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The Abbeville press and banner. (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, January 14, 1870, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026853/1870-01-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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L.L.. ' " '' -gaa^-'- -I- 'i'TOJi. i III- ?
THE ABBEVILLE PRESS AND BANNER.
BY W. A. LEE AND HUGH WILSON. ABBEVILLE, S. C., FRIDAY. JANUARY 14, 1S70. vnrnvrr wrr ? ~
FRESH ARRIVALS |
; > 1 ?
AT
PllY'S DRUG STORE!
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE
At the Sign of the
EMPORIUM OP FASHION.
DARBY'S CARMINATIVE. EXCELlknt
for B il'ica; Polish io ni=ike
Roan : Homr Rmn
Bitler*, Philotoken, Benzine, Chlorodine,
Blistering Tissue, Chamoise Skins, Rati
way's Resolvent, R?*ady Relief and Pills
ami a thousand other articles?jII having
different names, but equally useful to perons
who have need of them. * i
Woman's Best Friend.
BRADFIELD'S REGULATOR, for
ale i>y W. T. PENNEY.
Price $1.50 per bottle.
Call and get a circular frne, learn of its
nierit.j from the testimony of those who
have used it.
Heinitsh's Queen's Deliglit.
THE Crowninc Glory of Medicine and
wouder of euicnce, lor sale by
W. T. PENNEY.
Price $1 00 per bottle.
Darby's Prophylactic Fluid.
THE most powerful disinfectant known
Cures Burn <, and Running Sorex, remove*
Stains and destroys all Animal aud Vege.
table- Poisions, for side by
\V. T. PENNEY.
Price 50 c??nt*.
Dli. MILLER'S
HOUSEHOLD BLESSING
For sale at $1.00 per bottle, by
W. T. PENNEY.
November 12, 18C9?20?if
Notice to Persons Suffering
with Asthma.
A SOVEREIGN remedy is found in
the Green Mountain Asthma euro,
prepared by Dr. J. II. Guilil, Rupert, Yer
wont, sud for Bale by
W. T. PENNEY.
PnV* A9 nn i\a*>
ALSO.J
Leidy's Blood Pills.
Ad excel!? '. form in which to litke extrxct
of ?ar??|iurilJN. They have i>cen tested
and found good l>y percona la-re. C^ll
and get a few boxes and try tbem. Price
25c per box. -For sale by
W. T. PENNEY.
Nov. 26, 1869, 31?tf
GREENWOOD
MALE and FEMALE INSTITUTE.
Greenwood, S. CUndor
tbo charge of
JAS. L. LESLY, Principal,
W. P. McKellar, A. M. Ass't.
MRS. BELLE WOODHURST,
Instructress in Primary Department.
MBS. FANNIE GILT.AM,
Instructress in Music.
TIIE Board of Trustoea lake pleasure
in announcing to tin* public the orgunizition
of this Institution on a jiernia
nent basis, with a full and able corps of
Tetcliers. The Exercises will begin on
th? 2d MONDAY iu January next.
Boarding tuny be had in the best families
at from $12.00 to $15 00 per month.
For farther particulurs address
W. K. BLAKE,
Sec, Board of Trustees.
Dec. 17, 1869, 34, tf
DENTISTRY
W1L G. lABDLAW, 11)., D. D. 8.!
Office over Dr. Parker's Drug Store.
^ Abbeville C. H., 8. C.
February 26, 1869, 44, tf
Phoenix Iron Works,
Columbia, S. C.,
WsitS & Kind, Propriete
ALL kind* of Mill Cub tings, {Saw acd Grist,
Roiling* for Houms, Gardena, Grave
Yards Sugar M lie, Boiler*, Machine Work*
and Agricultural Implements manufactured.
We nauufacture the Brooks Revolving Cotton
Press. Orders ara no I i? i??rl ?n<( ??
cbaap termi. M. "GOLDSJiiTHr"
Oct. 29, 1869, )2m] M. KIND
$2*?.?0 Reward!
?' "*' ?* ' I ^ i ff
- ' iii >. jv? t /s ' ' y i ? ',.
AND bo question* aaked, for the recovr
my-- J#-'-*'- ttOUD WATCH and
CHAIN, lartop Monday eyeniBg, at Abbeville
C. II. Apply at the Mahthall
Hoost. #0-. & feK1-5IA> > .a .
GEORGE, Mc^CA^A.
NofwnhM^fl, 18M^tl?r^
* j?o.l 71/07 lo torr'A srli sW
Btantlh>|g^^41bla0Wa^ Sl^ ikiiimrflj t .';
* ? ,Ti
- ' to;?; ,i i a*
f ' 1 .
i . . .. E,. ..
COTTON SEED.
Bushels "Dickson's Se*3v./v>7
led" warranted genuine
COTTON SEED, for ealo by
TROWBRIDGE & CO.
Dec. 31, 1869, 36-tf
TROWBRIDGE & CO.
ARE now preparod to furnish tho
following Fertilizers:
Peruvian Guano,
Baugh's Haw Bono Phosphate,
Rhode's Super Phos. of Lime,
Soluble Pacific Guano,
Whiteloek'H Vegetator,
Compound Acid Phosphate.
All of which will be sold at manufacturer's
Prices, freight addod.
WHANN'S
Rawbone Super-Phosphate
of Lime.
The Great Fertilizer for
Cotton and all Crops!
HAVING boon appointed Sole
Agent for the abovo Fertilizer,
for this State 1 take great pleasure in
recommending it as being 0110 of the
best manures for cotton and all crops.
It having been thoroughly tested side
by side with the first class fertilizers,
proved itself to be the best in holding
the fruit and in the yield. The planters
and far mo I'd generally are res
pcetfully solicited to give it a trial.
I will be moat happy to fill all orders
entrusted to me at this place and
promptly execute the same.
E. COWAN.
Doc. 31, 1SCS, 3G?tf
DISSOLUTION OF~
Copartnership.
HUE co-partnership heretofore existing
between the undersigned
in the name of "Jno. Kpox & Co.,"
has this day been dissolved by nut-1
tual consent.
JNO. KNOX.
J. J. CUNNINGHAM.
Dec 24,1869, 35- tf
Wando and Etiwan
FERTILIZERS.
Agency at Augusta, Ga.
WE have now a supply of the?e cele.
brated Fertilizer?. Experience
ha* proven tln-m superior to P?-ruviaii Guano
for the climate?they sustain and do
not hum up the plant in a long drought.
Having for their base the famous Phos piiatic
matter and manufactured by our
own citizen* of wdUknown integrity, I
their purity and value is guaranteed.
Stovall & Rowland,
Agents, Augusta, Ga.
Dec. 24. 1869, 35?Ira
bacon;
LARD,
corn,
lW/ll
AMiVlUrtJlSUO 9 VbVi
Hbds c. r. sides,
I1I1DS. PKIME SHOULDERS.
Cn-ks Sugar Cured riAMS.
Tierces Leaf LARD,
Mu?covado, Clayed, Cuba, and S. II.
molasses,
New OrlcnitP, Silver Drip aud B?e Ilive
SYRUT.
75 Barrd* FLOUR, assorted.
100 Sack* Liverpool SALT,
MEAL, HOMINY and BUCKWHEAT
FLOUR,
With a full flpporiment of everything in
the GROCEUY LINE.
Besides,
nAT8, CAPS. SHOES. OSNA
BURGS. HOMESPUNS. TABLE and
POCKET CUTLERY. SPADES. SHOV
ELS, AXES and HARDWARE generally,
for sale at the loweM figures by
Norwood, DuPre & Co.
Dec. 81, 1869, 86, tf
FREE TICKET
To The Show !
r ! i
. - '.'.I ' ! 1 ' ' Hi
ALL peraont indebted to the ftnbscriber
will "do well" to call and settle or
tbey will receifff * free ticket to the eliow
which wilj.be opened, iby the "E?Squire"
or iue Tillage. . gg t :
y April 3D, i8Sy,T, it
naiih sftf.
/^PRTAIN Voub mid'Ac*?nntt. bei?i)gh>t
y to tbo fiiMi of Dr. Iti K. Greatly, ctoc'd,
is?,*! tipd?n4gMd /jr <olt
.tad**. ; ?
\i iz .iv u,
# .. '<? '
? .
Premium List Constitution and Officei
of the Aaaeville Agricultural
Society 1870.
Field Crops.
For tlie greatest produc.ion of cottoi
on ono aero of land, with tho mod
of preparation, amount and kind <
manure US'd, variety of cotton, tim
of planting, mode of cultivation an
cost of production. The measure
mcnt of land and weight of cotton t
be vouched for by affidavit $1(
For tho greatest production of cottoi
on five acres of land with tho mod
of preparation, amount and kind c
manuro used, variety of cotton
/? ?i
.mm ui jiuinimg, mocio of ctiltiva
tion, and cost of production. Th
measurement of hind and weight c
cotton to be vouched for by affidavit
$15
For the greatest production of cottoi
on ten acres, with the modo c
preparation, amount and kind c
manuro used, variety of cotton
time of planting, mode of cullivatioi
and cost of production. Tho meat:
uremcnt of land and weight of cot
ton to bo vouched for by affidavit
92(1
For the greatest production of con
on one aero of upland, same requi
sition as above, $1C
For the greatest production of con
^ _ H "
on uvu acres 01 upland same requi
Bi lions as above 81G
For the greatest production of con
on one acre of bottom land sunn
requisitions as above, SIC
For the greatest production of con
on five acres bottom land same req
uisitions as above, $15
For the greatest production of whea
on one acre of upland, same requi
sit ions as above ?10
For the greatest production of barloj
on one acre, same requisitions a
above, $10
For the greatest production of rye 01
one acre, same requisitions as above
$10
For tho greatest production of oati
I on one acre, same reouisitions m
above, 610
For tho best bushel of wheat, rye
oats, or barley, each, $5
Best bushel of sweet potatoes, 83
Best bushel of Irish potatoes, 83
I Best bushel of field peas, with sample
in tho hull, ;..$3
Best bushel of ground peas, 83
Best bushel of turnips. 93
Best barrel of flour, 85
Beet half bushel of carrots, 82
Best peck of onions, 82
Best half doxen cabbage heads, 82
Boat half bushel of mangel wurzel, 82
Two largest pumpkins, 81
Best half bushel of buckwheat, 82
Half dozen stalks of cotton with tlu
greatest number of bolls, 82
Best bale of cotton not less than 401
| jjuuuuh, ?10
2d beet bulo of cotton not less thai
400 pounds, 85
Beat bale of wool, not less than 10(
pounds, $10
Best bale of native hay, not less tluir
300 pounds, $5
Beat bale of clover hay, not less that
300 pounds, $5
Best bale of curcd pea vines $5
Beat half bushel of grass seed, witl
a bundle of the grass, 82
Best bushel of rough riec, with j
sheaf, 83
Horses.
j Best stallion open to the world,...810
j Best stallion 3 years old and upwards
I District raised, $10
Best stallion 2 years old, Districl
I J
I raiseu, 85
J Best gelding 3 years old and upwards
District raised, $10
Best gelding 2 years old, District
raised ?!
Best Filly 2 years old, District raised
8?
Best 1 j'ear old colt, horse or filly
District iaised, ; &
Best mare and colt, both raised in th<
District, $1(
Best mare and colt, colt foaled in th(
District, $?
Best colt, District raised,
Best pair of carriage horses open t<
the world, 81<
Best pair of carriage horses, Districi
raised, $1<
2d best pair carriage horses, Districi
raised, *
Best pair car lage mares, Districi
VAioa/1 '
*movuj { < *i<
2d best pair ( ^riage mares, Distric
raised, ....$5
Bent single buggy horee, open to th<
world, $1<
Best saddle horse open to the world
* ,J1<
#est saddle pony,, not oyot, 14; hand
high, to be ridden by a boy.........81
Beat fct^^, h9^,,pttUlot raised, fl<
2d beat buggy horse, District raised
? ... ...f.
; rtj Jacks. and Mules. f,Vi Z
Beat Jack standing in the DistriH
.i.'. , ' $|
Best male raided in the District,...?$1
feest mule Syears old, raised in f th
Best male 2 years old, raised in th
Bast mule 1' yfcai?fe>ld, raited -in th
h?' " ?
| .v'u.-'h: *!h
/ XV .! v l t4
s lioBt mulo colt,..., $S
Beat pair carriage mules 88
c Cattle.
Best Devon bull, ovor 3 years old,...88
Best Devon bull 3 years old, 85
Best Devon bull 2 years old 85
jJ Best Devon bull 1 year old, 85
Best Dovoa cow over three years old,
? 88
Best Devon heifor, 3 years old, 85
Best Devon heifer, 2 years old, 85
j Best Devon heifer one year old, 85
Ayrcshires?saruo promiums as for
Devous
^ Durliams?same premiums as for Dovons.
Grades?Open to So. Ca.
c Same premiums as for Dcvons.
In this class are included all uattle
known as common stock.
' For the best milch cow, to bo milked
n on the ground, 85
Best yoke of oxon, 85
1 Best fatted beef, $5
[\ Sheep?Open to So. Ca.
.. Bc>-t Mori no buck, $3
Boat Merino ewe nnd lamb, ?3
Cotswold?same premiums as for
l_ Merinos.
? South Downs?s?mo premiums as for
i_ Merinos.
i_ Grades, same premiums as for Merinos.
1 Swine?Open to So. Ca.
Best Essex boar. S3
Best Essex sow, $2
1
c Best |mil* of |Essex pigs, $3
Best Berkshire boar ?-1
Best Berkshire ?ow. 3
Best pair of Berkshire pigs*. 3
Best Chester County hoar, 3
' Best Choster County sow, 3
Best pair of Chester County pigs,...3
Best Suffolk boar, 3
Best Suffolk sow, 3
f Best pair of Suffold pigs.. 3
J Best gi ade boar, 3
Best grade sow, 3
Best pair of grade pigs, 3
S
' Poultry.
* Best pair of turkeys, |1.50
5 Best pair of ducks 1 50
* Bc?t pair of geese 1.50
' Best pair of fowls 1-50
' I Best pair of game fowls 1.50
Best coop of fowls 1.50
> Manufactures Wood, Tin, and
Iron.
Best Wardrobe, Side-board, or Bureau,
cacb made in the District, Medal.
Best half dozen split bottom chairs,
Medal
Best well bucket, ironed, Medal.
Best tub, pail and piggin, Medal.
Best half dozen brooms, Medal.
Best family carriage, Silver Medal.
* Best buggy, with or without top, Silver
Medal.
A. D!1 r 1 *
j j ^ uwtao nngun, oiiver iueuui,
| j Best 2 horso wagon, Silver Medal.
Beat 1 horse wagon, Silver Medal.
Best ox yoke, $2
[ Best 1 horse cart, 2
Best wheel barrow, 2
Best cotton drill, raedal.
Best 2 horse turning plow, 3
Best subsoil plow, 3
BcBt collection of plough moulds, rned!
al.
Best single horse plow stock, 83
, Best club axe, 2
" Best hatchet, 2
Best broad axe, 2
Best grain cradle, 3
Best collection of tin ware, 3.
Best half dozen hampers 3
liest bow baskets, 2
t Leather?of District Manufacture.
' Best 3 Bides solo leather, medal.
t Best 3 sides upper leather, medal,
j Best 3 sides harness leather, Medal.
Best 3 sides calf, goat, and sheep skins,
} modal.
Best pair carriago harness, silver
^ medal.
j Best pair of buggy harness, silver
> medab
j Best Gentleman's saddle, silver medal.
> Best riding bridle, $2
t Best set wagon harness?4 horso 3
> Best set wagon harnoss?2 horse 3
) Best set of plough gear complete,...2
t Best 6 blind bridles for plantation,...2
> Best 6 brogans, 2
t Best pair of dress boots, 3
> Best pair of water proof boots, 3
t Best pair of dress shoes, 2
} Domestic Manufactures-of the
\ District.
3 Best pair woolon blankets,..j v$2
j Boat 10 yards kerseys, 2
Best 10 yards woolon carpeting, 2
j Beat 6 yards woolen jeans,.,.. 2
s Best cotton and shuck matresses.*....2
- Best 6 wool hats,. ...........2
^ Beit 6 shuck eollar8r....................2
* Best counterpane woolen and cotton 2
? Best vest patterns, woolen And silk,..2
Be*-t G woolen sooki,^.....,.............2
Best 6 pair, cotton Books,. .2
'? Best half dozen cotton plough lines, 2
^' Best fly bru bis....... 3....................... 2
Best
5 Tailoring?Open to tho
-....j; . -'JW
S Best specimen Of eewing sHk,........*3
.W.Vjsj'.-'V# H.-iiv
-.1 , r; '. * .. 4%'
*
3cst made geutloman's suil, cloth,
medal.
Patch, Crotchet and Needle
Work.
Boat patch work quilt, Bilk, 3
Best patch work quilt, cotton, 3 i
2d best patch work quilt, silk, 3
2 best patch work quilt, cotton, 31
Best imitation Marseilcs quilt, 3
Best raised work quilt, 3
Bost silk comfort, 3
Best worsted comfort, 3
Best velvet comfort, 3
Best cotton comfort, 3
Best piano covor, 3
Best Ottomau and foot stovo covei*,
each 3
Best worked collar, 3
Best worked handkerchief, 3 j
9.1 !...? ' 1 ' "
uvjou wunvi'u uanoKercinct, 3 j
Best pair of undersloevcB, 3
Best infant's dross, 3
Best Chemisette, 3
Best Petticoat, 3
Best pair candlc mats. 3
| Best crocket shawl, 3
I Best epecimcn of needle work, 3
Wax, Hair and Shell Work.
Best collection of wax work, 2
Best collection of hair work 2
Best collection of shell work, 2
Painting.
Best oil painting, medal.
Best painting in water colors, $2
! Best Grecian painting, 2
j Best Crayon drawing, 2
jicst spccimcn of penciling, 2
Best specimen of graining, 2
Household Department.
Best jar of lard not less than 10 lbs.
uicdal
Best jar of butter, not less than 10 lbs.
medal.
Best Carolina Cheese, medal.
Best domestic soap, not less than 10
lbs. medal.
Best toilet soap, not less than 3 lbs,
Medal.
Best jar of preserves, jam or bottle of
catsup, each, medal. .
Best lialf bushel of dried apples,
Peaches or Quinces, each, modal.
Best can hermetically sealed fruit,
medal.
Best gallon Chinese syrup, medal.
Beet two sides of bacon, from District
raised hogs, 3
Best cooked ham, 3
n~~?.
I ijcdu npui'iuicD corn ucet, 3
Best specimen dried beef, 3
Best loaf wheat bread, 2
2d beat loaf of wheat bread, 2
Best loaf of corn bread, 2
Best pound cake 3
Best sponge cako, 3
Best honey, not less than 10 lbs 3
Best collection of vegetables, 3
Best boquet of roses, 2
Best molasses or sugar candy, 2
Best crystalized fruit,....- 2
Native "Wines, Apples, &c.
Best bottle of grape wine $3
Best bottle of blackberry wine 3
Best bottlo of muBCadino wino 3
Best bottle of grape brandy 3
Best specimon of table apples, 1 dozen
as a sample 3
Best drum of Native Figs 3
Special Premiums.
For the greatest commendable variety
of products grown and exhibited
by any one planter, including
stock and field crops, and other
articlos $20
For tho greatest net income to the
hand, vouched for by tho employer,
the premium to be awarded the
frcedman?a silver watch.
Articles not Enumerated.
As many articles of merit in the
various departments of labor, &c.,
which are not specially provided for
in t.Ko T.%?* "
... ...V J.1VU1IUUI -uIOI, lUtiy uu prcsontod
for exhibition and premiums, a
Committee on Miscellaneous Articles
will be appointed to examine and re
port upon, and award premiums upon
all such articles worthy of premiums.
CONSTITUTION.
ARTICLE I.
Section 1. The officers of this Socioty
shall bo a President, yice-Presidenfc,
Treasurer, Corresponding and
Recording Secretaries, who shall be
elected by tho Society at its regular
annually meeting, and who, together
with twelve members, to be appointed
by the President, shall constitute an
Executive Committee, v any five of
whom shall constitute a quorum for
the transaction of any business.
Bar TT Th?
?<IW?viviiv oiictu prv
side at All meetings of the Society and
the Executive Committee, And; award
all prominms in aeoordaoce with the
decision of the various committees.(i
. Sao. IIIV. The Vice^Preaidqnt ^MJ
preside in the absenco^of $he
dent, and in the absenoe of both President
and -k Yk^President a; pressing
officer shall be eleoted;by.. theJEicqcutive
Cpmpattee. of which^eahiU^qfc
be neoefsarily p member.^. ajtSfiaa<
S^IT.^Ihe ^^toaSfcget^.
hall keep a reoord of the proceedings
'&h m
: *i - ' .
\
membora' names classified as annual,
life and porpctnal; supply the nocessary
books and stationary to tlio Elxocutivo
Coiinmitteo, and superintend the
nrinfinr?V oil ~2 ? J 1?
vi Ull U1UUUI I VIJUU't'U LU Uf
published. It shall bo the duty of tho
Corresponding Secretary to assist tho!
Recording Secretary, and to conduct
all correspondence abroad.
Sec. Y. Tho Treasurer shall roc.eivo
all feos and monies, disburse
nothing except upon an order of tho
Presiding Officer, and shall mako an
annual report to tho Society of his receipts
and expenditures, and tho financial
coudition of tho Society.
Sec. VI. Tho Kxecutivo Commit
too shall appoint tho timo of holding
i the annual fairs, call spocial moctings
of tho Society, and publish such rules
and regulations as are to bo obsorvod
during Fair week. This Committee
shall assemble at the call of the President.
ARTICLE II.
Section' I. Any person may become
an annual moubcr to this Society
by paying two dollars; a life member
by paying ten dollars, and a perpetual
member by paying twenty dollars.
Sec. II. Annual membership entitles
the member to free access to the
Fair Grounds during the Fair AVeek,
and to exhibit articles free of charge
life membership confers tho same privileges
upon tho member and his wife
and perpetual membership confers the
same upon tho member, his wife and
his minor children.
Sec. III. An}' person not a member
shall paj- one dollar upon each article
exhibited and twenty-five cents
admittance each day during the continuance
of the Fair.
ARTICLE III.
This Constitution may be altered
or amended by a majority of the
members present at any regular meeting
of tho Society, notice of which
alteration or amendment must bo served
upon tho Executive Committee,
at least thirty days before any regular
or called meeting of the Societ}'.
OFFICERS OF THE SOCIETY.
President?D. W. Aiken.
Vice President?C. T. Haskell.
Treasurer?F. A. Connor.
Corresponding Secretary?J. S. Cothran.
Recording Secretary?W. A. Lee.
Executive Committee.?A. M. Aiken,
R. A. Griffin, M. C. Taggart, D. M.
Ro;ors, J. M. Lati-mer, G. M. Mattison,
G. M. Hodges, G. McD. Miller,
W. H. Parker, and W. Joel
Smith, II. TV. Lawson, James
iiogcrs, jr., W. T. Ilciiderson, C. A.
Ellis, James Pratt, I. D. Guillard, J.
F. Calhoun, P. L. Guillcbcau, James
IT. Wideman, James A. Rccd, M. B.
McGhee, Cat Corley, J. E. Brownlee,
Samuel Y. Hester.
The Rural Carolinian.?Colonel
D. Wyatt Aiken, one of the leading
planters of this State, has become associated
with Mesrs. Walker, Evans &
Cogswell as joint proprietor of this
valuable agricultural monthly. In his
notice announcing the connection, Colonel
Aiken says: "In thus unitiner
mj'solf with the enterprising firm of
Mesre. Walker, Evans &Cogswell, more
than a single motive will of course be
laid at my door; but chief amongst the
inducements isau earnest desire to lend
a helping hand to develop and publish
i the developments of our beloved
South. Whatever of agricultural advantages
I may have gained after a
practical plantation oxperienco of
near twenty years, shall bo given to
the Rural for the bo ?efit of others."
Messrs. Walker, Evans & Cogswell
stato that Colonel Aiken "will dovote
his time to travelling through tho
Southern States gathering pratieal information
from all sections for the benefit
of our readers, enlisting corres
puuuuuis, esiaonsmng agencies and
extending our subscription list."
The January number of The Rural
Carolinian has intrinsic merit raroly
equalled, and must secure a favorable
consideration for the new firm.
Among the contents we especially notice
the articles on Fish Culture, Liebig
and Agricultural Chomistry, Facts
and Figures for Farmers, Agriculture
of Russia, the Sea Island Cotton
Question, and The Culture of the Olive?all
of which are first-class articles
of practical-interest, and evidently
written by men thorughly conversant
with the subjects of whioh they
treat. The illustrations of this number
are numerous and handsome, and
in appearance, as well as iripontents,
the January number of T&e"'Kuril
Carqliniabcah~lMrly challenge comparison
with liny other agricultural
iqagaziue, North or SotlW;"Ll
The revival reported in the college,
k$ Oberlin yaaplfod 'p
iorit'ertfibn of tofefte Hundred lb ootf
tfatitoMi' " r.
<-5!X?nsfl.I r.i moo&mi .?s:d it ,\ys.
* r , ' % - , ? ? . . '4
f V/JJ
The Richest Prince.
From tqk German o? Keener.
Onoc in Worms' old Kaiser palac?,
Many a German monarch sate,
Of bis riches each one vaunting,
Aud liic glorios of his state.
"Rich" outspoke the lordly Saxon,
"Is that glorious land uf mine;
Many a vein among her mountains
Bright with silver ore doth shine."
"On the Rhine is ever plenty."
Cried tlia Count of Pnlisiine;
"In the valleys corn field waving,
On the hills tlie noble vine."
?*>
v,.n-;ot COIlVeniS,''
LouU stud. Bavaria's laid ;
"These on* mine ; I fair no rival
While auy la :ds cau these affoid '*
Answered Eberhard the Bearded?
We its in berg's loved lord was he?
''Small my cities, and my inountaius
Void of silver hoards inay be;
Yet one priceless gem lies hid den
Deep amid iny forest grav;
On the breast of every liegeman
Fearless in my head uuy lay.
C'ied Bavarian then, and Saxon ,
And the I'algrave of the Hhinc?
"Bearded Count, that land U peerless |
Whieb h:is jewel isueli as thine."
! Erskino College of the Endowment
Fund.
The Rev. "W. K. lie. phill, the energetic
and efficient agent is now canvassing
our District ill lif'li'ilP <Kr>
J Endowment Fund of Erskine College.
Tho College is located in our midst
and is known by reputation to all of
our citizens. It has been in successft 1
operation for nearly t hirty years, and
can exhibit a past record of which
she may well be proud. Ilcr graduates
are scattered throughout the
length and breadth of the South, are
bearing their full share of labor and
responsibility.
"Tho Faculty of tho College at prosent
consists of Rev. R. C. Giier, I).
I)., President; Rev. J. F. Prcssly, D.
D., Professor of Greek ; Rev. J. N.
Young, Professor of Mathematics ; W.
S. Lowry, Esq., Professor of Latin ;
W. Hood, Esq., (late State Treasurer)
Professor of Ilistory and Belles Lettres?all
experienced teachers, and all
Southern men.
"The Endowment Fund secured for
the Colleges before the war, was in a
great measure lost by that disastrous
conflict. The Agent for the
College, is now attempting to obtain
an endowment for a limited time,
and earnestly appeals to tho friends of
Education and of the South to lend a
helping hand.
"Those who subscribe and pay twenty
dollars per year, for fivo years, will
bo entitled to send one son or ward
(white) free of tuition, for tho said five
years; or five students for. one j'ear,
by paying up tho whole subscription.
Donations to tho Endowment Fund,
I Iftrca or nmnll will lm I
O ? <v
ceiveil. TLo South needs loarned men
to fill important stations, and if she
does not sustain her own institutions
for tho benefit of her own sons, she
must send them to tho North to be
trailed, or she must abandon tho education
of her own boos and import
learned men from tho North to bo our
judges and statesmen, our lawyers,
physicians, editors, professors and
ministers. There aro students at Erskine
at present from North and Soutn
Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi,
Tennessee, Arkansas and Texas "
Send up your subscription or donation
to the Agent at Due West. S. C.,
if ho does not favor you with a call.
Mr. Hemphill is also Agent for tho
salo of certain valuabio and interesting
books. Among them a Polyglot
copy of tho Holy Biblo, substantially
bound, containing various find imnnr.
o 1
tant tables, of mcasuro, and "chronology,"
a new geographical and historical
indox, exhibiting at one view
a'l that is interesting in geography
and history in the Holy Scriptures,"
an "Index and Dictionary of the Bible,"
a "concordance of tho Scriptures
and a "photograph album" sufficient
to contain sixteen Photographs of tho
family, or friends.
AlsOj Mr. II. is Agent for the
"Night scenes of the Bible," by Kev
Dr. Marsh, in plain or splendid binding,
on beautiful rose-tint paper, enriched
and ornamented by twelve
superb engravings, representing the
scenes described. The stylo of the
Author is fine?the matter good.
Tho Book is bought by the rich and
tho poor.
Mr. Hemphill is Agent also for
"Scones and incidents in the life of
the Apostle Paul, viewed as illustrating
the nature and influence of the ;
christian religion, by the Bev, Albert
Barnes." :
Mr, Barnes is well known- by his .
' 'notes" on the Gospels, ap4 other por5^;
tions of tho Scriptures, so much
in Sabbath schools. His "Scenes, andji
Incidents in tha life of Paul" ^ <
last work, "loft as a legacy of light
; Ana iovo to ms minion reasons." Tie
I bc^^B^iten npin *W
| tuinrfftflne Steel PortAlif- oFlhie :
tbor, ^ith^twehty fonr^lftitrifQon^,*':
some of theift ' iit&el'' fcritfr**
vlng*. *-- a,?-*-jx 'A Yz* ****'
'Vhbce.W^wld^S tW*khy tyifalnfct.&fc
&j?n -hhd triumphs of
.71 .tWjt8?C 1" l%A'j \jvdl a?'
iujD a v ii?in *
??cr u i ii i
the Great Apostle would do well (o
sceuro this last work of the distinguished
"Expositor."
In addition to the above works. Mr.
Homphill is also the agent of a valuable
book for farmers? how to mako
the farm pay.
To most of our readers the I?ev.
Mr. Hemphill is too well known to
jnoed a word of commendation from
us. To all olso wo would commend
him as an estinmblo christian gentleman,
who needs only to be known to
be appreciated. Our best wishes go
with him in his work.
Living Writers of llio South.
There is probably not a man iti
the Southern Slates belter qualified
for presenting to the reading public
what the South has to show in letters,
than Professor James "Wood
Davidson, of South Carolina, whoso
careful and well considered work
on living Southern writers has just
appeared from the l'ress of Carleton.
llimsclf the master of a puro
style, with a pure taste, cultivated
l>y liberal study, and a judgment
free from prejudice, he was admirably
qualified for the tas k lie assumed,
and has discharged it well.
While by the very nature of the
case lie was tempted to magnify his
subject, he has been betrayed into
nn Pnlortt^^ " ?- 1 "
uv luiouuiv j)Lill5U.,<) JUKI lllUCll Ot
his criticism is remarkable for it.-}
nice discrimination. As an example
of the spirit of fairness which
marks liis volume, we may oito his
treatment of the much vexed quesj
tion of the authorship of the war
! lyric of "All Quiet along the Potomac
to-night," which no one can
now pretend to belie 'C was written
by the Southern soldier who claimed
it as his original production,
Mr. Davidson has made out a long
list of Southern writers?the number
extends to two hundred and
forty-one?some of whom are
1 11 *
uuruiy cnntiea to literary consideration
at all, but it cannot be denied
that be has done a real service to
the country by his pains-taking
examination of the whole iield.
Many readers of the North will bo
surprised to know how large a part
of the current literature of the day
is the work.of Southern men and
women. Perhaps no three writer^
of fiction in the United States have
so many readers and admirers (wo
say this as fact, and apart altogether
from their literary merits) a.s
Mrs. Terhune (Marion Ilarland),
Mrs. E. D. E.N". Southwortb. and
Mrs. Augusta J. Wilson, ?iceEvaue,
3*et is is not generally known that
all three are Southern by birth.
We note somo trival errors in proper
names, as of Miss Crane (now
Mrs. Scemullcr), author of "Emily
Chester," improperly given as Grain;
and we mark some omissions, as
that of Professor Scheie De Vere,
of the University of Virginia,^ a
prolific writer and translator, and
that of John C. McCa'ue, now a
clergyman in Delaware, and there
may be others. But these errata.
and omissz may bo corrected and
supplied in a second cditiou, for
which we cannot doubt there will
be a demand.?New York Eoenivg
Post. ' i
. ; J ? ? 1 (
Large Pay and Little Work.
?At the last session of the Legislature,
three Commissioners were*
appoiuted to codify the laws of this'
State. These Commissioners are
Corbiu, and Montgomery and
Wliipper, tha first two white, the
latter a negro. They have finished
their Code and presented it for tho
consideration of the present Legislature.
A correspondent of tha
Chronicle and Sentinel gives the subjoined
account of how the work'
has been done: 1 " '
The code is said by our best law'-'*
yers, who have compared it* with
the codo of New York," tcr^'be a
copy of the latter, almost fcomblete.
The divisions, humberg,yana arrangement
throughout Ve'|tioT8ame
and as to language.-word for
word the same ajmpat thropgh, the
only departrii'e toeing* where'feomo
local legislation tequired. the variation
ot ' /prase here and ..there.
Now for this work. ,the Act allows
then} J$8>6Q(} each , per- an^m, ;or
i!0|6pO?!H jyesy V besides ^fer reas- >
oipu^ble expeus^a Qrcle^psUervjceB
books, -it priftt ing. oiS WtionKTy? d Jttul s
tiers# n$t\**fl?odjtex?$W>flG annual
ifl- tk* dtoJec dfco to ob^sH *.
&\v>8i.ate $16y69Q. fc<3>6 niiioveriho o
SFew YeoHi rcode- with *'
lug the eban?es^ ftadthoa * &if>f i
the whole uff, cftilW bo done for
Nth**** tb<m$lS;600, <Sne VWft
flrippiSii?0 ' e,': J ot** h?4i0t<f
^./v it .ux^T .faciI.it/iU ni iitl adl
X.^V.ilL v.'vrfj iilviu.
. f
' v
!;; :
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