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PCiS.lsiMEl EVERY WEDNESDAY MORNINO.
A. SIMXINS, D. R. DURISOE. & E. KESE, PROPRIETORS. -:0: TER-MS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Two DOLLARs per year if paid in advance-Two IJOLLAS and FIFTY CENrS if not paid withirisix muanth;-and Tanst DOLLARS if not paid before ihw etpiration of the year. .Sberiptiou out of the District and from other mu-t. n itivariably be paid f'or in advance. 11ATE'S OF ADVF.I ZT1ISING. .Il Ih ertisements will be correctly anl conspic 11t11-9*v in-terte.1 at Soventy-five Cents per Square ( 1' IIrevier lines or less) for the first insertion, and Fily Cents for each subsequent insertion. When -mly publihed Monthly or Quarterly $1 per square %i be clarge.l. Tran-ient Advertisements, to secure publicity through outr columns, mtiss invariably bo paid in ad vance. Advertisernents not having' the desired number or inr-ertions marked on the margin, will be con. tinitnnl until forbid a'd charged accordingly. This-" d.4ring to alvertise by the year can do -o oi tWe uwst liberal terms-it being distinctly itunelrtoo.l that contracts for yearly advertising are contineed to the immedliate, legitimate business . the firin or individual contracting. All contuniications of a personal character will be charpesl as alvertisements. sbituary Notices exceeding one inlare in length will be charged for the overplus, at regular rates. Aunotiucing a Candidate (not inserted until paid for,) Five Dollars. g'sor Advertising Estrays Tolled, Two Dollare, to be paid by the Magistrato advertising. Threc Days Later fromt Europe. HALIFAX, June 28.-The steamship Arabia, with Liverpool dates to June 18, has arrived at thh port. LVEProo.-The sales of Cotton, for the week ending June 10, amounted to 65,000 bales, of which speculators took 5000 bales and exporters 6000 bales. The market opened Sweak, with little enquiry, but closed firm at an advance of . on the Fair and Middling qualties. The lower qualities were in better <temand at the close ot the week but prices were itotably unchanged. LoxDos.-Consols were quoted at 92'(a 921 for account-dividend off. SECOND DESPATCH. Sales of Cotton in the Liverpool market on Friday, J.tne 17, 8000 bales, speculators and exporters together taking 1000 baleb The stock on hand was 631,000 bales, of which 5357,000 bales were Amrrican. Breadstuffs were dull at Thursday's decline. Corn had been declining since Tueday. Pro. Visions were declining. MA N-cns$Ta.-Advices were favorable, pri ces advancing, and holders demanding still farther. LosiDo.-The money niarket was un thanged. The bullion in the Bank of Eng land had decreased ?7000. GENERAL NEws.-Advices from the seat of war are unimportant. The Austrians were retreating and the Sar dinians advancing. The French troops were being concentrated fir a decisive attack. A battle may be expected within a week. A naval demonstration was expected in the Adriatic. Palmerston had formed a strong Cabinet. including Russel, Gladstone, Eigin. Cubden. Gib-son and Granville. Count Grnlai has been superseded h, coim imand of tfhe Austrian army, by General Count SeShliek, lttely cs.omnmanler-in-chief in Gallicia: The Auistrians report that General D'Urban had repulsed Uarabaldi, who was at Brescia. Additional Austrian troops were moving towards Italy. NAr'or.cos demanded 100.000 men to be siege the Austrian fortresses. Trhe Austrians are said to be preparing at M4auna to attack ttie allies. The mobilization of the Prussian army and the more hostile attitude of Germany cr'eated nneasiness. Kossuth passedl through France for Italy. Prince .Napoleon and his corps had comn m~enced mlotiig. The Austrians are reported to have entered the Yalteline (the ancient name for the mod eent province of- Soudrio). The followmng is an anthentic list of the mnemb~ers ot the new English Cabinet: P'remier-Iord Palmerston. Chancellor of the Exchequer-William ladstoneC. Forei;;r Secretary--Lord John Russell. Iltmie .eretary-Sir George Cornwell Colon ial Se(cretar-Du ske of Newcastle. secretary of War-Sydney Herbert. Se:cret:-'W for India-Sir Charles Wood. First lord of the Admiralty-Duke ol So-nerset. Lord t 'huencllor-Ljord Campbiell. P)residumt of the Couni!-Earl Granville. Keeper-' of 'ho Privy Seal-D~uke of Argyle. 1'ostmatster General-Lord Elgin. Prcsident of the Board of Trade-Richard Cobden. President of the Poor Law Commissioners --T. M. Gibson. Sir A. Cockbnrn will succeed Lord Camp bell as Clhief Justice. The latest intelligence from Turin was to Fri'lav the 1ith. it was officia'ly. cominnui cte'o the day parevious that the head quar tes-s of the Emperor Napoleon was at Cova, sin the rond fr-om BeLrgamo to Cramuona. Tho King of Sardinia was at Castagnole. Several of the Papal States had pronounced in favor of the natiotul causes. Tess thousand Tuscan troops had joined Prince Napoleon's division. Naspoleon 11I in L.omsbardy. Jlts A IunaESS TO TH E P'EovLE-PatCAxi -rros -ro liE LoxuanDs.-The following is the text of the address of the French Empe ror to the people of Northern Italy: "I-rmaIAs: The fortune of war having brought us into the capital of Lotmbardy, I anm abut to tell yon why 1 am herne. When Austria unjustly'attacked Piedmonit, I resol ved to support my ally, tho King of Sardinia, the honor and interest of France making it a duty for mec to do so. Your cnemies, who are also mino, endeavored to diminish the sympathy which was felt in Europe for your cause, by making it believed that 1 only made war from personal ambition, or to aggrandize the territory of France. If there are men who do not comprehend their epoch, I am not of the number. In the enlightened state of public opinion, there is more grandeur to be acquired by the moral influence which is exercised, than by fruitless conquests, and that moral influence [ seek with pride in con tributing to restore to freedom one of the finett parts (if E-urope. Your reception has alreadly ptroved to mue that yosu have under atood 'me. I do not come here with the pie conceived opinion of disposs.essing the sover eign, nor to impose my will on you. My army will only occupy itself with t wo things --to combat your ienies and maintmn in ternal order. It will not throw any obstacle in the way of thme legitimate manifestation of your wishes. Providence sometimes favors nations as well as individuals, by giving it a sudden opportunity for greatness, but it is on condition that it knows how to profit by it. Profit, then, by the fortune which i offered you to obtain your independence. Orgamz-e. yourselves mnilitar-y. Fly to the standard of King Victor Emannel, wh-o has already so nobly shown you the path of honor. Rememn ber that without discipline there can be no army. Be to-day only soldiers, and to-mor rm you will be the free citizens of a great country. HTEAISLATE~tS, MILAN, 3dm. Russia and the War. The circular i.-sued by Prince Gortebakoff to the representatives of Russia at the differ ent Courts of Ge-rmnany, concludes as follows: Our desire, like that of the majority of the -reat Powers, is now to localize the war-, be cause it arose out, of local circumstances, and because it is the only means of accelerating the return of peace. The line followed by sme States of the Germanic Confederation tends, on the O0Btary, legenleraliSe the strug afe. ha g*seizmg a chamecter and piymlrtwD which go beyond all human foresight, and which, under any circumstances, would cause torrents of blood to he shed. We can the less understand this tendency as, independently of the guarantees of'ered to Germany by the positive declarations of the Frenchi Government, accepted by the great Powers, and the very force of circutmstances, the German State. therebiv deviate frow the fundautental basis wbich unites then. The Germanie Counfe lvrati-oIn is a iotnbina tion purely and i cnclu.,ively defnt-isive. It is on that, condition that sh. participates inl the internat ional law f Europe, on the ba.-es of treaties to which Russia's signaiture is alixedl. Now, no hostile act has bee cotmitted by France against, the Confeleratioan, and there does not exist. any obliatory treaty for the lattvr to attack that Power. Should, oti.tquenily. the Confederation take hostile measures toward< Fraiwe on Cot jectural data, and again- t whicih it hats ob tained inore thauone guarantue, it would have talsified the obj-:ct of its institution, and dis owned the spirit of treaties upon which its existence rest.. We confidently entertain the hope that the wisdom of the Federal Government will set aside determinations which would turn to prejudice, and would not couttribute to strengthen their own position. If, which Grod forbid, k shuoI happen otherwise, we shall at all events have fulfilled a duty of fratuk an1 siuce.re friendship. What ever may be the issue of the preent compli cations, the Fmperor, our august master, perfectly free in his action, will only be in spired by the interests of his country and the determinations which His Majesty will be called upon to take. GORTSCHAKOFF. St. Petersburg, 15th (27th) May, 1859. ARTHUR SIENS, EDITOR. WEDNESDAY, JULY G, 1859. Change of Weather. Within the last day or two, quite a rhange in the weather has been experienced in this latitude, owing probably to hall ti various localities. Fah renheit fell from 80 .n ,:u.Id,!y, to i20 on Tues day morning. Woolen clothing was in demund, aud ladies generally ,assuumcd the shawl and tippet, Superb Vegetables. MRs. J. and Mats. A., of Buncombe Hill, have each sent us a magnificent specimen of cabbage; we cannot pronounce in favor of either as against the other, but both speciniuz are indubitably larg or than any others we have seen this season. MRs. M., from an opposite side of town, kindly furnishes all hands this week with a bountiful sup ply of her superior tomatoos. By the way, bcer garden (in this particular) led off in advance of all others we have heard from this reason, at least ten days. The ladies will please accept our grateful ae knowledgetents. Dr. Colemtna Attention is asked to tb-e card of Dr. Wxr. Cot.a. nsAY. wlo) is now estabtishing himself at the Wit. ;inston Springs for the poractice of medicine belicly in Chronic Diseases. Dr. C. is a native of this District, a umember of one of our best fami lics, and a gentleman of high impulses. Hie wa. a student of medicine in the Charleston Medical College, andl was graduated in New York under the audministratiau of the celebrated Dr. Momre. We crdially commzuenal him to the retard of tht :ailic in his new location. and ask for hism a liberal trial of his professi..nal skill. Roiree Musicale. Remember that the sascial concert, by the girls and yonng ladies of .M r. (i wrs mrsyav's Femnale In Stitute, takes place oan Tfhursday evening of this week, under the directio~n of the necomiplished musician and ge~nteman who hats this depaerttment in charge. mi .eca m, -r4 mnm We all clap hands anal shunt huzzras nthe late acesses of our parized fellaaw-citizen, Maj. DACOS, with his noble horse i;;i l Chenthun. The follow pgare the facts: On Friday, June 24. Bill Chcaarhon b eat Tfor /Nrer two sutccessive twa. mile heats, for$20, On Monday, .tune 27. the samne heat the samei in the sante inanuner, three mile beats, fair the .itame atnotnt,-t inme, :12-5:38. We have aabservedl it slur upon .atajor BacoS in this connection, by the Pfn~k correspondent of the Charleson Coaurier, and take ocrs-ion to say that Egefielda will repl as one mani till sucah inisinuae tins ian that directiian. Pink gad the I'aUrier mis-5 :ke their :uau. .-" Two Hours itn Fairy Lanad." On this (Wednesday.) eveniig, Miss Atd:1AthaE R~rmtoD gives one of her very pleasing exhihai. dos under the above style mind title. From tier reutation as an actress, a decided trettnt maylb, aticipated ; and we dloubt noat that it will be t ebaste in excution as it is invitinag itn de'tailt The entertainment will titke palace itt Odd Fetllow, & Masonic Hall, and wilt bae zecmpaniuied witih agreeable tousic and other aittr,.ctionu.<. See iahbt thu Charlenton .1lereryr (n c~opetenit judge) satys of Miss Rav~uoSU's reparesenttttionts: " Miss itaymnondl appeared on Thursday evening last foir the first time in tnm entaermuinient entitleai Twro fluir*n NFuiry ,eand. A . w stNaee, veyter. day it was a success !Foir a ladly. --ide, tia auise an audience foar two haours, taa ceer a mnm ber of difficult characters, to change her dress with extraordinary celerity, to dlane, sin:. speatk and recite, is no ordinatry task. nodi taa to them att ini such a manner as to elicit thae upphtoise oafa disrimiatiing audience. is a sneee-... The enter tanmtent in one resp~ect is similar tao Miss SLtileys, althaighi in another it difers: it is a better rei etcelfar dtresa, anit intriaduces doi-ori~ . wi.-h~ 3'i in Stnley, we believe, dial ntaattemej. We haiw ever iscleaimi comaarinn, fair eanh in thir way are spreiahl Mi-t I -ymonida w--ur- a naitberc oaf charming dresses, sings appvopriato songs, and executes manty danees-utit doe. alt tu the tetter. Ier transitions from one churneater to anaother atre Istartlitag. It seetus imp~ossible toa titfeet a cotu plte chanige of costtine in soa shoart a timie ;yet the fitct was cidentt ont 'Thutr'ay eveniniig. The mutter of~ the lecture, air the amuosemntut it excellent, although not pretonidinig toa be mrr thn a running expilauation of the tcharueters, sonigs. iad dattees introduiced. It is. hnwever, elegant in diction, anti amusingly philosiophic in its nature. We trust that Miss JRavnmond will re-peat the en tertainment. If she doe5 an we think that she will lie well patronized. notwithaatandintg the warm weather. It is just the sort of smtusement which is suited to the balmy stummier breees. Let us have another Tico Ionaur in Fairy Lnnd. The price of admission will be.50 ets. Children and servants half price. Negro Killed. A vtalale negra slave, the propherty aof Mr. A J. R~siso near liiHaburg; Wat shoat and killedt a few ntights ago lay saomei unakno~wn nasin. Thet unfortunate negro waLs at the time passing fromt his owner's residence to his wife's haiuse in the. neghorhooi'. He wase a skilful tblutkstmiih and. a goaad .4-rvant. Na. chIae ta. the d:-.rk aue-t has b en diecovered thu.4 fair. Th 0Lneo Denmarcaition. Ou carresponadent and frienda has. iaur thianks f:. tesubjoinedl brief bitt sati.fetaary statement. repcigte true line if dea'.areetion that seja arates the Oakey rntd P'ineay Waala' aif Edagielki District. The writer is .air' coatilb- to the cr..rli of knowing what he wrnte,. at af ,vrib,,y i-hrt 1,' knmn, located as he is proeissly betwixt and be tween the two contening pnaaers. Mark his in formatlin: Deair ('oloniel.-A ecring ta an oltd Map (in my possesion) of Edgefiehl Dlistrict, the survey of Ths. Anderson in 1Al-7 anal improvedi fair Milbs' Atlas 1825a, we f:nd te dtiviading tine tact ween the O~akey Woods and thc Pine Lanad., begins on the Savanah River itt. New Itichtmtiand-runsa up Foxe's Creek from thence near the villitge of Cutrryton : then half way bet ween Mt. Vintagea anad the Old Weulls ; then within I mile of te Court Houase, East, and en hy Stonelanads, lBethlehmem Camp Ground, Dr. John Miabley's. Mt. Wilting, and running Sotuth of Little Saluda utit near its junction, where it crosses over and strikeat Big Saluda midway Perkin's Ford anti McNairy's Ferry. Thus yon will sce that the larger part of the District is Oakzey W~otds, and that Pinetucky, though eeapying a respectable polition-ia 3ot -u a mOn ZsumGrFL Things Political. The times are excessively dull in political inter est. There is a calm upon us, the calm perhaps which precedes the storm. (lentleImien of politi cal possitioin are intensely close in their demonstra tious. The recoignized leaders of parties are pan nina in secret livan the lines (if futttre nction, and the long list of sulalterns. from Majors-of. Brigade .liswn t., corpoirals and drummers. await in sile-nt irre.ustioni the unfolding of the banner of toe at-. -npaign. It was thought that Mr. Ase.ts~un a:t,:eaiss would havesent up at rocket or sit in A ui sra last week : but he alstainei from gratifyingt Iieager hoipes lit the iultitdtite. ini wit hiolds his emmel yet, for a senson. Sime inagin that Mr. .ls: oxmons Farts of Mississip piis ithout t., dou his helmat an.1 pluines preparn tory t-o taking the field of strife; but the gal laut kni:ght stirs noti as yet fron his lair. Mr. SPSAon Gtas.: lof Missouri, willing to say sume thing at once, announces his determination to support the Dougiuun ; hnt Mr. ( R ri'N's announce ment is feeble in its reverberations. The wires are not yet fully arranged, and the wire pulleria have not been stationed. Mr. GREEN doubtless knows a thing or two, und has probably been in strueted behind the curtains (we change our simile) to step forward and speak the prologue, for no other object than to amuse the waiting audience until all the players are ready. But he retiros. having discharged bit task, and we wait still. The orchestra is not yet uccupied by the musiciant; and indeed uu one knows what imiprcueo.eio is to preside over the entertainment, or whether any one has yet been endowed with the prerogative of that high position. It may be that the political Ulan of the hour has found a Muretzek who will not abide his supremacy, and that the perfor mances must therefore be postponed to another night. At all events the curtain still fails to rise and the gas still burns low. In the mean time, a portion of the good public are exercised in the Inner man with serious thoughts of no longer countenaicing this kind of political jugglery. They contemplate the project of breaking down the old opera house, and fixing up a new establish. ment of their own on some high hill of the South. They propose to assemble there in the broad day time, erudi,-and, having calmly arranged mat ters under the blue canopy of heaven, to enact several horne exhibitions on their own score. The first of these will he designated, " A iouithern l'recident fur 1dO " and whether that shall suc ceed or not, another and a more brilliant piece will at once he placed in active rehearsal, to be known under the cheering title of " The Disen thrubaiet of the Sith." The time is considered propitious for this development and many look with hope to the prospect of the new organization. Down then forever with the Douglas, and up with the Southern Programme! Give out the parts, and let the play go on,! All hail to the Drama of Southern United Action! 7? Ma. W. It. CnArV., Augusta, li closIng out his Spring and Summer f4timde at redneed prices. Call on the good old gentlemen when you have an opportunity. Sale day News. 1. Our business day for July brought together ,t this plice a coutpariitively small number of citizens. Every tbing was dono quietly and smoothly. Money seemed to be scarce. but no one was at much of a pinch .o fur as we heard. A few good Hamburg bank hills paassed from hand to hand on their mission of usefulness, giving agreeable assurance of inore " by'uie-by." If the controllers of those prettily-pietnred scrips knew how much good the hare sight of them does a man these hot days, they woul surely .e ghl to let more of them etscaie the irion hars of cn.iifinement. Anyhow, " a few of them go a 'ig way," as an old gentleman remarked yesterday to a person who paid him twoi double X X's when he wa~s lenast expecting such un event. 2. From the crops, the intelligener was not par. tienlarly cheering. We rather surmise, from all we, coutld learn. thait the' corn er01p of the Dtistrict is not si preiinmg as s:ii;;t be supposed from the sufficiener of the 5pisme~ The truth is. agricultural.t fiends (bioth of thc Oakey and Piney woods) has e iovercropiped thermselves in cotton, at least noti a few. -The cottoin fieldsg beconmin: grass5y, corn has hail tio go wit hiut its full pirophir tion of work. Many a man has slurred over his precious cornfields with twit or three hasty plow. ings and no hoeing at all, in order that hc mnight p~re:.s jil his energies in the direction of his still mire precious rottin fils. " ilore precioius,"~ ditd we stay ? No,,.-we take that back :--there's noith ing in the plantter's eye that shoubil he more pre eous than a well-fihledl corn-eribi. and by cionse queneo n.t hinig more deserving his best enre than at promising fielid of cuo. lBut this year we fear our Edgefichi ple.ntere inid farmers have niggled1 it in this regid. Frow 501me poirtions oif the h)is trict. there comens inte~ll igene oif tine coirn eropls, biut the more gene~ral a criinnit is that thle pro.<pect 'if aut itmle yaeld is decidedly below the avernge. Let every onse then prepare to remnedy the detiistis cy a.- tar as lhe enn by putting in ailirionial q'un.t tities of siirghumi. of turnipis, andiespoeeiinlly ofgriin ifor fall mindt winiter paisturage. Mauke your lot." for this last purtiose very rich, and 4,,nble their size, anid you will find yourselves well rewarided for the trinhle. anil yiiur pri:-ion1 eriop ekcid out so as tii imake bh oilndemet,-all bit h we say hupon the authority iif upi evperienedi eon of the plow. Think of it. :a. In point of ieadtiine:., ouir district is :hue fitr blesseid. Occasionial cases or teverare reported,. and sonic little of miilid cpidlenie idisease: hot generally our eteemtt~ed friemils oif the mliieuk~l prio fession have rest for themiselves and their sadldle bags. May the heatlthi f the country be' still bet ter anid they nine the worse offl lby renson of it. A Word for the P'oor H~ouse. At the inistancie of oe mif the Commtis..iufners of the [Poir t-.r Elgotiel-4 Fist ritct, we wotl rui It hie ttention of Mitnisters if the (ospel to the rei giouts cotidition of thie piatpers unow in the cnre iif the Dlistrict lBoarid. They tire without gospel tip portunimies, being unable even to avail themselves of such religious a-lvantauges as lie nearest to them. The suggestions is thait our lpreachers oft alldenointionts shtall isndue:: vir, if poibtle, to :lire thtc'jstufuietites the benefit- of their inina istratiiins oeeoany. iSomie of the pauupers are memibers of thu Church, while nearly till of themn are puissessed of sufficient intellect ail thought to be sutitdble subjects of divine influencer. We trust that our suggestiton will not he considered oficious or out of place. "Russellt Magazine." The ,July numiber mif this excellent Magazine is before us with the following rich and taking Table of Contents: " Ornition by W. II. Trescot: Epistilary this sipinig of Travel : lienry the Fotwler: The Mujes tv of tid 1: liumance, (front the Sptaisht ;) Actress int lfii.th Life : Ynuth andl Manhtoud : Lines; The hast Fitary : Thet Nttmancia oft (erv-ites:a A Se iret :Aztee Civilitation ;Edlitirse' Talde; Literary Notices. The Blue Ridge Rtailro ad. Mr. Me~t.t.:iX. the Census Traker for Piekens listriet, is furrnishinig the Ae'u-ee Cuoree with interesting stitistics andi faets which entu uder his obiservatimon during his truivels over thatt 1)is trict. llo speaks intelligibly on thu ILlue Rtidge linilriiad, nawl says: SThte work of tunne1In h-'s gone (in beyined moy mnst satngitio e.spectoriuns tnid I nmp s.atl that if treatis wern fu~riisheid to the piresenit Ciii traetors they wouldl at no very diiatar.t day hart' it r-eaduy for the iron horse" to pass through-and I must' think that if the pole of South Carolina cou:ldl see what hias been done that they would In struct the L.egisla:tro at its next session to grant futrn aid to the road. It. enitnot he that after the route ww. tii a very great extent laid outt by somof ntlir fal hers, .sonm itt thle mit.it distitlignish e.d men that have ever troid tho soil or this of atny ith~er State. n amo nsng them even the great Cal huonn, men who were willing to anatke sacritices of imoney, of ease, uni of the qu iet of homte in order tm lhave the way for their chIlidren and tho gener ation to ciimfe, andI now that they jhave gonie tio their graves. eatn we gIve it up. We tire ready to. say no ! never ! Never let it be said by Getorgia or any other State, that South Carolina liegun lbut wits not able to finish. What wIll it avail. though she may have one of the finest State Houses i the Utiited States, if she can't buildl her Ilroads. Let mae ay to all my friends in Pickens and An dersoin who have the means, say to the Loegislatturs by your liberal subscriptions we are willing to do all wa can to complete the read. Come ene and all lat, us have a strong pull, a long pall anzd ai 1t.ni ..l...eth, mai ah, Wnk sh.11 he. duns." Miscellaneous Items. g' The Louisville Journal says that the Democracy of Kentucky is completely Douglasized, and will go for him without. a dissenting voice if he is nominated at Ubarleston. _XD- With many women, going to Church is lit tle better than looking into a bonnet shop. So says an observer. Dz- Alex. C. Walker, recently nominated by the Demi'ratic Conveution, at Warrenton, Geor gia. as their candiiate for Congress, in the eighth Contgressio'nal Distriet, in llace of Alex. 11. Stephens. refuses to accept that honor. p5 The irought wats prevailing in Florida on the 18th tilt. to a fearful extent. In many places no rain had fallen for eight weeks. gWg The suin of $175,000 has beeni .s-'ribed bv the merchants of Boston for the purpose of establishing a Suthern steamship line. g o The States s:ays Hr. Bocoek, of Virginia, is tost likely to be the favorite candidate of the Democracy for the Speaker (,f the next House. _0 The New York Tribune has trustworthy advices to the effect that there is promise of ex aellent crops.in Europe; and that in spite of the war, there will be no unusual demand for Ameri can breadstuffs in that part of the world. This is a favorable item to our pocket-book. zI Wr havo received a pamphlet copy of the "Proceedings of the Methodist Sunday School Convention of Ministers and Delegates front within the Bounds of the South Carolina Conference, held in Washington-street Church, Columbia South Carolina, May 5, 1859." Z" A law student, being examined for admis ska.n to the bar, was wished to define " an original bill;" to which he replied he did not wish to be positive, but. he thought William Shakespeare was, on the whole, the most original Bill on record. He was admitted immediately. 9V1 "That's a fine strain," said one gentleman to another, alluding to the tones of a singer at a concert, the other evening-"Yes," said a coun tryman, who sat near, " but if he strains much more he'll burst." gg The latest African mails received in Eng land report a sad accident to a British war sloop, and terrible lots of life in consequence. The w fortunate vessel, the Heron, was eaught in a tornado off the coast of Africa, and capsized, wlen 107 persona perished, only 27 of those who vere on board being rescued. _=V Dr. McDonald, of Barnwell District, has 98 acres in grapes. Of these, 30 acres are bearing, and promiso a splendid yield this season. Good judges estimate that he will make 7,000 gallone of wine. This will be worth about $15,000,-" mote or less," says it friend present. 3WF Professor Wise and Messrp. Cager ani Lamontain, left t. Louis let- July in their man) moth steam balloon, on a trip to the Atlante States. They have not been beard from yet. J If dull weather affects you, marry a iar hearted girl, and make a sunehine for yoursell Bachelors will find this far auperior to either bill iards or burgundy. fr" The Granid JAry of Montgomery count, Ala., have found ive true bills against N. Muro ney, the former agent of Alams' Express Compti ny, charged with ernbexling fifty thousand dollar from the Expiress .ctmflpanity. Mitaroney failed t appear at. Court, anl lias thus forfeited his bail. ;0- Thomas Owens, (says the Laurensvillo 1/ertlr) who was cbarge.d by the jury of inquisi tion with killing his brother on the 14th dayd' May, has been arrested in Snummerville, Ga., sa brought back to this pilace, under a requisitiil of the Governor (if this State to the iioverntr of Georgiia. ife is now in jail to wait his trial. W A t Epping. .Y. 11., May 31st, a youngmian oftwetty-four years. named John Thureton, dcown eal himself in the river in consequence of deap pinittmetnt in a lov.: affair. r~a An operation was perfairmedl upon thejy of the Ii.,n. Jefferso~n Davis, in W~ashintgteta, ..few bh .as1ee -thrett enei r' r ea - cais psttt was much imprtoved. 32 The Editor of the Greenville Bterprise has been presented with a stack of cxcellht fiour. made oif new wheat, by aL gentleman of at Dis-1 trict. There's a hint, gentlemen ; who'h take iti and do us likewise ? For the A'lvertiser. Bethany Academ' Jt:N.: 23d,. 1i9. J Iu consequence of several unfioundedi'eportr, derogatory to the character of some ofue stu. dents having been pUt in circulation, welecim it 'iur duty toa publish in jutstice to all coceed, the follawinag Resolution: )t~q,riIm, Thiat the conaduct of the stitet o' 1 Bethanuy Acaidetmy, duriing the lirat Se.oni, hats been highly errdlianbile to thteimselves ancattiusi' try to uts ar. Piatronts and Trustees. IL. ED WA RDS', W. T. WEST, J1. HI. YELDELL. I .1. S. HARRISON, Trutste. t J. E. LEWIS. I t. ;. SHEPPARD, J J. F. BURRESS. And the neighborhood gencrinlly. 0. G ALPIIIN, ce'ry. For the Adrttiser. Turkey Creek Bridge. Ma. EaitvoR :--Pe.rnit nme thtriugh theetdiume ~f your piap.-r to call the atteitiona of the tumis- at alonters of Roaads, liridlges antd lFerries, - that c. prt of our District kntown us the Dark Caer, to the wreted conditio~n o'f thes liridlge whi'eros sea Turkey Craek between Dunto'nsville a Lilh-Cf erty Hlill.t I nan not advised whto htas charje of tI - ticnlur luenallty, btut I cannttt think that ho~s to la rais at thais p'init a'fte~a. I perceive that t~ood lit peopUhle of Edlgefiehit District have conttributever th six thotusatnd Dolltars the presenit year. for tlur- c pus'o af keeping upi the Briolges, &c. Thisan-.s tribution bats been leviedl by the general ird. i The motney hits been collected, andi now the,0- IY pe hace a right to dlemiand its aproplriation;ad I venture the nesertiona, that there is not atre:o ager'aus pinltt withitn the limits of thu. 16tet~ tha this. My tobject is not to write a coza.~~ ppon3 this Bridlge, nor to exposle the Commaiscn im era In charge of it, but sitpply to remind tag ol tb its dangerous condlition. ant A TAX PAYE 5t Tus WIrErT Hf arvt.--From the sel~' in which thte wheat harvest has COmmtte,' the accoumts are favorable.- Iu lower Vinl be the farmers are cutting their wheatp ern there is . good prospect of' a fine crop! of Kentucky and T'ennessee the yield of tia will be l'arge, and the gnality is iansurpm gai The Knaoxville, (Trenn.) Whig says thshin wheat croap of smite of thec entttties~ of Ir. y Eatt rTennesse~e wvill not Ibe a small on i litt the middle section it is'promttiig, anal ii We upper counties, except in seome cases "e pau it was datnaged by the fly, it will beu- a c dnt. o Aliabamna, North Carolina anal Texas, rt nou favorbly. In Santhtlern Ill'inoais, sage Qit on this week in gaood earnleet, and vro thri pleased to learn thtat the ield is veryry wei -no rust..-N. Y. Corn. A dv- hop IrALY.-Itally is about as large in tery J as three such Statos a~s Ohio. It es capi 250000 of people. The largest Sis qnt Naples. It occupies more than one tof cen the peninsula. The Pope rules ovealt kie three millions of' people. The '8tate rs- the any has about two millions, andI Parsd Intl Mdtetnn one milliton rif inhabaitants. Sm agai has a populationi of five taillions, andptr are the size of .Sousth Curohnra. The Stvf it a ~ombat'tlay and cee aln a im ot sovereigntly, sand contain five millions b- nishi pl. peoj -++----- sam Thte Havana correspondent of the is. bett ton Cotu'ier, in a recent letter says ; any Josepht Tucker Cratwford, Esq., saile te 10th for St. Thomas and Enaglanud ini t i~l T mail steattmhip coman's steanmhip' a, on tainlitg with him a box~ of samples of n- ccive of Cuban growth, Mark well what I ;relia beore seven yearsi shall have elapso a temil will be a formidable rival to our cott .- The .:..,.tmm tzenotton a~eatas . an For the Advertiser. The Blue Ridge Rlail Road. I presenting this subject to the public, I know it w uld be vanity in the extreme, in mile, to at temit to bring forth more argument in its favor that has already been atlvaniced.; to say a word abotl the utility, or practicability, of building Railloads at this time, wyul be equally vain. 'My inly object in this communication, is to uiis. eharke a duty I feel to be incumbent on every itidan of South Carolina; that is to give some pressinn of bi seutirnent. on a subject of so nch interest to the Stat'e--and eundeavor to bring a sulect before the pv.Tle int mue Way to drew rtb a general expi-is.inn 4f sentinent. 'The Legislature in 11.54, by an Act. agreedi to Iuleribe $1,0100.000 to the capital stock of the Dite Ridge Rail Ioad, to xid in the construction of iis Rinad. That amount has been spent, be sides $1,128,000 (the amount of the annual report or;1858) of the Company's money. The Curmpa. yrapplied to the last Legislature for $1,000,000 mWe, to carry on the work. The Legislature re. fuWd to grant the aid. What is the inevitable reslt unless the next Legislature grant the re quked assistance? The Road must fail.' Then we take into consideration the vast amount thit has been spent on the work, we would ask if it would not be wisdom and economy for the noct Legislature to grant the necessary aid, that tle Roat may be completed as soon as possible. Itwill take but little more to finish the work, tisn has already been spent, which will be a total /cps to the State and Conpany if the Road fail. Iwould then say it will be economy on the part o! the State to complete the Road, which will be tie " grout highway of commerce, bond of politi cid union," and a monument to the intelligence, and loyalty of the people of Soutg Carolina. But let the Legislature refuse the necessary aid, and the Road fail, then the $1,000,000 granted by the State and the amount spent by tho company, are Ia clear loss-and we will havo a monument al Iready erected that will be a reproach upon South Carolina until time shall be no more. The State must now build the Road in self-defence, and avoid the loss of so much money. We cannot possibly lose as much now, by completing the Road, as we will to lot it fall. Ent somne argue to carry on the work, in con nection with the State House, will make the pub lie debt too oneroui! to be bourne. Yet, I think, Mr TacsroLM, in hi speech before the Committee of Ways and Moans, in support of the memorial of the Blue Ridge Rail oal Company, proves the contrary very clearly. If his statemnents be cor roect (I suppose they are) the Rtoad can be com pleted, without a direct tax upon the people, but if. we have to bo taxed he has satisfactorily shown that tle pcople (except Charleston) will have to pay only 31 ets. on every S100,00. Can there he a reasonable man in the State, that would rather let the Road fail than pay his 31 eta. on every $100,00 ! I think not. But if the Legislature, in its wisdom, should think it would extend the public debt beyond the means of the State to carry on both enterprises at the same time, I believe it would be expedient to seupend operations on the State House; and I hazard nothing, when I say nine-tenths of the citizens of the State will agree with me on that point. The Blue Ridge lood, if built, would be, not only the pride of the State but it woull help suiply the means to build the State louse. Why not then, carry on to comnpletion an enterprise that will be an honor and profit to the State, in preference to one that will be a mere show. I respectfully suggest that public meetings be held throughout this District, and State, that the subject may be fully discussed, andl the sentiments .If the citizens obtained ; and if a majority are in favor of the Roat being comploted (which I have no doubt they will be) they instruct their Repre sentiatives to vote for the necessury aid to be gran ted by the next Legislature. This Road is not a sectionel Road: h ut it Is one in which the whole State is interestcd. FA RMER. ANO'TIIP.n Rnvnivna Israaivr.MRT.-A New York letter writer nays : provemdC U~k'''r'r ex #bi' d l :r dlay, that while only' of the same weight as Dolt's ordinary revolver. carries twice the sumber of charges. The way in which the uumber of charges in one of Colt's is doubled, n Walche's new pistol, is exceedingly simple. [n each chamber of the revolving magazine wo charges are put-that is, one charge of iowder and ball is put in as you would load mel of Colt's, anid then another charge of >owder and ball is put into the samnecham~ber1 lirectly in front of the first. To each chamn >er there are two apertures with two caps, rhich when exploded, communicate, one rith the first, and the other with the second :barge. T1he caps are exploded by two hammers, rhichr ars operatedi upon by one trigger. Vhen the hammers are drawn back, anid tire' rigger is pulled, one hammer strike the capj rhich communicates with the forward charge ; heu by pulling again, the other charge is ex-i 'Iode~d. By drawing back the hammers again, he magazine revolves, and brings two more harges in place; antd no the tiring is contin ed until tho magazine is enmpty. As both ammners is operated upon by the same trig er, the dring can he done much moure rapid than by any other pistol I have seen. The all used is larger than common, andi hta a h roove cut arund it, which is tilled with tal- ' ,w. Whren the barll is rammned dlown, the" roove is closed!, andl the tallow is forced oilt, - that commiunication between the two rarges is impossible. Tura Ctunassco Mfaicvir.--Of the south- ul n journals, 'amnoiig otir exchanges, there are w for which we look more anxiously tihan ie Charleston Mercuryq. Although, strictly aeaking. it is at commerceial shieet, yet it coni iris so many fine, onriinal poems, admrirableD erary artic.les, andi high-toned editorials, at wes take pleasure in its perusal, arid feel I o nfideint thart its conductor, R. B. Rhetct, jr., y a scholar as well as air able editor. An rportaint feature of the Jercrury-particular for business men in all parts of the counitry ' is its review of the southern niarket: con iriing the most reliable quotations of .prices W naiive aind foreign productions. This corn- th ste anrd correct summary of the market skes tire Charlestorn .3ercur'y an almost in spensable paper in the countinag-houses roughout the entire land, while its criticisms der the head of atOut- Literary Docket, emp it as an acceptable journal' for the li try and the centre-able.-.ey 1'rk Home of irnhl. p WuhAr Pans. Has Doan-.-Prioress hras k en doing good service to her owner and dit to herself, this season. (On the :30th q last month, she won another Queen's Plate,fu Epsomn, her firstt trophy of the kiind be'ng ned at the Newmarkcet First Spring Meet , where sire heat Paclestar, an uncommon good wiare, with ease. ]teside~s these nice 0u he cool hiuntdreds of golden sovereigns, she in a hundred pound mratch againist Olym i. Thais is markinig her oats and hay, with ~ 'rsiderable bralanrce over, to say nothing tire ordds antd eunds that Mir. Ten Broeck donlbt thron4 in for, by backing her. 1s Sort's plates are a cspital kind of race to im p Prioires faor. Th'ley are all run for at setrmiles, a diotance that suits her very I, and that few animals in England can e to tackle her at.-Porter's Spirit. T Pa. Bau'AIJACK in his travels on the niof Good Hope says1 I found sery fre- Cun ntly among the Dutch Boors of the back Pup atry, Ayer's ChIerr'y Pectora?, which they Tot p hung up by ti thing around the neck of bottle to a peg over their hammocks,-.. sed this seems to be their sole protection nat the throat and lnng disordeis which gnite prevalent among them. I thought speakimg commtent on the practical genius tr re American people, that they should ftur-Yr tire staple, I believe tire only remedy this calli >le buy to r 2. Asking if they used the manufacturers Pills, they told me that - er purgatives grow all around thenm thain body could pi'epare. - ,, get SE 0OxTEMPLATED .frLLnBsTvxi P~CENT II NiV~naGA.-informnation has b~een re Ae ifron a source regarded as thairoughly ble, giving tho particulars of the con danted flhlibutster's descent on Nicaragua. fr name of certain parties who usa fore era! Wuiker wit.:..... ..., .sssy given ; the enjoyment of the benefits of the transit route to compensate in part for the expenses thus incarred. It is stated that the expedition would start about the middle of August, that a party of fillibusters will ren dezvoit in Florida, and be conveyed to Cen tIral America in the Scottish Chief. Whether or not tis information is strictly true, it is certain that our government will endeavor to arrest all such illegal enterprises, the orders to our naval vessels for this purpose, hereto fore issued, being still in full force. General Jaez, before he left for Nicaragua, was fully informed (if the fillibuster movetment for the invasion of that State. Fatal Rail Road Accident. CUtCAGO, Junte 30.-An accident occurred on the Michigan Southern Rail Road. on Tuesday night, near South Be- d, caused by the washing away of a culvert. So far, thirty. seven dead borlies have been recovered, with socie fifty or sixty wounded. Others missing have not yet been heard from. Among the killed are the express messen ger, engineer, fireman, baggage master and road master, Mrs. E. P. Gillett and child, e f Stone Mills, New York, and Thomas Wisham, of Michigan city. So far, no Southerners haVe been found among the killed. Among the wounded is W. J. Hawk, of Charleston, Virginia. The passengers were alnost entirely from the Western States. THE WHOLE CHURCH AT THE PRATR MEETING.-What an encouragement it would be to many a discouraged and almost worn out pastor! What a testimony to the world that Christians were in earnest in their pro fession uind that they loved cdtnmunion with God! How would it make sermons and means of grace full of interest, life and power, that now seem dull and lifeless! How would it promote growth in grace, and honour Christ, and quicken zeal, and increase spirit uality, and make the Church -.'n earth like the Church in heaven I Let all the Church be regularly at the prayer meeting, and all would be faithful, and active, and useful.; all would be help to the pastor and to each other; all would feel the power of the Gospel in their own hearts, and thus be burning and shining lights; and men would take knowledge of themn that they had been with Jesus ! See to it, Christian reader, that you do your part toward having all the church always at the prayer meeting. HYMENEAL. 31AIntI, on 2:Ird June by M. M. PAioF.T, Esq., Mr. JOSIAlH RODGERS and Miss SALLIE, el dest daughter of Mr. ST.t-oaxon JoHsso, all of this District. OBITUARY. ELLEN BUTLER, the beauteous babe of Gen. R. G. Al. and Mrs. E. S. Dusov.sVT, only 17 months and 7 days old, departed this life on Tues day evening, the 21st inst. Ono month and three days since we were called on to witness the interment of their eldest daughter, their a. precious Pearl." Four little Graves in our Cemetery contain their household troature. With Jeremiah they must be tempted to exelaim, "Behold and sea if there be any sor row like unto my sorrow which is done unto me, wherewith the Lord bath afflicted me."-The Chriitian Poet's advice however we prefr " Wecp not for them ! their memory is the ehrine Of pleasant thoughts--suft as the scent of flowers, Cauim at' on windless eve, the sun's decline; Sweet as the song of birds among the bowers, Rich as a rainbow with its hues of light, Pure as the moonlight of an autumn night Weep not for them !" Di eD, at her Father's residence, on the 17th June, in Natchitoches Parish, La., of malignant Eresipi-. las, EUNICE DAMAR18, only daughter of Dr. B. U. Kesst:r. fornerly of Edgefield District, in the twenty-secoud year of her age. Wo have not heard what testimony she left, but we know how she lived. She was an obedient child, an affectionate sister, and a devoted Christian. SCOMMERCIAL. HAMBURG, JetLv 4th, 1859. Mr:. En:ton-Dea~rr Sir: There was nothing done in the e~otton market for time past week for the want of the stuff to operate on. I think I couldureporta-rva maran; ir mnere -was-any to sell. I qluote Middling Fair at 114 cents, with an adtvanicing tendecncy. If the steamer brings in favor rble news the prices will go much higher. All kinds of provisions are still with a declining tendency, particularly Bacon. Respectfully, yours, P. A UGUSTA, Jrit.r I. Coiros.-There is a fair ademnandl, but the limi edl atnantity offering, ttad the utringency of halt. ars p'rev~ent heavy sales. There is evidently a .uch b~etter feeling in the cotton trade. The stoek of cotton on baud, in this city and Iamburg, is 25,680 bales, against 9,059 bales at he same time Inst year. Our market clnses at about thte followintg qiuota. ions: (Good Midldle l11i, and Middling Fair 114 ent.. Enr.40sTr ys.-Flour continue'e quiet, and pri ets dep~lressed.t. Corn nominally I 00@1 05 ti uishel, with light sales. PRO vsoss.-There is a large stock of Bacon n the market, and holders are anxious sellers. CHA RLESTON, June 30. Cor:-o.--The receipts of the week reach some ,8281 .ales, and the amount sold may be put down t3,460 bales. We quote Low to Strict Middling 01 @. 114; Good Middling, 114 @ 11*, and fiddling Fair 12c. CoRn.--The transaetions in Coon try descriptions ave b-,en limited, but the mnrket has abount sus cinead its former position, vir.: $1 @ $1 05, sacks Religious Notice. I will not preach ran mny next round on thie ircuit at Spu,,ann, Cochrona, or /iianonay, hut my mproinments mistad after that time as usual. J. Rt. PICK ETT. -Religious Notice. The F'ifth Sabbath Union Meeting of the 4th ivisiou of the Edlgefield Association, will con.. no witht the Itarn's Creek Church on Friday ibe. re the 5th Sabatlmth in July inst. Rev. J. S. s ArnKrs to preach the introductory sermon, a Sulije:ts for vellerana.-lst. What tare the best " sans t:,a be emploayed to secure the efficiency of g e memsbers of the Church ? 2nd. The best di sans forn accomplishing .Missiamnary work within a bounds of this Division. . J. S. MA ThEWS, Mod'r. July It, 2t 28 !EAT THRESHERS & COTTON GINS hi MR. EpITORn:--Pertt me through the columnsD the Adi'.erfluer to In form youarnumerous readers, ?1 rticularly those engaged in agricultural pur- ol ts, thrat I kdep constantly on hand THRESH- b IS and COTTON GINS of the best kind and at ality. All orders for the same will he thank ly received and promptly attended to. pI THOS. E. CHAPMAN, Coleman's X Roads, Edgefield Dist., S. C. giMr. D. R. DURISOE, at the Advertiser ce, is my authorised Agent. dlay 18t, 3m 19 pt --- -- - mu itler' Lodge, No. 17, I, 0. 0, F. " IIE ' ....',ers of this Lodge are specially re go - -d ro attend their Lodge meeting on the -- M .amy night in August next, as busintess of a .tanee demsamisl~ their at tention. uly 5, 1850. 4t 2 NOTICE - Edigefield Female Institute. TIE exerciaes of this School will close on ~ Thursday the 'ith of July. There will ho a cert of Vocal attd Instrumental Music by the ilma, t, commence at 74 o'clock, P. M., at the JOHN RI. GWALTNEY, Principal. ne 29,1849 2t 25 'oodl things yet in Store!I |-:RSONS wishitng PINE AIPLE CllEESE. antd GOSHIEN B3UTTiERI, fresh and ttew from D Dtairy, arriving by every Steamer from New to Chtarlestott, S. C., can obtain them by Let ng on S. E. lit)WERS, Ag'z. gao anmburd, July 6, 18591 tf 20 Kiei 'l AGS, RAGS, RAGS--Those that have anal cleamt washed all Cotton or Lintra Mlags, can dec I cents per pttund of Ord .S. E. .OWESS, Ag't- at upbutrg, .Tuly f,~ 185' tf' 2.t Jul adm, LCON, 3CQN(-Jtut received a choice lot of 1IDE~S, figQULDERS an'dl U.-\MS. eqy male at reduced Aigures. Uali and ezamiqe he. mnd purchesing elsewhere. J L W ~ IN. MASONIC & ODD FELLOWS' HALL. MISS RAYMOND H AS the bonor to inform the inhabitants of Edgefield and the surrounding vicinity, that Rho will give ONE ENTERTAINMENT at the above Hall on WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY GTH. The Enterijinent is of a novel, chaste and amusing character. and i illuatrated by Songs. Dances, Verses and elegant Cohtumes. It is entitled TWO HOURS IN FAIRY LAND. MUSrL DraICTon .......... . .... Mr. H. Scholer pe- .Admission 50 Cents-Children under 12 years, half price. 7. " Doors open at 8 o'clock, performance com nieuce at 8J o'clock. July 6, 1859 it 26 SPECIAL NOTICEs OF AUGUSTA, GEORGIA, W OULD respectfully notify the people of Edgefield District, that he is now offering his Stock of DRY GOODS At prices that cannot fail to sell them. Wishing to dispore of his Summer Stock, he will sell them without regard to cost) and he is satisfied if those who warit Goods will give him a call, he will be able to please them with both Goods and prices. Now is the time to buy cheap DRY GOODS. Delay not, but call at once at the Granite Front Store, No. 222, Broad Street. Augusta, July 6, 1859 3t 28 Headquarters, UNION C. H., June 28, 1859. NOTICE is hereby given that all applicatione to the Governor for Arms, shall be made through the office of the Adjutant and Inspector General; therefore, hereafter no application will be consid ered unless sent through the Adjutant and Inspec tor General. By order R'. G. 1. DUNOVANT, Adjutant and Inspector General. July 6, 1859 . it 26 Harness and Saddle Manufactory I have now located at Edgefield Court House, for the purpose of SADDLE AND HARNESS MAKING in all Its various branches, humbly so liciting a share of the patronage of the District in my line of business. |01 All orders promtly fillod, and neatly exe. cuted. - All work warranted. Also, will keep work ready made of every de. scription, at wholesale and retail. Will you try me? I will sell if you will buy, And none can sell so cheap as I. .0 Shop at T. J. W01mvicea's Livery Stable. 1R. L. GOLDING, Agent. July 6, 1859 tf 26 Head-Quarters, EDGEFIELD, C. H., July, 11859. 6.9NR..RAs ORDERS, NO. T IE following Regiments of Infantry will pa rade for Review anti Drill, at such times and places as hereie. directed: The 10th Regiment of Infantry will parade at Richardson's on Thursday, the 28th of July. The 7th Regiment of Infantry will parade at the Old Well,, on Saturday, the 30th of July.. The 9th Regiment of Infantry will parade at Mrs. Brunson's, on Tuesdray, the 2d of August next. The 8th Regiment of Infantry will parade at Morrow's, on Saturday, the 6th of August next. The 6th Regiment of Infantry will parade at Lomax's, on Tuesday the 9th of August next. assemliibutlze ay eforetu ae i hh,, resl~ective Regiments, for drill and instruction. Volunteer companies, will be inspected, and the books of Beat companies examined. By order of .W. C. MORAGNE, H. W. ADDISON, Brig. Major. Bi.Gnrl July 6. 5t 28 EV Abbevillo papers will please copy. Head-Quarters, 10TH R EG DiENT. S. C. M4., StnrV lv sts, Jlune 25, 1859. O RDE RS, NO. I I N pursuance of an order from Brig. Gon. W. C. K MORAGNE, an Election will be held on Friday the 22di July next, at the various Beit Comupany pirecinets, in the upper Battalion, 10th Regiment, S. C. M4., for MAJOR of said Battalion, to fill the vacancy therein existinag. By order ofA. B. DEA N, .Col. 10th Rcgt. S. C. M. W. A. RUt?.AXD, Adj't. Julyt6 3t, 28 Head-Quarters, 10.TH[ REGIMENT, S. C. M4. 1 SrLEEeY CnREE:, July 1, 1859. J 9RDE RS RO5.2. - I HE 10th Regiment, S. C. M4., are hereby In- .3 .structed to be and appear at Richardson's on h :hursdiay, the 28th .July inst., armed and equipped s the law directs, for Drill and .Inspection. The Oflieers andl notn-Conmi..ned Officers will isemible the day previous fur drill and instruction. ] The Ladies and cititcenas generally are cordially avited to attend. The Edgeleldi Brass Band lire expected. By order of A. B. DEAN, Coli. 10th liegiment, S. C. 14. W. A. R Ltr.A~s, Adj't.J July 6, 1859 .lt 28 A C.ARD. A t the General Musters at Richardson', for the hi uit few years, the disorder about my House has ten so great, arising t rom the great quantity of tb drnits deposited atnd drunk in the Honuse, that I a u forced to request all Canudidates, Officers and a her paersons not to deposit or bring any more in e House hereafter ;-und if this request is not ranted, I shall be compelled to decline aecomamo-.l iting the public on these occasions. JAS. M4. RICHARDSON. July 8, 1859 .4t 28 F hsBrought to Jail. thsDistrict, on 2nd inst., a negro man who - 7 says that his name is MADISON, and that belongs to one Henry Lowe, of Hlarris County, morgia. He firthcr says that he was sold by one r. Nott of Spartanburg District, S. C., to the ove named Lowe, some time In the latter part last year, Madison is 6 feet high, copper complexion, spare af ilt, weighs about 150 pounds, and looks to be to ,ut 40 or 45 years of age. The owner is requested to come farward, prove Co mperty,.pay charges, and take him away, other se he wifl be dealt with as the law directs. T. H. CL ARK, J. E. D. Tuly 4, ti 26 T OTICE..--.All persons indebted to the Es tate of Dr. G. C. Cunningham, dee'd., will ase come forward and make immediate pay- 'Tl nt; and all having claims against said Estate in I present them properly attested. WIM. HILL, Ex'or. pa F[amburg, June 11th, 1859. Fy3 E Fodder for Sale, th tIE Subscriber has several thousand pounds of . GOOD FI)DDE R for sa..' at $1 per hundred - muds, upon delivery at the stack. P. R. BILALOCK. uly 8, 1859 2t 26 A .E YOUR RAGS I--Wanted at this Of- ,o y flee 10,000 lbs. CLEAN Linen and Cotton and GS. witl uly 8. 1859 tf 26 der Date of South Carolina, E EPDG EFIE LD D IST RICT, q"e LY ORDTN.-RY, Y W. F. DURISOE, Esq., Ordinary of Edge. field District. rhoreas, Alien Kemp hath applied to me -for tern of Administration, on all and singular theA is and chattles. rights andl credlits of Wilson. up late of the Distrimt aforesaid, deceased.T hose are, therefo~re, to cite and adumonish all HEl singular, the kindredl and creditols pf thie said cp~d masedl, to be and sppecar biefoire mue, at our next inary's Court for the said Plistri'pt, to bie liolden J1 Edtgetield Court liouse, on the 14th day of - r, insl., to uhow cause, if any, why the said inistration should not he granted. iilyen suder 9py handl miad seal, this 5th fron of ,July, ipl the year of our b.ord one thous- field pighthundredandlfifty-niue,and in theeighty- secti Lt e fAneca Independence. . san W-4.6U 263.. Sol AGUARD.. M AVING located at that healthful and delight. ful watering place, W I L I,.A.'M T O-, Situated on the Greenville and Columbia Rail Road, will, give his entiro Attention to the treat ment of CHRONIC DISEASES, Persons laboring under derangement of the Ute. rus, Neuralgia, Chronic Rheumatism, Kidney Af. fections, Dyspepsia, Chronic Diarrhea, Serofula, Indolent Ulcers, Dropsy, Scrvy of Gums, Piles, &c.. &c., are respectfullysolicired togivehim acall. Dr. C. does not propose to care every case; but, with the skill derived from a setetwn year Prac. tice. he flatters himself to be 'able to give general satisfaction, knowing, as he does from experience, that hundreds are dragging out a miserable exis: tence, whose condition might be. piermanently re lieved by judicious treatment. Numerous certificates and references might be given; but the subscriber regard.as-the best cer tificate the speedy and effectual cure or relief of each and every patient. _A- All patients attended o at; their.rooms in any part of the village. WM. COLEMAN, A. D. Suly 6, 1859 3& . 26 PRO8PECTUS OP THIAREXV00 1111S A JOURNAL to be devoted to the ca'se of the South, and the exposition of facts and tr'hs in every department of popular Intelligence and news. The undersigned proposes'as soon axa sufficient number of subscriberi can be obtained, to com mence in the.Village of Greenwood, the publics tion of a popular Newspaper, whose moderate sub scription price shall introduce it into every home stead; and whose columns abouhding in the useful, and novel of Literature, Science, Agriculture, end the Arts of Domestic Life-in whatever is spicy, brilliant or tquching in Humor, Poetry and Story, with all that is striking or intercating In the news and events of the passing ago, and conservative of the rights of South Carolino, shall render It a me dium of rare intellectual pleasure, political infor mation, and business utility to the peopli. It is unnecessary to enter apon a lengthy.argu ment to prove the importance of.such-an enter prise. It is suflicient 'to observe that this is the age of journalism; the newspaper has become the fourth estate of the realm, a.nd the people aredlook ing to It for the Intelligerice and. facts-for-the light through whose genial lafuenee, their views and opinions; are to receive shape, vigor and life. Numerous journals, It is true, with as many dif ferent aims, and mottos, are everywhere circula ting through the country; still-the great field of Southern Humanity, is scarcely surveyed, much less cultivated. They are all too intensely devoted to some one idea, or to the more equivocal work of pandering to the pride of wealth,. and illustrating the opportunities, and strength of the Almighty Dollar. We want a medium through which the poor man may speak, and in which he may find sympathy and encouragement in the trials, and sorrows-in the solitude that separates him from his neighbor. A competent Editor will be employed to furnish its columns with observations on passing events. ,The Times will also be a means of stimulating Into active exercise much of the latent talent of the District; and its patrons may anticipats,~from this prolific source, many a practical spggestion, and sparkling gem of thought. It will be Issued every Saturday. morning, at $1.A0, invariably in advance. |1- Subscribers will please address the Pro prietor at.this place. - PATRICE N. WmLoON, Greenwood, S. C. June 29, 1859 tf . 25 WILLIAMSTON SPRING HOTEL ! HE Proprietors of this LARGE ,,and COMMODIOUS HOT E L, take pleasure in announcing to the public that it is now open-for the re eeption of company, and is under the management of 11. T. TUSTIN, one of the pro prietors. The Hotel is now completed and many comforts and amussements .added over thiejast season. The Hotel is capable of accommodsting 50PERSONS; And the proprietors'can say with "confidence that for large and well veentilated rooms it cannot be surpassed at any watering place. Every-effort will be made to meet the expecta tions otf both the seekers of pleasure and health. an salthat weknowo0f uoEiv -fiihatge it a fair trial, but what has gone away believing that they were greatly benefitted. There is a good Livery Stable kept in connection with the Hotel, where g'eod horses ad vehicles ran be had at all times. - The facilities for getting .to'and from William. ston, are perhaps better than any -other watering place in the South, being situated immediately on the Greenville &k Columbia RlaIl Rload, within 15 Ia~.urs travtel of Charleston, S. C., and Augusta, Ga.; hours of Columbia, 1 hour of.Greenville,) hour ,f Anderson, C. HI., and l hour of Pendleton Vil age. Hi. T. TUSTIN, ' ENOCH NELSON, Proprietors. J1. G. WILSON,) June 15, 1859 '4t 23 CE'NTRAL HOUSE! WILLIAMSTONi, S. C. - HIS HOUSE -in now opened Afor the reception of visitors to e the Mineral Springs. The building * is entirely new, finished and fur ished in excllentstyle,and locatedat aconvenlent istance from the Spring. Visitors will find r mple nid superior accommodations at this House, with nod order. The table will be supplied with the est the market affords. RAvES OF DoAn-Per day .SI,25; per week r,00 ; per month $25,00. Children and Servants elf price. R. R. HUDGINS. June 8,1859 3m .22 I YG.E IA H OT EL ! OLD P0OIST COXFORT, VA. * 3HIS delightful seaboard resort, Asituated in full vIew of Hamp ton Roads and the Chesapeakce Bay, and at the site of the largest milita ry post in the country (Fort Monroe) i be opened on the 10th of June. The old buildings in rear of the. establishment ving been replaced by new ones, visitors will 4d enlarged accommodations and comfort. And ery will find here a delicious .salt bath, and all a luxuries of the salfgater region, with every traction of a first-class watering place.. And hither the Southern gentlemen may come th their colored domestics, without fear of Abe ion Interference. Of the place the Hon. Dudley Mann has said : Gild Point Conifort,.you ,uaay rely upon it, has al yuulities to make it the Biarrits of the United JOSEPH SEGAR, Proprietor. lune 8, 1859 . -2mi 22 SELLING OFF AT COSTt N and after the first day of July nezt, I will commence selling my Iarge-and well selected STOCK OF DRY GOODS, Cost for CASH; or at seven per cent advaneo prompt payers. Cow is the time for CHEAP and lasting floods. ne one, come all, and reap the benefit-of the fell. JAMES CALLIS0Ni. shatterfield, June 29, 1859. tf -2 Edgefield Male -Academy, liIE Spring and Summer term of the Edgefield Male A cademy, closes on Friday the liit July. exercises will be resumed on the 1st Monday !!eptember. - 'uitlon for the past term Is now due, and the rons of the School are requested to pay to Mr. tRELL during the present week ; alter this to Treasurer. GEO. A. ADDISON, Sec. A Treaa'r. ue 29, 1859 3t 25 Notice. LL, persons having demands against the Es tate of Amon Liidsey, dee'dl., arc requested resent them to the undersigned duly attested they are requested to furnish the Executor Sa true copy of their respeetive olaites, in or that he may know how much of the property di be necessary to sell to pay the debts'of said bte. And those indebted to said Estate are re ted to make Immediate payment. M. FRAZIER, Ex'or. mao 29, 1859. -tf .. 25 $TEAM MILLt NOTICE, F'TER this date GRAIN may be ground on ANY DAY'at- my Mills.. re Mills will be in charge of Mr. ROUna? rxs, an old and experienced miller, whbo will anvor to give satisfaction to 'qll 90o0,irs. ins 19, 485Q ()TICEl-..pplcat on.*ill -bhe mqde to the next Legislature for a Public Road. runni~a the main Road leading from Alken to Edge -.~ H.i aout two Iailes fromi Aiken and inter ng the Lesille .Road, or, thePnblie Read ing loy KMr. Cliaandhudmetg, about one m~ bhof thessd Ilasket.. mem -