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Froa the Southern Cult:vator. u
WORT FOR APRIL. b
THE PANTARoN.-Corn.-After a pre
mature spring, in February, we have been r
visited by a second winter, which has re
tarded all operations on the Plantation, and a
few perspus in this region have even com- P
menced planting Corn up to the present date u
(March 18.) It is absolutely necessary,
therefore, that the utmost energy be called G
into requisition and that not a moment be
lost, whenever the ground is in proper con
dition. Manure heavily and plow deep-use p
the best and heaviest seed you can obtain, d
and let your aftercuiture be of the most U
thorough character, working often and shal- P
low, so as to break no roots. More sugges
tiohs on this subject hereaftbr.
Cotton.-Hlaving properly started your
corn rop, push forward the planting of Cot
ton, without delay. It is very important to a
get an early stand, and much may be effec
ted in this way by throwing up the beds t
light and dry.
Sweet Potatoes.-Plant your main crop of c
" sets " and " draws " this month. Try the t
level system heretofore described in our i
journal. Reason and experience both teach t
its superiority. lBut, if you plant in hills or i
ridges, plow. the soil very deep and throw -
them up broad and flat on te summit so
that they may catch and retain as much t
moisture as possible. Potato "draws," or f
any similar plants may be safely set out a
even in dry weather, by dipping the roots t
in a thick batter of black woods-mould, or
surface soil and water, as heretofore deseri- 9
Irish Potatoes, if not already planted, b
must be put in immediately, or it will be t
too late for a summer crop. They should t
be dropped 10 inches apart in 3 feet drills, c
and covered with a thick layer of partially s
decomposed pine-straw or leaves. a
Chinese Sugar Cane for syrup, and to t
supply an ubundance of seed for future use, r
should be planted as soon as the weather be. P
comes settled and warm-a little after Corn
The Chinese Prolific Pea is also worthy
of a fair trial, as it comes to us very highly
recoinmenided by highly respectable and
disinterested men. ' We shall plant at least
50 acres of it the present season, if we can
reserve seed enough for that purpose.
Common Corn and Chinese Sugar Cane,
for cutting green and for winter forage,
should also be sown plentifully during the
present and the next month. Sow, also
Egyptian Millet, but do not let it come near
the Chinese Sugar Cane, or you will ruin the
latter as a sugar plant. 'Early crops of
Cow Peas may also be sown. For fodder,
we prefer the drill; but if intended to turn
under for manure, sow the Peas broadcast.
THE K[TCHEN GARDEN.-Attend to all
work not performed last month, without de
lay. Set out all Cabbage plants, you may a
have, and sow more Cabbage seed to head
in the summer; Flat .Dutch is the best. i
Thin out Turnips, as soon as they have four
leaves, and sow more Turnip seed; Early
White Dutch anid Red Topped Dutch& are the
best for spring use. Also sow White Nor- 1
folk Turnip, it will grow larger than the
former and succeed them. If you have not
already sown Onion seed (black,) do it at 3
once ; they- will come into use in the latter
part of the summer, when all that were
raised from setts or buttons are gone. If
you did sow Black Onion seed last fall, it
can now be - transplanted. Sow Carrots, C
Beets, (" Extra Early " is the finest) Pars
nips, Sasfy, Lettuce, Radishes, Thyme, ~
Parleyg and Rape (for early greens.) The
White Belgian Carrot stands our hot sum
mers beet. Also sow )danget Wurtsel it
will be found very good for late use, when
the other beets are gone. Plant all in rows
15 inches apart. Sow, also, a little spot
with Celery and protect therm from the sun.
When Cherry trees are in bloom plant Snap ~
Bean.; Early Valentine is an excellent va
riety, ad we are inclined to recommend it
in preferened to all others. When Apple
trees are la flower, plant Squashes (Scallop
Squash is the best) in hills 3 feet apart ; also,
Cucumbdrs, and. fuskmaelons 6 feet apart;
the Nutmeg and Citroa 2delwns are very fine
and the earliest; Beechwood Helo~n is very
superior, but a little later. The Persiani
.Meloa, or "Ispahan," is an excellent varie
ty, too tender for the middle States, but
does well here. All vines are greatly beni
efitted by guano or poultry manure applied
in a liquid form, often, but not too strong.
At the sametime, also, sow Okra, Tomatoes
and Bgg Plants. Hill up Rhubarb. As
pazragus will now begin to sprout ; do notf
suffer any to run up to seed, but cut all down. a
Watermelons may now be planted in hills v
10 feet apart, using leaf mould, ashes and ii
poultry manure liberally in the hill. There 5
are so many <different kinds and varieties a
that d~e will not undertake to decide as to t<
the best. We like the good old " Lawson," b
of this neighborhood as well as any. Plumb b
& Leitner advertise seed. C
Plant a full crop of English Peas, for a
succession. For a late crop we think the if
" Blue Imperial," and the "Prussian Blue" e
the best; when planted at the same time as
the " Extra Early," they will conre in three a
TIE FARMER AND HIS BOMB. v
It has always been a matter of wonder to2
us that the farmer should care so little for
himself, the members of his family, and his
home-that he should hold.tasteful and beau
tiful things hu contempt-that he can abide
nothing which is not useful, according to his
idea of usefuliness, and that he should sieri
flee comfort evermore to cash. The large
majority of farmers have but two tests byE
which to try men and things: can they work e
-are useful?~ They bring up their boys a~
and girls with the idea that work is the great
thing-the more work a boy or a girl ca g
do, the higher they rise in the scale of ex 01
cellence. When they marry, they mustv
marry a girl who can work. It she ,is sI
" very smart " she is considered a prize.
The'prevalent fancy is particularly pleased C
if she has been known to lift a five-pail ket- ~
tle from the fires anid get out a large washing ,"
before breakfast. It is all work, work,
work--nothing but work. She commences
her life ambitiously, determined to be as b
smart as her neighbors, does everything
about her house, herself, bears children,fl
takes care of them, and actually wears out P'
her life with work, and, after death lives in n
the memtory of her friends, as a woman who ,
was "mighty smart at work " in her day. si
A farmer's home is rarely beautiful and at
tasteful in its externals. So almost univer- d(
sally is this the case, that when an instance mn
is found it is the theme of unwonted delight, te
and the cause of special remark. The barn af
very likely fronts the house across the street. ps
Carts and wagons stand upon ground all
which should be occupied by shade trees. sp
There is no door-yard. There are no flow. je
ers. Everything is for use-everything sag. m
gests work, and work only. There is no in- st~
d,.innio of a life above this work--nothing
> show the existence of a want above eat, t
ig and drinking. The soul necessarily n
rows small under the dull pressure of a o
fe like this. It is a life contemptible and t
uworthy in every respect in which it may i
e regarded. If this unmindfulness of con- I
>rt and the polite amenities life, were the r
esult of simple indifference, the case would v
e more hopeful ; bat there largely prevails 1
degree of contempt for these things, which
roves that perverted notions have become I
abred and well nigh ineradicable. Many a
inner whom we know, holds in the utmost r
corn all show of polite life. The man who -
ilks bluntly, and helps himself at table i
rithout show of bashfulness, and holds the I
arlor in contempt, and turns up his nose at s
owers and rejoices in the thickness of skin t
pon his hands, and isn't " stuck up," is the i
opular man. What wonder is it that a boy
rought up in this way, % ho accidently gets
sight during absence at school, or on a vis- I
, of a different and more exalted kind of
fe, should leave the farm, for other pursuits
nd places as soon as possible?
We love the life of a true man who is a t
rue farmer. His lot is the noblest and f
weetest-tht most free from sickness and <
are that falls to mortals. But this stereo- .
yped talk about the desirableness of a far
aer's life, as it prevails in most localities, is
he veriest gammon ever uttered. The far
ier should be a gentleman. Some of them
-nay, many in the aggregate-are gentle- 1
sen-and they make the noblest article of 1
he kind we have. There is nothing in the <
irnier's profession that shnu!d make him
wkward and boorish in the least. We i
rust that the young inen now coming upon <
le stage will be something more than drud- I
es-men who will take position in society
-men who will delight to make their homes <
eautiful and comfortable, and who will do 1
heir share to throw the charm around the
rmer's life which belongs to it-comfort,
nvenience, beauty, taste-the charm which i
hall make the life attractive to those who i
re bred in it, and which will secure for it the
lent which now seeks a more congenial at- 1
~aosphere ini other fields.-Springfteld Re-1
BICON AND GREENS.
BY OBEEN PEAS BACON, ESQ., A. B.
have lived long enough to be rarely mistaken,
And bore my full share of life's changeable
gut my woes have been solaced by good greens and
And my joys have been doubled by bacon and
Fol do ri do-bacon and greens.
rith a thrill of remembrance e'en now they awake,
Of childhood's gay morning, and youth's merry
then one day we ha greens, and a plate full of
And the next we had bacon and a plate full of
.h! well I remember, when-sad and forsaken.
Heart wrung by the scorn of a Miss in her teens,
[ow Irushed from her eight, tomy loved greens and
And forgot my despair over bacor. and greens.
hen the banks refused specie and credit was sha
I shared in the wreck, and ruined iln means;
ly friends all declared I had not "saved my ba
But tisey lied-for I still had my bacon and
I there is a charma in this dish, rightly taken,
That from custards and jellies the epi-:ure weans;
tick your fork in the fat-wrap your greens round
And you'll vow there is nothing like bacan and
fsome fairy a grant of three wishes would make
So worthless as I, and so laden with sinjs.
d wish all the greens in the world-then the ba
And then wiah for a l'gle more bacon and greens.
.8. I turn to confess that for once I'm mistaken,
As much as I've known of this wo~4d and it~s
here's one thing that's equal to both greens and
And that is a dish of good-baca~n and greens.
THE CRIE OF FASHIION.
The editor of Porter's Spirit is a great
tlow, and though he encourages gamingi
ad sporting rather stronger than wve couldt
rish any one to do, yet he does the thing up
rown sometimes, and strikes our fancy ex- 1
tly. Under the above caption he let off~
ainst extravagance in a style well calcula
.ed to hit effectually the sin at which the
low is dealt. After reading that we shall
ave a better opinion of the "Spirit" than
rer. He says:
It is not all singular that the daily press
beginning to overLaul the extravagance of
\Ve, too, claim our right to discuss thisi
l-important subject, and raise our voice ini
idication of good taste, and modest ex-t
sditure. It may happen, that we may in
ide the established monarchy of Fashion, t
at we are too well acquainted with the m
'rue and the Beautiful, to hesitate in what ~
e conceive to be a manly duty, and so we t
ace ourselves in the lists, and will splinter (
lance, not against the sex that appears the J
OSt guilty, but against the error of judg
ent, that is running into licentiousness.
From our window that overlooks the great g
roadway, we have constantly before our a
es the theme of our discourse. It rolls a
ong in one steady column of waste and q
ant, of wealth and witchery. In coaches, f~
ittering with bold essaye at foreign livery ;
foot, in broad baloons, that vie- with the n
tt silken globes of the Hippodrome; in s
tawls that eclipse the tints of the rainbow, e
ad for whose value, the British East India 14
ampany in the days of Warren Hastings,
ould have gone into a war against a regi- y
ent of Native Princes. We will not say
up town ;" but speaking generally, we will si
set, that in this city, expense is running tl
fore income, is sought after in channels, f<
at too often find their source in fraud, and q
d their issue where crime is wedded to I
mishment, and punishment to perpetual ir
In and out of the doorways ot the great
ken and fur stores flows a tide of wives , u
d daughters. In and out of the tempting !a
orways of the goleonda jewelry establish.|
ents, where diamonds glitter with more
nptations in their pendant glory, than the
pe in the garden of Paradise, the crowds DI
~s in and out, and the spirit of rivalry,id
e, is visible in their flushed faces; the fr
irit to surpass each other in the show of
elled bracelets, of gorgeous pins, of ca. A
ous of fabulous price, and bills of de. fri
utive items. . .th
Tlow eni~uil is a woman modestly at. di
red ; how radiant are those eyes that have b
o imperial bubles to flash a rival splendor, tl
n the honest admiration of a simple-hear- f
ed, true minded gentleman. . A rose-bud o
a the bosom, a simple flower on a chaste, a
row, a dainty shawl, with colors that do a
ot blush at their own price, with a robe v
rhose mysterious undulations teach us to a
Dok upon the wearer as a being of perfected 1
aste, and of more perfected modesty, and g
Low our hearts yearn towards her, as we e
eel that she is a woman, not a doll; a wife,
Lot a flirt; a maid, not a decked temptation
-a wife, who guards her husband's credit
a the Exchange, as she guards his honor in
is home ; a maid, whose whole deportment
ignals her as a fit companion for life, of an
ipright and conscientious man. A compan
on without a wish for liveries, without a I
igh for foreign whiskers, or foreign dances
f corrupting intoxication in halls lit with
ases, whose light illumes the haggard fath
r's face, when he reflects that on the mor
ow, as he reaches his place of industrious t
oil, the price of all this will be presented 1
o him, in a bill that will brake his credit,
and toss him upon the shore of legitimate
xommerce, a broken wreck, rudderless and
PRACTICAL GOOD SENSE.
It is related that an Athenian, who hesita
lug whether to give his daugter in marriage
o a man of worth with a small fortune, or
o a rich man, who had no other recommen
lation, went to consult Themistocles on the
subject. The philosopher, in the spirit of
rue wisdom,' said, "I would bestow my
laughter upon a man without money, rather
han upon money without a man." Marria
;es for money seldom conduce to social
:omfort and happiness, and often result in
;he utter destruction of domestic peace, in
:rimuination, coldness, and estrangement.
and yet the love of money is seldom man
feet in greater si rength than in the forma
ion of those life-long alliances where the
)arties bind themselves to "take each other
or better or for worse," and give their mu
ual pledge to stand by and aid each other
maud all the storms and privations and per
is of life. Those parents who are chiefly I
Lnxious to have their daughters to marry a
brtune, who value money more than char
tter, integrity, enterprise and correct hab
ts, will in most cases, lament their short
ightedness, infatuation and folly. There is
ppness in a cottage where virtue, intelli
enmce and kindness dwell. A palace will
tot yield it in the absence of these. It is
not those families where there is the great
:st profusion of wealth, who are most to be
*nvied. In many a splendid mansion there
bre aching hearts, disappointed hopes, caro
ling cares, and scalding tears. Let us not
)e misunderstood. We are not deprecia
ing or decrying wealth. It confers and se
,ures many advantages. It gives to is pos
essors influence, position and power.
'Ctris paribus," as we were taught in our
chool-boy days to say, other things being
qual, it is desirable, highly beneficial, and
uinently comfortable. But it is not worth 1
acrificing domestic peace to possess it-it
s not worth enduring the strife of tongues;
-it is not wvorth the life-long reproach,
'you married rme for my money."
iEW THINGS TUATA ADY HAS NO PATIENCE
She has no patience with men who go and
ipend their money on dinners at Richmond
>r Greenwich, when their poor wives are
>bliged to content themselves with a simple
nutton chop at home.
She has no patience with servants who
Iress their hair in ringlets, or wear pretty1
ittle Fsench caps with gay ribbons, or sail
Lbout the house with the same number of
lowers as their mistress, or blow themnselvies
ut with India rubber hoops, or stand of anj
~vening fannuing themselves at the area gate.
She has no patience with gentlemen who
:ome into dinner an hour after their time
tnd expect the dinner to be on the table the
,ery moment they come in.
She has no patience with Customhouse
>fficers who rummage your boxes as though
hey were a servant's, and they were police
nen who had been sent to examine them,
ud who pull your summer dresses out, and
-umple your linen with no more concern i
han a waisherwomnan would who was going
o carry them to the wash.
She has no patience with persons who
nd fault with their children because they
nake a little noise, and say they cannot
Ieep on account of the racket the babyi
nakes during the night; just as if they
madi't been babies themselves once in their
She has no patience with men who indulge
n personalities and absurd railleries against
he female sex, and fanicy themselves ex
remely clever in saying smart things when
hey are only supremely ridiculous.
She has no patience with ridiculous old
naids appearing in low dresses and giving
hemselves all the mincing airs and finiken
raes of young beauties.
She has no patience with young men and
ttle "chits" of~ boys, who go to evening
>arties and will not dance, because " they're
etting too old for that sort of~ thing."
She has no patience wit~h stuck up, vulgar
adividuals who contradict her and pretend,
a their arrogance, to know so much'better
han she does.
She has no patience with your fine gen
lemen who, when they hurt your feelings1
rmake you beautiful promises about taking
-ou to the opera, or to Paris, or a tour up ,
he Rhine, and after the storm has blown
ver, forget everything about it.--Punch'si
AN AnTFUL MIsE.-Somne timne ago a
entleman called upon a certain nobleman,
very wealthy and inordinately mean char
eter, and found him at the breakfast table,
uite alone, and doing his utmost to catch ak
y which was buzzing round the room.
" What the deuce are you about ?" de- ~
landed the astonished visitor, to whom the r
pectacle of an old man amusing himself by a
stching flies seemed singular, to say the ~
"hIush !", exclaimed the other, " I'll tell
After many efforts, the old fellow at last
cceeded in entrapping the fly. Taking
i insect carefully between his thumb and
re-finger, he put it into the sugar bowl and
uietly dropped the lid over his prisoner.
[is visitor, more annoyed than ever, know
ias he did the avaricious character of the
tan before him, repeated the question.
"PIll tell you," replied the miser, a tri- n
rphant grin overspreading his counitena~ne o
he spoke, "I want to ascertain if the ser- P
mts steal the sugar.-Paris Letter..
A New FAsHmoN AMONG -rns FAsmIIONA
.-Riding the Elephant.-A correspon- h~
't of the Cazenovia Republican, -writing
nm Albany, says:
New fashions have been introduced into
lbany by the wives of " Hon." gentlemen
m New York City. After a "hop" at si
e Delavan the other night1 one of the Ia
y the countryfgirls, "rode the Elephant" for
me amusement of the party. This is per
)rmned thus: Two gentlemen stoop down
n hands r'.nd knees, pillows and blankets
re piled on their edcks for saddles, a tail
nd trunk are ma of suitable material,
then the riderivs is placed upon the saddle
nd carried around the room! 1 exp-"nt to
ear that "riding the Elephant" is "a :he
o" in the rural districts !
.. DENNIS, K D., AUGUSTA, GA.
OR DISEASES OF THE LIVER AND TO PURIFY THE
[ T conta'ns, in addition .to Sarsaparilla, the hydro
alcoholic extract of Queen's Delight, (Stillingia)
W'hite Ash, Grey Beard or Fringe Tree, (Chionan
has) Tincture of May apple u: Mandrake, (Pod.'
hylium) and wood Root, (Songuinzaria.)
In small doses it acts as an alterative or laxative,
n large r doses as a mild purgative-with some as
in active purgative.
As an alerative or laxative, it has been fo'und
seful in Constipation of the Bowels, Jaundice,
illious Fever, Fever and Ague, Sick lladache,
)iuiness, various Female Complaints, Chronic Af
etions of the Liver, secondary Syphilis and Syphi
old Diseases. Serofulous A fi'ectionas, sores, U lers,
3lotches, Cutaneous Eruptions. or Diseases of the
kia, and all other diseases in which Sarsaparilla or
lternative medicoss are indicated.
That it acts upon the Liver, may be known from
he act, that in .Jiaunlice, or esses of Billiiu.ness,
t causes/ree billions evacuations, readily removes
annatur I yellow tinge about the eyes and upon the
akin, and improves the health and spirits.
In Cutaneous Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, and
ether diseases of the sksin, it causes the rismappwar
me of the Blotehes, Pimples, &c., and greatly im
>roves the complexion.
As it diet drink, it kceps the bowels free, the
iver healthy, and the blood pure.
Its healthy action on the liver, and purifying
tlfeet upon the blood, make it a great safeguard
against disease; for childrin a safeguard against
orms-it causes an increased secretion and pas
age or the bile, which acts as an irritant to worms
mad prevents their accumulation.
Physicians, who have made extensive use of the
lifferent ingredients of this preparation of Starsa
sritta r, gard them as the best and most efficient
agents in the Materia Medica.
It is put in pint bottles. IT Price $1 per b..ttle.
0T Sold in this Village by Drs. A. G. & T. J.
March 18 St 10
State of South Carolina,
IN COMMON PLEA S.
vs. Foreign Attachment.
George D. Tillman.
Colgan & Legg,
rs. Foreign Attachment.
George D. Tillman.
Vs. Foreign Attachment.
George ). Tillman.
TI P:aintiffs in the above stated cases, having
this day filed their Declarati.mns in my Office.
md the I)efendant having neither wife n.r Attor
icy. known to reside within the limits of this State,
at whom copies of said Declaration with rules to
)lead can be served: on motion of Messrs Spann
S klagrath, Plaintiffs Attorneys, Ordered that said
Defendiant appear and plea:1 to saidI Decilaration
ithin a year undi a day fronmg the date hereof, or
nal and absolute judgment will be given against
~im. THUS. G. BA COi', c.c a a.
Marcia 9 1857 lyq 10
State of South Carolina,
. EDGEFIELD DISTRICT,
. IN COMMON PLEA3.
e. Foreiga Attachment.
IIE Plaintiff in the above stated case, having
..thais day filed his Declarationa in my Office, and
he Defendant having neitber wife nor Attorney,
snowna to reside withain the limits of this State, (on
clhom copies of said IDeelaration with rules to plead
an be served : on mnotion of Mesusra Bonhan &
Adams, Plaintiff's Attorneys, Ordered that said
Defendant appear and plead to said D~eclatration
within a year and a day from the date hereof, or
ial and aibsolute judgment will be given against him.
THlOS. G. 5A CON, c.c E..
Marcia 6 1857. Jyq 10
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
IN COMMON PLE AS.
Wmn. F. Durisoe & Son,
vs. Foreign Attach'nat.
G. D. Tillmnan. 3
H3 lE Plaintiff in the above stated case haavin~g
.1this day filed his Declaration iaa my Office,
ad thec Defendant having neither wvife nor A ttor
iy, knowna to reside wvithain the limits of this state,
m whom copies of said Deelaration with rules to
,lead crn be served : on umotion of Messrs Bonhiam
a Adams, Plaintiff's Attorneys, Ordered that said
)eendant appear and pleiad to said Declaration,
itin a year and a day from the date hereof, or
ina and absolute judgmaent will be given against
aim. THIOS. G. BACON, C.c.E.D.
March 12 1857 lyq 10
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
IN COMMON -PL EAS.
vs. Foreign Attachment.
George D. Tillmnan.)
vs. Foreign Au~achment.
George D. Tillman.)
H E Plaintiffs in the above stated cases, htaving
..this day filed thteir Declarations in my Olfice,
d the Derendant having neither wife nor Attur
ey. knowen to reside within the limits of this State,
n whom copies of said Declarations with rules to
lead can be arved : on motion of Messrs Spann
b Mgrath, Plaintiffa A ttorneys, Ordered that said
)erendant appear and plead to said Declatrations
iithin a year and a day from the date hereof, or
nal and 'absolute judgment will be given tagainat
im. . TH1OS. G. B ACON, C.C.E.D.
March 6 1857 lyq 10
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
IN COMMON PL EAS.
Orsamus W. Allen,)
vs. Foreign Attach'nat.
George D. Tillmnan.3
'H E Plaintiff in the above stated caso haaving
Ithis day filed his Declaration in my officee, and
e Diefendant having neither wife nor Attorney,
nowan to reside within the limits of this State, on
hom copies of said D~eelaration with rules te plead
uan be served :on motion of M"essrs Carroll &
tacon, Plaintiff's A ttorneys, Ordered thatsaid D~e
ndant appear and len~d to said Declaration within
year and a day fromn the date hereof, or final and
buolute judgment will be given asgainst him.
THIOS. r' BA CON, c.c.a.n
March 12 1857 . 1yq 10
HE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
IN COMMON P LE AS.
Indrum & Gary,)
vs. Foreign Attachment.
George D. Tillman.)
I " IE Plaintiffs in the above stated case, having
thais day fied their Declaration in my Office,
d.the Defendant Imaving neithaer wife nor A ttor
cy, knowna to reside within the limits of this State,
Swhom copies of said Declarations with rules to
'sd can be served: on motion of Messrs Landrum
Gary, Plaintiffs Attorneys, Ordered that said
efendanit sppear and plend to, said Declaration
ithin a year and at day from the slate hereof, or
ml and absolutte j.ument will be given against
i.TTIOS. G. BACON, cc D.
Marcha IP1857 lyq 10..
NEW and imprasred Style.--Also, Nipple
1Glasses Breast Pipes ad Pumps, Nipple
ields, Teetlaing Rings, k. For sale by
-A. G. A T. . TE AGUE, Druggists.
May2 o1! e 19
AND SURGICAL INFIRM
T HE Undersigned would respectfully e. the
to their very complete and extensive Establi
of NEGROES requiring SURGICAL OI'ER
The Building is siluated corner of Jackson a
the Savannah Rail Road Depots; and in sight of
Lion of patients from a distance. In its construec
view the special purpose to which it is applied
conduce to the COMFORT OF THE SICK. It
baths-and has water-closets in each story to av<
also we'l ventilated and lighted with gas. Wit
and female nurses, tae patient will be saved mucl
of unavoidable neglect in the treatment of NEGI
TERMS-'For Board, Lodging and Nursing
attendance, Surgical Operations, &c., the same a
Augusta, Jan 30, 1856.
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry
E. TWEEDY & CO.,
NEAR THE LOWER MARKET HOUSE,
H AVE received their new and beautiful assort
ment of Gold and Silver H Tunting andopen face
JEWELRY OF THE NEWEST STYLES,
Consisting of Coral, Cameo, Lava, Gold Stone and
all Gold Setts;
Ladies and Gentlemen's Gold Pins, Chains, Fin
ger Rings, Buttons, &c;
Silver and Plated Tea'and Table Spoons, Forks,
Ladles, Salt Spoons, Sugar Shovels, &e;
Ivory, Pearl and Tort-ise She I Card Cases;
Pocket Books, Portmonaies, Knives, Scissors;
Walking and Sword Canes ;
Colt's Pistols, Rifle Pistols, &e.
A large assortment of CLOCKS, at prices varying
from SI and upwards. to which we call the atten
tion of our Carolina friends and the public generally.
Augusta, Nov 5 f 43
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, &c,
Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
JORN & THOMAS A. BONES, invite the at
tention of the Planters of South Carolina, to
their stock of Swedes Iron imrorted by them
direct from Sweden-ALSO-refined English and
Sheet Iron Mill Irons, Lend, Copper, Zinc, Carpen
ters and Smiths Tools, Cast, Blister and Plow Stell,
Trace, Wagon. Log and Coil Chains, Iron Axels,
Hoes, Mames, Axes, Nails and a full assortment of
ALso-A large assortment of the most approved
Such as Self-sharpening Straw Cutters. Corn Shel
lers, Wheat Fans. Plows, Harrows, Ox Yokes, &c.
Game =r m D. Mamana.
And the largest and best assortment of Rodgers &
Sons CUTLERY, ever offered in this Market.
Augusta, Dec. 2, 1856; tf 47
CLARK & CO.
OW offer for sale their splendid new stock of
N SILVER WitRE, of all kinds-Tea Sets,
Pitchers. Castors, Waiters, Goblets, Tumblers. Cups,
Forks, Spoons, Ladies, Pastry, Cake, Dessert and
Sheffield PLATED WARE-first quality of
goods in Castors, Cake Baskets, Waiters, Candle
Birmingham and American PLATED WARE,
very showy, and at low prices.
GOLD WATChlES, of all good mnakers-Cooper.
Dent, Tobias, Burley & Johnson, English makers ;
Brietting. Matile, Swiss makers; and Jules Jur
gensen. of Copenhagen
SILVER WATCilES in great variety; quink
bent Railroad Watches, large size. i.
Rich inmond, Coral, Cameo and Mosaic JEW
EL RY, alt the newest styles, with a large stock of
Staple and Faiiey GOOt)S, at their store, Pust
Office Corner, opposite the Railroad Bank.
A ugusta, Feb. 4 1857 f 4
IRON AND BRASS FOUNDRY,
HIGH T & MYAC1MURPHY, continue
the above business, in all its branches, at the
A \lERlCAN FOUND)RY, and will be thankful
for orders for all kinids
IRON AND BRASS CUTTINGS,
For Gold Mines, Mlills, Rail Roads, Bridges, atnd
Machinery of all Descriptions.
A ugusta, Dee 30' 6m 51
BEN-JANMIN & GOODR ICH, lBroad street, op
I)posit.. Lamiback & Cooper's, respectful an
nounce to their friends and the. publie, that they are
now rece-iving daily a choice and well selected
assortment of all kinds or F URNITUR E, such ias
1ILUR A US. HOOK-CASES SOF AS. CHA IRS,
TETE-A-TETES, CENTRE TABLES, BED
ST EA DS, W IN DO0W SIIA DES. &c., of the la
test and most fashionable designs, which they guaran
tee to selIl as low as can he bought in this city, and
invite all who wish to purchtase, to call and examine
A LL WORK WARRANTED.
Mattresses and alt kinds of Furniture, manufac
tured and repaired to order, with neatness and dis
patch. B3ENJ A M.IN & GOODR ICH.
Augusta, A pril 23, tf , 15
MILLER & WARREN,
Corner Opposite the Globe Hotel,
A UGUSTA, G EORGIA.
H AVE just received a large stock of Fall and
Winter D~ry Goods, of the latest importation
sod most fashionable styles, consisting~ of
Flounced Embroidere-d Colored SILh.S ;
Rich Brocade and Plnid Colored SILKS;
Figured and Moire Anlique Black SI LKS;
Rch Flounced MUSLIN DE LAI-\ES;
CASHMINERES and MUSLIN DE LAINES in
great variety ;
BUM BAZlN ES, CHIALLIES, ALPACAS and
French, English and A merican PRINTS ;
Handsome Scotch and French GINGH-IA MS;
Rich French EMBROIDERED COLLARS and
Rich Black Lace COLL ARS and SLEEVES ;
"Jaconet and Swiss BANDS and FLOU'NC
Infants' Embroidered W AISTS and ROBES;
Embroidered Merino CLOAKS for Infants;
Real Valenciennes, Maltese and Thread LA CES;
Revire, Hem-stitched and Embroidered HDK'S;
Alexander's Kid and Silk GLOVES;
Splendid stock of Gent's"
Together with an endless variety of Goods usually
found in a Dry Goods Store. We will say that we
have a large stock, anxious to sell, and will take
pesuie in showing them to our friends and custo
A ugusta, Oct. 8, 1856 ,tf 39
Fresh Imported Garden Seed,
ALarge and select assortmtent of RELIABLE
tSEED, imported direct from the bent Seed
Growers in Europe, embracing every variety, viz:
English Cabbages, Beets, Beans, Onions, Garden
Pes, &c., &c.
For sale Wholesale or Retail, by
Augusta, -January 27 157 2m 3
ALL Persons indebted to the Estate of Nathan
IUiel Corley, 'ee'd., are requested to settle the
same without delay, and those having demands
against said Estate are hereby notified to render
them in properly attested, by the 5th day of May
next, otherwise their claims will positively be de
barred. B. CORLEY, Adni'or.
Feb 9 3m 5
HOUSE AND LOT FOR SAlE.!
'T HE Subsctiber offers for sale his HOUSE and
1LOT in the Vlage of Edgelield, c-onsisting
of three acres, with every necessary building on
the premises, well of excellent water, &e.
Terms accommodating, W. LOGUE.
Mar 4 tf 8
Physicians' Buggy Trunks and Pocket
M EDICINE CASES-for ue
A.G. & T .,ragsA
Y"AY FOR NEGROES,
ittention of Planters and Slave-owners generally
ehment in Augusta. Ga., for the accommodation
ATIONS or TREATMENT IN CHRONIC
nd Fenn ick Streets, between the Georgia and
both. It is therefore convenient for the recep
ion, throughout the entire plan, was kept in
being 'furnished with everything which can
is supplied with hot and cold baths and'shower
id fatigue and exposure to the patients. It is
h the constant attendance of experienced male
h of the suffering which too often is the result
tOES in ordinary private practice.
, per month, $10. For all NECESSARY Medical
s in ordinary city practice.
H. F. CAMPBELL, Surgeon,
R. CAMPBELL, Attending Physician.
Durable Riches Selling at Cost,
'Til E Subscriber takes this method of informing
L his friends and the public, that he has re-opened
fsir the reception of Students, the newly erected and
neatly finished Academy, situated in a healthy por
tion of Edgefield District, S. C.. one mile and a
half, East of Kirksey's Cross Roads, in the immedi
ate neighborhood of John B. Rountree,'James Tur
ner, John Durst, Ransom Holloway, Holloway
Clegg, Rev. .John Trapp and Simson Mathis. Esq.
The Scholastic year is divided into two Sessions of
5 months each.
Rates of Tuition
For the Languages and the higher Branches of
Mathematics.................$15, per Session.
Fur English Grammar, Geography,
Arithmetic. &c...... .... .$8, per Session.
For Reading, Writing, Spelling. &c.$6, per Session.
Board can be had from $6 to $7 per month. No
Scholar received into School for less than half a
session. WM. M. HEATH, Rector.
Feb. 4 1857 tf 4
W E invite the attention of the public to the fol
lowing arrangements for the ensuing year :
The RMale Academy
Will continue under the control of Mr. JAMES L.
LESLY, whose long experience and untiring efforts
for the advancement of his pupils ought to command
a liberal share of patronage.
Tuition per Session.................$20.00
The Female Academy,
In which small Boys will be admitted, will be con
ducted by Mr. J. H. MORRIS, with competent
This gentleman has had six or eight years expe
rience in teaching, has always given entire satisfac
tion, and from his acknowledged ability and energy,
he deserves the patronage of the public. The
Trustees at Cross Hill, where he has been teaching
-all gentlemen of intelligence-recommend him as
"eminently qualified to give instruction in all the
branches of a thorough education." We may add
that Mr. LEsLY fuily endorses this favorable opin
RATES OF TUITION PER SassoN.
First Class, Primary Department..........$9.00
Second " Ordinary English Branches.....12.00
Third " Higher " " .....15.00
Fourth " Greek, Latin and French.......18.00
The Scholastic year will be divided into two ses
sions of five months each. Pupils will be charged
from the time of entering to the end of the session.
The exercises will commence on the first Monday
Board can be had in the village at from $8 to $10
S. P. GETZEN,
A. 3. HAMMOND, :,
S. W. GARIDNER, -
3. C. PORTER, a
A. P. BUTLER,
H. A. SHAW,J
Nov. 5 'tf 43
S. E. BOWERS, Agent.
H~amburg, S. C.
FEELS thntlfor the very liberal patronage
F'of his Friends and the Public generally, nnd
till aolicits a share of their patronage. He is now
Sugars, Coffees, Cheese, Goshen Butter, Pickle.,
Preserves, Spices, Raqisins, Crackers, Candles,
Soaps, Mackerell, Family Flour, Buckwheat
Flour, Brooms, Buckets. Tobaccos,
Segars, Macaroni. Wines and
Brandlies of all qualities, Su
perior Whet Whiskey,
Rye and Bourbon
and all other kinds that
are kept in' this Market or Auneusta,
or any other Market this side of Jordan.
gg All GOODS put up by himself are warrant
ed to be of the best of articles.
Hamburg, Nov. 25, 1856, tf 46
VEGETABLE LIVER MEDICINES,
A SAFE AND EFFECTUAL REMEDY
For all kinsds of Liver disenses, and aill dis
eases and indispositionas that originate
from a dis.-ased state or inactivity
of the Liver-such as charonic
and acute inatlammation sof thme
Liver. dyspepasia, sick head
ache, sourness of stomach,
loss of appetIte, cholie,
costiveness, &c., &c.
100 Packnges just received and for sale by
G. L. PENN, Agent.
July 1 tf 25
FOR T HE LADIES t
W E have on hand a great variety of Colognes,
Handkerchief Extracts, Toilet Powders and
an assortment oif Fancy and Toilct Soaps;
Pomades, Pure Bears Oil, Hair Tonics, Restora
tivets and Hair Dye;
Pt eston Salts and Aromatic Vinegar;
Cream of Beauty, Carnation Rouge, Hair De-1
pilatory, &c., to all of which the attention of the
Ladies is respectfully invited. For sale by
A. G. & T. J. TE AGUE, Druggists.
May 23 tf 19
A LL aesn indebted to the Estate of William
D. Thurmond, dec'd., are requested to make
payment to the undersigned. And those having
demands against the same will present them accord
ing to law.
PLEASA NT D. THURMOND, Adm'r.
A pril 30, 1856. tf 16
Hides, Hides, Hides.
I WILL buy 500 good Hide. delivered at my
EDMUND PENN, AGENT.
Oct. 29 1856 6m 42
Cupping Cases and Scarifiators,
A LL kinds. iso, Laneets and a great variety
of Surgical Instruments, for sale by
A.0G. &r T. .1. TRG UR.( Druggists.
A LL Persons indebted to the estate of Jesse
Limbecker, dee'd., are earnestly regqtested to
make immediate payment, and thotse having de-'
mands agamnst the said Estate, will present them
properly attested. G. W. LAN DRUM,
Adsn'er. de boais noan.
Aug 277tf 33
00OL U MBUS,
rj HE imported Spanish JACK Columobus,
Isaid to be equal if not superior to any Jack
ever brought into the port of Charleston, will stand
the Spring season at Edge.field C. l[.
S. F. GOODE.
March 4 tf 8
A1.L Persons having demands against the Es
tate of the late Capt. Jonhn Lipscomob, are re- '
juested to present them properly attested to the
kxecutors-and all persona indebted are informed(
hat immediate payment is demanded. -
BENJ. WA LIJO, )
JAB. N. LLPSCOMB, k&.t
J. B. LIPSCOMB.)
uMa tr 8
DRUGS, MEDICIES &
DRS. A. G. & T. J. T.AGUE, repet:
D fully inform their friends and patrons that
hey have just received their FRESH Stock of /.
Pure and.Genuine Drags, &or..
and will be plhased to wait upon all who may favor
hem with their patronage.
Space will not allow us.to give a Caalogue in this
)lace of our Stock of Drugs. Medicines, &a. . So(:
ice it to say, we have the FULLEST and
MOST COMPLETE Stock ever
>ffered in this place.
Edgefield C. H., May 23 tf 19'
CHINESE SUGAR CORN.
NIT surpasses all other plants for soiling (feediig "
I. green) and fodder, on account of the geet
amount of sugary (saccharine) juice it contains,.and
is greedily eaten by Stock of all kinds. It may be
repeatedly cut, like Egyptian millet, growing off free
ly and rapidly, after each cutting. It also stands '
drought much better than common corn, retaining
its green color and juiciness after the seed mature.
A supply of Reliable Seed- has been re
ceived by the subscriber, .
Put up in Sacks at 60 Cents and
Containing sufficient seed for planting half acre and
one acre, each. Orders respectfully solicited.
Druggist and Apothecary, Broad-St. Augusta Ga.
January 27 1t157 2m 3
PURIFY THE BLOO!
MOFFATT'S LIFE PILLS
FE E2H2%:CE.' :E$ TEl:E
FREE FROM ALL MINERAL POISONS.
THE great popularil which MOFFAT'S LIFE PIlES
and PHOENIX ]ITThRS have attained in consequence
of the extraordinary cures efected by their use, renderslt
annecessary for the proprietor- to enter into a particular -
analysis of their medicinal virtues or properties. Having,
been more than twenty years before the blic, and having
the united testimony of mre than THREE MILLIONS -
persons who have been restored to the. enjoyment of per.
rect health by them,. it la believed that their reputation as. .
the Best Vegetable Medicine now before the ublc,
admits of no dispute. In almost every city and vilisgela
the United States, there are many who.are'ready to- tes. -
to their eflicacy in removing disease, and giving to tie .
whole system renewed vigor and health.
In cases of SCROFULA, ULCERS, SCURVY orERUP-:
TIONS of the skin. the operation of the LIVE MEDICINES
Is truly atonis, 'often removing in a few days, ever
vestige of these oathsome diseases, by .their . art e ;
afects on the blood. FEVER and AGUE, DYS
DIOPSY, PILES, and In short most all diseases, aoon
yield to their curative properties. No family should be
without them, as by their timely use much sufering and
expense may be saved. -
Prepared by WILLIAM B. MOFFAT, M. D., New
York, and for sale by TU'T & PELLETIEE, SoleAgents,
Hamburg, 8. 0.
August6 ly 0
State of South Carolina.
William G. Mood and, .
William G. Walker, Billfor Foreclostre.,
Hamilton A. Kenrick. -
I T appearing to me that Hamilton A. Kenriek
the Defendant, resides beyond the limits of the
State of South Carolina, on motion,. It is ordered
that the said Hamilton A. Kenriek do appear and,.
plead, answer or demur to the bill.filed in this case,
within three months from the date hereof, or a de
cree pro co'nfesso will be entered against him.
A. SIMKINS, C.E.E.D.
Feb 26, 1F57. - 13t ' 8
THE STATE OF.SOUTH CAROLINA,.
Win. L. Anderson, Ad'or. -
vs Bill for Forecloasre.
Council Weathersby et al.
IT appearing to me that George Weatheraby, one
Iof the Defendants resides beyond the limits of
the State of South Carolina, On motion, It is or
dered that the said George Weatheraby do appear
anid plead, answer or demur to the said Bill within
thiree months from the date hereof, or a decree pro
confesso will be entered against him.
A. SLIMKlNS, c.i.a D.
Feb 26, 13t . 8
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIN'A.
MaryD. N EQUITY..
MrD.Dunlap and J. B. S. Harris, .
William A. IHarris and others.
IT appearing to nmy stisfactioen that George W.
IDunlatp, onte of the D)efendants, resides beyoind
the limits of the State, It is the re'ore irdlered thact
the said George WV. D~unlap de appear. ple.ad, an -
swer or demur to this iiill within thr. c nontla
froem this edate, and on his failure so to, doe, that the'
same be taken pro confesso against him.
A. Sl eKlbS, ce e o.
Fe-b_26, 3m ~ 8
State of South Carolina.
R. M. Fuller,
A. B3ushnell, .
$. S. Boyce and I
M. A. Ihmsom. J
I T appcering to my satibfactione that flenjamin
G. Gallema~n, Thraeus II. Gailmnan, Frances B.
Gllmnan, Miiddleton Moseley anid his wife Eiizabetha,
and W illiama G. Galkenan, Defendannts, reside be
ynd te imits of the State, It is therefore ordered
that the said Blenjanmin G. Gullman, Thoemas B.
Galhnean, F'ranees 13. Gathnan, Middleton Mosely
and wife Eilizaebeth, and William G. Gallman, do
ppe.ar, plead, answer or demur to this Bill within
ihree mnthas from this date, and on their failure so
to do theat the same be taken pro confesso against
ihem.-A. SIMKIbiS,c zs..
Feb 20 . 3m 8
STATE OF SOUTH CA ROLINA,
Deoster & Coxe, and1
Abram Martini, jBill in ntatuere of bill of
as. reeisor and supplenqeat, 4-c.
[ydia W. Crabtree.J
[ N Pursuance of the order pronounced by Chan
Ecllor Johnston, in this case, on 7th June, 1855,
il and singular, the creditors of Stephen Garrett,
un'r. deceased, are hereby required to come in be
orc the Commissioner and make proof of their re
spective dehts before the said Commissioner in his
3fflce at Edgefield Court House, on or before Mon
lay the 18th of May next. And such of the sai
treditors us fail to come in and prove their respect-.
ye demands before the Commissioner, within the
me above mentioned, will be excluded from the
enefit of the decree to be pronounced in this onus.
A. SINMKINS, o.a.a n.
Oomissniioner's Office, Jan. 13, 1857, 4mte 1
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
kNDREW G. LA TASTE and wife Mary, and
Felina Nappler, vs. Tililman D. Nappler, Ma
ilda Radford and others.
It appearing to my satisfaction that EBizabeth
Wiliams, Luciuda Radford, Martha Nappier, Eliza
sappier, John Nappier, Absalom Nappier and John
R'appier, Defendants, reside without this State, it
a therefore ordered, that they do appear -and ob-.
ct to divisioh or sale of the real Ebtate of Na
han Nappier, deceased, on or before the 9th day
>f May next, or their consent to the same wili be
ttred of record.
W. P. DURIS0E, o.z.D.:
Ordinary's Office, Feb. 10th 1857, 12te 6
State of South Carolina,
IN ORDINARY. -
Villilam White and wife, Applicants,
George W. Tomas and others.
[T appearing to my satisfactIon that Anrmeoda
LThomas, Atticus T.'Thomas, Sarah C. Thomas
nd Landon T. Thomas, children of George W,
'homa-Thomas H. OJdon, Martha Oden, Elias
)den, George W. Oden, Esther Oden, Mary Oden,
larah Oden, Nancy Oden, John Oden and Patience
idn, children of Mary Antn Oden, wife of John
I. Oden---Sarah Thomas, Joseph Thomas, Mary
momas, Martha Thomas, Emnelne Thomas, John
'hoasa and Oath' rine Thomas, children of Jane
'. oma~is, Defedants a the abave case, reside
,I out the limits of this Statelt is theregibr
-ea that they do ap r and object to the di
Won or sale of the Rea Estate of Siarab Thomas -
e'dt., on or before the 28d day of May next o
he oncert to thessme wIRbe entered of recod .
1.ah K185S. . . D7 ~