Newspaper Page Text
SOME AGRICULTURAL SELEC
TIONS, WITH REMARKS.
The Southern Cultirator, for April, has
two or three sensible and laconic paragraphs
on the subject of
The general prevalence of heavy rains du
ring the past winter, has, doubtless, retarded
the preparation of land for Corn and Cotton,
and it may not, therefore, be too late to urge
upon our readers the great necessity of break
ing up dheir lands rery deep, as a preparation
for the long droughs which are almost certain
to follow the deluge which we have been sub
jected to. It is too late, now, to discuss the
benefit of deep ploughing-it is universally
admitted by all farmers of sense and expe
If the ground has been properly prepared,
Corn should now be planted, immediately-if
not prepared, do not delay a moment, in get
ting it ready. N11anure heavily-plow deep
use the best and heaviest seed you can obtain,
and let your anfter.culture be of the most
thorough character, working often and shallow,
so as to break no roots. Indeed these three
things comprise the whole system of Corn
planting, viz: deep breaking up, plenty of
inanure turned under, and a frequent, shallow
stirring of the surface during the growth of
After your C->rn crop is well started, push
forward the planting of Cotton without delay.
It is very important to get an early stand, and
much may be effected in this way by throw
ing up the beds light and dry. See various
hints and suggestions on this subject, in previ
ous volumes and numbers.
The same authority says that April is the
right month to plant your main crop of sweet
potatoe 'mets' and 'draws,'-and also gives the
following hint in regard to
Chinese Sugar Cane'.
Chinese Sugar Cane, for syrup, should be
planted as soon as the weather becomes set,
tied and warm-a little after Corn planting
time. The people of the West, where the cli.
mate is not so favorable for this plant as with
u.4, are planting it largely for the production
of syrup and fodder.
May be planted also throughout April, in
hills 10 feet apart, using leaf-mould, ashes
and poultry manure liberally in the hill.
Why is it that our farmers do not introduce
and cultivate this grass ? All the agricultur.
al journals speak of it in the highest terms, as
being admirably adapted to our climate. " An
old Grumbler," in the Farmer & Planter, the
editor of the Soutkern Cultivator, and other
agricultural writers, have been harping on
the subject of late with great earnestness and
enthusiasm. They tell us it is capable of be.
ing made to the South what Blue Grass is to
Kentucky; that it will flourish readily; that
even on high landsits yield is abundant 1 and
that it affords sweet, nutritions herbage, high
ly relished by all domestic animals. A writer
in the April Cultivator says of it:
I read, with pleasure, what our Dr. Lee
says about Bermuda Grass, and I endorse
fuily, " the best grass on the farm is Berwu
' a"I have seen hay from it, and some 100
or more of as pretty cattle, Ayrshires princi
pially, on a pasture, as I ever s.iw in Kentucky,
even on the farm of H. Clay himself. I be
lieve, on land good for fo.rty bushels p~r acre,
that Be' muda will feed more horses or eattlc,
from ist of April to 1st of October, than will
the same quality of land in Blue, Orchard or
Timothy, in Kentucky er Virginia. I kpow
all those grasses, but more of Bermuda.
Fifty acres of fair land, well jet in Bermuda,
50 choice Devons of 2 years old, with winter
pasture, would bo an income sufficient to
educate a large family.
Another man says of it:
"As to its value, I would not be without it.
Acre for acre, it will feed more mules, horses,
cattle, sheep and hogs than will corn and a
Cob Crusher thrown in."
Mark that, gentlemen farmers of Edgefield !
Take a note of the matter and think about it
to some purpose. Our Turkey Creek land.,
it appears to us, would grow this grass finely.
So would our Little Saluda lands. In fact it
will thrive, say the accounts of it, on all lands,
light or stiff in this latitude. The Bermuda
Islands are below us in latitude, their climate
is hot and summer winds arid; yet this grass
flourishes there throughout the hot season. A
number of our farmers are now turning their
thoughts to stock raising. This is a good
thing. But to succeed, you must have grazing
privileges. The Bermuda Grass is the grass
for the emergency. Think of it.
Guano--Another use of it.
Mr. J. E. PnnRsoI, of Alabama, recom
mends rolling cotton-seed, preparatory to
planting, in a mixture of Guano and Plaster
Paris. See what he says:
EnTroas ScUTHRNt CILTIVAToR.-Wbile
the best mode of applying guano is undergo
ing investigation, whether broadcast or in the
drill, each of which plans having its advocates,
permit mec to suggest a mode of using it, with
which I am well pleased, and recomnmend as
worthy of attention to cotton planters. Mix
together two sacks of best Peruvian Guano,
withx one barrel of Plaster of Paris. In this,
when properly moistened, rub your cotton seed,
preparatory to planting. By rubbing the
sedwe are able to sow them with greater
'regularity, and, if the opinion of Dr. Wash
burn, of Yazoo City, is correct, it will prevent
the lint on the seed from prodneing the des
truction of the young plant, so often seen to
occur in fields after the cotton is up, and it
will impart a vigor to the young cotton, which
is uncommon, and noticeable all over the
field. This healthy and vigorous growth of
the plant facilitates its escape from the young
grass, and enables you to use the plow much
earlier,and by its warmth or stimulating pro.
p~erties it is better fitted to contend with those
enemies which are the offspring of the damp
and precarious weather of sprmng. I mean
Dr. Lee on Charring Clay.
This able and scientific enquirer after agri
cultural truth has published a letter in the
National Inhtelligencer, advocating the torre
faction of clay for eliminating the various
elements of fertility. He intimates that great
results are likely to flow from it, " contempla
ting (as his plan does) the improvement of
many millions of acres of land." The mnodus
operandi to be used, we do not see unfolded;
but have no doubt, from the distinguished
Doctor's reputation for practical wisdom,
that it will work well some day ; And some
day we may tell our readers more about the
Wine Making in the South.
This subject is rapidly growing on the
Southern mind ; And the day is not far dis.
tant, perhaps, when the South will control the
Wine market of the world as she now does
the Cotton market. For the poorer whit.
class of our country, it is destined& to be a
great resource. A letter-writer from Cincin
natti thus speaks of the wines from Georgia,
vintage of 1857, and recently sold in Cia
I have just sold the first Georgia Wine sent
to Cincinatti. It was of the vintage of 1857
'-seven hundred gallons. The price obtained
($1.15) will nett the owner about $1,05 at his
vineyrd a price with which our wine grow.
era heeare generally satisfied. Sometimes a
very fine wine is sold at $1.50, but the aver
ags c $1
some of our best jdges to examine
i$Dt, and pronucd t onality excellent
a oe yadless slity than our
One of our most extensive wine plantas
diksessel, "those gentlenes caagasgely be
aware of their advantages in soil and climate,
but, sooner or later, they will find it out."
It is pleasant to observe the cultivation of
the vine extending all over the country, ,
wherever the climate is favorable to its growth.
It adds another branch to our agricultural re- .
sources, and will, in the end, make us a more r<
temperate people. It is, also, highly gratify- "
ing to notice. the .public spirit and liberality P
with which some of your citizens of- Georgia
enter into this cultivation. As an example, I o
give the following extract of aletter, recent
ly received from a gentleman of wedlth and t
judicial .eminence in your State. I am not M
at liberty to use his name, but his motives
are alike honorable to his head and his heart:
" Our wine made in Georgia is better than
some made in Ohio. It is all of 5 per cent.
stronger, and will -yield as I doubt not, an
average of T,000 .gallon9 to the acre, and
often over'.000 galons. This I scarcely ex'
pect you to believe.
" And yet I do not go into it for money. I
have, I believe, a higher motive: first, sobrie
ty, but mainly to show poor families how to
support themnselves comfortabiy off a small .
piece of land; and to do this, I must make t
money, for if I fail to do so, I shall then fail a
of my true object. If I succeed, I have not
the time left me to profit much for myself;
but can. I hope, leave a benefit to others."
The sale of Grape Roots and Cuttings to
the South-West hasj, this season, .beun very
large, and is the best evidence of the increase
of wine planting. R. Buc NaNAN.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Feb. 24, 1859.
And here we take pleasure in publishing
the names of the " Officers of the Aiken Vine
growing and Horticultural Association" for
the current year. They are as follows:
President-Dr. J. C. W. McDonald.
Vice Presidetl-Col. Wm. Gregg.
Treasurer-H. W. Ravenel, Esq.
Secretary-E. J. C. Wood.
Directors-Messrs. J. G. Steedman, Jas.
Purvis, W. G. Mood, A. DeCaradeuc, J. D.
Legare, Judge A. M. D. Robertson, and Col.
W. P. Finley.
This society holds its anniversary meeting
"on the third Thursday of ,July, at Aiken."
The initiation fee is $2,-life-member~ip,
$10. By a glance at the Constitution of the
Society, we judge that the institution is one
of practical intentions. It will, we trust, be
the means of much benefit to the interests of
our section. Good speed to them in their
Profits of Farming.
Who, of our many excellent farmers and
planters, can come up to the subjoine report
of a crop made last year, including increase
of negroes, &c? Can not some of our Cam.
bridge Plant.ers beat it? If they can't, we
appeal to our pine-land planters to do so. Or
is it one of those things that "can't be did I"
Stock, Provisions, &4........... 4,871
Total. ..... .... ..........$33,871
Amount sold from farm during the
year, embracing all articles....$6,395 70
Increase of negroes ...........850 00
Increase of stock, &c............. 390 90
Expenses of all kinds.........$2,103 17
16 1-2 per cent. on capital is..$5,504 04
Leavinig....... ..............$ 28 49
The Apple Orchard.
" Once upon a time," apples were pretty
extensively cultivated in this part of South
Carolina, and we believe successfully. It was
in the days of our good grand-daddies, before
every body had gone cotton-mad. But tbe
old orchards are now nearly extinct, and our
people raise but few (if any) eatable apples.
Some however are again giving play to their
pomological fancies, and aret seting out new t
trees with a hearty good will. To encourage
such, we publish an account of the Apple Or-.
chard of Col. L. D. BucKNER, of Georgia, as.
given by the South Counrynan:
CoD.. L. D. BueKSER's Onni.--While on
a recent visit to Milledgeville, we much de
sired to visit this orchiard, but were prevented
from doing so. An account of it was given .
us by a friend, the substane of which we
p lace before our readers. We hope Col.
Buck ncr will forgive the liberty we have takent
with his name, as his success establishes sev
eral important points in Pomology at the
South. Col. Buckner's orchard is situated
near Scottsboro, a few miles fronm Milledge
yille. It consists of 7,000 apple trees, 6,500
of which are the Shockley or Romanite apple.
Col. B. regrets that his whole orchardl is noti
composed of this variety. Tbis apple camne k
originally from Jackson county in this State.
Its fruit keeps until June, an 2, being an up e
right grower, Col. Buckner places his trees 'I
onl 17 feet apart.
Col. Buckner's orchard covers fifty acres of
ground. The soil is exceedingly poor pine h
land. Yet it is found that the Shockley ap
ple grows to a larg'er size and is more finely .
flavored than in the up country. A crop of <
peas is annually grown in this orchard. Snie *
of the trees have produced as much as eight
bushels. The fruit is put up in barrels and
sold at high prices, chiefly in Montgomery nd
Savannah. The inves~tmecnt is found to lbe
extremely lucrative, as the sales vary from
five to seven dollars per barrel. From the
data given in this brief notice, our friends inJ
Middle Georgia can "figure out" the result u
and determine whether it will be to their in- A
terest to establish apple orchards on some of e
their poor pine lands.-South Countryman.
We mnst not omit to iiotice here the advan- a
ces being made in this department of fruit
culture by our friends and neighbors of Union -
District. The Journal gives a cheering ac
count of the February exhibition of the Pomno
logical Society of that District. The fruits
were fine. We append a list of the varieties" J
Tsons Isox--Quaker Greensing; Winter
Red. J. D. Gist-Prior; Gnlly. Ren' en1
Chick-Romanite. Win. C. Dunn-Willowj
T wig, best ; Lady Apples. second best;- Hugh's i
Crab; Lemon Pippin ; Elliot Crab. b. John- i
son-Foust; Hall; Newark Pippin; Red d
English Crab; Long Stem; Greening; Al.
lums ; 3Meadow Woods. J. E. Hix-Several ~
fine varieties, names unknown. n
Buncombe, look to your apple-blossoms I C'
Item for the Ladies. '
The horticultural editor of the Soil of the
Southa strongly recommends for the flowerh
garden a new-plant called the Gladiolus. Who
has this gladiulus ? If none, who will first _
introduce it'? Those who have tried it, say that
is "ag highly ornamental tribe of flowers." No
doubt it may be found in the sale gardens of
SALE AND LIVERY STABLE, '
T lE Subscriber respectfully inform, the citisens
of Edgefleld and the travelling publie, that he
has leased the largo and commodious r
STABLES AND STOCK LOTS, eC
Attached to the House recently known as the Caro- t~
lina Hotel, and is now prepared for the accommo-t
dation of b
HORSES, STOCE, &c. o
His personal attention will be given to the Sta
bes, and persons leaving their Hornes in his care, -
may rest satisfied that they will receive the best
treatment. H~e solicits the travelling commsunity I.
to give him a trial, as he desires to convince all
that it will be to their interest to entrust their Her
es to his charge.
DROVERS can also be accommodated with the E
best arranged Lots fur the safe keeping of their
The Subscriber will always keep on hand a sum
bere ofHORSES and VEHIOLE8, which he will ~
hire out at reasenable prices. Persons wishing '
conveyance from Edgefleld elewhere, have only to
leave their orders with the Subeeriber. N1
T. 3. WHITAKUB. w
Jan. 19. 1859 tf
A LL COTTON BAGS WANTED, for -
dwhich eash will ha paid by
IlIE subscriber returns his thanks to his friends
Land patrons for the liberal patronage extend
I to him during the past two years, and hopes to
oceive a continuation of the same.
For the year 1859, ample preparations will be
ade to givo the best satisfaction to those who may
atronise the House.
SERvANS, orderly and well-trained, haeo boon
The TaLs will receive the Proprietor's own at
mntion, and shall be supplied with the best the
tarket of Augusta afford.
The STABLa will be in the charge of an atten
In short, kind friends, I am going to make every
Fort to please you.
G. C. CUNNING HAM.
Hamburg, Dec. 21 tf 50
p HS Hotel having changed hands, is now open
for the accommodation of Planters and the
raveling public generally, who may always expect
i find at my board the substantials of life accept
bly served. Also, a comfortable bed for them
elves, and good attention for their horses.
;f- Call and see.
J. N. FISK, Proprietor.
raabury, J.n.,5, 1859. ly 1
EVIER ELD' HO USE)
IArMBURG, 8. C.
IIS NEW AND SPLENDID HOUSE FOR
rLIQUIORS, LUNCHES and
P now kept by the undersigned'in a style hereto
re unknown in this place.
HIS WINES, LIQUORS, SEGARS AND TO
IACCO, are of the most choice qualities.
Hamburg, Feb. 9. sm 5
R E M O V E D.
WE take this. opportunity of informing our
VI TRONS and FRIENDS that we have
ought out the interest of Messrs. SIBLEY &
JSHER, of this Town, and have removed to the
tore formerly occupied by them.
We return our sincere thanks to the Planters
;enerally for the liberal patronage always bestowed
ipon us, and will endeavor to continue to merIt the
When we shall have the pleasure of greeting our
,ld Friends and Patrons at our new location, the)
will find us fully supplied with the following ar
Superior Java, Laguyra and Rio COFFEES;
Stuart's A B C Powdered and Crushed SUGARS;
Orleans and West India MOLASSES;
English Dairy CBEESE;
No. 1, 2, 3, Kits and Barrels, MACKEREL;
Heavy Gunny BAGGING;
Bale ROPE and TWINE;
Tennessee and Baltimore BACON;
OSNABURGS, STRIPES, SHIRTINGS;
BLANKETS and PLAINS;
Negro HATS, BROGANS and BOOTS;
Oils, Turpentine, Glass and Whitelead;
TOBACCO, Indigo, Madder and Spices;
Every description of IRON and STEEL, A.
We have made arrangements with the most cele.
irted Distillers on the Continent to supply us the
EST and MOST CHOICE
BRANDS OF LIQUORS,
rhat can be produced. Our future aim and inten.
ions will be to keep unimpaired our long estab.
ised reputation *for keeping the FINEST andI
nost PURE LIQUORS ever offered In Hamburg.
)ur large number of customers fur WINES anti
AQlOORS is sufficient guarantee that we keep thu
urest and best articles in this line.
Our superior faicilities 'or sellinig Imported Wines
nd Liquors are unquestionable, as we receive thou
lirect fromn the London Ducks.
IN OUR SADDLERY DEPAR'IMENT,
ill beo found a New aud Fashionable Stock of fin
imdis warranted for durability and easy riding
Iso, American anid Enmglish Hoeusiugs. Buggy ani
Vaingo Hurness, Bridles, Curb aud Saffle Bits.
hips, A., Ac.
II. & N. E. SOLOMON.
Hamburg, Jan. 5, 1859J tf 52
I lIE subscriber takes this mothodof returning
his thanks to his friends for their liberal sup.
ort duriug thepast year, and respectfully informs
emn and the public generally, that he still con
inues his FAMILY GROCERY, and will al
rays keep on hand a COIUPLETE' STOCK e f
verything in the Grocery line, to which he invite,
he attention of the trading public. His terms are
osonable, as ho is convinced that "a nimbi,
\nny ia better than a stowe Shilling."
Also on hand, alarge stock of BOO0T S A ND
SHOE S, for sale cheap.
Hamburg, S. C., Jan. 5, 1859. ly 52
state of South Carolina,
IN C!OMMON PLEAS.
J. J. L. Partlow,
vs. ~. For Attachment.
H. T. Farmer.J
l1TIE Plaintiff in the above stated caset, having
L this day filed his Declaration in my.Office, andl
i Defendant having neither wife nor Attorney
nown: to reside within the limits of this State, on
hem copies of said Declaration with rules to plead
an be served: On motion of Messrs. Carroll d
eonpkins, Plaintiff's Attorneys, ordered that said
efendant appear and plead to said Declaration
'ithin a year and a day from the date hereof, 0r
nal and absolute judigment will be given against
lm. THOS. G. B3ACOh, c. c. s.
Feb. 28, 1850. ly 8
itate of South Carolina,
v. . Citation to Aec't.
John W. Bledsoe, Guardlian.J
- appearing to mny satisfuection that the Defend
.ant John W. Bledsoe, resides beyond the limnit.
the State; on motion of Mr. Seiblos, Plaintiff's
ttorney, it is ordered thaa the Defendant appear
ither in person, or by his A ttorney, at my offie on
[onday the 23lrd of May next, to account with the
laintiff. as her Guardian. Given under my hand
amy office, this the 28th Feb. 18459.
W. F. DURISOE, o. x. n.
March 2. 3m 8
itate of South Carolina,
eptha Couch, Adm'or of William Sateher,
Phe Creditora generally of the said dee'd.
T appeariug to may ,iatisfaction that the assets of
.said deceased are insuffiient to pny off his debts
full. It is ordered and decreed that all and sin.
slar, the creditors of the said William Satcher,
eceased, do present their claims against the said
rilliam Satcher, deceased, before me, properly
roved, on or before the twenty-third day of May
xt, and that they do appear inathe Court of Ordi.
ary, on said twenty-third day of May next, to re
die their proportion of the assets of said deceased,
ad failing to de so, they will 'be precluded and
Given under my hand and seal, this twenty.
cend day of February,,A. D., one thousand eight
andred and fifty-nine.
WV. F. DURISOE, o. a. n. [r..5.]
Ordinary's Office, Feb. 22, 1859. 3m 7
itate of South Carolina,
IN ORDINA RY.
homas R. Rhodes, Adm'or., Applicant,)
rm. N. Raines and wife Rebecca, and
James K.Arrington and wife, Def'ts.J
T appearing to my satisfaction that William N.
.Raines and his wife Rebecca, and Jesse K. Ar
ington and his wife, two of the Defendants in this
iso reside boyonad the limits of this State: It is
crefore ordered that they do appear and object
Sthe division or sale of the Real Estate of Elisa
ith Walling, deceased, on or before the 14th May
rt, or their consent to the same will be entered
a record. WV. F. DURISOE, o. at. n.
Ordinary's Offee, Fob. 14, 1859. 3mu 8
Itate of South Carolina,
pate, Peltiio for
Amanda IHolly, Virginia E. Holly, )'ument of
Geo. T. H~olly and Rufus E. Hfeoly. e.a &c.
NDER an order from Chancellor W~ardlaw in
1ths matter, I hereby notify the creditors of
ufuat Holly, late of Edgefield District, to present
d fully, prove before me their claims against the
tate of the said deceased, on or before the third
onday in May next, as otherwise their said claims
iU be barred in the settlement of his estate.
A. IM EITN S, C. 3. m. ii.
March 2, 1859. Sm . 8
11 0$SALE-TEREE GOOD WORK NOR
SE8. pplge Id, J0IJI0N.
s .h ea8 af 9
AT REDUCED PRICES!
W1VL S I-IE.A.B,,
A received a largo and varied supply of Car
Spets, which he will sell at vory low prices
among which are
J. Crossley & Son's rich Velvet and Tapestry
Superior Three-Ply and Ingrain Carpets;
Ingrain Carpets, of small figures, for bedrooms
3-4 and 4-4 Venetian Carpets;
Carpets for halls and bed rooms at 25, 37, ani
50 cents peryard;
Rich hearth and door Rugs to match Carpets;
Crumb Cloth, by the yard and in patterns;
Window Shades, in a great variety of styles, ani
some at very low prices;
Embroidered Lace and Muslin Curtains, of nos
and elegant styles;
Rich Damiaks and Delaines foi Curtains;
Cornices, Curtain Bands, and Stair Rods;
Orders received for Oil Cloths to fit halls an<
rooms, at very low prices;
Carpets cut and -made to fit rooms, and order
Persons wishing to purchase the above articles
are respectfully invited to call and examine thi
Augusta, Jan. 25 tf 3
ESTES & CLABMM:
Whoteaale and Retail Dealers in
Offer for sale on the most favorable terms,
75 . .. Dales Heavy Gunny Bagging;
300 . . . Whole and Half Coils Rope;
200 . . . Bags Rio, Laguira and Java Coffee;
45 . ... hds. New Crop Sugar;
100 . . . Barrels Clarified Sugars, A. B. & C;
25 . ... " Crushed and Powdered Sugar;
300 . . . Whole and Half Boxes Candles;
150 . . . Buxes Tobacco, various brands;
50,000. Segars, assorted brands;
200 . . . Kegs Nails, assorted;
1000 . . Sacks Salt, in twilled sacks;
S00 . . . Barrels Planting Potatoes;
Z00 . . . Whole, Half A Quarter Bbls Mackerel
0,.000. Pounds Bacon, Sides and Shoulders;
100 . ....Barrels Fresh Thomaston Lime;
200 . . :-Barrels Liquors and Wines;
3000 . . Hemlock Sole Leather;
25 . . .. Bales Heavy Osnaburgs;
Butter, Chcese, Lard, Flour.
Augusta, Jan 4.' 3m 52
D'ANTIGNAC & HUBBARD,
Wholesale and RetailDealere in
SUGARS, COFFEE, TEAS
BAGGING, ROPE, POWDER, SHOT, LEAD
GROCERIES ofEVERY DESCRIPTION
NO. 292 BROAD-ST.,AUGUSTA, GA.
Jan.17. tf 2
ELLIS ST., OPPOSITE AUGUSTA HOTEL,
BY McCONNELL & FISH,
FORMERLY OF KENTUCKY.
T .IE Unidersignedl beg leave to inform the pul
lie that they have taken the well known PAL
iC:E STABLES, and intend to carry on the
LIVERY AND SALE MlIS1NESS.
Wu arc prepared to furnish Carriages with gen
Ileilorses, and careful D)rivers ; also, Buggy an'
itaddle Hotrses. Onod COVER 1ED LOTS tare pri
*ided for Drove Stock.
lRates on Transient hurses, per Night,..75 Cti
ingle Feed.......................50 "
We will use every eolirt to please all who ma;
savor us with their patronage.
W M. A. McCONNELL,
SA MEL FISH1.
Augusta, Jan. 11, 3m - 1
TAX COLLECTOR'S NOTICE
I WILL attend at the times and places hereinal
iter specified, to Collect the State and Diitric
cax for the year commencing the 1st day of Octe
*t Dr. John Mobley's, Monday, 28th Marcl
"Mrs. Norris', Tuesday, 29th "
"F. E. Bodle's, Wednesday, 30th "
"Watkin's Store, Same Evening.3o'clk.
"Perry's, Thursday, 31st "
" Mickler's, Friday, 1st Apri)
" Richardson's, Saturday, 2nd1 "
" Smyth's Store, Munday, 4th "
" Sister Springs, Tuesday, 5th "
" Burnett's, Same E vening, 3o'elk.
"Rountree's Store, Wednesday, 6th "
"Shatterfield, Thursday, 7th "
"Liberty 111l1, FrIday, 8th'
" White House, Saturday, 9th "
"Red Hill, Monday, 11th "
"Cheatham's Store, Tuesday, 12th "
"Pleasant Lane, Wednesday, 13th "
"3. S. Smyly's Store, Thursday, 14th "
"Mrs..Allen's, Friday, 2 o'clk. 15th"
" Dr. 3. C. Ready's Monday, 18th "
" Ridge, Tuesday, 19th "
" Lybrand's, Wednesday, 20th "
"Hatcher's, Thursday, 21st "
"Graitevrille, Friday, 22nd "
" Beach Island, Saturday, 23rd "
"Hamburg, Monday, 25th "
" Cherokee Ponds, Wednesday, 27th "
"~dgfiol C. .,} Monday and Tuesday
After which time my book. will close for th
present year. Tax payers must be punctual, as
<hall he comupelledl to elose or leave their exe
rions iii the hanad. of the Sheriff, before I start fo
The Registration of Births, Deaths and Marri
ages, still required. Time from th'e first of Janu
airy, 1S58, to the first of January, 1559. In cas.
of schite birth., the time and place, names and real
-lences of parents, sex and namue of child, (ifi
'have the latter,) and whether born alive or dead
in case of death. of rehite,, the dlato, place and causi
-,1 dcath, name, age, sex, whether single or an
riedl, occupation, residence and nativity of the de
ceased, with names and surnames of parent. ; ii
case of births and deaths of siwe'e thosamo items
together with the name of the owner, Instead o
name of the deceased and the names of parent.
The law has annexed a fine of ten dollars upot
all persona who shall refuse to give the above in
formation. I hopo that every tax payer will come
prepared to give the necessary informiation.
THEO. DEAN, T. C. E. D.
Mar. 16 tf 10
Blue Ridge Rail Road Compa
ny in South Carolina.
CHARLESTON, 191th February, 1859.
S UBSCRIBER8 TO THE CAPITAL STOCI
are hereby notified that the EIGHTEENTh
and NINETEENTH instalments of the old sub,
scriptiosn, anad TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT of
the new subieription, are required to be paid at
The EIGI1TEENTH instalment on the 19th dal
of April next.
The NINETEENTH Instalment on the 19th din1
of May next.
TEN PER CENT. of the new subscription os
the 19th day of March next.
TEN PER CENT. of the new subscription os
the 19th day of April next.
FIVE PER CENT. of the new subscriptioin os
the 19th day of May next.
1By order. WM. H. PERONNEAU.
SMarch 18, 1859 10t 10
B y Virtue of sundry Write of Fieri Facias ta
mec directed, I weill proced to sell at Edge.
hield C. H., on the first Mond,.y and Tuesday in
April next, the following property In the following
P D. Thurmond vs. William King and wife Frau.
es King, One tract of land containing six hun.
ded aeresymore or lests, adjoining lands of Wyeth
Holmes, P: D. Thurmond and others. Also, one
negro girl by the name of Sally.
The State vs. Alfred Hat.:her, A tract of land
ontaining one hundred and fitly acres, more or
less, adjoining lands of John Jourdaa, James Mor
ris and M. T. Falk.
It. M. Fuller vs. F. M. Nicholas, One lot of land
in the Village of Edgofield containing, three acres,
more or loss, adjoining lands of E. J. Mites; Mrs.
Spann and others.
Terms Cash. -JAMES EIDSON, s.E.n.
Mar. 14, .4te 10
NTOTICE-Jhn2 Seigler, living 10 miles North
-of Alken, tolls before me asmall BAY HOR8IC,
rith a whIte spot on his forehead and a white spot
a the right side of his-neek; supposed to be absut
ITee yearol and appraised 'at forty dollar,.
Teowner is requested to come forward, prove
property, pay .hargss and take him away.
19W AMUUL, OSJY.s.i;
W LL stand the onsuing season at
- Rdgefleld Court House, on Mon- :'
lays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays, andat L
Harmon Gallman's the remainder of the week, at
thirty dollars the season, with the privilege of send
ing any other season until a mare proves in fual.
DICK CIJEATHAM is a beautiful black colt,
four.years old in May next, full fifteen hands three
inches high, and weighs about eleven hundred and
-fifty pounds. He was a good race horse. He was
sired by Imported Albion, his dam was by Im
ported Leviathan, grand dam by Pacolet, geat
grand dam by Top Gallant, great, great grand dam
by Lamplighter, Ac.
The Albions have'run 20 races this winter and:
won 16, beating the cracks of Kentuoky at Mem
phis Tennesseo; the cracks of Virginisat Charler
ton, S. C., and the cracks of Alabama at Mont
gomery, Mobile and Columbus.
THOMAS G. BACON.
January 19,-1859 if 2
THE FINE TROTING STALION
WILL stand the present season
at Hamburg, S. C., which hns
iouommenced and will expire Brat of
June, and will be let. to mares at.theA:
tow rate of Ten Dollars the season,
or Afteen to insure.
MORGAN is a beautiful mahogany bay, near
16 hands high, nine years old, of. fine form and
proportion, a perfect model of a Horse. He is a
very fast trotter, and Is a full blooded Morgan
Horse. Was sired by Gifford Morgan, dam by
The.object of the proprietors in offering the sir
vices of this fine stock horse at such a low rate,
is to put him In reach of all, and improve the
stook of horses in the country.
HECKLE & WILSON.
Augusta, Ga., March 16, 1859 Im 10
f Barnwell Sentinel will please copy one
month, and forward bill.
TRY ITI TRY IT!! TRY IT! !
AMMONIATED BONE SUPER
PHOSPHATE OF LIME!
A Substitute for Peruvian Guo.
' ''IS is the ar'ticle used with so "uc 'succces
in the last crop, by the planters of Beech Is
tand; it costs less and Is said to be superior to Peru
vian Guano, or any other fertilizer for Cotton.
H. A N. E. SOLOMON, Agts for S. Carolina.
Hamburg,S.C.,Feb.2,1859. 6t 4
AMIOXIA TED BOXE
SHR PHOSPIHAHE Of HIE!
OF THE OST APPROTED QUALITY.
A Substitute for Peruvian Guano.
CHEMICAL WORKS, NEW YORK,
OFFICE, 194 WATER STREET.
Adjoining United States HoteL
A FERTILIZER producing all the immediate
effects of the best Peruvian Guano, without
tue danger of dostroying a crop by its coming in
contact with the seed and being lasting in the soil
years after the Guano is exhausted. It is pulver
ized to a fine powder, ready for use. No loss of
time and labor In breaking lumps, sareening, &o.
PnosPRATE or LiNE is the only element in Guano
or any other fhrtilizer, from which permanent effect
can be expected; hence that fertilizer which con
tains the most Phosphate, with a sufficiency of
immonia to produce all the effect that can be hadl
'rom ammonia, is the best, inasmuch as more than
~hat is waste.
N.B.-To test the rolative value of this fertilizer.
use in quantity and all other respects satao as Porn.
Packed in strong bags of 150 pounds. Barrels
wverage 275 lbs. each.
My Sarie:n Pubos-uAmx or Li~xE is not an experi.
nent. Four years trial of it upon all kinds of erops
.zud soils, has p~roved its valuu each year, and that
.t is of uniform quality.
Try it sido by side with No. 1 Peruvian Glunno
apon all your crops, and see which is cheapest,safe
F .st, and most lasting. As a Tog Dnsrsiao upon
-grain or grass early in the Spring, it "will pay."
Certificates, dated from the first year of the intro
duction of my fortilizer, each year since might be
.Ldded; but the most satisfactory certificate is for
every farmer to try it for himself.
Sold by the dealers in Agricultural Implements
in the city, and at 122 West-st., cor. Dey street.
PRICE $45 PER TON OP 2000 POUNDS.
jpfA discount made to buyers of 5 tons or more.
.For directions, analyses and certificates, see pam
phlet, sent free upon ap~pllcation to the proprietor.
L. S. HOYT, 194 Water-st., N.Y.
pm CA UTION.-Observe that every hag and
harrol of Horv's SvI.za P'osPHATE or LIME Is
branded as above designated. Xone other l Genuine.
N. B.-Elide Island, or Pacific Ocean Guano, No.
I Peruvian and Columihan GL'AYO, (Juousn Boxx,
PoUDREvrx and Plaster, for sale in any quantity,
and at lowest price.
pg Orders supplied for Super Phosphate of
Lime, anid other fertilizers, with costs of freight
added to prices in New York, by
T. P. STOVALL & Co., Agts,
' Ko. 258 Broad-st., Auigusta, Ga.
I san permitted to refer the planters of E'lgefield
District to the gentlemen here named, residlents of
Beech- Island, who have used may fertilizer upon
cern and cotton the past season, and have largely
increased their orders for the coming season.
T. W. WIIATJ.F.Y, T. S. MILLRa,
Dn. 1H. R. Coox, CArT. HI. L. MAsoY.
BArTIonx, Dec. 23,18S58.
-L.S. HOT, EsQ.--Dear Sir: I have made sever
al analyses of your Sua PHOSrnIATE or LIxE,
and consider it one of the hest fertilisers In the.
world. I have also been present in your factory
while it was being prepared, and I know, from i
personal observation, that it is carefully and~con
.scientiously made. In reference to its use upon
cotton lands, concerning which you enquire of mue,
i have to say that if you adop~t the very slight mnodi-.
ication which I have suggested, you will furnish
the planter with all the elements required by theu
Cotton Plant, in a form capable of speedy assimila
The chief ingredients removed from the soil by
cotton, are Potash, Soda, Lime, Magnesia,. Phos
phoric and Sulphuric Acids. For the rapid growth I
of thme plant, Amnonia is also required. Now all
these materials of fertility are ahundantly supplied
I y the manure you prupose to furnish. It contains I
Phosphoric Acid in a form readily appropriated by
plants, and indeed all its ingredients are soluhle
and can be easily assimilated by the growing plant.
I[ have already furnished you with analyses which
you have, so that you do not need them repeated
1 very cordially recommend your fortilizer to the
favorable notice of Southern Agriculturists.
Very respectfully, yours, &c.,
A SNOWDEN PIIGOT, M. D.,
Analytical Chemist of the Maryland Institute.
Jan 19 12t2
The Junportedi Spanish Jack
T HE Subscribers having purcbased the Celebra
ted Jack COLUMBUS, of'er his services to the
stock raising community of Eldgefield District. Hec
will stand the Spring season at James M. Lan
ham's and Elbert. Mundy's, 12 miles from Edge
field C. H., and 12 miles from flamburg.
-For further particulars apply to either of the 1
subscribers. JAMES M. LANHAM,i
March 9, 1859 tf 9
E STRAY NOTICE--Tolled before me, on
the 22d Dec. 1858, by Felix Luke, living eight
miles Noirth of Edgefield C.'HI., an BEtray BAY
MAIRE MULE, 21 or 22yesrs old, 14 hands high, I
and numerous umarks of the gear on her sides and
legs. Appraised at $15. L.CREx..
Jan. 5, 1859 . 4tna 52
G-OOD 'rTHINGS--I ani unw receiving a 4
.Jlarge supply of MACKEREL, No. 3, in i
bble., andl No. 1 and No. 2, in Kitti, Ac.
Alsn. a good supply of the Pink Eye Planting
POTATOES. They are Fresh and very prolifie in
yield. S. E. BOWERS, Ag't.
Hamburg, Feb. 2, if 4 -
NIJOTICE.--All persons are forwarned from
Ltrading for a certain Note of -hand made pay
aile to John Lake, Adm'or.,- of the Estate of Jane
Berry, dec'd., or hearer, for about $35,20, dated
21st August 1858, and payable twelve months after
date, with Interest from date. The said Note has
been liquidated by the principal, and is said now
to bo In the hands of Richard Berry, my co-securi
ty, who is claiming a portion of it of me, which I
J. F. C. SETTLE.
Mar 14, 1859. . t 10
JOTICE.-All persons having any demands
N agasist the estate of Levi Newby, deceased,
ate reqested to hand them In, properly attested, ~
by or bfore Thursday the 18th dyof Msy, as
Intend making a-final seteetasi~tti
the 0rdinary~ 0Oce, at Edgefield C. K, on *Ilat,.
day. All those Indebted to said estate areped. h
ed to pay the same forthwith.
J0HN 1. 20MONDS, Mdn', p
7e.., fd Im
GREAT BARGAINS IN
X.A.S. HEN3:ET -
EGS leave to call the attention of his friends
and the public to his largo and well assorted
Fancy and Domestic Dry Goods,
le having disposed of all his old Goods previous to
his goingto the North, is now in possession of an
All tntird New Stock!
Which comprises all that is FASHIONADDE
AND DESIRABLE IN STYLE.
lo has added to his Store another Department in
which he keeps a large supply of
KERSEYS, PLANS, &c., &c.
kll of which will be sold at prices not to be beaten
by any House in Augusta.
He has a splendid lot of Delaines, worth 37 eta.,
which he sells for 25 cents.
Cloaks and Shawls, very cheap;
All wool Delaines, Robes, &c., very cheap;
Fine Silks, all styles, cheaper than ever;
Embroidered Collars worth $1, for 50 cents.
ND ALL OTHER GOODS IN PROPORTION.
Augusta, Nov. 1 tf 43
MUSIC, &c., &c.
T IIE subscriber, after returning thanks to their
friends in Edgefield and adjoining Districts,
for their liberal patronage during the last ten years,
would inform them that they still continue to keep
on hand a large assortment of
from the eelebrated manufactories of Raven Bacon
& Co., Hazelton Bros., and A. H. Gale & Co., New
York, for whom they are sole Agents. These In
4truments having already won such far-famed ce
lebrity, it is only necessary for us to repeat that for
trength, duerability and finish, together with power,
epth, smeetness and softnees of tone, they challenge
competition. Persons wanting a Superior Piano
Forte, would do much better to call and select from
a large assortment, than by dealing with Pedlars
nd agents of inferior makers, where they have u
choice, and have often to pay higher prices for in.
ferior Instruments, than fine ones of superios
makers can be bought for.
Every Piano Forte sold by us is warranted in
ivry respect, so the'purchaser runs no risk what
ever. Porsons ordering from a distance from us
can depend upon getting a GOOD ARTICLE, as
we make it a point to keep goods of the best quality
and such as we can recommend and warrant in
every respect. Their
STOCK OF MUSIC
is very large, and they are constantly receiving all
new pieces as they are published.
GUITAR and VIOLIN STRINGS
of the the best quality always on hand. They
would also call attention to their large stock of
School and Miscellaneous Books,
STATIONERY, BLANK 3001S,
and other articles. Also, always on hand the larg
est assortment in the State, of
GUITARS, ACCORDEONS, VIOLINS,
FLUTES FLAGEOLETS, VIOLIN BOWS,
&c., and every article of Musical Merchandise.
Carhart's and Needham's and Prince's celebrated
Accordeons and Violins Repaired in the
All of the above articles sold at low prices for
CHor City acceptances by
GEO. A. OATES & BROTHER,
BRCA..iDST, Auagnat, Gnr.,
[Between United States and (.lobe Hotels.)
April 7, 1858, tt 13
MUSIC, GUITARS, VIOLINS,
IANJOS, FLUTES, ACCORDEONS,
INSTRiiCTION BOOKS, GUITAR
and VIOLIMI ST RINGS, &c., &c.
)pposite the United States IHotel,
Also, Sole Agent for CRICKEING & Sos's, and
iTODAnT's CEL.EnnATED Pr~Aso FonTas.
His stock comprises every variety of 8j and '7
ictavo instruments, from $250 to $1,000. Every
[nstrument is warranted sound and perfect.
Augusta, Dec. 12. 3m 49
THE GROVER AND BAKER
SEWIN6 .MA CHINES!
Is Univereally Preferredl
POE. FA.CEL2 'CSE.
L ST. It is more simple and easier kept in order
than any other machine.
2nd. It makes a seam which will net rip or ravel,
f every third stitch is cut.
3rd. It sews from t we ordinary spools, and thus
1 trouble of winding thread is avoided, while the
amne machine can be adapted at pleasure, by a
ere change of pool, to aill varieties of work,
4th. The esame machine runs silk, linen thread.
ndl common spool cotton, with equal facility.
5th. The scam is s elastic as the most elastic
abrie, so that it is free' from all liability to break in
rashing, ironing, or otherwise.
. The stich adei lhy this machine is more beau
iful than any other made either by hand or ma
A new supply of these celebrated machines, of all
ho leading pattern, just received by
M. A. R ANSOM, Agt for the Manufas'rs.
epy of a Lgtter from Ion. SAB. H. HAMXOND.
Wasnrseoo, Dec. 11, 1858.
San: In reply to your letter asking my opinion of
novast & Bixsta's Sa'wiNG hMACHINxs, I take
leasure in saying that they have mnore than an
werud my expectations, after trying and returning
I have three of them in operation on 'my different
.cs and after four years trial have no fault to
d. Yours, respectfully, J. H. H AMMOND.
To M. A. R Assox, Esq., Hamburg, S. C.
py of Letter from JoNATEAN K. KILLTa.
EaE cRIsLAyn, S. C., Dec. 18,I858.
M. A.R Asox-Dear Sir:t In reply to your en
iry hew I like the Gnovan A BAxER Szwzx0
LACRiIE, I take pleasure in saying that after using
tfour months it has given entire satisfaction. It
simple and easy to understand, and has never
en out of order. My wife had no difficulty in
structing'k servant in the use of it-. I anm fully
ersuaded that no invention of the age is mere
rorthy the attention of the public than that of
ewing Machines. Very respectfully, yours.
JONATHAN M. MILLER.
~fai A reduction of one half the usual price is
sade to all ministers of the Gospel wrho have fami
ls, and to all religious or charitable societies
rhere the machines are to be used for purposes of
Hamburg, De. 29, 1858. tf 51
3NLEY, FORCE & Co.,
WhAolesale and Retail Denalers a .
B0OTS, S HOE S,
Trunks, Valises, Carpet Bags,
Hemlock and Oak Sole Loather:
French, American anal termnan Calf Skins;
Lining. Binding and Top Skins;
Shoe Lasts, Shoe Pegs. Sho~e Threads;
Sho Tools, Boot aud Shoe Materials of every
Tannr's Tools, &c.
if Orders promptly attended to.
Augusta, Jan. 15. 9ma 2
BOOTS & SHOES.
rL1E Subscriber has just opened in this Town
La BOOT AND SHOE ESTABLISHMENT,
which he invites the attention of the Ladies and'
ntlemen of the community.
pZSHis Stock Is NEW and COMPIETE, and
sTRUM VERY LOW FOR CASK.
prNhopes-to merit a liberal share of pubiS.
.. i Wv CmenrTrAN A~L
THOMAS J. FOGAIRTY,
Under the Augusta Hotel,
BROAD-ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
W OULD respectfully call the'attention of Plan.
ters, Merchants and Physicians to his fresh
and unadulterated stock of
Drugs, Medicines and Cheinicals, and
ALL OTHER ARTICLES IN HIS LINE.
I feel assured that no. House'in this City or else
where can offer a stock superior in GanUsmiNs5,
PUnITy, or on more REASOXAPLe TaRs.
EVERY ARTICLE WARRANTED!
All officinal preparations put up under the super
vision of graduates of the London and Dpblin Col
loges of Pharmacy, and in strict ;onformity with
the formularies of the United States Pharmacopoia.
My stoek of
Hair, Tooth, Paiat ana Wall Brushee, &c., &c., &c.,
is at all times complete. I would also call at
tention to my stock of
Paints, Oils, Glass, Putty, Varnishes,
BURN ING FLUID, &c.,
which I promise to sell 10 per cent. LowEu than any
House in the city.
Any articlu sold by me, which does not give sitis
faction, the money will be returned and expenses
paid in all cases.
pDAgents for SHERVAN's PATENT TRUSS,
and the only depot for genuine SwEEDIsn LEscnts
in the city.
fW Soliciting a visit before purchasing else.
where, I feel confident that the inducements offered,
both in lowness of price and punctuality in attend
ing to orders, will secure a portion of your trade.
REMEMBER my Store is under the Augusta
Hotel, Augusta, Ga.
THOMAS J. FOGARTY.
Augusta, March 30 ly 12
1holesale and RetailDealer in
.Vrgtt), Engifs) au Smerican
No. 180 Broad Street,- Augusta, Ga.
3,000 pounds for sale very low, by
W. H. TUTT, DaueersT,
180 Broad-st., Augusta.
LINSEED OIL, WHITE LEAD, &c.
500. . . Gallons English Linseed Oil;
10,000. Pounds Pure White Lead;
COLORS OF ALL KINDS, for sale at very low
algures, by W. H. TUTT, DaUoIrT,
108 Broad-st., Augusta.
SPERM, WHALE and LARD. OIL.
A large stock always on hand and for sale low, by
W. H. TUTT, DaatST,
No. 108 Broad Street, Augusta.
The boat article known for making Soap-cheapei
and better than Potash. For sale by
W. H. TUTZs Dauoetsr,
108 Broad-st., Augusta.
Augusta, Nov.- I tf 43
oOUT ER '
No. 200 Broad-st., Augusta, Ga.,
To the Reader. of/the Adrertiser :
T 'IIS will inform my friends that I have the biear
as'sortment of (IAnnEN Sy~an ever brought ft
ens market. They are from the celebrated house,
,f Landreth andl Thorburn of this country, and the
calportedl from Nilmnorin, of Paris. gg
All who have tried the European, know that they
arc superior to our seed as a side by side trial will
In, the Durao AND Mvxpressa LINE', I can serve
umy customuers with as good and on terms as reason
able as any House in Augusta.
V. LA TASTE.
Feb. 2, if 4
LIGHT for the SUFFERING MILLIONS!
A CETAN CURE POR CONSUMPTION
Andi al Lung Diseas.e.-Shortness of Rreath-Dye
pephia and Dysentery- Worst cases of Crouap
and Ckolie, &c., &c., &c.
T HIS medicine is purely vegetable, being com
posed entirely of boot Rye Spirits and Wesl
tndia Gums, and other Extracts which are healing
to the Lungs..
pm It is a most pleasant drink.
*0- One bottle should be carried by every man,
woman or child traveling to mix with the water.
rI-Price One Dollar Per Bottle.-st
[f it does not give satisfaction I will refund the
*p7-For sale by R. L. GENT RY, Agent, at Sib
ley's Corner, with Messrs. H. A~ N. E. Solomon.
.vhere I always will he found with a large supply
af the abovo VaLI'AurLE PaoranTY. Also.
I am also a lways in the market (at Sibley's Cor
ner,) for purchasing cotton. and will pay the highest
market prie for fine cottons.
RICasoND Co., Ga., March 8, 1859.
Capt. R. L. GsEvyar-Doar Sir: I take great
pleasure in recommending your Coigh Remedy,
(Dr. Martin's.) I must say its the best I have ever
nsed in my family, and don't think any family
should be without it. Yours, with respect,
- W. T. SHARPLEY.
For the above medicine, apply to
R. L. GENTRY, Agent.
Hamburg, Jan. 25, 189.ly 3
The Great Southern Remedy for
ALL BOWEL DISEASES,
Ciolera, fRhuicra, Morbus. .Dysentery, D~iurrhtra,
B ilious l'ole, Colic Ilufuntu. Also, ..dmiru
bly upaed to mania Iinesee of Females,
nult cepeciullg M E arnte AnoN.
TIE VIRTUES OF JACOB'S CORDIAL are
1st. It cures the worst cases of Diarrhea.
2nd. It cure. the worst forms of Dysentery.
Xrd. It cures California or Mexican Diarrhma.
4th. It relieves the severest Colic.
5th. It cures Cholera Morbus.
6th. It cures Cholera Infauitum.
7th. It cures painful Menstruation.
8th. It relieves Pain in the Back and Loins.
9th. It~contracts Nervousness and Despondency.
10th. It restoros Irregularities.
11th. It dispels Gloomy and Hysterical Feelings.
12th. It's an Admiraale Tonic.
A few Extracts from etters, Testimnials, &c.
"I have need Jacob'd Cordial in my family, and
have found It a most effiient, and in my judgment,
a valuable remedy.
HoN. HIR AM WARNER,
Judge Supreme Court, Ga."
"It gives me pleasure in being able to recom
mend Jacob's Cordial; my own personal experience
and the experience of my neighbors and friends
around me, is a suffeient guarantee for me to he.
lieve it to he all that it purports to be, vis: A
WM. H. UNDERWOOD.
Tormuerly Judge Superior Vourt, Chacrkee UIrcuit."
"I take great pleasure in recommending this in
valuable medicine to all afficted with bowel dis
eases, for which I believe it to -be a sovereign
remedy-decidedly superior to any thing else ever
tried by me.
A. A. G AULDING,
Deputy G.M. of the Grand Lodge of GJeorgia."
"I have used Jacob's Cordial in my family, and
this, with all I hear about it as a remedy by those
who have tried it, induces :ne to believe that it
stands at the bead of every prepa.ration of the kind,
and I would recommend its use in the diseases for
which it is compounded.
MILES G. DOBBIN,
Cashier of Bk. of State of Georgia, Griffin."
"If there is any credibility in human testimony,
Jacob's Cordial must stand pre-eminent above all
other preparations for the cure of Bowel Diseases.
From the mass of testimony in its favor coming in
from all quarters. it must be very far in advance, as
a curative agent, of most if not all other patent pre
parationis. A. FLEMING,
Cashier Marine and Fire Ins. Bk., Griffn."
" This effeient remody is traveling Into celebrity
as fast as Bonaparte pushed his columns into Russia,
and gaining commendation wherever used ."-Geor
uia duefereenian, May 19th. 1858.
SOLD'RY DRUGGSTS EVERYWlHERE..
fieMerchanto, Druggists and Physicians sup..
plied by J. ASHURST, Importer and Wholesao
Dealer, Charleston, S. C.
Sept. 22, 1858.. ly 32'
A SPLENDID BARGAIN.--The Subser-.
nitke., itwill besold for cash, atif
osf,"ad wratdL Bis-malL . ,
S. 3, BOWERS, Age,
sEam6.r.Mamathiase. Vr s
THE LIVER INVI&ORAThRI
PREPARED BY Dr. SANPOIRD,
3. agreatscientile mudlcu aiscoveif, anis daily
workigg' cures, s1mosf to great t be Iv It
cures as if by makile, dn bt Irst dose gving
benefit, and seldom more than one bottle is requir
.d to cure any kind of Liver Complaint, from the
worst Jaundice or Dyspepsia to a common head
sche, all of which are the the result of a aiscasod
The Liver Is am of h' princi p laors of the
human, body, and when- it perform lt functions well
h eno r of tipe .slalom ,are flydeveloped. The
'omach salmost ependi on the he
.ction of the Liver for the proper performance of its
hantions. When the slom ach is at faultkthe bowels
kuatfaltdndthe whole a :isuffersinjeonse.
yonga-On e 0 Ever" having 6omd t
madep oths ofhtrgn
proprietor has made It his study, a practice of
Gore. than twent) yom, tndsome reinmedy where
with to 0 t. the many derangements to
-which Itis lible;'0
To prove that this re medy is at last found, any
person troubled with aLv er Complaint . '* an
f itsforms hasbuttotrya botle, and sonvieloin -
A compound has been formed by'dissolv'ng gums
and extraetln that pan Which is solable for the ae
o be ofthe md elie 'These gums remove
%11 morbid or bad matter from the sytn~nPly
ug in theirplace a healthy ioy of
he stoma, causing food to .di wqi4ffix
.he blood, giin-tone and h i 'oo tM Vslie mfaht*
aery, removing the causes of e as, and fe
ng a radical otto n y of thed
ifrettfelt bt. ang Caoinet eW nea PA
en that Is usually resor Wtd to.
One ees after eating -is sufficient to relieve the
tomach, and prevent the food from rising and sour.
Onlyt one dose taken befele- retiring prevenk
Only one dose taken at 0 night loosens the bowels
gently, and ures eostivea nesL
One A-e takenaftereschomeaL-ill euro Dyspepeta.
- r~edoses Wt~ fea"spoonafkwill always re.
One bottle taken for fe male obstruetion, renmres
he cause of the disease,0 and makesaperfect eure.
Only one does immedi atelyrelieves Chole, while
One dose, often repeated, is a sure cure for Chub
ra Morbus, and a pro 17 yentative of Chew
One dose, taken olteA wilprevit the
,f Bilious Attacks, whileit rstieeves:an p fm -
& Only one bottle is needed totbrew out of e
4ystem the effects of medi ctue after a long sickness,
One bo e takn fortLheundie, rpovys all
iollowness o r unuatorsl 2 colos ftn the sldn.. "
One dose taken a short time before eating givas
vigor to the appetite, and makes food digest well.
One dose, often repeated, cures Chronie Diarrhma
in its worst forms, while summer aidbbwel'eons
)laints yield almost to the'ritidese - -
One or two doses cures attacks caused by worms,
ihile for worms in children, there is no surer, safer
,r speedier rmecdy an tiae world, asiit ne ' fails..
There is'no exa'geration in those atauments;
-hey are plain, a r fals, that we can give evi
lonce to prove, while all who use it are giving their
tnanimous testimony in its favor.
We take ininite pleasure in recommending this
nedicine as a preventive for Fever and Ague, Chill,
Fever, and all Fevers of-a Billions type. It oper
ates with certainty, and thousands are willingt
estify to its wonderful virtues.
Among the hundreds of Liver Rentedies now
iffered tothe public,thero are nonewe can sohighly
ecommend as Cr. SANFORD'S INVIGORATOR,
4o generally known iow throughout tim Unin.
rhis preparation Is truly a Liver -Xnvigorator, pro.
lucing the most happy results on all who us'iLt.
.ilmost innumerable ortificates have'been given to
.be great virtue of this medicine by tho'se of the
1ighest standing in society, and we know it to be
he best preparation now before the publi.-Hud.
too county Demcrat.
Price, One Dollar Per Bottle.
SANFORD & CO., Pro rietor.
3A6 Broadway, New York.
For. sale at Edgefield C. H., by G. L. Pzx, Agt.
'" une 16, 1858. ly 23
FORL THlE RAPID CUEE OF
Colds, Coughs, ad
uamL, Mass.. 20th Dec., 1551.
Da. J. C. Aria: I donotbhesiate tosay
the host remedy I have eme found lbs
Coughs. Iloarsenoss, Influensa, and the .
coneomItant symptomnsofaCold, Isyour
Catasar PacronAL. Its coastant use In
-any practice and my family for the last' -
ten years has shown it to posses supe
rior virtue for the treatiment of those
cmplalnts. EBENf KIGHT, 31. D.
A.B MIORTIY. Rsq.,of Urec'N. Y., writes: "I have'
used your )iecforal myself and In my tonall ever sine
you Invented it, and believe It the best mdcne for Ito
purpose everput out. With a bad cold I should sooner
pay twenty-firo dollars for a bottle than do without it,'or
take any other remedy."
CruWhooping Cough Infaenza.
Bairmm Avsa: I will cheerul certf youb. 1hT, 6
is te es medy we pose for the cure of whejn
cough, ereup, and the ceat diasases of children. Wed
your fraternity In the Sotath aprcaeyour skill, and
commend your medicine to ourpel.
.A3M08 LEE, EsQ., Mommnas, IL, wrltes,3d Jan., 1556:
aI had a tedious Influtensa, which coufined me in doors
six weeks; took maymedicines without relief; finally
tried your Pectoral byte advice of our clergyman. The
first dose relieved te soreness In my throat and lungs I
ess than one half the bottle made me completely welL
Vour medicines are the cheast as well. the best we,
can buy, and we esteenm on, oco, and your remedies,
as the poor man'sfriend.
Asthmna -or Phthisie, and Bronchitis.
Wair Mazesssraa, PA., Feb. d;Is156.
Sm: Your Cherry 1Jdetrai Is performing marvellous
cuues In this section. It has relieved several from alarm.
lug symptoms of consumption, and is now curing a nana
who baa labored under an affection of the lungs for the
last forty years. HENRY I,. PARKS, Merchant.
A. A. RAMSEY, M0. D., At~aho:r, MNerios Ce., Iaws,
writes, Sept.6,1855: "Duringimy practiceof many years
I hare found nothing equal to your 0herry Pbtoumi for
giving ease and relief to consumptive patients, or curing
such as are curable."
We might add volumes of evidence, but the most eon
vinctng proof of the virtuesof this remedyls found in Its
effects upon trial.
Probably noe one remedy has ever been known which
cured so many and such dangerous cases as this. Some
no human aid can reach; but even to thos the Gerry
1ctral affords relief and comfort.
Aston Hos, Nsaw Yost Carr, March ,1865'*
Doorea ArTsa. Lewar.r,: I feel It a'duty and .pesr
to Inform you whet your Cherry Jbetoroi has den for my
wifs. She had been fie months laboring under the dan
gerous symptoms of ConsumptIon, from which no aid we
could procure gave her much relief.~ She wassteadily fal
Ing. until Dr. Strong, of this city,whe~re we haveese t
adife, recommended a trial of your miedicine. We bkess
his kindness, as we do your skili; for she has recovered
fihna that day. She is not yet austrong usshe used to
be, but Is freu from her cough and calls herself well.
Yours with gratin de and
ain,,ampfrers, do not des~ till you have tried Ams's
Cnsaar P'evoa.. It Is madls by eyse of the best medklos
chemists in the world, and its cures all around us bespeak
the high merits of Its virtues.-PhaadriIji~iu ledger.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills.
TJ'11N sciences of Chemistry and Medicine have been
taxel their utmost to produce this beet, moetpeufect
purgative which Is known to man. Innumnerable proub
are shown tihat these Pills have virtuss which surpas In
excellence the ordinary medicines, and that they win u.
precedentedly upon-the esteem of all men. They arsaum
andl pieaanut to take, hut powerful to cure. Their pene
trating propertie stimulate the vital activitieeof the holy
remote the obstructions of Ito organs, purify the bloeI;
and expel diseas. They purgeout the foul htumorswhkh
breed and grow distemper, stImulate sluggish or dIso
deredorgans into their natural action, and imparthealthy
tone with strength to the whole system. Not only do
they cure the everyday complaints of every body, but
also formildable and dangerous diseases that ban bste
ti.heelt of human skin. While they produce poweribi
effects, they are at the same time,in dinminiasd ses,Ih
safest and best physic that can be employedM rchldseu,
Being sugarcoated, they are pleasat to take; and beiag
purely vegetable, are fee from any risk of harm. Curse
have been made which surpass bslief were they not suby
stantlited'by men of suchexalted pesition and eharactit
as to forbid the suspicion of untruth. Many eminent
clergymen andpbysiciaaahavelenttheir names toeuit
to the pulic the relIab~liy of my remedies, while elbes
have sent me the asaurance et thefreonetion tIb my
Preparations contrIbute immensely to the relied 5
afflicted, sansing tbllowemen.
The Agent below named Is pleased to flernish grais a
American Almanac,containing directions for their sed
certificates of their cnrs,.of the following eesplainta
Costiveness,-Billons Compslaints, Rhenutatriin, ray
leartlurn, Iheadache arising from a foulstmhUi
sea, IndIgestion. Morbid Inaction of the Bowdasd pain
arising thesrefronm, Flatulency, boss of Appetits, all Ulker
ens and Cutaneous Diseasee which require sa ewarnant
medllcinme, Scrofula or Kings EviL They asoe, by purify.
lug tihe blood and stimulating the system, cure mn
complaints which it would not be supposdIbyec
reach, such as Deathesa, Partial Blindness, Neurli and
Nervous Irritability, Derangements of the iverad EM.
neys, Uimnt, and oilher kindred complaints arsing tem.
low state of the body or obstructioneof its faaetioes. .
Do not be hput off by unprincipled deales with some
other pill they make mere profit on. Ask for Ams's
Piuts, and take nothing else. No other they san give
you compares with this In ltb Intrinsic value or curative
powers. The sick want the beet aid there Is br th%
and they should have It.'
Prepared by Dr. 3. 0. ATE,
Practical and Analytical Chem5i@soUl, Xan,
Pasa M5 Cre. ran Box. yrn Deas roB $1.
0. L. PENN and DMr. A. G. A T. J. TEAGUE,
Edgefield C. H.; A. J. PELLETIER A CO., Ham
burg, and by all dealers In medicine. Wholesale
by IiAVILAND, CHICHESTER A CO., Augusta,
Juno2 l7 . 2
NLOTICE.--Afl person's h'aving any demad
.Lagainst the Estate of Richard Searns, dee'd.,
are requested to present them on or before tlie Ith
day of June, properly attested; as there will be a
Anal settlement of said Estate on that -day.
RICH. BARRETT. j Ad'org
. er 9 3m* g
OTIC .-Anpersoharesous of em eyt
the-NEgro man J03, belon . to'ts.8
mar.s, may do no pon OOeem ling53Pltbe tr -.
neotliomedl oshipriiiihl Joe earties with hip
- .BEIbLSA enL '