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The Country Lassie.
She blossomed in the country,
Where sunny summer flings
Her rosy arms around the earth,
And brightest blessings brings;
Health was her sole inheritance,
And grace her only dower;
I never dreamed the wild wood
Contained so swcet a flower.
Far distant from the city.
And inland from the sea,
My latsiv bloomed in goodness,
As pure as pure could be;
She caught her dewy fnishness
rroiu hill and muuntain bower,
I niever dreamed th;: wil I wood
Cmntained so sweet a flower.
The rainhow must have lent her
Soane uf its airy grace;
The wild rube partol with a blush,
That nestled on her face;
The sunbeams got entangled in
The long waves of her hair,
Or she had never grown to be
So modest and so fair.
The early birds have taught her
Their joyous matin song,
And some of their soft innocence,
She's been with them so long;
And for her now if neu.l be,
I'd part with wealth and power,
I never dreamed the wild wood
Contained so sweet a flower.
The Planter's Friend.--Freights on
From the March number of the Farmer &
Plader we extract an article by the editor
under the above head. It contains sensible
suggestions, and is a merited compliment to a
good citizen; and we beg -leave to endorse it
" It gives us great pleasure to chronicle
every movement which has a tendency to
benefit the agriculturists of the country, be it
in legislative' bodies or railroad conventions.
]t is the more gratifying to find men true to
the great interests of the country, regardless
of the petty ambitions which are usually reg
ulated by the popular ear-men who look
steadfastly to the welfare of the people, with
out considering whether their actions and
votes will eventually have a tendency to ele
vate themselves to some exalted position in
the gift of the dear people. The general leg
islation of the country, now, has an eye to
President, Governor, and Senator-making
and is so interesting in its details and ma
.ucmvres, that it engages the labor and life of
our broad-sheeted friends, the newspapers of
the day, and to these industrious workers we
leave the management of all such affairs.
Politicians are not of us, nor for us, and, be
ing like Dame Quickley's man-" neither fish
iror flesh"-we know not where to have them.
We are induced to make these remarks,
upon being retninded of the eminent services
rendered to the agriculturists of the country
l,y the watchful attention of the Hon. Sam'.
MeAlley, of Chester, both in the Legislature
anid in the recent Convention of Stockholders
of the Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad.
Mir. \leAlley, years ago. introduced the first
restrictive stipulation in regard to freights on
Guano, &c.. which was adopted by the Legis
lature, in referenc to the charges on such ar
tiel.-s, on the S-auth Car olina Rai'road. We
now find him again on the watch, a faithful
sentinel, guarding the best interests of our
imipoverishe~d hand-rest raining and curbing.
by every means in his power, the exactions of
our railroad corporations, in such a mann -r
that a true polhey of reciprocal benefit is
" i.S. McAliley offered the folbwing
"1Resolred, That the freight on guano on
the Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad
shall not exceed eight cents per one hundred
'-Mr. McAliley stated that his reasons for
offering the resolution, was in consequence of
wvhat passed during the recent session of the
South Carolina Legislature. The South Car
olina Railroad had made an application for
an amendment to their charter, touching the
bridge over the Wateree River. lie had sug
g ested the above rate to the South Carolina
Railroad Company at that time, and had pro
mised that the freight should be the same on
the Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad
route. He offered the resolution, therefore,
for fixing the rate, so that the South Carolina
Railroad Comnp any mnight have full evidence
ot what was their charge for this kind of
freight, and thus it might induce that compa
ny to reduce the charges to the same level.
The charge nbw made was twelve cents per
one hunidred pounds.
" .lr. W. R. Robertson, of Winnsboro',
sugg"ested that the freight ought to be pro
pon~ioned to the distance, and that as Winns
boro' was only one-half, it ought to be but
"Mr. McAliler said there was another con
sideration, that although the charge was the
same from all points on the Charlotte and
South Carolina Railroad, yet this course was
justified, because, if one hundred pounds ot
guano produced two hundred pounds of lint
cotton, the down freight on that from Char
lotte, would he eighty centa, and from Winns
boro' would be thirty cents. Tihae road would
be benefitted by the ineceased freighat.
"On motion of .\r. W. R. Robertson, the
res- utiou was unan imouasly adopted.''
This is what we call fostering the agricul
tural interests of the land. We thank the
liberal spirit of the stockholders who unani
inously adopted the resolution, as much a~i we
do " The P'lante/~s Friend," who introduced
it. What say our friends of t'he Greenville,
the Spartanbiurg, the Wilmington and 31an
chester, the South Carolina and the North
Eastern Railroad Companies, with their vari
0us branches and connections, to following up
the good move, and by their liberality induce
the tree use of concentrated nmanures through
out the regions which they penetrate ?
A liberal coutrse of procedure in this mat
ter, would make adegu'ntc returns in the in
creased crops to be transported on their lines
oft road. and it woubil require no longer a
p~eriod1 than a single season of production, to
reimburse them for the seeming losses from a
reduction of such freights. Plfanters dQ not
buy guano to theorize on, but to produce
staple marketable crops of wheat, corn, and
cotton,. and the extended use of this fertilizer
is certain to pay in the great increase of arti
cles raised for exportation. It would have
been well if salt, when used as manure, plas
ter, and the various compounds of super-phos
phate of lime, were put upon the same footing.
it is a pleasure for us to call public atten
tion to a faithft.l friend of agriculture, dis
charging his duty to the people, and it is also
a pleasant duty to point out to the liberal
gentlemnen controlling the various railroad
cotmpanies, an avenue through which they
can vastly benefit those who contribute the
greatest amnotunt of their patronage.
Tro Prevent sows from Killing their
About two y-ears ago we first mentioned
what we have since tried and proved entirely
effectual as a preventive against the killing ot
pigs by the mother-an unnatural, though by
no n:eans an unusual proceeding on the part
of some sows. The matter was again brought
to our minde by a communication from E. ().
Buxton, of Yarmouth, who says there has
been an unusual loss of pigs in his neighbor
hood within a few years past, and recommends,
as the easiest and surest preventive, to give
the sow about half a pint of good rum or gin,
which soon produces intoxic-ation, and the
drunken mother, unlike some human mothers,
becomes entirely harmless towards her young,
andl will even -accomodate her position to the
best advantage of her pigs, andi on her recov
ery from her " bender,'.' she becomes so much
ei'rilized in her disposition as to eradicate all
signs of savagegess towards her young, and
she will manifest all the motherly care that is
due to her "pledgres of affection." We also
know of this remedy being tried by a neighbor
of ours but a few days since, and proving en
tirely effectual, not only overcomung the dis
position of the sow to kill the pigs, but making
.berascaefl ofthem scouild be deired-'
From the American Agriculturist.
Making Farm Life Attractive.
A few months ago, something was said of
the importance to farmers, of cultivating a
habit of observation, and of maikag notes of
their experience for the benefit of others. A
few thoughts on this general subject may well
Why should not every farmer make a cabi
net collection of every kind of rock upon his
land? All soils are made up, in no small
measure, of these rocks disintegrated (worn
down) by the action of the elements. Having
small specimens of these rocks arranged on
shelves in his house, he can daily see the
chief constituent elements of his farm. To
do this, he need not himself be a scientific
chemist or mineralogist; the neighboring
school teacher or educated physiciqn will tell
him the precise name and quality of every
stone. Then let him label them, and at his
leisure read and learn all he can about his
cabinet of minerals.
Near by, let him have a collection of the
different soils on I is firm; from the hill and
valley top soil, subsoil, alluvial, clay, gravel
and sand. Let these be arranged in vials and
bottles, and neatly labelled. And let him not
stop here. Do not trees grow in his wood lot
and orchard, and grasses and grains in his
fields? Let him select specimens of every
variety of wood-say a small cross-section of
every sort of tree, specimens of their leaves,
flowers, and seed, and samples of dried gras
ses and grains, neatly prepared and labelled.
And as to fruits, if he has a son or daughter
skilhEd in drawing, they should make pictures
of all the fruits growing in his orchard and
garden. A gentleman of our acquaintance
has begun to make such a collection of fruits,
drawn and colored by his own hand in leisure
hours, and it is very beautiful. He takes the
fruits as they successively ripen, drawing and
painting them in water colors. He began
with the earliest strawberry, and included the
cherries, raspberries, currants, summer pjears,
apples and Fall and Winter fruit. Those
which escape him one year, he obtains the
next year. When he has copied the whole
circle of fruits growing in kis neighborhood,
he intends to have the drawing handsomely
bound. They will make a set of books of
rare interest and value I
Let the farmer and his family make some
collection of this sort. And to these thinga
let him add specimens of insects injurious to
vegetation, classified and named. Nor would
it be amiss to make or purchase driw:ngai u
useful animals, farm impleilents, and various
works of art and taste.
But enough has now been said to show that
a wide field of pleasing and useful observa
tion lies open before any farmer. How much
would the habit we have advocated tend to
liberalize his views, give him a new and stron
ger interest in his chosen profession, and ele
vate it also in the minds of others! It would
then be plainly seen that there is no end to
the subjects of interesting and useful obser
vation and thought suggested by the pursuits
of agriculture. And what a happy influence
would this ha it of observation exert on the
children educated on a farm so conducted I
They would grow up, thinking men and wo
men, and they would honor and fondly love
the calling of agriculture.
How foolish it is for farmers to com lain of
their children forsaking the homestead at the
earliest opportunity, while such parents do
nothing to ivest farming with some kind of
ttractions I Their children would be dolts,
if they didnt wish to get away from some
farms that we know of. But let parents show
them that agriculture is scmething besides
drudgery ; show them that it awakens thought,
demands thought, and honors thourlht, and
they will not run away from~ it. They will
not hasten to towns and citii a to engage in
trades and professions less honorable, more
uncertain of yielding >iecuniary advantage,
and less healthful to bod and mind and mnor
05E waO T1EsS TO PRACT10E
WHAT IRE PREACHEs.
FEEDIxo CARROTs TO H -ass.--A corres
pondent of the Working Farmer writes that
his attention has lately been calle I to the
best mode of fe.eding carrots to horses, and
afler many experiments he has arrived at the
followin" conclusions :-The carrots should
be sliceA by an ordinary cutter and fed at the
time the animal gets his regular feed. If the
horse has beeni fed with four quarts of oats at
a time giv-e him two quarts of oats and two
quarts of sliced carrota; by such practice the
nitrogenous part of the oats has no chance to
pass off in a Iluid state ; but combines with
the carrot and forms a gelatinous substance
that is retained to supply the wants of the
body, and give muscular strength to the ani
mal. Carrots alone are not as good as oats
for a working horse, but carrots and oats fed
according to above directions, are better
How TO RAISE PEPFrgts.-Sow in March or
April in a hot-bed, and as soon as there is no
danger for frosts set out in good rich loam,
ho'e often and keep the ground loose especially
when you begin to go among thenm to pick
tLe green fruit. Pinch off the first hnlf-doze-n
flower buds to throw the growvth into the stems
and branches and to prevent the plant ex
hausting itself in perfecting a little fruit. Thme
berries or peppers when used for pickling
must be picked before there is the least tint
Soxrflso WORTH Kxow:~.-One day
last week, while purchasing a lot of dried
fruit, we dis-overe-d small pieces of sassafras
bnrk mixed namonpst it, and upon ituiniry
were infometd that. it wase a In-eventive anii at
the worm. It is said that dried fruit put
an-ay- with a little b~ark, (anyv a large h ii df,.l
to the hushel) will save for yenars unmolested
hv those troulblesome little insects, which so
often destr-oy hundreds of bushels in a single
season. The remedy is cheap anid simple,
and we venture to say a good one.--l.exing
SALE AND LIVERY STABLE.
T'- IE Subscriber respectfully informs thme citizens
Jof E.lgefield amnd thme travelling public, that he
has lenmse-d the lhrge and commodious
STABLES AND STOCK LOTS,
Attached to the H~ouse. recently known as tbe Cairo
ina Hotel, and is now prepared for thae accoimmo
HORSES, STOCK, &c.
Hris persontsal iattenti.,n will be given toa the Sta
bles, andl persons lenving their Horses in his care,
may rest satis~ed that they will receive the hest
treatment, lie solicits the travelling community
to give him a trial, as ho desires to convince all
that it will be to their interest to entrust their Hor
ses ta his charge.
DROVERS can also be accommodated with the
best arranged Lots for the safe keeping of their
The Subscriber will always keep on hand a num.
ber of HORSES and VEHICLES, whieh he will
ire out at reasenable prices. Persons wishing
onveyance from Edlgefleld elewhere, have only to
leave their orders with the Subscriber.
T. J. W HITAKEft.
Jan. 19, 1859 tf 2
Blue Ridge Rail Road Compa
fly in South Carolina,
CHA RL ESTON, 19th February, 1859.
SUBSCRIBERtS TO THE CAPITAL STOCK
are herehy notified that the EIGHTEENTH
mnd NINETEENTH instalments of the old sub
sription, and TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT of
he new subscription, are required to be paid as
The EIGHTEENTH instalment on the 19th day
f A pril next.
The NINETEENTH instalment on the 19th day
if May next.
TEN PER CENT. of the new subscription on
~he 19th day of March next.
TEN PER CENT. of the new subscription on
hoe 19th day of April next.
FIVE PER CENT. of the new subscription on
~he 19th day of May next.
By order. WM. II. PERtONNEAU.
March 16, 1859 10t 10
SOTICE--AII persons Indebted to the Estate
,of J. B. Talbert, deceased, are requested to
ake payment at an early date, and those having
emands against said Estate, will reader them in
roperly attested for payment.
B. M. TA LBERT, Adm'or.
Sept. 29, 1858 12m 88
ALL COTTON RAGS WANTED, for
I.whleh cash will be paid by
5.32. BOWEB8, Ag's,
BROOM & NORRELL
ARE NOW OPENING
MlCir Stoak of
1KW SPIES S0095
Thankful for the Liberal Patronage they have
received heretofore, at at the hands of their
friends and a generous public, they
would respectfully solicit continued
INVITE A CLOSE COMPARISON AND EXAMINATION
GoDS AND PRICES
WITH ANY IN THE MARKET.
THEY ARE DETERMINED TO MERIT PUBLIC FAVOR BY
AS LOW A SCALE OF PRICES
As any House in the Trade, and by a continuance of that
OPEN AND FIl SYSTEM Of BEAIlH,
So Popular with ovr Customers and which has always Characterised our
A Strict Adherence to our
ONE. PRICE RULE!
PRICES GUARANTEED TO BE AS LOW
As any other House in the Market.
(Kr Goods Delivered, FREE OF CHARGE, in the City and Hamburg. ..o
Augusta, March 21, tf 11
SPRINC AND SUMMER TRADEe
J. M. NEWBY & CO.,
HAVE NOW ON HAND
.A. SPLENDID STOCK OF
CL OT HING!!
At WilOLESALE and RETAIL. Also,
CLOTHS, CASSINERES & VESTINGS,
Whtich will be Made Ufp to Order
8N TIIHE MGST FA~lNALE STYLE~S
WARRANTED TO FIT.
ALSO, DEAT.RS IN
All of which will be Sold at the Lowest Prices, by
J. N. Newby & Cos
Under the United States Ilotel, Augusta, Ga.
Augusta, March 21 tf 11
NEW CARPET STORE!
GO NO LONGER NORTH!
JUST RECEVEDAEONS E
R ICH English Velvet Carpeting, English and American Three-Plys,
English Wire Brnsse'ls, Scotch Ingrain Carpecting,
English Tapestry Brusssels, rHemp Carpeting, half wool and cot ton Carpeting,
The above goods are selected expressly for this market, and offered at the lowest market prices.
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS.
&e., and at as low a price as the same q-iality of Goods can be purchasedl for, North or South.
Also-4-4, 6-4 and 8. Floor Oil Cloths-good U ,ods, at the low price (f 62 eta per sqare yd.
W~E have now on hand ana just received, several invoices of the above Goods, in gold border
TVplain, gold border basket centre, gold border flowers, and gold border plains, Landscapes
any quantity, plain panel bordered Shades, and buff Holland Shades. The above Goods we are
ofering toour cesomers and the publie generaly at real l ow cabs rices. Our ries range
205 Broad-st., next to the Bank of Augusta.
FOR Church.Aisles, Entries, Stairs, &c. We are offering to the public an assortment of
Engqlish& Venetians, seldom fotund in any Southern market: they are imnported direct by
ourselves, and we can afford to sell them at the fair market value.BALE&BOHR
30 inch and 35 inch Round Rods, 36 and 40 inch x 1, 1 1, It and Ij inch fluted
3" x inc " hlo, 30, 30 n 40 inc e lt and 1} inch silver
30 " x 11 and 14 and 1i hollow, plated Stair Rude.
36 and 40 inch x 1 and 1* inch hollow. Orders filled promptly for the above Goods.
JAS. G. BAILIE & BROTHE'R, 2O5 Broad St., Augusta, Ga.
iOW, DRUGGETS, " all Worsted," suitable for Crumb Cloths. 12.4 Druggets, all wool,
I U' suitable for Carpets or Crumb Cloths. 6 4 Druggets, &c., all wool, at'50 cents andi
621ects. per running yard. JAMES G. BAILIE & BROTHER.
John Cressly & Son.' double sided Mosaic Rugs, in dogs, peafowls, lion, sporting scene, fox
and rabbits, and the American eagle, &c.; Velvet Rugs, Tufted Rugs ; Tapestry Rugs, etc.
Cocoa ayta Canton Mattings.
) Q 4.4 5.4, and 6-4, Cocoa, Mattings, suitable for offices, counting houses, hotel entries,
)"O andpublic thoroughfares, &c-, &c. 3.4, 44, 54, and 6.4 Canton Mattings, in white,
ed, checked, ebene, striped, &c., offered at prices to suit the wants of all.
Inside and Outside Door Mats.
The Irish Cocoa Mat, imported direct; Scotch Cocoa Mats; American Cocoa Mats,
&anilla, Tufted, Choir, Grass, and Sheepskin Mats.
All of the above goods we offer at the lowest market prices. Carpets made, fitted, and laid.
il Cloths cut and laid, by competent men, thoroughly acquainted with the business.
Those in want of the above goods are respetfully requested to give us a look before pur
hasing. g' Country orders promptly,attended to. JA.G ALE&BOHR
New Carpet Store-205 Broad St., Augusta Ga., neart Bnk fAuguta; ad I
A....wa Ga.. Feb. 2. 1859, ly &
rT'E subscriber takes this method of returning
his thanks to his friends for their liberal sup
port during the past year, and respoectfully informs
dhem and she public generally, that he still eon
Anues his FAMILY GROCERY, and will al
ways keep on hand a COMPLETE STOCK of
verything in the Grocery line, to which he Invites
the attention of the trading pubilic. His terms are
reasonable, as he is convinced that "a nimble
Penny is better than a slowe Shilling." I
Also on hand, a large stock of B0 0 T S A N D
SH 0 E S, for sale cheap.
Hamburg, S.C., Jan. 0, 1859. ly 52 )
W E take this opportunity of informing our
PATRONS and FRIENDS that we have
bought out the interest of Messrs. SIBLEY A
USHER, of this Town, and have removed to the
Store formerly occupied by them.
We return our sincere thanks to the Planters
generally for the liberal patronage always bestowed
upon us, and will endeavor to continue to merit the
When we shall have the pleasure of greeting our
old Friends and Patrons at our new location, they
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 CHEESE;
No. 1, 2, 3; Kits and Barrels, MACKEREL;
Heavy Gunny BAGGING;
Bale ROPE and TWINE;
Tennessee and Baltimore BACON;
OSNABURGS, STRIPES, SIIIRTINGS;
BLANKETS and PLAINS;
Negro.HATS, BROGANS and BOOTS;
Oils, Turpentine, Glass and Whitelead;
TOBACCO, Indigo, Madder and Spices;
Every description of IRON and STEEL, Ac.
We have made arrangements with the most cele
brated Distillers on the Continent to supply us the
BEST and MOST CHOICE
BRANDS OF LIQUORS,
That can be produced. Our future aim and inten
tions will be to keep unimpaired our long estab
lished reputation for keeping the FINEST and
most PURE LIQUORS ever offered in Hamburg.
Our large number of customers for W1NES and
LIQUOtS is sufficient guarantee that we keep the
purest and beat articles in this line.
Our superior facilities for selling Imported Wines
and Liquors are unquestionable, as we receive them
direct from the London Docks.
IN OUR SADDLERY DEPARIXENT,
Will be found a New and Fashionable Stock of fine
Saddles, warranted for durability and easy riding.
Also, American and English Housings, Buggy and
Wagon Harness, Bridles, Curb and Snaflo Bits,
Whips, A., &c.
H. & N. E. SOLOMON.
Hamburg, Jan. 5, 1859 if 52
HA.MBURG, 9- C.
T HE subscriber returns his thanks to his friends
Land patrons for the liberal patronage extend
ed to him during the past two years, and hopes to
receive a continuation of the same.
For the year 1859, ample preparations will be
made to give the best satisfaction to those who may
patronise the House.
SERVANTs, orderly and well-trained, have been
The TABLE will receive the Proprietor's own at
tention, and shall be supplied with the best the
market of Augusta affords.
The STABLES will be in the charge of an atten
In short, kind friends, I am going to make every
effort to please you.
0. C. CUNNINGHAM.
.Hamburg, Dec. 21 tf 50
HAMBURG, S. C.
T HIS Hontel having changed hands, is now open
for the accommnodationw of Planters and the
traveling publie generally, who may always expect
to find at my board the substantials of lith accept
ably served. Also, a coinfortable bed for them
selves, and good attention for their horses.
JCall and see.
J. N. FISK, Proprietor.
Hamburg, Jan. 5, 1859. ly 1
HA BU G S. C.
T3HIS NEW AND SPLENDID HOUSE FOR
-LIQUORS, LUNCHES, and
is now kept by the undersigned in a style hereto
fore unknown in this plae.
HIS WINES, LIQUORS, SEGARS AND TO
BACCO, are of the most choice qualities.
Hambhurg, Feb. 9. 3m 5
WXILL stand the ensuing season at .e
VEdgeleld Court House, on Mon-. Aq
days, Tuesdays and Wednesdays, and at C.
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 foal.
DICK CHEATHAM la beautiful black colt,
four years old in May next, full fifteen hands three
inches high, and weighs about eleven hundred and
fifty pounds. lie was a good race horse. He was
sired by Imported Albion, his dam was by Im-.
ported Leviathan, griand dam by Pseolet, great
grand dam by Top Gallant, great, greatgrand dam
by Lamplighter, Ac.
The Albions have run 20 races this winter and
won 16, beating the cracks of Kentucky at Mem'.
phi. Tennessee; the cracks of Vilrginiaat Charles
ton, S. C., and the cracks of Alabama at Mont
gomery, Mobile and Columbus.
THOMAS G. BACON. (
January 19, 1859 tf 2
THE FINE TROTING STALION<
WLstand the preiscnt reamw
aamurg, S. C., which has
:ommnenced~ and will expire tirst of
lune, and uill be let to mares w-t the
low rate of Ten D)allars the season,
.r fifteen to insure.
MORGAN is a beautiful mahogany bay, near
18 hands high. nine years old, of fine form and
roportion, a perfct mnodul of a JHorse. lie is a
Iery fast trotter, and is a full blooded Morgan
Rorse. Was sired by Giffurd Morgan, dawn by
The objoet of the proprietors in offering the ser-i
rices of tis fine stock horse at such a low rate, I
s to put him in reach of all, and improve thei
tock of horses in the country.
HECKLE A WILSON.
Augusta, Ga., March 16, 1859 Ins 10
pir Barnwoll Sentinel will please copy one
nontha, and forwnrsl fill.
The Insaportled lpanista Jack
F 1HE Subscribers having purchased the Celebra
Std Jack COL UMBUS, offer his services to the
tock raising community of Edgenield District. He
rill stand the Spring season at James M. Lan
sam's and Elbort Mundy's, 12 miles from Edge
leld C. H., -and 12 miles from Hamburg.
He will be at Elbert Mundy's the first and second
lays of April, and will be there every ninth day
atill the season Is out, the 15i'h. of Juwne.
JA MES M1. LA NHA M.
March 9, 1859 tf 9
State of South Carolina,
IN ORID!NAR Y',
reptha Couch, Adlm'or uf Willianm Swutcher,
The Creditors generally of the said dcc'd. .
I T appearing to my satisfaction that the assets of
Isaid deceased are insuticient to pay off his debts
a full. It is ordered andi decreed that all and sin- 4
;lar, the creditors of the said William Satcher,
leceased, do piresent their claims ugainst the said
Villiam Satcher, diccased, before mc, properly
iroved, on or bofore the twenty-third day of May
oext, and that they do ap>pear in the Court of Ordi
ary, on said twenty-third day of May next, to re
ive their proportion of the assets of said deceased,
md failing to do so, they will be precluded and
Given under my hand andl seal, this twenty- e
econd day of February, A. D., one thousand eight a
udred and fifty-nine,
W. F. DURISOE, o. a. a. [(.. 5.])
SOrdinar' O08ice, Feb. 22, 859. 3m '7
state of South Carolina,
IN EQUIT Y.
ixparte, )Petition for
A manda Holly, Virginia R. Holly, Payment of
Geo. T. Holly and Rufus E. Holly. JDebts, &e. .)
UTNDER an order from Chancellor Wardlaw in a
Uthe matter, I hereby notify the creditors of d
tufus Holly, late of Edgeield District, to present a
ad fully prove before me their claims against the d
state of the said dsceased, on or before the third bl
(onday in May next, as otherwise their said claims U
ril be barred Ia the settlement of his estate, i
'A. BIMKINB, C. a~. LI.
a.,s ,I869. . S
GREAT BARGAINS IN
BEGS leave to call the attention of his friends
and the publio to his large and well assorted
Fancy and Domestic Dry Goods,
Ele having disposed of all his old Goodtprevious to
his going to the North, is now in possession of an
2n 0ntirely New Stork!
Which comprises all that is FASHIONABDE
AND DESIRABLE IN STYLE.
lie has added to his Store another Department in
which he keeps a large supply of
KERSEYS, PLANS, &c., &c.
4ll of which will be sold at prices not to be beaten
by any House in Augusta.
le has a splendid lot of Delaines, worth 37 eta.,
which he sells for 25 ents.
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.
AND ALL OTHER GOODS IN PROPORTION.
Augusta, Nov. 1 tf 43
MUSIC, &c., &c.
T TIE subscrilber, 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 celebrated manufactorics of Raven Bacon
& Co., Hazelton Bros., and A. H1. Gale & Co., New
York, for whom they are sole Agents. These In
struments having already won such far-famed ce
lebrity, it is only necessary for us to repeat that for
lreagth, durability and finish, together withpower,
depth, sweetnesa and softness af 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
and agents of inferior makers, where they have no
choice, and have often to pay higher prices for in
ferior Instruments, than fine ones of superior
makers can be bought for.
Every Piano Forte sold by us is warranted in
every respect, so the purchaser runs no risk what
ever. Persons 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 arc 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 300E8,
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
CASH or City acceptances by
,GEO. A. OATES & BROTHER,
BR O AD-ST., Auagutte, Ga.,
[Between United States and Globu Hotls.)
A pril '7, 1858, if 13
THE GROVERI AND BAKER
Is Uniucrally Preferred
FOR FAlZ'LY USE.
1 ST. It is more simple and easier kept in order
than any other machine.
2nd. It makes a seam which will not rip or ravel,
f every third stitch is cut.
3rd. It sews from two ordinary spools, and thus
dl trouble of winding thread is avoided, while the
ame machin, can be adapted at pleasure, b3 a
aere change of epool, to all varieties of work.
4th. The samne machine runs silk, linen thread,
bud common spool cotton, with equal facility.
5th. Thc scam is as elastic ais the most elastic
abrie, so that It is free from all liability to break in
cashing, ironing, or otherwise.
6. The stich made by this miachine is mnore beau.
iful than any other madoe either by hand or ma
A new supply of these celebrated machines, of all
he leading pattern, just received by
M. A. R ANSOM, Agt for the Manufac'rs.
opy of a Letter from Hon..TAB. H. HAMMOND.
WasuNTsOYo, Dec. 11, 1858..
Srn: In reply~to your letter asking my opinion of
InovER A JIAKERa' SnwmxG MAcnmNES, I take
ileasure in saying that they have more than au
wered nay expectations, after tryinag and returning
1 have three of them in operationf on my differentl
luces anad after four years trial have noi fault to
nid. Yours, respe'etfully, Jf. 11. IA MMOND.
To Mt. A. R A song, Es.i., Hamburg, S. C.
~opy of Letter from y0NATHAN K. MILLER.
'Bavxen Ist.Axn, S. C., Dec. 18, 1858.
M. A. RASox-Dear S.ir: Inm reply to your en
uirv hmow I like the Gnoanm & ]AKEa Sew:NG
lAratixx', I take pllenisure in samyinag that after usinma'
four months it has given entire satisfactiona. 1i
simple andi easy to understand, mand hans never
'ecn out of order. My wife had no dificeulty in
ostructing a servanat in thme use of it. I am fully
ersuadled that no inveantion of the age is more
rorthy the attentiona of the public than that of
ewing Machines. Very respectfully, yours,
JONATHAN Mt. MILLER.
jp.' A reduction of one hmalf thme usual price i
eadle to all ministers of the Go.spel who have fami
les, and to aill religious or ebaritable societies
rhere the machines are to be used for purposes of
Hamburg, Dee. 20, 1858. . If 1
DONLEY, FORCE & Co.,,
Wholesale and Beta il Dealers inm
B00T S, S HOE S,
Trunks, Valises, Carpet Bags,
Hiealock andi Oak Bole Leather:
French, American andl ('eraman Calf Skins;
Lining, Ihindling and Top Skins:
Slhoe Lasts, Shon Pegs, Shoe Threads;
Shoe Tools, Boot and Shoe Materials of every
Tanner's Tools, Ac.
M! Orders prornptly attended to.
Augusta, Jan. 18. iUmo 2
3tate of South Carolina,
IN ORIDINAR Y,
vs. Citation to Acc't.
John W. Bledsoe, Guardian.J
T appearing to nay satisfaction that the Defend
ant John W. Blledsoe, resides becyond the limits
the State; on nmotioan of Mr. Seibles, Plaintiff's
.ttorney, it is ordered thaai the Defendant appear
ther in person, or by his Attorney, at my office on
[onday the 23rd of May next, to account with the
'laintiff, as her Guardian. Given uder my hand
my office, this the 28th Feb. 1S59.
W. F. DURISOE, oz.E.D
March.2. 3m 8
A LL persons having any demands against the
.Estate of Robert F. Cunningham, deceased,
re requested to present them on Thursday the 5th
my of May, in the Ordinary Office, on which day
Anal settlement will be made. Also, all those Ia
shted to said Estate, will do well to settle on or
sfore that day, as after that time I will place all
asettled beainess ini the hands of a proper Offier
JOSEPH MORRIB, Adm'er.
Mar hiS1- in 3.8
WM. I-I. T T T,
Whalesale and letaliDealer in
Lrtuc!), EntJI(s ant BauirIfa
No. 180 Broad Street, Augusta, Gal
3,000 pounds for sale very low, by
W. H. TUTT, DavcolsT,
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
figuros, by W. 11. TUTT, DRUGGIST,
. 108 Broad-st., Augusta.
SPERM, WHALE and LARD OIL.
A large stock always on hand and for sale low, by
W. H. TUTT, DmuoosT,
No. 108 Broad Street, Augusta.
The best article known for making Soap-cheaper
and better than Potash. For sale by
W. H. TUTT, Dnuoors,
108 Broad-st., Augusta.
Augusta, Nov. 1 tf 43
No. 200 Broad-st., Augusta, Ga.,
To the Readers of the Advertiser:
T IIIS will inform my friends that I have the best
assortment of GAnnD.x SEan ever brought to
ui amarket. They are from the celebrated houses
of Landreth and Thorburn of this country, and the
imported from Nilmorin, of Paris.
All who have tried the European, know that they
are superior to our seed as a side by side trial will
In the DauG An MEDcix LntE, I can serve
my customors with as good and on terms as reason
able as any House in Augusta.
V. LA TASTE.
Feb. 2, tf 4
D'ANTIGNAC & HUBBARD,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
S UGARS, COFFEE, TEAS,
BAGGING, ROPE, POWDER, SHOT, LEAD
GROCERIES of EVERY DESCRIPTION.
NO. 292 BROAD-ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
.Jan.'17. tf 2
ELLIS ST., OPPOSITE AUGUSTA HOTEL,
BY McCONNELL & FISH,
FORMERLY OF KENTUCKY.
T HE Undersigned beg leave to inform the pub.
lie that they have taken the well known PAL.
ACE STABLES, and intend to carry on the
LIVERY AND SALE BUSINESS.
We are prepared to furnish Carriages with gen
ale Horses, and careful Drivers ; also, Buggy and
Saddle Horses. Good COVERED LOTS are pro
vided for Drove Stock.
Rates en Transient Horses, per Night,..75 Ct.
Single Feed........................50 "~
We will use every effort to please tall who may
favor us with their l.atraae.
W M. A. McCONNELL,
Augusta, Jan. 11, 3m -
B Y an order from W. F. Duriso., Esq., Ordinary,
I shall proceed to sell at my residence, all the
Personai Estate of Obedience Holley, deceased, on
Thursday, the 5th day of April, consisting of
One Likely Negro Fellow;
A small lot of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and
a lot of CATTLE, &c., &c.
Tax.-For all sums of Ten Dollars and under,
cash; for all sums over Ten Dollars, on a credit
until the first of November next, with interest from
day of sale. lhurchasers to give notes with two
godALLEN FR ANKLIN, Adm'or.
March 23, 2to 12
BY an order from W. F. Durisoe, Esq., Ordinary,
we will proceed to sell, at the late residence
of David Seigler, deceased, near Liberty Hill, on
Thursday the 7th April nexit, a part of the personal
Estate of said deceased, consisting of
Three Likely Young Negroes,
and sundry other articles.
TEsue.--For all sums under Ten Dollars, cash;
for all sums over Ten Dollars, on a credit until the
25th December next, with interest from day of
sle. J. C. LANIER. (Adm'ors
J. E. $EIULER, J
March 22 2te 12
The Great Southern Remedy for
ALL DOWEL DISEASES,
Cholera, Cholera XarbS,,, Dyaenatery, Diarrha'a,
Bilious Colic, Colie J:fantuam. Al so, Adneira-.
bly adaipted to many D~isenece, of Femnals,
most especially MEsTnAuLTioN.
T lIE VIRTUES OF JACOBI'S CdRLDIAL are
too well kuown to requirceincomiumos.
1st. It cures the worst cases of biarrbmna.
2nd. It cures the worst forms of IDysentery.
3rd. It cures California or Mexican Diarrhma.
4th. It relieves the severest Colic.
5th. It cures Cholera Morbus.
6th. It cures Cholera Infantum.
7th. It cures painful Menstruation.
8th. It relieve. Pain in the Back andl Loins.
9th. It conutracts Nervousness and Despondency.
10th. It restores Irregularities.
11th. It di.<pels (Gloomy and Uysterical Feelings.
12th. It's an Admiraaie Tonic.
A few Extracts from Letters, Testimonials, &o.
" I hare used Jacob)'s Cordial in my family, and
have found it a most efficient, and in my judgment,
a valuable remedy.
Hfox. HIRA M WARNER,
Judge Suparemle Court, Gn."
"It gives me pleasure in being able to recoin.
mend Jacob's Cordial; nmy own p~ersaaud experience
and the experience of my neighbors and frier.ds
around me, is a sufficient guarantoe for nme to be
hieve it to be all that It purports to be, vis: A
WM. H. UNDERWOOD.
Formerly Judge Superior Court, Cherokee'Clrcuit."
"I take great pleasure In recommending this in
valuable medicine to all afflicted with bowel dis
eses, for which I believ, it to bo a sovereign
remedy-decidedly superior to any thing else ever
tried by me.
A. A. GAULDING,
Deputy G.M. of the Grand Lodge of Georgia."
".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 me to believe that it
stands at the head of every preparation of the kind,
and I would rccommend it~s use in the diseases for
which it is compounded.
MILES 0. DOBBIN,
Cashier of Bk. of State of Georgia, Griffin."
"If there is any credibility In human testimnony,
Jacob's Cordial must stand pre-eminent above all
other preparations for the cure of Bowel Diseases.
From the miass 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.
parations. A. FLEMING,
Cashier Marine and Fire Ins. Bk., Griffin."
"This efficient remedy is traveling into eeobrity
as fastas Bonaparte pushed his columns into Russis,
and gaining commendation wherever used."-Geor
via Jefjersonian, May 19th. 1858.
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE.
pf- Merchants, Druggists and Physicians sup
plied by J. ASIIURST, Importer and Wholesale
Dealer, Charleston, 5. C.
Sept. 22, 1858. ly 3'7
A LL AND SINGULAR, the Creditors of the .
late R. P. HARRISON, are hereby notified
that they are reqqested to present their claims duly
attested to the undersigned, on or before the 15th
lay of May next, and all these Indebted to the
said R. P. Harrison's estate, are requested to make
payment to the undersigned by the time above
speciied-as a settlement of said Estate must be
made soon. CHAS. M. FREEMAN,
Fe.8 -15 Assignee of R. P. Harrison.
WANTED--For the remainder of the year;
a ilor Boy, between 10 and.13
ears. A~l at this 0G0.
THE LIVER INVIGORATOR!
PREPARED BY Dr. SANFORD,
3 agreat scientilc medical discovery, and is daily
working cures, almost too great to believe. It
)area as If by magic, even the first dose giving
3enefit, and seldom more than one bottle is requir
ad to curs any kind -of Liver Complaint, from the
worst Jaundice or Dyspepsia to a common head
ache, all of which are the the result of a diseased
The Liver Is one of the principal-regualors of the
human body, and when it performs It. functions well
of the 3e are a developed. Tbe
mim h lost cntlrey depfea a en te helty
action of the Liver for the proper perfbrmance of ts
knelons. When the stom0 eh is at fault, the bowels
areat fault,and the whole a sstema uffers in conse
uenee f one organ-theP ver-baIng ceased to
tolitsduty. For the dIs es of that organ, one of the
proprietors has made it his study, in a- practice of
more than twenty year tofind some remedy where
WIth to counteract th many derangements to
which It Is liable. (
To prove that this re medyls at last found, any
person troubled with Liv er Complaint i' -any
of its forms,hasbut totrys botle,. ad. conviction Is
A compound has been formed by dssolving gams
sad extracting that part which is soluble for the so
live virtues of the medl clue. These gais remove
all morbid or bad matter from the systemsupy
Ing In theirplace a healthy How of ble, Ii
the stomach, causing food to digest well
the blood, giving tone and'o health to the wio mach.
nery, removing the causes of the disease, and effect
Ing a radical cure without ian y of the disgreeable
sfter efects, felt by using Calomel or Mineral
son that Is usually resor lted to.
One doese aer eating Is suiltent to relieve th e
stomach, and prevent the food from rising and sour.
Only one dose taken before retiring, prevents
Only one dose taken at D night loosens the bowels
gently, and cures costive a ness.
One4se taken after each I meal will curo Dyspeplsa.
IV-One does of two tea - spoonsla will always re.
Ileve Sick Headache.
One b'ottle taken for fe male obstruction, removes
the cause of the disease, 0 and makes a perfect cure.
Only one dose Immedi ately relieves Cholle, while
Onedose, often repeated, is a. sure 'euro for Chol
era Morbus, and a pre ventative of Cholera.
One dose, taken ofeu,A will prevent the recurrenes
of Bilious Attacks, while it releve all pain feel.
Only one bottle Is needed toihrow.out of the
system the effects of medi cine aftera long sickness.
One bottle taken for Jaundice, removes all
yellowness o r unnatural color from the skin.
One dose taken a short time before eating gives
vigor to the appetite, and makes food digest well.
One dose, often repeated, cures Chronic Diarrhcea
in its worst forms, while summer and bowel com
plaints yield almost to the first dose.
One or two doses cures attacks caused by worms,
while for worms in children, there is no surer, safor
or speedier remedy in the world, as it never faills.
There is no exaggeration in these statements;
they are plain, sober facts, that we can give evi
dence to prove, whilo all who use it are giving their
unanimous testimony in its favor.
We take infinite pleasuro in recommending this
medicine as a preventive for Fever and Ague, Chill,
Fever, and all Fevers of a Billious type. It oper
ates with certainty, and thousands are willing to
testify to its wonderful virtues.
Among the hundreds of Liver Remedies now
offered to the public, there are none we can so highly
recommend as Cr. SANFORD'S INVIGORATOR,
so generally known now throughout the Union.
This preparation is truly a Liver Invigorator, pro
ducing the most happy results on all who use it.
Almost innumerable certificates have been given to
the great virtue of this medicine by those of the
highest standing in society, and we know it to be
the best preparation now before the public.-Hud
,ion County Democrat.
Price, One Dollar Per Bottle.
SANFORD & CO., Proprietor.
345 Broadway, New York.
For sale at Edgefield C. R., by G. L. Pzx, Agt.
June 16, 1858. ly 28
FOR Till RAPID CURE OF
Colds, Coughs, and
Banereta, Mass., 20th Dec., 1855.
Da. J.C. Am: Ide notiedstats toray
thae host remedy I have ever found far
Conughs, Hunaserg, Infinent. and the
ceneomitanat sympjtoamsof a Cold, taayoeur
Onsaar PseruaAtL. Its constant use in
,ny praetice and any family for thes last
ten years hams shmown It to palses suapo.
rior virtues for thae treatmnt of these
comnplaints. IEEN KNIUIHT. M. D.
A.B. MIORTL.EY, EsQ.,of Uines, N. Y., writes "I have
used your JlactaeL myself and in mny Sumily ever since
yen Invented It, and believe It the best medicine for its
purpose ever put out. With a badl cold I should sooner
pay twenty-ave dollars for a botte than do without It, or
take any other remedy."
Croup, Whooping Cough, IF~e. h.
Brasovrnts, Miass., Fb',86
Bacera Avsa: T will cheerfully certify your /beeral
Is the beat remedy we paes for thme cure of whooping
cough. eroup, ant the cest diseases of children. We of
your aternity in the South apapreciste yonr shi, and
commaend your medicine to our peopale.
HIRAM O0NEK,!N, M.D.
AMOS .EE, Eso., Miouvsnsr, IX.,writs,dyau., 1856:
"ii had as tedious Influensa, which confanedi me in doors
six weeks; took many amedicinesa without relief; finally
tried your 1tebaeul by the advice of our clergyman. The
ast dos relieved the soreness haa nay tharost and lnucgs *
lease than one half tie bottle made me completely well.
Your meedicines are the cheapest as we.ll as the besct we
ean bny, and we osteeuon, Doctor, and youar remedies,
ss the poor man'sa friend.
Asthma or Phti~asic, and Bronchitls.
Wa Matxcesrsa, PA., lab. 4, 1866.
Sin: Your Gerry~ )etoraal Is performain:: arvellons
cures in thin section. It has relieved several fronm alarm-.
lug syptuaas of consuamption, And is now enring a nman
who hamlabored under mu affection of the lange for the
last forty years. H ENitY L. PA RKS, Mlerchant.
A. A. RAIISEY, II. D., At.aatos, Mosses Co., Iowa,
writes, Sept. 6,1355: a' During nay practice of many yeans
I have found nothing equal to yner OGerry Itdod for
giving ease and relief to coneanptive peatienats, or curinag
such as are curable."
We might add volumes of evidence, bet the meet con.
vincing proof of the vIrtues of this remedy Is found in Its
effects upon trial.
Probably no one remedy has ever becen known which
cured so many mud such dangerous cases as this. Somes
no human aid can reach; but even to those the OWIrry
ltctom'4 affords relief ad comfort..
Airoa House, New Yost Cvvy, Mfarcih 61856.
Docroa Ars, Leviu.: I feel It a duty ad a lesre
to Inform you what your Cherry AteorcZ las done for nmy
wife. She bad been fie months laboring under the dan
gerous symptomns of Consuemption, from which no aid we
coud pocue gvehermach relief. Shaewas steadfly fsll
lng, until Dr. strog. of this city, where we havearome f.
advice, recommeended a trim! of your mandicine. We bless
hLe kindlness, as we do your skill; for lsess recoered
frea that day. She Is niot yet as strong as alee used to
be, beat i, free froma lher couigh, anid rails heaself well.
Yours with gratitudlo and regalm
ORtLANDO SIIELBI, or Sunizva..
Cbnsurmph'ev, do not desir tilt you have tried Avs's
Cauacr P'zeroaaL. It Is adel by one of thie beet medical
chemists In eeworld. and its cures all aroaeund us bespeak
tha high merits of Its virtues.-hlodelpia Aedger.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills.
T 113 selences of Chemistry and 3Medicine have ben
taxed their utmost to produce thIs 1,est, most perfect
purgative wich is known to man. Inumerable prook
are shmown that these Piuts leave virtues which surpass In
excellence the ordinary medicines, and that they win en.
precedentedly upon the esteem of all men. They are safe
andl pleasant to take, but powerful to cure. Their pens
tsting propertiee stimulate ths vital activitiesof thme body,
remove the obstructionas of Its organs, purify the blood,
and expel disease. Theypergeont thefbul humors which
breed and grow distemper, stimulate sluggish or disco.
dered organs into their natural action, and imparthealthy
tone with strength to the whole system. Net only do
they core the eveay-day complaints of every body, but
also formidable and dangerous dlssse that have baffled
the beet of human skill. While they produce powerMu
effects, they are at the same time, In diminished doses,the
safest and best physic that can be employed for chlldreaa,
Being engaecomted, they are plesiant to take; ad bWag
purely vegetable, are free from any risk of harm. Cares.
have bsee made which surass belief were they nct sjib.
etantiated by men of such suilted posideon and ehainster
as to irbid the suspicion ct untruth. Many emilnens
clergymen and physicians hars lent their amtes to eatify
to the public the welisblity of my remedies, while others
have sent me the assuranie of their conviction that my
preparations contribute Immensely to the relief of my
affleted, engering fellownaea.
The Agent below named is plsesed to furnish gratis my
American Alnanuae,containinlgdi ctionsfor their useand
certificates of their cures, of the following complaInts:
Coetivencess, Bilious Complaints, Rheumatism, Des,
Heartburn, Headache arising from a foul It~alsa.
sea, Inadigestlon, Morbid Inaction of the Bowels ~7~Pain
arising thaerefroaa, Flatuleancy, Less of Appetite, all Uleasa
ous ad Cutaneons Dleeases which require an evaceant '
medicine, Scrofula or King Evil. They alao, by purity.
lug the blood and stimulaig the syatem, cure msany
eonplaints which It would not he supposed they could
rea, neh asDeathbeeS, Partial Bilinduess, Neuralia and
Nervous Irrltabaility, Derangements of the Ltver and Kid.
neys, Gent, and ether kindred complaints arising from a
low starte of the body or obstruction of its flunctions.
Do net he put off by unprincipled dealers with acme
other pill they ake uteri profit on. Ask for As'
PaL~ts, and take nothing else. No other they can give
you compares with thIs In Its intrtnsic value or curative
powers. lThe sick want the best aid there is hr thens
and they should have it.
Prepard by Dr. eT. e. ATER,
Practical and Analytical Chemist, Lovell, Mass,
Pa).s 25 Cr5. ra Box. Ftra Boesa run $1.
SOLD BY -
G. L. PENN and D1Id. A. G. & T. J. TEAGUE,
tdgefield C. H.; A. J. PELLETIER & CO., Haim.l
surg, and by all dealers In medIcine. Wholesale
iy AVILAND, CIIICHESTER A CO., Augusta,
J1une 2 ly 21
TOTICE.--.All persons having any demands
I against the Estate of Riehard Searla, dec'd.,
re requested to present them on or liefore the 7th
ey of June, properly attested; as there will be a
nal settlement of said Estate on that day.
ELLINGTON S EARLS, I
RICH. BARRETT. j Ad'ora
SMarO 9 . 9m
LOTICE.--All perarons ilesirous of employlag
.1the Negro mana JOE, belonging to Mrs. Bug
ar~s, may do so upon complying with the teerts
aationtedla agaptr whih Joe crres with him,
' a BBIBUL ;Agshi.