nov. '55
R. P. liarrison, to 6ith Feb b56
F. O'Connotar, to 19th Feb '56
Dr. E. Anadrewvs, to 8ith Feb '56.
F. W. A ndrews, to 7th Nov '55.
Johln Doby, Esq., to F~th Feb '6
.uius Bledsoe, to 16th Jan '56.
Tomatas Ellis, to 161th Nov.'5
Maj. W. A. Turnier, to Sth Feb'56.
A. WV. Warren. to 7th Sept '55
Thos. L. Brooks, to 7th March '56.
Wma. M1. Rotten, to 7th Marm '56.
Thos. J1. Davis. to 8th Dec '55.
Sanmuel Clark, to 8th Feb '55.
Joseph Merriwether. to 5th .June '55s.
W. M. Raborn, to 16th March '55.
Mrs. Susan Garrett, to l14th Dee '55.
StpenLnge, to 7th Mar '56,
. Rambo, to 11th Mar '56.
James B. Jlorn, to 15th Nov '56.
Johna Saulter, to 7tha Mar '55.
Dr. John1 Lark, to 25th May '55.
Wade Barrenton, to Sth Dee '55.
W. B. Saunders, to 20th Dec '55.
Lucius hlalt, to 28th Dec '55.
M. Samuel, to 4th May '55.
Mrs. M. E. Iloltingsworth, to 8th Feb '56.
Dr. Devlin, to 14th March '56.
J. 11. White, to 4Ith Mar '56.
Johnt Nixon,. to 9th Feb '56.
W. A. Odomn, to 13th .Juhy '55.
R. L. Wash, to 1st Jan '55.
Hatwell J. Wash, to 9th Nov '5.
H. T. Jennings, to' 18th Mar '55.
Josiah King, to 5th June '55.
C. L. Blatir, to 14th A ug '55.
P. M1. Finley, to 14th Mar '51b.
Dr. G. W. Mitchell, to 4th May '55.
Jas. M. Perrin, Esq., to 10th May '56.
John A. Calhoun, Esq., to 21st Aug 55..
Painter to Hire.
A FIRST rate Negro PAINTER to hire by th
day, matlh, or year. A pply to the Subnqfi
br at Idgefield C. 11L S. F. GOOD)E.
'Mar21' if 10
1Votice Z
F any ono should desire to have their paper
.copied in a neat and legible handl, a person- ma:
bc fo~nd to do it fur thtem, by applicatiops at thi
Bounty Land,
JOSE PH ABNEY, .ESQ., will attend to
all applications that may be made through him,
t*ho served in the Florida War, or any War since
rt 21tf 10
Bounty Land Claims,
T1li. Undersigned will attend to the prosecution
I of Claims under the recent Act of Congress
granting One hundred and sixty acres of Land to
all Officers, Soldiers, Seamen, Indians, &c., wh5
served in any of the Wars in which the United
States has been engaged since 1790. Revolutionary
Soldiers and their widows are also entitled.
07 Any Claimant desirous or obtaining orma
tion will please address the Undersigned.
Washington City, D. C., Mar 17, 1855.
References: 4'
Ilon A. P. BtZI i Hon. L. M. Karr,
" P. S. BaooMt. W. P. BUTLER, Esq.
" W. W. Boyce. I
rJ The Newberry Sentinel, Laurenivillu Herald
Independent Press and Lexingtoon Telegraph wil
please copy one month and'send their bills to thiu
olice immediately.
Mlar 21 tf 10
fTHE Subscriber begs leave to
inform the citizens of Edgefield.
and community In general that he'
is now receiving at his Store, next door to W. P.
MENT of the most fashionable
Embracing all articles usually kept for the ouof
To the lovers as fashion he would state that lie
has purchased -. full supply of the latest style of
This style gives a longer skirt, with but little varia
tion in the waist however, as my motto is never to
be in the extreme. I always make my purchases to
suit as nearly as possible the refined tastes of my
i Arso, A F1 %Z AssORWTNT O,
Shirts, Collars, Drawers, Hosiery,
Cravats, Handkerchiefs, Trunks,
Mar 21 tf 10
T IHE Subscriber would respectfully inform his
friends and the public that he has just opened
a NEW and WELL SELECTED Stock of
Spring and Summer Goods,
Recently purchased in New York at LOW PRI
CES, and will be sold at SMALL PROFITS.
0 Call and s.xamine.
Edgerield C. H., Mar 21 - tf 10
JOlIN M. WITT and W. S. PALMER have
this day formed a Co-Partnership under the
name and style of Wrrr & PALxzER, for the pur
pose of carrying on the
Carpenters Business,
in all its various branches, and in the latest styles.
.ohn M. Witt will carry on the Shop Business
as formerly, while W. S. Palmer will give strict and
individual attention to the out door' business. Ile
can give reference, if required, of his bei g a
Workman and Architect.
0 Architectural Plans for building the most
modern style of Cottages, Dwellings, &c., can be
obtained. on rcasoableterms, by application to W.
S. Palmer. JOHN M. WITT.
Edgerield C. H., Mar 21 tf 10
Dealers in
Teas, Sugar and Coffee,
A na lur~oiTERs of HA AVANNA SEGARS,
A ugusta, Ga., Mar 20 3m 10
Fine Brandy.
I IAVE on Consignment and for
f t sale' wo Quarter Cask of fine Im
porte BR ANDYwhich I will sell low for cash.
ThislBraundy is of excellent quality and will suit
the taste of the most fautidious.
S. E. BOWERS, Agent.
LIanamburg. Mar 20 tf 10
Public Sale.
10 IL be sold on Monday, the 26th inst., at the
VYlate residence of Mrs. ELIZ. TOOD, dee'd.,
near Camnbridge, the following property, to wit:
Twenty Likely Negroes,
Stock of every description, Corn, Fodder. Wheat,3
Oats ; a lot of tine iaicon aiid Lard ; Plantation
Tra'Is, llousehold a'nd Kitchen Furiiiture; also, a
fine Cairriage, Wagon and Ox Cart.
rRS.-AII on a credit till the first of January
next, with interest from date. F"urthier terms made
known on, thic day of sale.\
.l'AMES McCRA'GKAN, ? Ex'or
P. 11. EDDIN'S,
Mar1 elIt 10
Wagons, Mules, &c.
'lIE Hamburg and Edgefield Plank Road Comn
.Lpanay intending to ebi s,: their Mill operations,
will sell at public sale, at Edgeld Court House, on
sale day in A pril next,
20 head of Mules and Horses,
S Wagoas,
Treaus.--On a eredit until 1st November next,
with interest fro'm danyof sale. Notes with approved
security will be required.
U. A . K ENR IUK, President.
Mar 21 2t 10
I F RICII A RD GIISON, or his legal rep'resen'ta
tives will make :application to WV. H. A Tkrusox,
Esq., in this place, they may discover something to
their advantage. Said Richard Gibson was a so!
dier in the war of 1812, in the Artillery, and was a
resident of this District in 1818.
Mar 11 tf 10
O~N Satur lay h:pt, betiveen Edgelleld C. H. and
IedJ Ie lill a al~l ,ppelfage of Notes and Ac
cunts belonginig to the'lEtale of' Warren F. Winn,
de'd., placed in my hands f95 collectioe.
A suitable reward will be pad ' tiseir delivery.
at the"o A dvertiser Ofaioe," or to Subscriber.
Mar 21 . 2t 9
BETWEEN Edgefield C. H. and Mrs
Nicholson, or at the Village, en Thurs
day the 15th, a Red Leather PORT
MON EY, containing one hundred and thirty-five
($1 35) Dollars, in twenty and five dollar bill.
Any one findIng the same and returning it with its
contents to the Subscriber or at this Oflice, will' bd
suit bly rewarded. JOHN S. WILLIAMS.'
Mar 21 *2t
Strayed or StoleR
F ROM the Subscriber's plantation,
in Barnwell District, on the 8th
March instant, a small SORRELL
HORSE, with a white spot in hiL
forehead, and somewhat rubbed by the geer.
Any information coneerning said horse thankfully
received, and a suitable reward given'for his recove
ry. A ddress E~itohen's Mill, Orangeburg District,
Mar 21 s M t 10.
TD tlie Ladies.
M IS E. W. hA MILTON, takes.
is~ method of informing the Ladlies of
Edgefield Yillage an4 vicinity, thiat she has com
menced the
Milhinpry azgd Drzus-Making& Business,
at th9 Store formnerly occupied by Mrs..BaowN.

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