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The Abbeville banner. (Abbeville, S.C.) 1847-1869, July 16, 1857, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85026945/1857-07-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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f\vm lAa Nt*j Orlc<iti?
tin OOVfclUtMKftf AMD TM8 CI Til Kit,
Modim Willi scarcely ill
exvoptioh, net M though If \vn? their olth I
duly {o rephn>s tlio energies of tlio people,
Wo can niidorstaud tlio lnotivo tlint would
Urge tlio Kmpoior or Kusfttn or L<>uis Napoleon
to pursue such a course, fat 6o?pot?
owe their ?nfety to making children of men.
The imperial paternity in tlio groat e!onk
winch covers tlieir iioporial tyranny. In
England, too, the Mru^glo liotwvon tlio nobility
ntul tlio people induces tlio ibrnior to
seek to retain all (lie remaining vestiges of
fetulalism as long sis possible. Tliey see
cacli year the growing strength of tho l>omoeracy
; they know llio littlo respect with
which titles ary now looked upon, ami thov
fear to see tho day wlton thov shall hoar
tho question asked wliv tlioro should l>o a
llonso of Louis any inoro than a llonso of
Tailors or Shoomnkeis, Itt iho llonso of
Commons it should ho oa'lcsl tho llonso of
Charlatans? tho conusor sons of jhvis
with scheming lawyer* ?nd cUte?!v tu.viu*
facta res, prv4oiu>'?.*5<\ The two foMuct .?v,
of course, ugauvt the <*l\1 ?.{ <? \v.w>
although gtrtwsiul'y tvwt t ;? . *>>* *
Iioin the tV,
Uw l*t<# ?* ::?v V.? sv iv-;
t\>:isttc? '< ! U).-i -Cs'v .v v
"'i . >/?!yf'iiy xv a.? hknw.-".
itj Wif'.S/ir ':. II (Jl"i ?\""V. / .',? s-.t*
str> to 'lei. ?i? ! , ?,> I,*/ '. I<; v^.-Vwta#s
i-ti &< ,'i .11. i,.?i. ?. >/. v ,t f
uvil wvuUii'i Jm? )<; in.". tttvi ': ! .*
1?*}<S'C!II)IVII'< > n'V , > ? I
% VKVi4'",'?5i Vlfbilw t.ufwu., ">i: -ii:' V.'.v
sTJUX WilJ".
?tu? K'i v).u. .. \:y v->:
it; tvii-J, vj > Ar? ;-.:urdcrcvl
ott our o?"3 U'rrV.'n. v MaiviUi $* !
iliors, a Cal-iuct Council i? .J a::<i a Stale
l>ai?er slowlv nroi>aiLil to :i>k r rlmi r..
paration which can only be gained l?y deeds
of arms. No matter how national honor
may bo sacrificed, and how the lives of our
citizens may be imperii led in every seinibarous
couulry, diplomatic notes must be
written, and when they fail, special envoys,
as in the foul Panama case, must bo sent
to talk with the mongrel people who laugh
at the idea of giving redress to a government
who lias forgotten bow to enforce
The citizen of tlio United States has r.
right to look upon himself as the foremost
man in all the world. Is lie viewed in this
light by others ? Unless we content ourselves
with reading after dinner speeches at
public banquets, where our ministers flat
y ter the country in which he sojourns to
r the utmost extent of his power of diplomatic
lying, and in return receives equally extravagant
compliments, wc must answer the question
in the negative. The American citizen
is systematically calumniated abroad : and
this will ever be tlie case while our government
fails 10 earn for itself common respect.
"While our people are by the very force of
circumstances the most progressive, our
government is tbe most traditional. It
seems to think that a glorious past must be
succeeded by an ignoble future.
The Secretary of the Treasury is ahvayB
very busy in over-laxing the people, for a
surplus in tbe exchequer is the fruit of
over-taxation. Then the spoilsmen in Congress
squabble about the means of misusing
this surplus, and public time is lost for private
peculation. The Secretary of the Navy
sends ships on pleasure cruises, but nevor
stations litem where they are urgently required.
The Secretary of War acts always
as if he were a disciple of the peace
For the Secretary of State, sometimes
called by courtesy the Premier, owing,
propably, to his always being the last to
"I-~ * ? it * - * *"
ittvHMi 10 uie sense 01 public duty, wo have
not very high esteem of lato years, lie is
like a decoction of poppies, extremely soporific/
lie writes never ending documents,
that produce either sleep or vexation.?
Questions, such as that of Central America,
become more and more entangled, and finally
wo arc at a loss to decido, whether the
Secretary considers the Monroo doctrinc
treasonable or patriotic.
Mr. Buchanan can do much to restore
public confidence by letting the Govern'
inent keep paco with the people on ever)
matter of national import. All that if
wanted is a President who will show thai
ho is the head of the country. The head
should think more than it slumbers. Thor(
are matters enough to be decided now, botl
nt homo and abroad, to call forth all th<
energies of a statesman. Cuba, Mexico
Nicaragua, Panama, are all names of stir
ring import. The removal of absurd im
posts, retained solely to fill tlio pockets o
Northern manufacturers at tho expense o
the South ; the protection of our seahorad
the increase of our navy, and tho 6peedj
completion of a road through tho wholi
heart of the country, are measures urgently
desired. Let the President, while still hi
enjoys the generous support of the people
show that he fully sympathises with then
in all their ennobling aspirations. A
Thirsty Modtl.?The Manchostei
Guardian, in its notice of one of the pic
turcs at tho Exhibition, tells the following
jiiuuaiiig anccuoto ot L?ivorsedgo tbo artist
who was ft native of that cityLiversedgc
was always anxious to find characteristic
models. He had some trouble in discover
ing a suitable head for-the drunken tinkei
of iko "Induction tor the Taming of the
Shrew." At length' lioafo&nd a cobblei
that he thought would suit, when welt
primed with li^vor, and sefchim m his studio
in fhe proper attitude, with ar^ottle of
gin beside him, and permission to drink
whenever be plo&sed. The -bottle & gin
was soon emtied, but the cobbler continnod
as sober as a judge. Atiotlier bottle
was brought and emptied, with no better
result. *VBe off!"' cried Lireraedge, at last
in a passion; "it will cost moi$ to mako
you dr.unk than tlio picture will fetch."
- -
rtiUM-KOOf viftnuuf.
Tilt rrunoli nro.tliflttiiM* totoiUlfta |ipo|do
> tfftiUr Ilia stiii. Although lho>-lmvo scarcef
Ijr nny conflagrations nt nil, compared with
. tin, tlipy have designed flro-proof dresses for
I their dromon, ntid indulged ill somo inter- j
esling experiments with thoiu. Wo givo
tlio particulars. Tlio experiment took
plnco in l\ui* :
The contrivance is for protecting flromcn
from tlio action of tlio tinmen mul enabling
them lflhjr$MsL a strong heat. It consists of
! gloves miulo of amianthus, a kind of filamentous
mineral, a holiuot of the same material
tilting into another of wire gauze, and
| a .shield olio niolro in length and 80 centij
moires broad, besides othor garments of tlio
! tilwo mentioned materials. Throe firemen
i having put on tho gloves, wero enabled to
i oatrv iion bars at a white boat for three
i mtnutos without being obliged to let go
their hohl. Straw was afterwards sot tiro j
to in a largo cast-iron cauldron, and oontin- ;
u.dly kept up while n firvman, weaiiug the !
double helmet as above mentioned, stood '
a'wo '.he rtamws whioh ho warded otV with i
;?u* Although they arose at times !
aIwo h'> heAvl, ho was enabled to keep his
; :vt a iv.iuuto and a tlu? end of ,
Vu*o l"s pujse, whtch was at 7- boW
S.'hv s-AjNy.rv-.^ujs, ha.i risen to lo-.?
Vv-n'.' a. ?.:v4i'*u f-.v'owed, who, havingcov.'?wS
t*? V.vyVra.?. ?uh a pioco of amiau?
v< ^ od to rwsist tho flames 0
v x'.'.l ? 0 seconds. Two longitiuliv
v>J i'I'. 'Av siMtili'rs. mill sli.'iw lunl
6 * " ? * * -----s\
-. v?vy^rwi about J> foot iisstmdor, and
s \; ut kv.^th, two lateral openings be?u?
!v? ;o enable the lsremen to got out iu
case or" necessity. Four men were now
equipped in complete suits of wire gauze,
with boots of amianthus; two of tlicm
woro, besides a dress of amianthus, another
suit of clothes rendered incombustible by
means of borax, alum, and phosphate of
ammonia: tlio two others woro a double
dress of prepared cloth ; one man, moreover,
was entrusted with a basket of wire
gauze on his back, containing a boy ten
years old, protected by a helmet of amian
line T1?a l*r?o?%e lminrr ?>*?* <?? .? *'"
bUi,.?? 4 IIU iivtijfii wviu^ ogi/ HIU LUj UJL'SU
men went into the flames together, and,
walking at a very moderate pace, performed
the distance several times. At the end of
sixty seconds, tho hoy shrieked out, and the
fireman who carried hiru immediately
stepped out of the thunes. The hoy was
examined, but was found perfectly uuinjurcd
; his skin wos cool, and his pulse, which
was at 84 before the experiment, had only
risen to 9G; he might therefore have resis
ted longer had he not been frightened at
seeing tho flames meet over his head, while
at the same time one of the ropes which
held the basket had slid down the fireman's
shoulder a little with a slight shock. A few
minutes after he was as gay as ever, and betrayed
no signs of indisposition. The fireman's
pulse, which was 92 before, was 116
after the experiment. Tho other three men
remained 2 minutes and 44 seconds in the
flames, and stated, on coming out, that thev
had experienced no particularly painful sensation
except that of excessive heat. Their
pulses, which were 88, 84, and 72 before,
were respectively 152, 138, and 124 after.
A nirrtlA nf fir/> nlirmf 1 fI mnirno
... w t?vvww XV Utwbivo 111 umiuy
tcr was now formed around tliem, and tlioy
withstood tlio elTect extremely well with
their fire-proof coverings, although at a distance
of five metres the heat was so intense
that none of the numerous bystanders could
resist it.
JTvpc.?There is no temper so generally
indulged as hope; other passions operate
by starts on particular occasions, ot in
certain parts of life; but hope begins with
the first power of comparing our actual
with our possible slate, and attends us
through every stage and period," always
urging us forward to now acquisitions and
holding out some distant blessing, to our,
view, promising us cither relief from pain,
or increase of happiness.
IIopo is necessary in every condition.
, The miseries of poverty, of sickness, of captivity,
would, without this comfort, be un,
supportable; nor does it appear that the
. happiest lot of terrestrial cxistenco can Bet
r us above the want of general blessing; or
, that life, when the gift of nature and of
I fortune aro accumulated upon it, would
| not still be wretched, were it elevated and
i delighted by the expectation of somo new
, possession, of some enjoyment yet behind,
3 by which the wish shall be at last satisfied
t and the heart filled up to the utmost ex.
Ilonft in. inrWrl
4-- ; ?j ? W" J ?miCIUIUUO| UIIU
f promises what it seldom gives; but its
f promises are more valuable than the gifts
; of fortune, and it seldom frustrates us
j without assuring us of recompensing for
3 the'delay ;by a greater bounty.
2 A Caution to TFtfce and Brandy Drinkers.?Dr.
Iliram Cox, chemical inspector
j of alcoholic liquors Cincinnati, Olita, states,
jn ap address to his fellow-citizens, that
during two years he has made two hundred
r and forty-nine inspections of various kinds
of liquors, and has found n\ore than nine>
tenths of them poisonous concoctions. Of
' brandy he does not believe there is one gal*
i_ _ i .1 _-.1 ?ii? *i- -
ivtt vi i#uro tu n uuuureu gttuuiiB, uio
imitations having, corn whisky for a basis,
and various poisonous acids for tb? condiments.
Of wines not *-ga11oa in a thousand
purporting to be sherijj, port, sw&t
Malaga, <kc., is pnret bat they are made of
water; sulphuric acid, alum, Guinea, pep*
, pfr, horse-radish, dec, awl many &f them
. tritoout a single drop of riooholio spirit
Ejf. Cox warranto there are nqt ten gallons
of genuine hort in Cincinnati. Id his
.mmUiIaISam vt/ nrliUlftr Ka kaa -i-1
lUBjyWHVWQ vi nuiow^ u? 1KW iVUUV .VUIV
from seventeen to twenty percent, of ?looholic
spirit, when it should barii b&ea fortyfive
to fifty, and wmo of ft'&wtsfijs sulphuric
acid enttogh in k quart to eat * hole
through a man's stomach. ^ "
i m " " i
"A lioltto without II n'ul ill il in only half
bloM; il in an orchard \> itlioiil hloMomn,
mid a spring without noiig. A house full
u|' buiis in liku IJohauoii with its eodnrs, hilt
daughter* l>y the fireside, nro liku tlio rose
in Slutroli."
j Well may tlio daughter of tlio household
I l'o compared to tlio apple-blossom*, springsongs
niul tlio rose* of Sharon. Whon she
j is tlioro, tlio oyo and tlio car of those who
love her aro satisfied ; when she departs, sho
carries with her the golden treasures that
she was wont lo dispense.
lfoys may not lack attection, but llioy
may lack tenderness. Tliey may not be
wanting in inclination to contribute their
qnoto to the Paradise of Home, but tlioy
may bo wanting in the ability to carry out
their inclination. The sou of a household
is like a young and vigorous sapling?the
daughter is liko a fragile vine. Their natures
are different?their constitutions, temperament,
tastes, habits, are different. We
may not love C;esar less if we lovo Home
i We know a homo which oneo rejoiced
in the sunny smiles and the musical accents
of an only daughter. She was a lovely
child?womanly beyond her years?
" Full of gentleness, of calmest hope,
Of sweet mi J ijuiet J??y!*'
The child never bieathed who evinced
a more affectionate revereuce, or a more
reverential affection fur hor uriienLs limn ....J
she. Instead of waiting for their commands
sho anticipated tliem?instead of
lingering until they made known their
wishes, sho studied thuir wishes out. Morning
broke not in that household until she .
awoke?the night was not dark until her
eyes were closed. How they loved her!
her father and her mother; and of how
many blessed pictures of the future was she
tlio subject. " It is a fearful tiling that
Love ami Death dwell in the same world,"
says Mrs. Ilctnaus. "Fearful!" It is
maddening?it is a truth that is linked with
Suddenly, like a thief in the nighl, there
came a messenger from Heaven for the
child?saying that tlio Lord had need of
her. She meekly bowed her head?breathed
out her little life?and, at midnight, "went
forth to meet the Bridegroom." The last
minute of tho last hour of the last day of
the month was hallowed by her death.?
She went, and came back no more !
Years havo worn away since IIicp. but
still there is agony in the household whose
sun went down when sho departed. The
family circle is incomplete?there is no
daughter there ! The form that onco was
hers reposes amid tho congenial charms of
nature and of art; they havo made the
place of her rest beautiful. If tho grass
grows rank upon her grave, it is becausc it
is kept wet with tears.
Of truth, "A home without a girl in it
is Only half blest; it is an orchard without
blossoms, and a spring without song. A
house full of sons is like Lebanon, with its
cedars, but daughters by the fireside, arc
liko roses in Sharon."?Syracuse Journal.
Pure Air?Whatever renders tho blood
impure tends to originate consumption.?
Whatever makes the air impure,- ^ makes
the blood impure. It is "jhe air wo
breathe which purifies the-blood. And as,
if the water wo uap to wash ourclotliing is
dirty, it is impossible to wash tho clothing
? :r .1 ? 1
uiuau, bu u iuu uir wo ureamo is impure, it
is impossible for it to abstract tlio impurities
from the blood.
"What then aro some of the more prominent
things which render the air impure ?
It is tbe nature of still water to become
impure. It is the nature of still air to
bccome impure. Running water purifies
itself. Air in motion, drafts nf nir om
self-purifiers. Thus it is that the air of a
closo room becomes impure inevitably.?
Thus it is that closo rooms bring consumption
to countless thousands, llcnco all
rooms should be so constructed as to have
I a constant draftj of air passing through
them. The neglect of it murders myriads.
A man of ordinary size renders a hogshead
of air unfit for breathing, consumes its
blood-purifying qualities every hour, so
perfectly, that if a man could *e-breathe a
full breath of his own next'instant after
its expiration without any intermixture
with the outer air, ho would bo instantly
suffocated, llencc sleeping in close>rooms
even though alone, or sitting for a very
short time in a crowded vehicle or among
a largo assembly is perfectly corrupting to
the blood. Close bedrooms make the
graves of multitudes.?Hall's Book of
The hard case of a young widow with
?20,000 compelled to givo up her property
if Bhe married again, has been going the
| rounds of tlio papers. effect, it tho
Sandy Hill Herald relates how a gentleman
residing in town of (Jranville, Washington
county, Md., died recently and willed
his wife a handsome sum?stipulating in
his will that In case she again nrttrried tho
sum was to be doubled i " And," pathetically
adds the Herald, " may the grass ever
be gre$n upon his gravo."
"What is more deeply interwoven^witb.
tho sympathies of human nature thftn\nusic
? What will more toucbingly express,
the feelings of joy or sorrow, hope or melancholy
t Melapcholy forgets to sigh jpr
weep as ccolian chords sweep gently over
it? sea of trouble. W^at joy complete
without its altaiilltotring Btrains?^ What
warrior nerved w itboUtSt* thrilUn^-'wAfc
I What churchbo lowly, and what wryico so
devout, as that irhpo ttie sWjiBff ^oiil
| aim.Uio organ peal minuet
virtue console*^ V _
. ? >?_. ? &-s
' I I W.I I I
MAItntAUR.--l.OVK. *
Marriage without loVe I* like lift without
Thoro in no need to exort n woman to i
lovo lior husband; sho insure to do it, hIio
onutiot help it;, oven if her heart bo pro- 1
occupied, tlnisiicrod tio of innrriago dispose*
it to respond to n husband, unless wrnnt of
nHuctiou mid kindness on bis pari prevents
it. 1
llur first Herniation is n sort of wonder nl
the good forrtuno tlmt baa given her to tho ,
man of her choice; her second ft sort of '
fear that she is not worthy of him; nud
her third, a strong desire to bocomo so, and
tlius to justify his ponetration that enabled
him to distinguish her among so many,
that in her humility she deems so superiorOh!
that woman's nature were nioro
studied by thoso who aro destined to becomo
her masters and guardians! that they
could but underetand her deep, trusting 1
tenderness; her quick perception of chnngc
and indifference, her unbounded capability
of loving; tho necessity to her happiness of
being loved; aud her immeasnrable gratitude,
when this esseutial lovo ar.d tenderness
are accoldcd her! All a woman asks
is love; for that she will resign self, will,
opinion, long-formed habits, everything;
withhold that, and heap on her wealth,
splendor, pleasure in every form, and you :
fail to satisfy her. Many a woman anguishes
amid abundance, and envies the
very beggar in the streets, if the latter possess
the blessing of connubial love.
Sutuna, Fisherman:?I was some time
since walking upon the wlmrf where a fishing
boat lay, and as 1 was passing and re
passing, the master was uttering tremendous j
oaths. At length I turned to him and
standing besido his boat, said : i
"Sir, I am unacquainted with yourbusi- 1
ness. What kind of fish are these ?" i
" They are codfish," replied ho.
" J Tow long are you usually out, in order <
to obtain your load 2"
"Two or tlireo weeks," he answered.
" At what price do you sell them J"
Ho informed me.
" Well, liavo you had hard work to ob- i
tain a living in this way !"
i es, uaru work," said he.
" With what do you bait these fish ?
" With clauis."
" Did you ever catch mackerel
" Yes,"
" Well, now, did you ever catch a fiah
without bait V1
" Yes," said he, " I was out last year, and
one day when I was fixin' my lino thebaro
hook fell into the water, and the fool took
hold of it, and I drow him in."
" Now, sir," said I, " I have often thought
that Satan was very much like a fisherman,
lie always baits his hook with that kind of
bait which different sorts of sinners like
best, but went he can catch a profane
swearer, he docs not take the troube to put
on bait at all, for a lbol will always bile at
the bare hook"
lie was silent. His conntfln?nr?.n wns
solemn; and after a pause, as I turned to
go away, I hoard him say to one standing
by him?
" I guess that's a minister."
Fuels about Milk.?Cream cannot rise
through a great depth of milk. If, therefore,
milk is desired to' retain its crejun
for a timo, it should bo. put iut<5 a deep?
narrow dish ; and if it be desired to free it
most completely of cream, it should be
poured into a broad, flat.-dish, not much
exceeding one iucb in depth. The evolution
of cream is facilitated by a rise, and
retarded by a depression, of tomperature.
At the usual temperaturo of thV dairy
? fiftv derrrcoa of FnhrftnTimf.:?nil fclio
cream wilt probably rise in thirty-six hours;
but in seventy degrees, it wilPrisS in half
that time; and when tho inilk is kept near
tho freezing point, tlio cream will risovery
lowly, because it becomes solidified
In wet and cold weather the milk is less
rich than in dry and warm, and on this
account, less cheese is obtained in cold
than in warm, though not thundery, weather.
The season has its effects. The milk in
spring is supposed to bo the best for drink
ing, hence it would be- the best for calves?.
in summer it iMhe beat suited for cheese;
and in autumn, the butter for keeping is
bettor than that of summer. The cows
loss frequently milked, give richer milk,
and, consequently, more butter. Tho morning's
milk is richer than tho evening's.
The last drawn of each milking, at all times
and seasons, is richer than tho first drawn,
which is tho poorest.
, ?;
Assiduity and Perseverance.?Tho most
usual way among young roon who have no
resolution of their own. is. first to nsk one
frieyJ's advico, and follow it for somo time;
thon%>ynsk advice of another, and turn to
that; aVof?a Qiird; still unsteady, always
changing. However, be assured, that every
change-of this nature <is for The worse.?
People may toll you of j^ur being unfit for
some peculiar occupation lu life; but heed
them not; whatever employment you follow
with perseverance and assiduity will be
found fit for you, it will be your support in
youth.aud comfort m age.
<4tl Love is flood?The attachment of
anything in (hi* cold,, collating world is
worthy soraej^ing. The caress of adog?
the mute expression of.jrelcome In tfje
bright, fulfqf a favorite horse?tbo purof
a common" housa-cat?^re all Hnk? In our <
cliaiu of sympathies, and hel^ to softeo and
onlarge our hearts. -y '"i ^
jy^ir"Piff>rOi imm is iwseU
*Xll)c 'Abbcolllc fianntv,
Fubllihed Kmy Thursday Morula*, by
davi? ?a? onawfli.
w. o. davib. ... .T... .T.. 7.7.... . AUtto
t. b crews Publisher.'
*z* so in' m i *'
Two Dom.am per Wntium, If paid in ftdvanos,;
Two IJoi.i.arr nml Fn-rr Cknth if not paid within
nix inoiitlin, nml Tiiiikk Dm.i.arb If itttt pnid bofore
the end of the year. All subscriptions nit
limited at Hie tlino of subscribing, will be con*
sidored iih indefinite, and will be continued until
arrearages arc paid, or at the option of the Pror>-.i
r ..ii?u.-M.-f .
|ri.viv>o. UIUVM WiUW OIUIUB IllUbl UlV(lil
ably 1*0 accompanied with t)ie CTa$h,
Tin! Proprietors of tlio Abbeville Manner and
/inhjK'iiilviil J're**, have established the following
rules of Advertising to be charged in both
Overy Advertisement inserted for a Ipsa time
than three month*, will bu charged by the insertion
lit One Dollar per Square (I J inch?the
space of 1*2 solid linos or less,) for the first innerlion,
and Fifty Cents for eauli subsequent insertion.
C3T The Commissiouer'a, Sheriff'h, Clerk's and
Ordinary's Advertisements will be inserted in
both papers, each charging half price.
C3?~ Sheriff's Levies, One Dollar eitfh.
EST A nnouueinga Candidate, Five Dollars.
Advertising an Est ray, Two Dollars, to be
paid by the Magistrate.
Advertisements inserted for three montlis, or
longer, at the following rates:
1 square 3 months $ 5.00
I sqitare (5 mouths. 8.00
1 square 'J months 10.00
1 squure 12 months. 12.00
2 squares 3 months 8.0O
2 squares ft months 14.1)0
ii squaresmonths 18.00
li squares 12 months 20.00
3 squares 3 months 10.00
3 squares 6 months 10.00
3 squares 0.months *21.00
3 nqunres 12 months 25.00
1 squares 3 months 1200
4 squares 0 months 20.00
1 squares 9 mouths 26.00
1 n.|<nil<3? i ?. I1IU11LI1S .iVJ.UO
5 squares 3 months 15.00
a squares G months 25.00
5 square# '.t inontliB HI.00
r? squares 11! month* 35.00
li squares 3 months 2".00
r. squares (*> months 30.00
(i squares II months 86.00
r, squares 12 months 40.00
7 squares :$ months 25.00
7 squares 6 months 35.00
7 squares 'J months 41.00
7 squares 12 months 45.00
B squares S months 30.00
8 squares G months 40.00
8 squares 0 mouths 40.00
3 squares 12 months 60.00
Fractions of Squares will be cliarycdin proportion
t?> the above rates.
?r Husiness Curds for the term of one year,
will be charged in proportion to the space they
occupy, at Our Dollar per line space,
tST For all advertisements s?>? in double column,
Filly per Cent, extra will he added to the
above rates.
bar Hcniirr;
For T'f'xs.
New Spring Goods, Full Supplies.
HAS just received from New York, his full
Spring supplies, embracing a large mid
elegant, assortment of Fancy and Staple Dry
Goods, among which are?
Rich Silk Robes, aud Fancy Silk9, of new and
beautiful styles;
Rich Tissue, Barege, and French Jacouct
French Organdies, and Printed Jaconets, at
very low prices;
Fancj* Bareges, and Plain Colored Challics,
of beautiful styles;
Plain colored Crapo Maretz, and Paris I.awns,
lor Ladies' Dresses;
Plain Black French Lawns, Black Bareges
aud Black Crapeuiaretz, for Ladies*' Mourning
!>)?:.. n 1; >
*? ?? unu a iguivu uiitvft sun ureiiauiucH, ana
black Martiuisse;
Lupin's French black Bombazines and Plain
Chulhcs, of the best styles ;
Fancy Ginghams and small figured English
Priuts, of now and beautiful styles;
Superior 4-4 French ChiuU Brilliautee, and
French Prints, for Childien's wear;
Superior white Brilliontes, and Cambric Dimities,
at very low priccs;
Plain Jaconet, Nainsook and Mull Muslins, of
the most approved styles ;
Plain Swiss and white Tarletan Muslins, for
Ladies' Evening Dresses;
Colored Tarletan Muslins, at very low prices,
for covering Lamps and Chandnliers;
White Doited Swiss Muklins, for Ladies'Dresses,
i\t very low priccs;
Cambric and Swiss striped and Chocked Muslins
and Bishop Lawns;
Plain black and white Crape De Paris, for
Ladies' Evening-Dresses;
Plain black and Dotted Laccs, for Ladies*
Valenciennes and Thread Lace Edgings and
A large supply of Jaconet and Swiss Edgings
and Insertings,of the best styles;
Jaconet and Swiss Muslin Bauds, of new and
elegant styles;
Ladies'French Embroidericd Collars and Uuderslcevcs,
in setts;
Ladies' Mourning*CoIlaia and Undcrslceves,
separate and in setts; '
Ladii'H' Vrcncli Emhmlilnroil
an*l Mnntilllas;
Ladies' Linen Cambric, French Lawn, Corded
Border And Hem-stitch Handkerchiefs;
Ladies' Fancy and Erabroideried Handkerchiefs,
of rich aud elegant stylos;
Ladis' Mourning .French Lawn and- Linen
Cambric Handkerchiefs;
Ladies' Spring and Bummer Mantillas, of now
and elegant styles;
Ladies' Brown Liuen Dusters, or Traveling
Ladies' Cruvelli, Skeleton and Coronation
Whalebone and Steel Spring Skirls, of the most
approved styles;
Ludiey' Marseilles, Corded and White Hair
Cloth Skirts, and Grass Cloths ;
Ladies' French Corsets, aud Infant's Embroidered
A complete ' -ortment of Ladies', Misses',
Gcntlemens' Youths' and Childieu's Hosierv. of
the beat make;
LckIMh' Parasols and Umbrellas;
A large supply of J^adiea' Cloth, Fancy, Bridal
aud Mourning Fans;
Heavy French Black. Bombazine and Drap
De Etc, for Gentlemen's Summer wear;
A large assortment of Fancy Drillings, Plain
ud CheokedCoatings, French Nankineta, and
other suitable articles for Geupemeu'a and
Youth's Summer wear;
Gentlemen's Linen Bosoms, for Shirts, some of
extra size; '
Superior 4 4 Irish Linen rind Long Lawns;
Superior 12-4 Linen Sheetings and Pillow
Case Linens;
Extra 8-4 Table and Damask Diapers, Table
Cloths and Damask Napkins';Heavy
Linen jlnokabacks Scotch"?thapcre,
Colored and Damask Bordered Towels;
Suporior 13-4 IlamiUou'And Allendale Sheetings
and Pillow Case Cottons;
New * York- Mills, Water Twist, White
Rock| Manchester and I/snsdate'4-4 Bleaohod
Shirtings; - V .
A Urge-assortment of Artffclei for Servants'
wear;*. .
. . Bich Colored Damasks; for'Window Curtains,
w^<Qq|d||^?a?els to roatck; .
_ EsabraltRred L&ce and Moslm Curtains, of
ngn elegant styles;
.Comics, Curtain- Bands, and Embroidered
a?w?i .vwpy * ramea, tor ifrenoh Jfed.
10-4 **& 134 Pavflfcn
thu^tMjr Cth b? void otvih? luaul credit terms.
AfcftoU.Ga., April *4, 1857 1
iJU-- - i.?N
on, tub roR<nn ouhvicthd.
Om Dollar ? Ymt?ClrtulatlMi mr 100,000
Copies Weekly.
YOllN H. imflTlti* author, who hn* had
P 10 year* experience a* n Danker and Publisher,
and AutWof of aferiow of I<oalurM at. the
Brpftdwuy TabatnkeU, .when, for ten miorcmUo
nights, over* 50,000 people greeted liim with
rounds of applause, while ho exhibited *ba man*
nor in which Counterfeiters execute Frauds, and
the Surest and Shortest Means of Detecting
?bem! ?,
The Bauk Note Engravers all nay that he is
the groatest Judge of Paper Money Living.
Greatest Discovery of tho present century for
Detecting Counterfeit Bank Notes,
Describing erery Genuine Dill in existence, and
exhibiting, at a glance, every Counterfoil ui circulation
Arranged no admirably that reference is cosy
and Detection instant an eon*.
OTP No index to examine! No pages to bunt
up! But so simplified and Arranged that the
Merchant, Danker and Busmen Man can see
all at a tjlanre.
English, French nnd Gcmmanl Tims each
may road the same in bis own Native Tongue.
Moil Prrf.ri 11.,,.I V-i- T .. .
- . _ -.j? - urn -i tiuntnea :
All the Private Bankers in America.
A complete Summary of tho Finance of
Europe and America will be published in each
edition, together with all the Important NEWS
OF T11E DAY. Also,
A Series of Tales,
From nn Old Manuscript found in tho Fast. It
furnishes tho moat complete llistory of ORIGINAL
LIFE, describing the most perplexing |>oeitions
in which the Ladies and Gentlemen of
that country hove been ho often found. These
| Stories continue throughout the whole year, and
j will prove the moat entertaining ever offered to
the Public.
IIP Furnished Weekly to subscribers, only at
?1 a year. All letters must be addressed to
JOHN H. DYE, Eroker, |
Publisher aud Proprietor, 70 Wall St., New ;
April 30, 185*/ 1 ly
boots km mom \
1,000 pair Men's 2d quality Brogans.
1,000 puir Men's 3d quality Brogans.
1,000 pair Women's Pegged Bootees.
1,000 pair Women's Pegged (2d quality) Bootees.
r?00 pair Boy's best Kip lirogaus.
500 pair Boy's 2d quality Brogans.
500 pair Youth's Brogans, various qualities.
.100 nail' Lnil"-*' <V n" ^
. , - vU4W, iium IU .J5.il".
500 puir Ladies'Slippers andTies,fin 50c. to?? 1.50.
500 pair Misses' and Childreu'sShoes, 5l)e. lo *1.25.
100 pair Gents' tino Calf Boots.
100 pair Gents' fine Cloth (> niters.
200 pair Women's Goat, Bootees.
2,00t) pair Negro Brogans.
1,000 House Servant's Shoes.
Togethur with nil other kinds of Slioes usually
lo he found in a Shoe Store. Cull and seo.
Just received and for sale by
135 Richardson Street, Columbia.
March 24, 1857. -13 ly
A Pinal Settlement.
NOT I CP. is hereby given that a Pinal Settlement
of the Estate of THOMAS liYKARD,
will lie hud in the Ordinary's Office on
the 2<>th of June next. Persons having demands,
are requested to present them, properly
attested, on or h?forn thnf !?? i
are requested to settle immediately.
L. II. RYKAltD, Adtn'r.
March IP, 1837. 47 3n?
rpiIE Firm of U'lER <fc MILLER was thin
L day dissolved by mutual consent, the limitation
of 'lie Partnership having expired. Tin*
name of the Firm will be used in the elosing uji
of the huHiueps, by either one of us.
All persons indebted to us by Note or Account,
will please come forward and pay up as soon as
convenient, as it is very desirable that tho husi
lie88 should he closed as early as pos-ible.
G. Mtl). MILLER.
August 23, 1856. 19 tf
lOO Wogi'OOB !
will bo paid. All persons desiring to sol I
i'.ic or more would do well to address one of the
Cokcsbury, S. C. Greenwood, S. C.
July 23, 1850. 14 tf
Attorney at Law,
ILL attend promptly to all business on]
trusted to his cure.
Jnnuary 28 1857 40 fiin
Attorney at Law,
Office in Law Range, 11
(Next Door to Thomson t?r Fair,)
Jan. 8, 1857. 87
Attorneys at Luw and Solicitors in Equity.
^Office, the one formerly occujncd
R V Xf .. r* A llf A XT J- n w n n * \r
? ?#*** i' y v i? ii 11 i ii iw i n t
Jab. M. Perius, Jas. S. Cruras.
Jan. 7, 1857. - 37 . , ; tt * *
Attorney at Xa^,wf
ai\'x> solicitor in kqurjpy,.
WilKproctice in tUa. Cou?ta-"df AhbbvH^ 1Ji\x*
_ rens and Newberry. t.
Ocl. 14, 1850. 20 !y '
J list R<5<??iveca, SIX
All Sizes and all Price*
March J8, 1857. "47 * If
C ANDIDA'ffE3. ; C^-Thodricuds
epectfully announce bim a Candidate for Sheriff
at the ensuing election. ^
6?" Tho friends of MATTHEW R. COCHRAN
respectfully announoo him a candidate,
for Sheriff of Abbeville District, at the iiQxt clec-"
SST The friends of MATTHEW McDONALD,
nunounco him a Candidate for re-election
for Clerk, at tho ensuing election.
1'er Hie friends of C. H. ALLEN announce I
hiur as a Candidate.for Clerk of the Court at
the ensuing election^
ID-- The friends at NIMRO'D McCORD respectfully
announoe hiift as a Candidate for Sheriff
at the ensuing Election. *
p. tW" The numerous friends of Col. T. J. ROBERTO
respectfully announce-him a Candidate
for Sheriff it lli* >ur(
??r: :
Tlie friends of D. .W. HAWTHORN
rOpeotfully announce him a Candidate for Sheriff
qf A^bevillo District, at the next election
5, 1856. ^
JJT- The Wend, of W, W. GRIFTIN,
set fully announoe hipi as a candidate for
8h*|jff at the eneuing election.
' tSf" The friends of JAM*!JS H. COBB announce
him aa a Candidate for Sheriff at tho ensuing
Ill m !>.? mmm
NEW DttUU StOlfl
raillK undersigned, UniRgUI **d AnothMW.. .
JL lifcsjnM ri'<wive?1a *?ty?6hipUtt
Drugs and Xffedifli&Mt
^circled willi llio prentcfl oar? foe thla inatjt#ti
Hi* slock eonairtsuf every variety uimally f?wl
in City Apothecary ?S'Ao/>*.
?xtrnrtn of nil the vcetabl? preparnlioM
from the bent Chemists.
Tltirtiirc* prepared from thecrmlo material,
nn<l warranted to be of the strength lain
down in tho United State* Pliarmacvepn.
I*ut?>ut IVIetllciiM**, direct from iha
manufactory, as cheap as tlicy have ever beea
bold in thi* plan-. .
A v<;ry uupeiior article of 91rnnAyf for
nudichial jmr/i'txr* on/;/. Fine Old Port?, Ma.leirn,
and Sherry Wine*, ScheidamSchnapps,
itc., <tc.
11c will keep constantly a fine Assortment of
uoniectioneries, Tobacco and Segars.
U would bo nniiftcessar}' lo ennnierate nil tho
nrticles. To Phytician*, he pledges himself to
fill (heir orders with as good Medicines as caa
be obtained elsewhere ; and to his friends, be
pledges like satisfaction as to the Goods and
terms. Cull ivl the Store fonii'rh/ occupied aa
the Post Office. J AS. II. RILEY.
Greenwood, S. C., Nov. 1, 185(1. 2'J-tf
Economy and Utility!
f rMIR undernamed having purchased the Right
JL of Warllck's PLOW, Putented April
:id, 1B r> T, will sell riautution Right*, per
I'low. $1.00
Stocks delivered at Greenwood Depot, or
residence of \V. P. llill 4.60
With small Scooter 6.00
Willi Turning Shovel, for from $6.00 to G.50
This Plow, from its simple structure, durability,
lightness of draught, ease of management,
adaptation to the different Shares uspil i?
cultivation of the fiirin, mid consequent cheapness,
is commending iuelf to general use aa a
Snjtrrior Fnfmimj Imii/einait wherever tried.
Greenwood, S. C., Oct. 6, 1850. 25-ly
We, the undersigned, having examined and,
tried the Warlick l'low, coucur in the above
commendation-*. JAMES CIIESWELL, v
" h kxts : I have used the Plough yon sent mo
and am much pleased will) it. i think it the
he-it I'lough I have ever used. It combines economy
and utility in a high degree. It breaks up
the soil well and to a good depth, with one mule.
I ain so well pleased with it, that I want mors
Ol II1CUU **??**
" Very respectfully yours,
Aii Unlimited Number Wanted.
r|^III0 mulei'signcd is still in the market for
JL Lund Warrants. Prices, however, at prep
cut are much depressed ; though he will pledge
himself to pay as iiiucli'as can be had for them
in any market. Remittances made at their highest.
market value, l>y Sight Drafts on New York
or Charleston, for all Wurrants soul to me by
Address W. C. DAVIS,
Abbeville C. H., S. C
Sept. 8,185G. 20 tf <
/v _ II. MILLS,
PARTICULAR attention paid to the locating
of Land Warrants for persona South, on
the finest selected Timber and Prairie Lands.
War routs loaned lo settlor.-) 011 one year's time at
40 per ccnt. Interest, charging $1.25 per Aero
for Warrant. Tuxes paid, Collections made and!
remitted for in Sight Exchange. Money loaued
at high rates of Interest. Investments innde.?
Uncurrent money bought, ?tc.
B-J* He fen? to Wm. C. Davis, Esq., Abbeville
C. II.. S. C.
Sept. 3, 1356. 20 tf
ani> "*
S?IL ??sifia? .. .
Prospectus for 1867.
nun-; Editor and Proprietors of the AMERI? ,
crmsL'a me an 1 ij?.?!' l nts SUU'i'ii, tako pleas- ~ ,
tiro in announcing to the patrons of both Journals,
ami to the friends of Agricultural Improrerncnt
in the South and South West, that with the
Jnnunry number for 1857, will commence the
publication of the AMERICAN COTTON PLAN
TEtt AND SOIL OF T1IE SOUTH, united, ia
the city of Montgomery, Alabama.
In thus uniting the publication of ftiese two
Agricultural Journals, we have secured the able
services of Col. Charles A. Peabody, as Hortii
^ulturul Editor, whose reputation, both as Erti- .
tor and practical Horticulturist, is too well and
widely known to require additionul oommenda*;
lion at our hands. . "" *< rJ . With
the efficient aid of Col. Pkabody in the i
Horticultural Department, Dr. N. B. Cloud, the ,
Agricultural Editor,' confidently asHure* the patrons
and friends of both papers, thus united* \
that the American Cotton Planter and Soil of ' the
South shall be a -v* ' .
Mode Southern Bural Magazine, '
devoted to Improved Plantation Economy, the;* ' ^ ^
ndvanoement of Southern1 Horticnftnre, with" i
Manufactures and llio Domestic end Mechanic ; " t
Arts. In short, it is the intention end will b? I
the studied desire of the Editors and Publishers " ^
of this Journal to mnktf it, in its severa^Depart;
ments, the pluuiation and fireside companion of 2^4 4 "
every family and industrial man ih the South:**.
TJmlC'otlon Planter and Soil wlH be published*;
1 monifirv. in macrazinft form. c6iitninincr TMrtvJv <
Two' pages, Super Itoyil Octavo, illte&e^tnu*-^. ' - - *">
nic?l, and nently cbvered, witb an'a^v^rtWiijj; ^.
sheet of eixteeu ' ; . '
Que cojjy one year, iu ad A 4 WJOt .fjgt ^Twel^
copies one "
: Subscriptions should' a
^ '
U?b*ilwf6i? ? <jtoup> Mo^gorwrtwWjS^E^r,,**^**#,. it
' All. commuHicatioos for the_0^&ro1^P^wiC' '''" - - *-r*
PJant&r <fnd Soil should/be n<Jof?*V?d t<iI>rv1V Jk? 4'*; .?n
iw~?# a .?v^57^ TJBT'T ,*v. -4B- ?
*r. v?vhu, iuuiivuuuiciji AWUUMk , V .Vili'Vi* i
Drfb. 24,;ljgl$6. . ^
Abbeville District?In the-.Common Plra*^ I '
Anion Cbfrk, jr., h \'+ t\ t(iu 11nywfryPim '
f*. ><l?cGownn' A. Iter rill,**-?James
A, Liddell. ' j I'llT's
TXT -HERE AS, the Plaintiff did, on
ij first da? of October, 1856, file his' dtfSL3gdA%-ynt
tion against the Defendant, who (bm( iufeSeto -' v
absent from nud without the limits orchis Stotl^
and. lids neither wife nor attorney knowh.wiMft *.
the same, upon whom ? copy or t iifyiifn- _ * s".:
ratfon might bo served. It u the?w5?jwd?M^^i
that the said ^Defendant do appbar and pJ?fcd to ^
the said deelafafc'gB, oiuor before the W A
November, which wilt tie in the year of onnram&;
Eighteen Hundred ami Fifty-Seven, riberwisa final
and absolute Judgment wiU then S&giT*?Mi<S
awarded against bim. '
Clerk's Ofgoo, Opt 80, 1856. 89 ~ iy
The State of South Co&liua.
Abbeville District,-^-Jn the Common^ JPUatt <r^
James T. Baskin, ) Attachment ' : V '
vs. V Baskin, Pl'fTs Attorney.
James A. Liddell. .) ,v "* ' * ~
WHEREAS tb? Plaintiff did, on the eighteenth
day of October, eighteen hundred and'.. < ?
fifty-six, file-IMS doclsratioD against the
d?nL who, (it is said,) is absent front and Jtittrirqt f
the limits of this State, end hie neither wife nor /
attorney kiidwn within the rime, npon whom a
copy of the said deoloratitfh might be eerredt
It is therefore ordered, that the said Defendant *
do >MNr and plead to; the qaSd tywlaTftftmr on.
or befjm the ninftteefllh day of October eighteen
hundred and fifly-eeveny Otherwise final and absolute
judgment will then be given? and awar '
against him. i
CJerk's Office, Oct 18, J856 9"

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