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EESSS. CLTER0800TER Editors
iet idle Ambition l'er baubles Pursue,
WhlWisdem looks down with disdain,
ottbs04* fagngrtuurobsTaS Vr ever w
Whr eglit, pedee 'addid~npitence'i'eign.
luar EntoRea Your Sealutatory to -you
contributors,-the -comm.nietio- from So
k On 'abd Alaama, all meet with my 'heart;,
approiral. 'And ifr in ay -be allowed th,
hpno of calliag .myself, an. honoralle cor
rspondent,- I -am willing to do all i m;
pwer to -carry- out the suggestions aber
rderreTto. 'And allow mea to-say to Als
bae1 tank" him mosit kndly for his ad
Vat,..ani" I. amnot David, claimn
LipeAm";bjor-my mode of, either plan
ing or caltivating corn I will hod his ad
vge a'd Alabutall e geanting, but hon
estfy t-cary oft the siubjec
,4tr to And alowt up onsyt l
of- farming. - - - -
U h imbjet '-in ditching
thoere.asbeen so much " said and -written
and-that too, so much more ably said tha
what I"a, say, that it is with no sma de
uree aT-ti cldif ilat pon the subjeel
And 19l I'will -attempt is-to grive You the to
O~ts'6Aan experfinent. -
of 56 (1 Bs e f my farmin
ince I was a boy,) I eutmy first ditch. iT
first time I had Ateneoet, I discoverei
that in. all low. laces in the ditch, there wa
an-inch or two deep .of a arker colore
soil than that on the top in the ditch. I ha
some of thia soil, or dark colored dirt in th
iottom of the.ditch put around the hills c
the.corn and cotton near the places wher
this-dirt was deposited-and I was astonisI
ed to see the differefi it made in the ar
pearance -of hi'o im and -cotton aroun,
whichit wai' placed. This fact caused m
to tryjhe experiment vbih tivill now giv
you. I had a feld about 80 rods long; nea
the -centre there was a considerable hi
which was badly washed. With the excer
tionhs of the hill, the field is of soft gra
soil, resting.qpon a clay sub-soil. In orde
that the ditches might empty themselves int
a large gully, which ran across the flekm
about twenty rods from the - hill, I had t
run them on the side of this hill.' From th
head o(..mditches-to, the hill. was abot
one hbu&Ad irdin-passing thrugh soi
grey land.'I gave themn 3 inches fall to ever
15 feet, when I struck the red hill, the firn
15 feet I gave 5 inches fall, the balancec
the way over the hill, 1 gave 21 inches fal
until I came to the last 30 feet, before I can
to the grey soil; the first 15 feet of the last 3(
I run upon a level. The second 15 feet of th
last 30,-1 gave 2 inches rise. After passin
the bitt, I resumed the usual grade of 3 inc1
es, in all 15sfeet. Thbe ditches over the hi
I had cut much wider than usual-and smoot
and level on. the bottom. My reason f
cutting my ditches after this manner is thil
By cutting them w-de, I get more dirt it
which I can make the lower r-ide otin
ditches so high that they will not overfiov
consequently they seldom break over, an
having them flat on the bottom, I can clea
them out muech easier. By the grade I gih
them, they form a sort of trough, (so I
.speak) which collects during the year a mnuc
larger.quantity or soil, and sand than an
one will believe, unless they have seen
tried. After every washing rain, I make
a point to have the ditches, that pass ovi
the hill, cleaned out, and the settlings in ti
ditch scattered broad cast ever the beds be
tween the ditches. By this plan of opera
tion, my poor worn out bill, that three yeal
ago, would not have yielded five pecks<
corn per acre, this year brought me over fi'
hundred pounds of cotton. And, beside
the settlings, all the manure I gave it was
covering of leaves fresh from the fores
which I turned, under the first of Januar;
I sub-soiled it every spring deep. But f<
selling out my farm the past winter, I shoul
have made some fuirther experiments. A1
it is, I sm:ill offer them as suggestions onlj
and they can pass for what th'ey arc worti
While I most cheerfully admit, that tb
present mode of ditching has been of inca
'celable benefit to the agricultural world,
am at the same tiune honestly of the opii
ion, that there can and 'will be vast improt
inients made, and that too in a few yeari
upon the present mode. A great many pe
sons- seem to think, that all the benefits t
be derived from grade ditches is simply t
carry off the excess of water, which fall
during a heavy shower. This I admit is
sufficient remuneration for the labor bestov
ed in-digging them., Now, if they. cnn b
made to contribute a small share only,.
improving our worn, lands, they will be
still greater benefit .to the farmer. In rur
ning our ditches, we endeavor to give thei
such grade, as will not only carry off th
excess of wvater, hut will clear themselves
as we ecjpr~ss it, -leaving no sand or soili
their bottoms. Upon this old mode of ditcl
ing, with dne deference to the opinionsc
others, I most humbly suggest, what I thinl
an improvement. By the old mode, w
lose all the settlings, of soil or sand, whie
now run off in., the ditches. Now if w
coi have osyditcles so graded and cut, a
not only to -ar esif fsthe exeessda watel
but to collect in their bottoms, a large por
lion of the soil and sand* which flow int,
them, and have those deposits scattered aloni
in the ditches, where they pass through th
gaulded spots and red hills, and then hay
the same depduske'Battered carefully, ove
those sterile spots, would it not be greatl;
to our interest to do sot I think'so. Sani
is of itself worthless, when left to itself
but when pot'upon red,' worn' land it is c
gra-~~sppaw a~pi bad
ly worn. Red,'iarren ilt-sides stare us ii
the face every step we. take, while paissing
through it; and by the by, a slight too comn
mon to be seen in Georgia. With such
ield, in what way would you looate, am
ut your ditches, so as to improve this fiek
the most rapidlyi That now is the mali
uestion for us- to decide, and act upoc
First: I- amt a strong advocate for long diteh
s By close observation, you will find tha
the water which flows through a long ditcl
leaves the ditch much cleaner than when
leaves a short one, both passing through-the
ame kind of soil; consequenitly there wvil
e a much larger deposit of sand, soil, &c.
whe'*idfi me iaigreatconsdertion. Ii
the nest place, I would locate my ditchei
o as to-pass through as many ganidedi.spoti
nd redhillsides. as.I 'possibly could.
in the neit plaOd, i would have-them of
muehquatihy, width, and depth, as to carry
f all the excess of water, and that too,
:&a, .gmane not exceeding twco inches fall in
ffeenfeet, an if the. sutsbon was gray, one
and a half inches, is sulficient. There is a
great diversity of opinions as to the width
of ditches. Three feet is the distance I
shall adopt for myself. - I think .1 can make
them faster, for two reasons. The first is,
I can do more of the labor, which it requires
to make them, with the mule and plow, than
I can a ditch two; feet *ide or less. In the
second place, the enban'kment need not be
so high, consequently, it takes less labor to,
make them, This is my experience in ditch.
ing. - I am aware that ditches of the above
grade will not 'clear themselves so well as
those of larger grAdes. But so much the
better for that. It is the settlings which
those heavy graded ditches cariy off, that I
wish to save.
I -would also recommend that upon the
average land in the field, about the last 10
of every 60 feet, I wotild sink a pit 10 feet
long, 3 feet wide, and 10 inches below the
r bottom of the ditch. Whed I come to a
gaulded place, or red-hill-side, I would sink
F a pit of the same dimensions and in the
3 same -way, clear across the gaulded spot or
. red.hill-side. As soon as I passed it, I would
r pursue the same course, as in the other part
a of the average-land.- At the'last end of the
ditch, I would sink a pit in a similar manner
30 feet long, of the first half of the last 60
, feet in the ditch. In crossing gullies, either
large or small, I would get the dirt (where.
there was no riock to be had) to make the
embankment by digging a pit on the upper
.i side in the -shape. of a half circle, and at
leaet.one fQot deeper than the bottom of the
ditch, digging the outer part of the circle
the lowest. I would graduate the size of
. the circle, according to the quantity of dirt
which V wanted to make the embankment.
One thing I would have secure, viz., my em
banltments should be so high as.to prevent
ti possibility of an over flowing of my
r ditches Anless by accident. I would keep
i those pits well cleaned out after every heavy
i rain. And at the proper time, I would have
s their contents scattered broad cast, over
i those red spots of land, add a covering of
I oak leaves, or pine straw,.to the settling in
e the ditches;. and early. in the spring, give it
f a deep thorough plowing, and my word for
a it, those sterile spots will in a few years
" blossom like the rose."
Brother planters! what I have written, if
i Providence spares my life, I now expect to
a practice, unless I am convinced by some
e brother of the fraternity, that " it won't do."
r I do not claim perfection in forming. But
I again say, 1I am in scarch of light."
Very respectfully, your ohd't serv't.
AGRICULTURE IN OUR SCHOOLS.
1, At the late commencenet of our Citadel
o Academy, F. F. Warley, Esq., of Darlington,
e S. C., and whoniwe are glad to welcome to
t the Editorial corps, made the following re
, In this connection, I would notice, as of
t vit~d. importance to our State, the establish
f ment of a "Department of Agricultural
IChemistry" in our Colleges and Scientific
eSchools. Holding .in subjection a race,
pwhich when properly managed, supplies the
Sbest field-bandls in the world, and blessed
gwith a climate suited to the production of
.all the necessaries and many of the luxuries
11 of life, there is nothing needed to bring ag
h riculture to perrection save the application of
r ;science thereto. The great secrets of eg
. riculture are, first, to manage land in such
h a manner as not to exhaust it. The second,
y and most important, consists in a wise apphi
. cation of fertilizers, and this is the point up).
don which we need the light of science. All
a plants do not feed on the same substances,
e End consequently, while a particular soil may
contain very valuable fertilizing properties,
it may still need those particular ingredients
r'ecessary for the production of thme crop
t Planted, or it may contain them, but in comn.
t bination with something else as a base.
r These ditliculties would at once be remedied
by the scientific planter ; but the man igno.
. rant of wvhat science has revealed-not know-.
. ing what is needed in the first instance, or
s how to disengage the ingredients held in
f combination in the second, and put them in
e such form as will enable the plant to take
a hold of and apply them, his hopes of plenty,
a in either case, are doomed to disappointment.
t. le tries again and again, and fainaly despair
,ing of success, he tears himselr away from
r thehomeof his childhood and goes to seek
Sand all the old Southern States, annually de
, prived of valuable citizens and large amounts
. of capital, simuply because we have not learn
e ed to apply science to agriculture.
. In the last " Census d~eport," the mumber
I born in South Carolina and now residing
. within her limits, is stated to be 202,160 ;
. while the number born in thme State and now
, residing out of it, is 176,479. Allowing
. each one to have carried with him the small
sum of $100, and the capital lost to thie
State reaches the enormous sum of $17,647,
a 900. 1 need not dwell upon the consequen
a es attendant upon such a loss of capital,
.to say nothing of the loss of inhabitants,
which, according to the last apportionment,
, wouldnhaveseftitled us to two additional rep.
f rsenatiesin Congress. But wve are told
.that our land is exhausted. It would lbe
somewhat astonishing, in view of the system
of agriculture heretofore pursued, if it was
not, If through ignorance we have exheust
ed the soil, let us hasten under the light of
.science to renovate it. How shall this light
Sbe made to shine upon oum peoplei Give it
;, in charge to our energetic young men.
ISend them forth well instructed in Agricul.
tural Chemistry, and.we may then expect,
e as confidently as we anticipate the rising of
tomorrow's sun, to see a wise application of
-, fertilizers, and a thorough system of renova
.tion, which will make our "old fields" resem.
ble~, in fertility, the far-famed lands of the
West. Our people will then remain at home,
our population will inorease, the barren places
will blossom as the rose, and happiness and
prosperity will be multiplied within our her.
'dra. I appeal to you, gentlemen of the
Board of Visitors, to establish such a De
partment in the Citadel Academy.
POLICY OF SOllTHER PLANTERS.
THEn return -of seed-time suggests a few
Sremarks appropriate to the season, and bear
ing upon the true policy of Southern plant.
ers, as derived from the experience of the
In many portions of the South agricultural
interests have prospered in spite of the do
-fective systems upon which they have been
-conducted, as well as the entire absence of
any system, as is the case in numerous in.
stanes. A propituous heaven and generous
earth have overcome the errors of man and
prospered his ill-directed exertions.-TIhere
are many portionaeof the country, however,
where theseblessed influence are less liberal.
ly felt, to be found chiefly where the popula.
tion has become dense and the capacity of
the snoil exhausted by over taxing. Here
judgment and system become necessary in
order to secure a reasonable remuneration to
labor ; and it is to those occupying such less
favored sections that a word of advice may
no be wholly ont of saon or untprofitablo.
The over production of cotton, to the al
most entire neglect of cereal crops, and con
sequently the animal products dependent,
thereon,we have long felt convinced,has con
stituted the principal obstacle to the success
of many of our planters. It may be worked
out .on paper that it is better to plant cotton
and buy bread, pork, mules and horses, with
its products; but it is a notorious fact that
our planters who act on a different principle
and pursue exactly the opposite course, have
become the *ealthiest, most independent
and comfortable class of the community.
The truth is, the wealth of the country is to.
day in the hands of just such men, and we
invite any one who doubts it to look around
among his neighbors, and he will find a
practical attestation of its truth. It is the
two and three bag planters that own nearly
the entire country: lend m6ney annually to
the producers of ten bags, and come in as
the chief distributees of the estates of the
latter when they die. - This is not only true,
but it is Lhe legitimate result of sound prin
ciples judiciously applied.
Could the planter have a guarantee of ten
cents annually for his cotton, and that the
price of flour would keep at six dollars per
barrel, corn at forty cents a bushel, and iork
at four cents, and that all these necessaries
shall continue to be supplied at his own
door, the figure work of the theorist might
be regarded as a safe rule for his guidance.
But nothing is more uncertain than the hap.
piness of these commodities, is one of the
sure causes of the uncertainty. With cotton
at five and six cents, and the necessaries of'
life at the common prices which we have
had to pay for them for some years past, we
can see no other fate for the man % ho con
fines his attention to cotton, but inevitable
In the long run, theplanter who himself pro.
duces what is necessary for the support and
comfort of his family, and at the same time
exercises a proper economy in his expendi
tures, is bound to become prosperous and
independent. The whole history of the past
fully establishes this fact.
It is our intention merely to glance at the
subject in this article, and we have conse.
quently omited many points that might be
brodght in to establish the position we are
seeking to impress upon the mind of the
planter. The differenep between the effect
produced on our land by the production of
cotton and those'of the grain- crops, consti.
tutes an important item which should not be
left out of the account in an investigation of
The last year present a practical illustra
tion of the soundness of the views we have
presented. A large majority of our planters
planted large grain crops and paid less atten.
tion to cotton, and the result has been most
favorable. Our people were never in more
comfortable circumstances than they are and
have been during the present winter. ''heir
cotton has brought remunerative prices,
while every thing around them rejoices in
comfort and plenty. The experimnent has
proved a successful one, and we hope it may
be continued until it shall becnme the settled
policy of our people.-Savannah Republi.
FacTs AnOLT MILK.-Cream cannot rise
through a great depth of milk. If, therefore,
milk is desired to retain its cream for a time,
it should be put inito a deep, narrowv dish:
and if it he desired to free it most complete
ly of cream it should be poured into ai broad,
fat dish, not much exceeding one inch in
depth. The evolution of cream is facilitated
by a rise, and retarded by a depression of
temperatu-e. At the usual temperature of
the dairy-50 degrees of Fahrenheit-all the
cream will probably rise in thirty-six hours;
but at 70 degrees it will perhaips rise in half
that time ; and when thie milk is kept near
the freezing point, the cream will rise very
slowly because it becomes solidified.
In ~wet and cold weather the milk is less
rich than in dry and warm, and on this ac
count more cheese is obtained in cold than
in warm, though not in thundery weather.
Thle season has its effects. The milk in
r~ring is supposed to be the best for drinking;
hence it would be the best for calves ; in
summer it is best suited for cheese ; and in
autumn the butter keeping is better than that
of summer-the cows less frequently milked,
give richer milk, and consequently more but
Iter. The morning's milk is rieber than thme
evening's. TIhme last drawn milk is of each
milking, at all time, and seasons, is richer
than the first drawvn, which is the poorest.
- Western Agriculturist.
G .tRDEx Fnuer TRES.-i f you havie nov
fruit trees in your garden whose hark is fill
edl with moss, or become mossy, scrape them
and give the body of each tree a paintinig
with a mixture comprised in the proportion
of } gallon of sorg soap, 1 lb. of flour of
sulphur, and 1 quart of salt, to be well mix
ed together and applied with a white.wash
brush. Next spring early, (or now, if the
ground is not frozen,) dig in around each tree,
2 inches deep, as far out as the limbs extend,
a dressing of well rotted manure 1 gallon,
or of bone dust, i a gallon of ashes, 1 quart
of salt and one quart of plaster. Thlie effect
of this treatment will be to greatly improve
the health and appearance of the trees, im
prove the quality of the fruit, as well as in
crease the productive capacity of the trees.
The bone dust, ashes, salt and plaster should
be raked in.
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE OF MARYLAND
-The bill to incorporate and endow an Ag.
Iricultural College, appropriating $6,000 an
nually from the State Treasury, has finally
passed both branches of the Legislature, and
is nowv a law. Trhis annual appropriation is,
however, not availabl6 to the College until
suibscriptious to its capital stock to the amount
of 2,000 shares at $25 per share be ac
taally secured and made good. A committee
has been appointed to superintend the build
ing of tbe College.
The wife of an American agriculturist has
been experimenting in soaps, and finds that
the addition of three-quarters of a pound of
borax to a pound of soap, melted without
boiling, makes a saving of one-half in the cost
of soap, and of three-fourths of the labor of
washing, improves the whiteness of the fa
bries, besides the usual caustic effect is thus
emoved and the hands are left with a pecu-.
liar soft and silky feeling, leaving nothinig
more to be desired by the most ambitious
SALTS Rn STnLEs.-lf a compound of
gypsum and sulphate of magnesia be used
on the floors of stables, it will absorb th~e
moisture and amnmonip, and keep the stable
dry aind free from offensive smell. The
compound salt, after it has absorbed all the
moisture possible, is removed to lie used for
manure, and fresh salts applied in the same
way. This.is an excellent plan for keeping
stables dry and healthy.
A strong solution of alum with some
whiskey mixed in it, is said to be a most
xcellent remedy for the galled shoulders of'
horses.- Apply it three times a day until
the wonA is haled.
S[oE M1ACHINE.-Jean Pierre Molliere,
of Lyons, France, has invented a series of
inachines for the manufacture of shoes, with
which, from cutting out the uppers and soles,
through all the processes down to polishing
and burnishing the edges of soles and heels.
(which finishes the article,) boots and shoes
of every size and style are made with such
facility that, while the shoemaker's mean
price for making. say 98 pairs of men's shoes
or hoots, is $117.50, the mean price by the
Molliere system for the same work, is $10.
72-which is equal to over 700 per cent.
difference in fivor of the machines. By
the Molliere system it takes 170 persons, at
farthest, to make and finish 1,000 pairs of
boots and shoes of all kinds in a day; and
they are men, women and children, of whom
no superior artistic skill is required. 'To
nake and finish the same number of shoes
and boots, by the old process, would require
from 1,300 to 1,400 men' and women, skill
ed in the trade.
IMS orsTUR ny D E' EPiowio.- Morrison
says in the Farm Journal, that he broke up
a stiff sod for corn, with a heavy plow drawn
by four oxen. A sub soil plow followed
running down six or seven inches deeper.
The whole was so through into the earth in
almost any part of the field, to the depth of
fifteen inches. The summer was exceeding.
ly dry, pasture were burnt and bare and all
the crops suffered severely. But the corn on
the sub soil land continued green and lux.
urious throughout the season.
THE EDGEFIELD BOOT AND SHOE
T 1E Subscriber most respect
fully informs his friends that
he is still at the same old Stand,
and makes to order,
Boots and Shoes
OF THE BEST MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP.
Also, on hand, a very fine assortment of
Dress. Double Soled Water Proof and Quilted
And, rs usual, a variety of those FINE PUMP
BOOTS. so much and so justly admired.
All of whieb, in future, lie will sell at the Low
est Prices for CASH and CAS1 ONLY.
Ile will stricty adhere to this rule in every instanece,
and earnestly trusts that NONE will expect him to
depart from it. WM. McEVOY.
Sept 25 tf 37
EDGEFIFLD C. 11., S. C.
g T J1H Subscribers
RIentinue to build
to order, and of the
BEST MATERIAL that can be procured,
Carriages, Buggies, &c.,
Or Eventv STYLE AND DESCRIPTIoN. They also keep
constantly on hand a fine nnd varied assortment of
NVew anid Second-Haid Carriag es
iREPAlRNG neatly-and promptly attend
Thankful for past patronage, they hope by givina
due attention to their business and the interests (if
their custoncrs, to continue to receive a liberal share
of pnibuic favor. C. McGREGOR,
F. L. SalTil.
Mar 2S tf 11
EDGEFIELD MACHINE SHOP,
--. JOHN M. WITT
takes ph-aisuie in
enllinec the atten
ion of the citizens of Edgefield District, to his
MAC HIN SHOP,
Which is now in sucecessful and compllete operation,
and also solicits ati exaination of his
Where lie hats on hanid ain extensive variety of beau.
Itiful and well-tinishied F U RN ITLU R E, consisting of
Mahogany, Walnut. Rosewoviod, Maple andl Pine
BOOK CASES & 'WRITING DESKS,
Wardrobes of various Qualities,
WASH STANDS, CRADLES, MATRASSES, &C,
Always on hand a good supply of well-made
Sash, Blinds, Pannel Doors, &c., kc.
Uaving secured the services of the most comipe.
tent workmen, I d.. no.t htesitate to say that I can ex
hiii as tine tad good work as will be found else
R EPA1RING neatly nnd promptly attended to.
Q~ I will sell the atbove articles on as rea.:nable
trmis ais tlhe times will allow. 'rThose who' piay Caish
fori their Furnilture in A ugusta or Charlesto'n will
not find -n,,eb dimlren~ce in, our cnsh, ebarges.
F (- aill and inspect the above Furniture before
E'letield C. H., Rept 5 tf .4
-- Groceries, &c.
TE Undersigned have fiormed a Co-partner
.I ship in businetss, under the firm of. SIBLEY
& 1US11ER, at the old atnd well known stand of
Sm.Ear & Sex. Corner of Market and Centre Streets,
Hamburg, for the transaction of a general
Grocery, Provision & Cotton Business,
Where we intend to keep constantly on hand a full
suply of Gods, intl will sell as LOW fur CASH
as ny other ho use.
QOr Stock conisits in pa.rt of the feollowing:
Charified, Crushed, P'owdered, St. Croix, Porto
Rico and New Orleans SUGA R: .
New Orb-~ans and West India MOL ASSES;
Java andt Rio COFF EE;
hrish POTATOES for lalnting;
BACON, LA IRl atnd UUTTER.
Bagginig, Ropec and Twine,
Shoe anid Sole Leather,
Mackerel, Kitts and 1Ibrrels,
1 hmnkets. N egro ClothIs, Ostnaburgs,
Saddles and Bridles, Wooden Ware,
Pepper aind Spice, Fresh Rice,.Snek and
Talei Salt, Tea of vairiious kinds, lndlico,
Widow Glass, Lamp, Linseed and Train Oil,
Paints, Powder. Rifle andl Blasting, Shot anid
Lead, a good atssortmetnt of Chaiirs, Rock
aways, Ollice, Arm and Children's
Bedsteadhs, Sofas, F'eath~ers.
Mexican and Peruvian Guano, Kittlewell's Salts,
Lime and Platst'r, Iron, German and Cast steel
Nails, assorted, &c., ke.
SIBLEY & UShlER.
UInburg, Jan 23, 1856. 17 l 2
BLACK, 1)lne, Indelible and Carmine, for sale
b A.G. & T. J. T EAG UE, Druggists.
Ma ".23 tf 19
A NEand impsroved Style.--Also, Nipple
GlseBreast Pipes and Pumps, Nipple
Shields, Teething Rings, &e. For sale by
A. U. & T. J. TE AGUE, D)ruggists.
May 23 tf 19
A L ARGE variety-for sale by
?A. G. & T. J1. TE AG UE, Druggists.
May 23 t f 19
-FOR THlE LADIES?
WE have on hiandl a great variety of Colognes,
VIIlandkerchief Extracts, Toilet Powders and
an assortment of Fatncy and Toilet Soaps ;
Pomnades, Pure Beatrs Oil, IHair Tonics, Restora
tives andl Hair Dye;
P eston Salts and A romatic Vinegar ;
Cream of Beauty, Carnation Rouge, flair De
pilatory, &c., to all of which the attention of the
Ladies is respect fely invited. For sale by
A. G. & T. J. TE AG UE, Druggists.
~ay 23 if 19
Physicians' Buggy Trunks and Pocket
MDICINE CASES-for sale by
A .G. & T. .T. TE AG UE, Druggs.
H. L CUNNINGHAM & CO,
GROCERS AD PROVISIO MERCHANTS,It
AND DEALEtS IN
FOREIGN WINES & LIQUORS,
ivMnURG, s. 0.
W E take this opportunity opf returning thanks
to our* patrons and friends for the very liberal i
encouragement and iavors we have received for <
several years past, and respectfully solicit a econtinu
anee of the same. Our highest aims, and best en
deavors will be to merit and deserve the patronage
of our old customers, friends and the public gene
rally, by conducting our business as we have done
heretofore, and increasing our reputation fir
Low Prices and Fair Dealing,
And making it to the decided advantage of all who
favor us with their trade.
The increased patronage we have received and
are continually receiving has induced us to BUY A
LA RG E and WELL ASSORTED Stock of Goods.
in order to moect the growing demands and increase
The Superior Quality
or all Goods offered to the Public at this establish
ment, is so well known that very little need be maid
upton this subject. But with the unity of LOW
PRIC i.and the VERY BEST QUALITY OFI
GOODS, is the system of business the subseribers
are determined to carry out. This will be made ap
plieible to every branch of their business.
Our Goods in all instances will be what they are
represented to be-and when sold by sample, shall
always be in conformity with the sample.
We are constantly receiving :nd have in Store
a COMPLETE ASSORr E.LNT of
G R O C E.R I E S,
LOAF, CRUSHED, CLARFIED, ST. CROIX
AND ORLEANS SUGARS,
ORLEANS SYRUP & CIJBA MOLASSES,
TENNESSEE AND BALTIORE BACON, LARD
SODA, STA RCH, SOAP,
WHITE WINE AND APPLE VINEGARS, &c.
A large assortment of
WINES AND LIQUORS,
Consisting of Pipes, Half Pipes and Quarter Casks of
Of the f.dlowing celebrated Brands and Vintages,
Otard, Dupy & Co., 1838, 1844, 1847.
Alex. Signett, 1852, 1555.
Martel & Co., 1847.
Azsirat Signett, 1849.
a. J. Dupy, 1848.
P. Signett, 1850.
OLD BORDEAUX & CHAMPAGNE BRANDIES.
MADEIRA, PORT AND SHERRY WINES,
JAMAICA AND. ST. CROIX RUMS,
GIBSON'S EAGLE W H ISK E Y, AND
Doimestic Liquors of all kiuds!
Tis ARaRANGEMtENTS of our Store are such as to
make this Establishment in fact the substitute of the
cellar of every consumer.
HOTELS and persons wanting small assorted
lots of Choice Wines and Liquors for special oeca
sions, can be supplied at the shortest notice.
COUNTRY TRADE supplied at the wholesale
F A MILIES can command the best Table Wines
at very low prices, as also the cheapest sorts 6
Wines and Liquors for culinary purposes.
PilYSICIANS requiring fine Liquors for medi
el purposes are particularly solicited to call and ex
amine our Stock.
Wc keep constantly on hand a
Of Saddles, Dridh..s. Mlartingales, Whips, Saddle
Blankets, Bed Blank ets, several Cases of line
Sewe an Peged ootsandShoes, La
dies. Misses an~d Children's Shtoes,
Waterproof Ihunting and Ditehr
er's Biosts, Bo.ys and Men's
-Brogans from No. Ito 1.5,
Fur, WVool and Silk I lats,
Cloth, Plush and Fancy Catps,
Osnaburgs, Sheetings, Shirtinigs, Stripes,
Georgia P'lains. Gutnny and Dundee Bagging,
Jiale Rope. Twine, &c., &c.
We solicit C.\Sh! ORDERS freom parties not
visiting ouir Town, andl will endeavor in all inst~tn
e.sa to .'atisfy in every patrticular, all whto conlide
their orders to uts.
Persons visiting this Market arc earnestly stolicitedl
to give us a call before thtey mnake their purchasLes.
We are determiinedl to imake it to thteir advantaige
by sellineC thenm thevir supplies LOW ER thtan they
enn lbuy tiem etsewhere.
gy'We will give the market price for Cotton,
aid every other kindt of prucue oflred.
II. L. CUNNINGHAM,
I~nmburg. Sept 15 tf 30
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
IN CCI.1I.MON PLE AS.
Thomas 11. 'Tretnt,
Tanmbnek & Cooper.
1 II 1 E PlIainitiff in thte above stated case, having
1.this day filed his lDeelaration in my Office,
ni'l the Defendants htaving neither wife nor Attor
ney known within thte limits of this Statte, onwhonm
copie" of said i eelaration with rules to. plead can
he served, Ottnimotihm of Mir. S-rYLzs, Plaintiff's
.ttorntey. Ordered tlhat said D~efendants appear and
pleld to said deelaration witin a year and a day
frmn the date hereof, o'r tinal and absolute judgment
Iwill be given against thtem,.
I TIIOS. G. B ACON, C.C.E.D.
Oct11. 1555 gly 46
STI'ATE OF SOUT H CA ROLINA,
IN CO.MMON PL EAS.
Dr. Flourniey Carter,
Win I. hlvy Foreign Attachment.
Re lcoad, Foreign Attachment.
Bank of flamburg,
vs. Foreign Attachment.
IThe Same. )
T f11 lE Plaitiir in the above stated eases having
this day filed their D~eclaratiuon- in moy Ohiee,
aid the iDefendant having neither wife nor Attur
nov kno to reside within the limits of this State,
on whom cop~ies of said I eelarattions witlt rules to
lled can be serven. On motio'n of Ailr. STLES,.
P'laintiflk A ttorney, Ordered, that said Defendant
a ppar and plecad to said kelaratio'n within a year
n1 day fr-..m the date hereof. or final aud absolute
judgtent will he given against him.
TIIOS G. B ACON, C. C. K. D.
Clerk's Office, Sepit 3, 1855 lyq 35
Nonnre to Contractors. 4
E A LU ' 'oposals for remnoving the Shingled
kJ Roof of tite Court I louse anud puttintg a new
one of the BEST WELSH SLATE, Ji s-8, will
be received by the Commnissionterspf Pubiie .Build
ings at their offiee at Edgefield C. -., untdl Satur
day the 5th of April itext. Thte Roof conitains 4,300
square feet, more or less. LOD lil LL,
Clerk atnd Treasurer.
Feb 13 7t . 5
gr Thme Charleston Mercury and Augusta Con
stitutinalist will each copy tri-weekly unitil thec 1st
Airil, antd forward aecounits to, the Treasurer.
I' A daily receiving my Spring Stock consisting
of eveiy article usually kept in our hire of Busi
ness, which will be sold at Messrs. Lamback &
Cooper's Cash prices. A mong my Stock is the
Best Assorted Liquors and Wines,
Ever offered in IHamburg, which will be sold ac
cording to quality aud ntot Brand.
S. E. BOWERS, AGENT.
Jan 30 tf 3
TH E STOR E 110USE, next Eaist of R. H. Sul
livan's, 30 feet front and 60 deep, containingr
three roonts below, one above, and a good cellar.
TH E TAN YARD and Lot adjoining, and con
taining atbout three acres.
ONE LOT on the branch adjoining C. L. Refo.I
LLpersons indebted to theo estate of Mary P.
T'utt, deceased, aye requested to nmake payment,
aid tose having demiands againist the saideta,
wlil present themi properly attested to. esa,
E..J. MlIMS, Ex'or.
J.... 6 ,r 't I
HOSPITAL FOR NEGROES,
AT AUGUSTA, GA.
F fE Undersigned would call the attention of the
citizens or Edgeflield and Abbeville Districts
> their INFIRMARY for SICK NEGROES aud
hose requiring SURGICAL OPERATIONS.
While the earnpletenecs of our arrangements
ifords to the patient every comfort, it also enables
is to render more efficient treatment to Chronic
|es, Ilhan can generally be secured in ordinary
rivate prctice. Our special aceturiomlitions for
e imnagemnent of Chronie diseases of femal-s, so
onnon in Negroes, nre ample and complete.
'or Nursitia. Bonrding and Lodging, prnon. $10
'or Treatment,-The ordinary ratles of practice.
Er' Communications addresmed to us at this place
vill niet with pronipt attention.
11. F. CAlP$ELL, Surgeon,
R. CA 1lPBl L, Attending Physivinn.
Aug~usta, April 30 if 16
STARTLING, BUT TRIU.
ARNING TO EVERY SENSIBLE WOMAN
Wihy Fenales Sutffer in IIalim.
No woman of rielinccy is willing to disclose the peculiar
tilments incident to Ier sex, even to a joust intimite limimily
This manelesty nnl delliecy is implanted ty nature, anti
iithier should nor need lie subjectel to the rude hoeks in
witable in makin-g known to) the fotlwr sex those allitab be.
:mingi exclusively too the femnle.
Except in extreme enes, her sensitiveness will saerifice
er health rather than her delicncy.
The consequences ire s-rious, lamentable. and life-long.
Thus what tit first could have bieen easily rememied. or
erhapis better still, not incurred. mfectomes a enmplintion of
lisense, noot only rnining the heilth of the moller. and enm
ittering her ilays by slekiness unel suffering, but entailing
roken c.uonstitutions upon her chileren. ail embarrassimg. if
tt istressing, lite business anml peuniry Ieroispects of the
usbainel. Lti every sensible wmmaun
T.1 NR W.AR I.A 4- 1 .V TI.,
as thousan-l have inone) by the bitter exper-ence nnil suffer
ig of otliers. of tie lrendftul coeqmuences 'lte enmmilm upon
wersef and timose endemred li her. by her Igmirance mfi the
iniplest anmd plitnest rides of heilth a cionniecteel with time
arriage state, the violation or wihieh entails disease, sutfler
nig and misery.
hlow manmy are suffering fom olmslrnmetiin or irr'gnminrities
veuliar to the fenale syeten, which unalermine tie health.
lie effects of which they are ioirnt, ammi tr which litheir
lelIency errbiis seeking inemlienmi aivice! lIpw niuy stifer
rom pi-oapuipt# utri (fimiling if the womb.) or from j/Ior
n(wekess, mebility. &c.)! hlow tny are in constant
ny tfor nianny imntlis preeeiinninmmemeut ! Ilow manmy
ave liflicult, if mmoit tungeroms deliveries, and slow and un
To the qimeslton, how are these to be prevented? what
haill be imne? the answer is simpliile.
Let every wmntm maseertain tir hersel. i ltout violence to
er eliceneyite nature andl charnereter othe aliment (Ito which
ie as a fenitie is subject)I lie cnuses frotm wileh it may arise,
nd time roper remedies fur its eure auit ture prevention.
This she can do by possessitng a little volume (nready
mossmeed by thousanmls) which t-Us'lier whatis lite maier,
nd tels herli hatttO (It, fer it.'im simple but chaste woris,
nt? such as she ean mnlerstmand.
'his little volumne is emntitled
THE MARRIED WOMAN'S
PRIVATE M4EDICAL COMPANION,
BY DR. A. M1. MAUR1C.AU,
PaoFMssoft OF DISEABSE OF Wo.tEN.
One fundredth Edition, (500,000) I8 mo., p. 250.
[ON FINE PAPett. XTrA. DisnNG, $1,110.]
A standar.1 work opf eslablished repumtatiomn, funil eintseml
ia the Catalogues of the great Tramle Smles In New-York,
?hiiadelphia, and other cities, au sihi by the principal
>oonksellers in the United States. It was first published in
1647, since which tinme
Five IHuundred Thousand Copies
hme been soilc, of which there were upwardls of
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND SENT BY MAIL,
ttstinig the iigt estinlimn in whicl it is held as a reliable
lOOK FOR EVERY FEMALE,
he aminr hnving levolcel his exclusive atenion to the
reatinent of'emmplaints peculiar to temiales. In respect 1o
which ie is yearly consultedi by thouands, both in .iersu
al by leter.
Here every wnman ein dmenver. by enmnparing her own
vmptimatm with those leseribeil, lie tinalire. clinr.eter, causes
mint amid ime propier remmeiljea for, her cimmmla~int.
Thme wife almetut becoming a mtoher hans etlenl need of in
strcemtin alm adtice mof Lthe uttmetst lnimrune to lier futumre
elth, will finul suecli inmtreninttchin ual uaice, and tilso ex
iain imaniy symptomis w hieh otewise wiulil neenasion ax
mety or mnlmrm, mna all time pmeculiarities inchient to her sitmtion'
It is of coursne impracicnbie to convey fully lime varous
atubjets trenitel itt, mis thmey mre of ai nature strictly intendled
ier time mearried ior themnse cmnimtpmlatintg mairrhage. The reve
inmms conmtaminme. imn its imiges hamve prmeei a blessinig to lhou
mannls,asihelinnunaerle ltters reecivemi iny time mithtmirlwhleh
lie is pieramitemi biy time wimmter-, Li) mliie) will attest.
Ejrtact of a Lstter' fannc ai gentleman i .hryton, Ohin.
I).wvros, Mlay 1, 1547
D~r. ... X11. Jfmurimou:
"'ivwife~ lins beeni perceptillmy simnking tior some three
years or more. in couisitemeer ot her great anguish and sat
tering sminte tuoths beere muniielmirimng cnmtlmnemient; every
umeessve litne mnire nutel imomre ieleiilitemi imnd prosmtrateet
mer pintting lier litfe itn itmnmimnent ei:tmmteir. mmmd which wns tin
ie last iseemionl elemlparemi if. I sinplrieil that thtis mtate of
himgs wtas ineitaible. nmii re.signmeil ity..-if to mmeet lime weirsl.
t tis time (now :mleseint twom mttiil) I hmenril ymmmr boomk
iigty simmok itn it, mis conittining somite mttielrs reach-intg liy
:se. I in its reeipet mmmiilperusa~l, I ennot expt~'iress toym ti ie
relief It mutibrilei mv ili.-trei'el minmml, mnuel time Joy its piages
mnireml tim Imny ithm.n mmlea~mrning tha~t time great diseovery mif
m. St. lIesnmennmms proviilelt ma reinemiy. It openied a lerios
peeL toa nie wihel I litlm'eemnceiveii wnts hes-ssibe. No pecui
ihiry cinisleriatieon enmn ever repamy lthe mlligntloni Ian am mier
to imti, furi Itv imng lmmt t lie nm-ilts ift inamp:mmrig tim us time,
ntilters eontalIed int -r- ThMarriemi Woiman-is t'rivate .lieli
:i t'iimpainf."m Iliet tier tii.ecre mme theer ye-nir wi.emmidnnve
mseud mever tmy imendi.itt all hmumanim pirobaitiilIdtit i ife wtilel
inte lseen in leer grmmve numii tmy ciirent lil ulmotere-~."
it. conrs-qmuence fr thme utniversaml liugemilmrity emt time work. tns
m.vieeei..i iiy Its extramrirllinmay smle. earliuse immneissiins have
een attempemi, ais well on bi sokseilers as on mime pubilic, tiny
mimitins mif litle pmtge, .spurimius edlitions. amnel smurreptlitionms
nfrigemenelts iif coplyrighmt.ns mmthmtelr deviece amid tlevelionms,
t s been foiutnml neemiry therefore
TO CAUTION THE l'UBLIC
no tmny nn iinok ummk-s tihe wranrile - li. A. 3M. MSii in..
i29 Liberty iStrei-t. N. Y." is mmn tmnmi te e-ntry ill thei Clerk-s
ltiee. oni tlie bat-k mif)tim.. titile page': munel inyv mtih- of resisee
Lable mnuel hnmmornhiie udemmlers. or mmenii ly imamil, mnitltmres to
Dr. A. .\. .\anurieemmu.
gs t'pmn rmeceipmt of Osrm Dil...mn a TilE MiARI[EI)
WI)ANs PittVA'lTE IKI)TCA L. COIPANION" isseint
maiimi f''m.) to any lpart mit time t'nitteii States, Limo Cmmadais
mtml Britishm Proinmers. .\iliitte'rs nmtmsl be pnsl-paid,. anul
iriresel tim Dr. A. 3M. 3M.\ lt'I1CEAU. boxei 1?J4. N ew York
ity. Publishing (tlee. Ni' 1291 l.iimerty Slreet. New York.
My"Fomr saie oni .tigency ini this Yillaige iby .Mr. (G. .
.e 12 Rn*a-'
BOOTS AND SHOES.
T IIE Subscm~riber hmmving lmi~entedi permanently in
1thme Store next door to a1 r. R. Hi. SetLL,1vAN, is
>repred to mnmkm te) ordler fimne
BOOTS AND SHOES,
At thme shortest notice. andmi of the. very BEST MIA
He hopeos by faithful work atnd close atten'mtiona to
mitiess to' be'abmle to plemase all whio may faveor hilm
ith their patronage.
I will refcr to ah:. S. F. Coonr., who is my guar
an. in all matters oh' busineiss.
IER RYMIAN KE31P.
Julv 18 tf 27
...Caution to all,
L~ L Persons in anywise iinebted to lieSubscri
- bers, eithier inmdividuamlly or collectively-.nmre
emeby fereartned tio settle uph at an early dlate,
itierise they will certainly haviie to settle with an
Xttorey. We havme a InrEe aimunt of montey to
'aise in a given timne, amid are mnecessamrily compiielledl
a pursue this course. Take hmeedl, thiireforue, ali ye
ho mre interested. J. HI. J lEN NINGS,
W. D. JEN'NINGS.
S Sept 6 If 34
WIL LIAM SIIEARI, Auguista, Georgima.
ins just reeived frmm New York a supniply
mf English PRINTS, of new andt beautttifuml styles,
titabe. for thme l'amlI season. Alsom, superior M1ei
mimek and other Atamerican PRINTS, of thme latest
Agtsta, Oct 2 tf 38
L L persons to whom the estate of' John L. Mar-,
. ris.d deceased, is indlebted'm, will present thteir
lims ; andmall persoins indebted to the said Estate
till make payments ro time umndermigne.t
W. L. ANDERSON, Administrator.
Nov. .21,1855 tf 45
~alanic Batteries & magneto Electric
UST received, and fori smle by
A.G. & T. JT. T EAGUE, Druggists.
May 23 tf 19
Cupping Cases and Scarificators,
LL kinds. Also, Lamneets and a gremat variety
of Sturgicnl Inmstruments, for sale by
- A. G. & T. J. T EAGUIE, Druggists.
Corn Real anud Homniny
L A Sfor sale at the subscriber's residenicc.
4LWAYSS. W. NICHOLSON.
Jma 26 6m7
'hese are Facts and no Mis
HAVE just recivedh some of thme best Otard,'
. Dupuy & Co. BRANDY ever oIYL'red int this ,
market. Alro, one Cask of 01LD P EACil BR AN-i
)Y, frim Guinett County, Gemorgia, warranted the
re article in every partuticular'. Also, Highland
halt WIIUSKEY,-the pre~ Sotcha.
S. E. ihOWERS', Agent.
Hmbrg.Feb 18, tf 7
TO Orders will rnecive any attention unless
. acotmpaniled with thme Cashml.
S. E. BOW E11S, A aa..i
... 31 tf. - I
Fall Trade, _I55!"
B EG to inform their friends and the publie, that'
. they continue the DRY GOODS business in"
all its branches, at thefr old stand,
290 BROAD STREE',T
Where they are now receivi a full and complia
Staple and Faftey Dry Godsd
Purchased from the most eminent Jmporters and
Dealers, on such terms an will warrant us in guar
antecing those who may faror us wifh their trade, Or
good Goods, at as fair prices, as can be obtained in
Georgia or South Carolina.
Among our assortment will e found the riche4
OF 'rt STAson, KselO ;A .5
Elegant Moir 'Antique Graduated BILKS.:
Satin, Striped and Plaid &oir 'Antique 8LVS;1
Splendid Satin Plaid SILKS, new stylks-'
Plaid Chene SILKS. elegant new styler;
Low priced colored SILKS, di evry deitifes
lilaek SILKS, in all widths, very cheap;
1ischnff's Rea Letter bl'k ILK-, bes4hpesed
Frenchi MERINOS. all colors, very low priced ;.
English C ASHMERES, COBURGS, PAU
Rich Plaid WOOLEN GOODS, very desrablei
French Muslin DELAINES. solid.color:. .
Figured tuslin DELAINES and CASH-;
MERES. very cheap:
BOMBA ZINES, Lupin's best "iake, fall isort
ment: . -
Vllack ALPA CCAS, very ch-ap. some extraine
do CHALLYS and DELAINES;
do POPLINS and Watered SILKS;
CLOAKS of the very newest aid inost einr
designs, in Cloth, Velvet and Muir 'Antiqie'
from the most popular Emporiums of N. Y,
Embroidered and plain Crape SHAWLS -
1.onz and Square Woolen SHAWLS;
Extra fine and large BLANKETS;
Low prieed fine do -
Negro BLANKETS and KERSEYSeo soe'
perior quality, and exceedingly low priced;
OSNABUROS and STRIPES, factory prices;:
Bleached HOMESPUNS, of the b' at water and'
wiretwist factories: - '
Sea Island Brown IIOMESPUNS;
HOSIERY of every description, for Ladies'Q
Gent's. Youths' and 5lisses';
EMBROIDE)tUES. of the finest kind;
Fine White FLANNELS, from low prieed to
extra fine :
Heavy all wool Red FLANNELS, cheap;
Kentucky JEANS and SATINETS;
Fine French CASSIMERES;
CALICOES. GINGHAMS and CHECKS;
Damask'NAPKINS and TOWELS;
Superior 10-4 Double DAMASK;
Illeavv 8-4 White and Brown DAMASK,-&ei
With a'full and complete asr*'rtment of all Goods
usu:dlly kept in lIry Goods Ilouses, to which we
would re.-pectfully invite the attention or the public.
Augusta, Oct 1 . if 38
J.. NEWBY & CO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
C LOT H1 E6,
. HATS, CAP8, ......
TRUNKS, CARVEIT -BAGS, kc.
J* lM. NEWBY & CO., under the U.
jt. S. Ilotel, A cousn. Ga., nre now. receiving
and opening the LAIIGEST, lBEST and MOST
FASIlIONABJLE ASSORTMENT of
EVER 'itTered in the City of Aueusta, compriisg
VTERY VARIETY ,ef
For Qtntlemen and Youth's Wear, which for su
perior QU A LITY or .MAY UFACT URE cannot
be suirpassed in this 01 any other Market. In addi
tion to which, we will" eekly receive
from our House in New York. We also keep con- -
stantly on hanmd a LARGE. AND) SPLENDID
Youth's & Children's Clothin !g
GlyCountry Merchants and ALL PERSONS
visiting A ugulsta: will certainly tinid it to their interest
to examzine our Stoek.nas we are determined to offer
our Goods to the trading ptublic on the most reason
Er Thankful for the past kind and liberal pat
ronaige that we have received fronm the citizens of
Edgegdield nnd the ad!joining Districts, we htope to
merit a continuanee of the samne. -
J. .al. NEWBY & Co.
Atigusta, Sept 24, tf 36
T ITE Undiersigned have associated with them in
the Ready-Made Clothing Jiusiness, Mr. C.
th. DA Y atnd WM. S. WISE, and will continue
the same under the name of J. M.. NEwsY & Co.
HlORA & NEWBY.
Anugl, 1855. tf 37
R E MOVA L
Of the Tin Manufactury,
N EA R Dnt. R. T. MlrMS' T AN YA RD!
r 'I11 Subscriber wvould respectfully inform the
itizen~s of Edgehield and the surrounding Dis
tricts, that he has removed to his residee,.waere
lie has recently erected a large and commodious
Shop, and is now prepared to carry on the
IN ALL IT'S BRANCIIES, such as Manufaetu
ring Tin Ware for Merchants, ROOPING, GUT
TEING, and atll manner of JOB WORK.
Always on hand a generai assortment of
TIN AND JAPAN WARE!
0j Merchants supplied at shortest notice and on
the moest reasonable terms. Orders solicited.
C. L. REFO.
Oc)t 3 if '37
$10,000 Wanted for 1856,
r 11 E Subscriber wiishing to restrict his business
exclusive~lv to the CASRI SYSTEM, takes
this opportunity to inform his patrons that he will
open no Hooks for accounts this year. It is useles
to enlarge as to the advantages, both to buyer and
seller of this system. All acknowledge it to be the
Intending to keep a good supply of articles in the
vaIrious branches of my business, I respectfujly so
licit a-contiuance of thie liberal pstrnage' so long
extend~ed. Conme on now with your small change5
and l-t us try i: one ycar, and see how it wvorks.
G. L. PENN, Aocte.
Jan 1, 1855. ____tf 51
Carpenter's Sheet System
O F Cutting Ladies' Dresses and Gentlemen's
Coats and Sacks,-also. Vests, Pantaloons an4
Gaiters, together with Youths, Boys and Glrig
Garments of all kinds and styles, will be taught tcs
Lndies and Gentlemen by a
Few Plain, Easy and Simple Rules,
So as to learn them to cut with EASE and SKILL
any of the above mentioned Garments.
The Copyright of this State has been assigned to,
GEG. S. McN EKI.L & Co., of this place.
Persons wishing to as ail themselves of this bys..
tern or wanting information will call or leave theig.
orders at Mrs. McNEIL's Millbner Establishmeps..
GEO. S. McNEIL 4 CO.
Edgecfield C. TI., May 30 ly 20
A LiPronh a ing demands against the Estate.
of lR.Addison, dee'd., are requested k4
present thenm properly attested to the undersigned,
to whom also those indebted to the Estate are re,
quired to make prompt payment.
G. L. PENN,
Adm'or with the Will annexed.
MTy 9 tf ' 17,
Medicine Chest5and Travelling Cases,
ON hand a few very fine fas~iity'Medicine Chests
'Jand Travejling Cases. Forseale by -
A. G. & T. J. TEAGUIE, DruWies.
May 23 ti 19
" Economy is Wealth ',
(OOD clean Rags of every description will be.
k.purchasedl at the" Advertiser Odflce." Prieek
24 ets per pound. Now, here's a chance for almos.
every body, and old bachelor's toO, tp 3110ke money.
April. 18 Q f 1A,