Newspaper Page Text
Deep Plowing--When to do it.
I am a practical advocate of deep plow
.ing, having been engaged for several years
past in. deepening my farm, and having
found it more profitable to add to my
land in this way than buying more acres.
My deed runs down to the centre of the
earth, and I mean to make the most of it,
and I have found that this also gives me
another advantage, for the deeper I get
my farm, the higher my grain grows, so I
gain in both directions, and by this means
I reckon I've got at least thirty per cent.
more available space than formerly; at
any rate my seventy dollars per acre land
would now bring me ninety dollars-but
I haven't got to the bottoa nor top of it
yet, and I mean to stick to it.
I have found by experiment that it is
best to run the plow deeper when raising
oats and winter grain, rather than when
- breaking up for corn.
Corn is an aristocratic plant, as you
might know by its tasseled head, silk
gloves, and long ears, and like such gen
try it must have good nursing in the be.
ginning, and the best living the land will
aflord. It sends its roots about, near the
. surface where it can find plenty of food,
and where they can grow comfortably near
the warm surface. If you plow deep
enough to turn up the cold and hard su
soil, the seed planted at the usual depth
will not germinate where they meet with a
cold -reception, especially if the season be
wet. Scarce any crop seems to be more
benefitted by an early start, or to be more
injured by a slow, painful growth in the
commencement. The young plants seem
to be discouraged, and not having force
enough to dig down to find a good living,
they are apt to grow up sickly.
In cultivating this crop, I have therefore
practiced turuing up all the soil, guaging
my plow to run just on the soil, and let
the corn have the fill benefit of the ma
nure and clover which were plowed under.
The crop is followed with oats, which
stand a wet and cold soil better. Then I
drive the plow deeper, about an inch, as
you recommended in your last number.
'The soil, mellowed by the previous hoed
crops, gives the oats a good chance, and
they bear the sub-soil mixture on the top
quite well. The following crop with me
is rye, and seeded down with olover and
timothy, especially the former. Now I
give the guage another turn, and bring up
say ano'aer inch of sub-soilJ and the rye
and the clover dig for their living-and
This term is used to denote the prac.
ticeof confining animals to stalls or yards,
during summer, and feeding them with
green food, cut daily, such as corn, millet,
oats, sugar cane, clover, lucerne, turnips,
etc. This mode of feeding is extensively
practised in England, but though frequent
ly recommended, has not met with much
favor here. The edvantages claimed are:
that food is thus consumed with less waste;
that there is a great increase in the amount
of good manure saved; that the animals
are less exposed to the heat of the sun,
and to flies and other insects ; that a lar
ger proportion of the food goes to the pro
duction of fait, muscles -and milk, when
the animal are kept quiet ; that mutch less
fencing is required ; and, as the greatest
consideration, the same quantity of land
will furnish food for two or three times as
many animals, when the quicker growving
and larget plants, like corn, etc., are raised,
instead of the common pasture grasses.
These considerations are sufficient to re
commend a more general adoption of-the
practice in some parts of the country-as
near the larger cities, where land is very
valuable. But under ordinary circum
stances the additional cost of gathering
the food daily, would exceed the rental .f
additional pasture land enough to keep the
animals. The manure saved by soiling is
not clear gain, for this is distributed over
the land in grazing. The advantages of
keeping animals quiet, are probably lost
in vigor, for the exercise taken in grazing
is hardly enough to waste much flesh, while
it must promote good hearth.
But every farmer should practiee "soil
ing " to a limited degree at one season o
year, viz : in mid-summer, when the usual
grasses are parched and dried. Under
the best circumstances there are always a
few weeks of, comparatively poor pastur
age in Juily or August, and just then eve
ry enterprising, thoughtful farmter will
have a bountiful supply of some succulent
crop ready to cut and feed out in daily
rations, ini the stable or fields. Not only
will the better yield of milk, nd the
greater vigor of working animals amply
repay the cost at once but all kiads of
stock thus provided for at the most trying
season, will go into fall pasturage in gnod
condition, and be ready to lay in fat and
flesh against the winter.
In "fly time" it will be found advan
tageous to shut up cattle and horses in
dark stalls, during that part of the day
wvhen insects are most troublesomec. and
let cut, green food take the place of pas
Corn or Chinese sugar care planted in
drills, and millet, etc., sown broadcasL.,
are among the best crops for soiling, if
planted or sowni in small plots at intervals
of four to eight days, a longer successon
of green food will be securted.-Amnericai.
Some seven years ago there happened
to be an old saw-pit near the garden where
I was employed. In the bottom of the
pit there was a foot and a half of saw
dust, which had lain there for some years.
I took this, and equal quantities of good
rotton manure and fresh loam to form a
compost, both for picking out and for
trenches. I put about half the quantity I
intended to use in the trenches at planting
time. I then planted and allowed the
plants a month to grow, and then added
the other half.
I gave the plants a dose of weak liquid
manure from the time of .pricking out to
the second earthing. I was so well satis
lied with the result that I endeavored to
get the same materials for my main crop.
I have tried numerous plans for blanch
ing, and the most effectual, I consider, is
to get some clean, fresh saw-dust, and to
put a handful into the heart of each plant
when they earthed nine inches high, and
rpat it every time of earthing. Snails
and other things do not go down inside
when they are so treated, and the heart of
the plant can push itself up, the material
being light. It is rarely that I find a rot
ten heart or hollow sticks in my crop.
Remarks.-AIl thoroughly rotten wvood,
especially oak, hickory, chestnut and other
hard and non-resinous wood is well known
to be an excellent constituent of a com
post for celery, cabbages, and other vege
tables, and shuld be used whenever it can
be had. Rotten pine wood should be
avoided.-A m. Cotton Planter and Soil.
Russ Fiss FauI.-A mioemporatry
very truly says: "Fruita are no uniui
Lortant prt of the living Of a Iaiilj.
We wish every farmer Arould lay his plans
in season and. take time by the foretop, for
improving in this branch zof farimindus
try. If he lives near a market it is the
most profitable ; and wherever he may be,
there is a refining influence in fruit culture,
which should not be overlooked. There
is solid comfort in it. There is an inno
cent luxury. When the children are far
away, and have built them other homes,
they will, remember the old homestead,
but no place in it, except the place by the
old fire-side, where.a-loving mother used
to sit and mendi their clothes and -darn
their stockings, and bear patiently with
their childish pranks, and teach the young
idea, will be remembered with more long
ings to return; than where their child
hood's lips smacked the fruit of a favor
ite tree. Apples, early and late, for suni
mer, autumn, winter, and spring, pears,
grapes, peaches,- quincesi plums, cherries,
apricots, gooseberries, currants and straw
berries, should be the -delight of every
farm, unless peculiarity of: climate would
exclude some of tiese,"and many others
should be introduced if soil and climate
Sheep-Killi Dog.--Tax Them.
EDIToas So MRCUnTIVATR--It was
a very true remark, of that: able States.
main, Daniel Webster, that " some things
had to be talked into existence." This re
mark was made in relation to the Nation.
But we think it applicable to many oth
er things, and permit us to talk a little
through your able journal to the farmers
Protection from the depredations of
sheep-killing dogs is all the State of Geor
gia lacks to make it prominent in the
Union in the production of wool. Nature
has done everything necessary for the de
velopment of this branch of husbandry
a mild climate, an abundance of hilt cnun
try-where the domestic grasses flourish.
The greatest obstacle in the way of this
primitive and most pleasant occupation is
that worse than worthless creature-the
The little State of Vermont produces
more wool than the "Empire State of
Georgia," from the fact that every man in
the State of Vermont that owns more than
one dog pays a tax on them, which dog
tax is appropriated to the paying for sheep
that are killed by dogs.
The consequence is, every farmer can
afford to keep a flock, knowing that if they
are killed he will get paid for them.
Now, let us raise such a buzz about the
ears of the next Legislature (in the shape
of petitions) that they cannot refuse to
pass a bill taxing every dog over one in
the family twenty-five cents, and more if
that is not sufficient to pay a fair price for
all the sheep killed by these canine ma
rauders. And in less .than ten years we
will export wool as well as cotton.
If a dog is not worth 25 cents a year,
he is not worth the keeping.
But, as superstition says it is bad luck
to kill dogs and cats, hundreds are allowed
ta roam the country over that would be
killed if the owner7 had to pay for their
poll. Yours, &c..
Tuios. G. PARK.
Rossville, Walker Co., Ga., 1859.
Saud in Horses' Intestines.
EDITORS SOUERN CULTIVATOR-Can
you or some kind subscriber propose,
through the columns of your journal, a
certain remedy for horses affected with
sand in their intestines ? We often lose
horses thus affected. Various remedies
have been recommended, but I cannot say
that a horse has, as yet, been saved by
them. After death I have examined sev
eral, and generally found in them the sand
so compact that it was difficult to crumble
it-in one instanice after the death of a
horse (pony) I sawv a cake of sand 10 by
l( inches in diameter and almost as hard
as a brick.
I have saved two horses by drenching
with salis and oil, but believe the sand in
themi was not compact. The s) oiptoms
that I have observed are as follows: The
orse at first, few days, a loss of appetite
and dullniess, aft erwa; ds frequent attempts
toevacuate, with little or no success, be
trc a final change ; he frequently and sud
dbuly drops down on his benided legs and
belly, groans, rolls, and apparently rev
lieved if he can irmain-lying on his back,
then follows considerable swvelling of 'he
ega and nostrils.
A horse thus affected is often considered
as being trouibled with hots; but horses
seldomn die here with bots.
St. Augustine, Fla., .June, 1b59.
FEEDING AND XVATEuING IORsis-Di
GESTgON.--.W have :always belie'ved t hat
absolute rest and quiet right most fhvora
ile to the digestion of~ mhod in animals:
bt the closing sentence of the followinig
paragraph conflicts with that opinion. W e
require stro nger evidence, still, to c 'i
vice us that active exerei~ae immtedi ately
fti aeedng, 1s conductive to healthy di
esinadassimilation o'f fo'od:
'- omie curious experim-sts have been
made at the Veterinary school at Alfbrt
(just outside Paris) by order of the Min-.
iter of W ar, to ascertain the endurance
of horses, as in a beseiged town, for ex
ample. It appears a horse will live on
water alone five and twenty days; seven
teen days without eating or drinking ; on-.
ly live days if~ fed but unwatered; tenm
days if fed and insuficeiently wvatered. A
horse kept without water for three days
drank 104 pounds of water -in three min
utes. It was found, that a horse takvn
immediately after 'feed' and kept in tl.e
active exercise of the 'squadron school,
completely digested its feed' in three
hours; in the same time in the 'conscript
school,' its food was two thirds digested ;
and if kept perfectly quiet in the stable,
its digestion was scarcely connnienced in
The following is from a correspondent
of the California Ctutriht: "1I have about
sixty trees which are now five years old,
and for the past three years have blos
somed full. and when the fruit would be
come as large as a hazlenut would all fall
off. In the autumn of 1857, I applied salt
to the roots of one-half of' them, and the
re~ult was 1 had a good crop of fine fruit
from the trees which were salted, while
those without salt produced not one, al
though they all blossomed and set fruit
alike, and were of the same variety and
on the same soil-a deep sandy loam."
Open the wool on the back of the sheep,
from the head to hips, and strew in a tea
spoonful of yellow snuff, umostly on the
neck ahd shoulders. Thlis treatment, says
a correspondent of the Country Genitie
man, has provedl effectual with me, in: re
moving ticks frotm sheep, an~d it is easier
and safer than washing with a solution of~
tobacco. For lice oin cattle, mix yellow
snuff with lamp oil, and rub on r'here
they will not lick it. I have known sev
eral calves killed by washing them in
WEYOUR IIAGSu --Wanted at this of.
S10,000 lbs. CLE~AN Linen and Cuotuao
J..,- a ana f 2a
-W7 .. .E ..T T ,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
fJrruc, 1Engifna) aub muervcau
No, 180 Broad Street, Augusta, Gas
3,000 poands for sale very low, by
W. H. TUTT, DRUGGIST,.
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
ligures, by W. H. TJTT, DnUoorST,
108 Broad-st., Augusta.
SPERM, WHALE and LARD OIL.
A large stock always on hand and for sale lo*, by
W. H. TUTT, DaUriosT,
No. 10S Broad Street, Augusta.
rhe best article known for making Soap-cheaper
and better than Potash. For sale by
W. H. TUTT, DRUGGIST,
108 Broad-st., Augusta.
Augusta, Nov. 1 tf 43
UST received a full assortment of METALIC
BURIAL CASES, all sizes. Also,'a new
tyle Case, full gl-ss, full satin lining, and extra
line. The MetaliC Cases will be sold LOW FOR
CASH. We buy for Cash, and will be necessarily
.ompelled to sell on the same terms. Thirty days
is the longest credit that will be given.
Also, MAHOGANY COFFINS at Augusta pri
ees. Common WOOD COFFINS made to suit the
3rder, both in quality and price.
WITT & HUDSON
April 6 tf 13
Light for Everybody !
N OW in Store a large supply of KEROSENE
OIL, and arrangements made not to get
LAMPS of various and boautiful styles.
5$iSuld exclusively for CASH.
A. G. A T. J. TEAGUE.
May18 tf I9
BAKER COUNTY LANDS
F O S A.LE O N T I ME I
r HE Subscriber offers for sale
EIGHT or TEN PLANTA
'IONS, improved and unimproved,
>f the best quality, solected by him
elf. These tracts contain from FIVE 11 UNDRED
o THREE THOUSAND ACRES in a body, and
re among the very best bodies of land in Baker
Reference-Capt. Robt. Merriwetbor, Col. Jas.
. Brooks, Mr. Allen B. Addison, and Dr. J. W.
okes, President of Bank of Hamburg.
|Col. W. W. CBEEEvR will show the above
Lands in my absence.
My address is Columbus, Ga.
May 17 Sm 18
Oak and Hickory Land for Sale.
ISH1ING to move West, I will
W sell a BARGAIN in my settle
ment of Land containing Ni n e
Hundred and Eleven Acres.
rhure is between three and four hundred open, a
ood portion fresh. Two thirds of the open land
as been cleared in the last seven years. Well
watered by constant runing stream, necessary
Buildings, with Gin House and Screw. Situated
24 miles West of Antericus, 38 North Dawson, 6
South Preston, (the County site) 3 East Weston,
ad convenient to Churches aind Schools.
VINCENT E. RIVIERE.
Webster County, Ga., June 22, 1859 8t 24
Something for Everybody.
Coe. unto mie oU ye ends of the Earth, and be
D.MARTIN'S Great Remedy--the best'
Family Medicine in the world. Cure for con
mmption and all manner of Lung diseases, short
aess of Breath, Dyspepsia, and the worst cases of
Chronic Dysentery. Croup or Cholie. For bowel
iomplaints, has no equals. Stands pre-eminent.
For sale at Hrtosos &k Coancax's Store, Etige
lield C. H.
Ri. L. GENTRY, AO'T.
Hamburg, S. C. June 29, 1859 3mn 25
WOOLJLEY TOWN HATS!
N E A R- tRANIT EVI LLLE, S. C.
R ESPECTFULLY announces to the citizens of
South Carolina and the South at large, that lie
is iow prepared to furnish
0F EVER.Y STY.LE AND QUALITY,
As well miodo, of as good material, and on as ren
sounable terms as can be found any where in the
gg Persons desirng further iniformation will
please address me at Graniteville, S. C.
Jan. 19. 1859 tf 2
TO COTTON PLANTERS,
T E subscriber is now Agenut for the Stale of
0G LEUJY'S G-INS, one of the best Cotton Gins
ever introduced in the Southern Country. I wilt
sell these Gins and deliver them at any Rail Ronid
depot in the State as cheap as any othier Gin of
the amte merit can be sol.d for. No tin will be
.onsiderd sold unless it gives the most perfect
Since the introduction of this Gin in my neigh.
b~rhod no other Gin have beetn s'sid here.
Any one wishing to see one of( these supirior
Gins at wo.rk enn .1lo by vii: ing miy plantationi,
de miles Rurt ot Edge-rield, U. II.
Adress the subscrit'cr at E'lectield C. H., S. C.
JohN A. ADDISON.
Ai-ril 2(0. If_ _ 5
Freight as Cheap as the Cheapest."
T E Excel Line having heeni thoroughly organ
ized. on the 2'Jth April, P. L~. Wade, appointed
ireient, T1. HI. Jo.hn4on, $ecretary, Rt. .Johuson,
Aget it Savannah, andt H. F. Rusell. Ag~ut it
Augutai ; the Sctennor E xcel will in future run in
nnectionT with New York, Phiilztdelphia, tand ll:d
timre Steauzahips at Savanunnh and (horgiai Rail
Riad at Angusts, learcing Savannah on Saturday
Eveig, and Augusta oni Wednesdlay Moring.
All Goods for Northerni and European markets and
the Interior, shruld be addressed to care of .Agents
Excel Line nt Ssvanna~h aod Augusta. Forward
mi of eu.urse free.
With men so perfectly aequainted with the for
warding and shipping husiness, it is needless to ras
sure the public that promptness will characteriso
all operations of this Company.
R. JOHNSON. Ag't Savannah.
H. F. R USSELL, Ag't Augusta.
May 11. 1859 .Sm 18
White Pickling & A pple Vinegar.
T IE Subscriber has in Store a large supply,
and is neow prepared to furnish his customers
and all who may want a choice article of Vinegar
for Pickling.-also the following Spices for Pickles
and Casups: Black, White anid Cayetnne Pepper ;
Black Pepper Ground, All Spice, Cloves, Nutmegs,
Mace, White Ginger, Ground Mustard, Tumerie
and White Mustard Seed.
E. M1. PENN.
June 29, 1859 tf 25
R AGS, RAGS, RAGS--Those that have
clean atshed all Coron or Ainaen Rags, can
get 3 cents per pound of
S. E. BOWERS, Ag't.
Hambnurg, July II, 185w tf 20
N OTICE.--Those wishing SCHNAPPS for
Medicinal use cani get them, pure, and of our
own iportiion, and with a.,prauntee attached.
S. E. BOWERS. Agt.
Hiamburt May 8, tf 17
ALL persons havitng demands against the Es
tate of Amion Lindsey, dce'd., are requested
to rent thoml to the undersigned duly attested,
an they are reque.sted to furnish the Exo,-utor
with a trute copy aof their respetive claims, in or
der that he maty know how much of the property
it will be necs.,ry to sell to pay the debts of said
E'at. And those indebted to said Estate are re
quested to make immediate payment.
Mi. FR AZIER, Ex'or.
June 29. 18 5 .tf 25
WEORK W ANTrE D.-The lsbriber wish
e! c tio obtain empiloy~ mient, either at Ditch
ig r Urick-Mkintg. ~ M: IT
J ely 12 tf 27
.STEAM MILL NOTICE,
AFTER this date GRAIN may ho ground on
ANY DAY at toy' Mills.
'e Mills will lie int charge of' Mr. Rosenr
lHwvs, :ar. oldi anid experienced niller, who will
endeavor to givo etisfaction to all customers.
. . T. MIMS.
v... o ase I8f 38
WrE 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,.4hey
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 We.t India MOLASSES;
English Dairy CHEESE;
No. 1, 2, 3, Kits and Barrels, MACKEREL;
Heavy Gunny BA GGING;
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, Indigoj Madder and Spices;
Every description df IRON and STEEL, &e.
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 WINES and
LIQUORS it sufficient guarantee that we keep the
purest and best 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 DEPARTMENT,
Will be found a New and Fashionable Stock of fine
Saddles, warranted for durability and easy riding.
Also, Xmerican and English Housings, Buggy and
Wagon Harness, Bridles, Curb and Snaffs Bits,
Whips, A., &c.
H. & N. E. SOLOMON.
Hamburg, Jan. 5,1859 tf 62
T HE Subscriber is now opening a LARGE
and FRESH supply of
G O C ER IE S,
Consisting in part of
A. B. C., Crushed, Powdered and Granulated
Rio, Laguyra and Java COFFEE;
N. 0. MOLASSES and SYRUP;
Young Hyson, Black and Imperial TEA;
RICE and MACCARONI;
MACKEREL, No. 1, 2, y and Mess;
SPICES of all descriptions;
YEAST POWDERS and SODA;
Sperm and Adamantine CANDLES;
CANDIES and CONFECTIONERY;
Soda and Butter CRACKERS;.
PICKLES in pints, qts., I gal. and gallons;
Brandied and Preserved FRUITS;
CORDIALS, PORTER, ALE, Ac.;
Tomatto, Walnut tnd Mushroon CATSUPS;
MUSTARD, Sardines, Lobsters, Salmon;
Mackerel and Oysters;
Dried BEEF and TONGUES;
RAISINS, CURRANTS, CITRON, PRUNES;
Dried FIGS, DATES, GELATINE;
LEMONS and ORANGES;
NUTS, Almonds, Pecan, Hazel and Wallnuts;
MATCHES, BLACKING, BRUSHES;
WOOD WARE-Pointed and Well Buckets,
Brass Bound Water Buckets, Measures, Cocoa Dip
These Goods bove been bought from the best
houses in Philadelphia, and will be sold at LOW
FIGURES FOR CASH.
p&-All persons inlebted will do me an especial
favor to pay the suine forthwith.
E. T. DAVIS, Agent.
May 18 tf 19
I. M. SINGER & CO'S.
SEWING MA CHINES!
THlE SEWING OF THESE
O.A.NOT EE ET.CELLED,
PROM THE FINEST MUSLINS TO A
N O diagram is required to prove that these Ma
chines make the very best stitch ever devised
by human ingenuity..
They succeed universally, and are warranted for
one year or more, if desired.
They can he seen in operation at the Millinery
Shnp of Mrs. McNEIL, in this Village.
These Machines will bc sold at the same price
here as at any of the Agencies, or at the principal
Establishment in New York, the freight only
Sir. GEO. S. 3cNEIL, an experienccd 3Ma
chinist, will attend to' setting up and giving in
structions on all achines soald.
LEWIS JONES, Agent.
Machine Needles, Filk, Thread, &c., always on
hated at the Milliner Shop.
Edgeficld C. H., April 13 tf 14
State of South Carolina,
S. S. I3OYCE, ) oda. iaaai~
TlIE Phl,intilf int thte tabove stated case, hanviug
.this day filed his Deelatio~n in my Offie, end
the Decfendlant henving neither wife nuir Attorney
knoiwnsto reside within the limits of this Stato.
oan whoim copies of said Declaration with rule to
pleal enn h'e served. On motioan of Mecars. Ma
urath A Wright, Plaintiff's Attorneys, ordleredl,
rTat said Defendant appeair anudi plead to saidl Do.
eluration within a year anid a ay from thte date
hereof, or fined and absolute jtudgmecnt will be
givent agaiust hitm.
THOMAS G. BACON, c.e.r..n.
Mar..-b :trdl,ISS9. ly 1
State of South Carolina,
1N G'0)iJIOX PI.-i S.
E. HI. Chamberlaint, . A
Johln C. Thomnas. J IlfCI.
TilE Plaintiff, in thu aboave stated] ense, having
.1this ay filual his Iioelaratiun itnamy ouile, anal
it~a Lefeudlant havin~g nceidher wiab naor Altrney
knoawna to re'sido withiza the limuita uf this State, on
whomn copiies of s~ad deelntiaw wvith rules to plead,
cano he served: oan mtotiona of Messrs. Carroll &
lacon, Plainatiff's Attaorney. airderedl, That said De.
fundanet appiear and pileada ta. said Deelaration with.
ine a yer and a day Irami the daite hereof, or final
and atbsolute judgment will be given against him.
THJOS. G. BA CON, c. c. P.
Clairk's officee, Sept. 27, 1858, ly 8
LiGiTfor the SUFFERIlNG MILLIONS!
A CERTAN CURE FOR CONSUMPTION
4ad all Lung~ Disermes---Shortneea of B reuth--D y.
pepsia avnd .Dyenter--Worst cases of Crocap
raned Ckolic, &c., &c, &~c.
T HIS medicine is p~urely vegetable, being com-.
posed entirely of best Rye Spirits and West
Indlia Gunms, and other Extracts which are healing
to the Lungs.
sgrIt is a maost pleasant drink.
.ar- One bottle should be carried by every man,
wo~aaatn or child traveling to mix with the ifater.
pg Price One Dollar Per Botle.-mi
If it does not give satisfaction I will refund the
face For sale by B. L. GENTRY, Agent, at Sib
ley's Corner, with Messrs. H. & N. E. Siolomon,
where I always will he found with a large supply
of the above V.ADnrx PnoPxEarY Also,
I am also always in the market (at Sibley's Coy?
ner,l for pytruh ~g pogn, and will pay the highest
market liie for fihs cottons.
For the above medicine, apply to
B. L. GENTRY, Agent.
Hamburg, Jun. 25, 1859. ly 3
DR. CULLEN'S REMEDY.
For Rheumtatism, Neuralgia. Paiu in the Jaw,
sick Head Ache, (if nerv-ous) and in fact for all
nervous gatins,! it is invagaIahe ; try it, all you' un
fo.rtunato nerv~us pcain sufferers. If it stop sick
Hiend Acho in twenty minutes, dao not he alarmed.
Price, $2 per Bottle. For stule by
R. L. GENTRY, Ag't.
Hamburg, S. C., JTuly 13, 1859 tf 27
I will sell at private sale on a lottng credit with
interest fraoma date, a vury likely sKeyro girl,
noutt 17 yeacrs of age'. aoed houseas servant, anna
perfctly' seounad. Alseo a fitne youtnw Naeyro fellow,
abouctt 1$ yenrs oldl, a first rate faiahl haend. Soldi
far not fault, but merely to change tlae inaveotment.
(. W. L1ANDRUM.
Juane 29, 1859 t f . 25
F OR SALE--Seven thoutsuand very choice
white oak SP'OKES, twao years mchi, fromt the
Savanunh River Swamp. They will be solid In
lots to suit any puarcbaser. A.ldress
J. M. WOODWARD.
rrIau . t 8.. Jne 29. 159 if 25
SPLENDID DRY G000S!
J A-ME S RE N E Y,
ISNOW OPENING A NEW STOCK OF STAPLE'ANDANY
Which wili compare favorable with any other in the city, to which will be iaded,
from time to. time, during the season,
THE LATEST N@VLTE
AS THEY ARRIVE FROM EUROPE, OR ARE PRODUCED AT HOME.
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT
In this Departnent-our Stock is Full ua1d Attractive, containing Fancy. SILKS, Black GRO
DE RHINE, TAFFETAS, TISSUES, BARAGES, BOM~BAZINES, ALPACAS,
LAWNS, ORGANDIES, &c.;.ROBES, of various. styles and Fabrics.
In the WHITE, GOODS and LINEN DEPAETMENT will be
found, IRISH LINENS, LINEN DAMASKS, NAP.
KINS, TABLE CLOTHS, RUSSIAN CRASH,
CAMBRICS, JACONIETS, BRTL.
LIANTS, PIIQUES, QUILTS, COUNTER.
PANES, EMBROIDERIES, &c.; a Splendid assortment of
8HMWLS AU MTILLAS,
HOSIERY. AND GLOVES, DRESS. TRIMMINGS AND .PARASOLS, SHIRTINGS
SHEETINCQS, PANTALOON STUFF, &c., &c..
ill of which he guarantees to sell as Low as the Lowest.
Call and examine for yourselves, before purchasing elsewhere. Order. carefully attended to
GOODS NOT AS REPRESENTED MAY BE RETURNED.
NRS. IHENEY WITH A LARGE AND SELECT STOCK OF
STRAW GOODS, FLOWERS, RIBBONS, TRIMMINSS
AND MILINERY ARTICLES GENERALLY,
May at all times be found in rear of the Store, and to which she particularly invites the at
tention of the Ladies of Edgefield. Call in and look at the latest Fashions and Styles
of Goods. Mrs. H. will take pleasure in exhibiting them.
Augusta, April 11 tf 14
HORA, WISE & CO.,
(SUCCESSORS TO JAMES M. NEWBY & COMPANY.)
XE.A.L E , 1S I Mr .
SUPERIOR READY MADE.CLOTHIN
1%:E1%T cro BO'13r!S9
Under the United States Hotel, Augusta, Ga.
HORA, WISE & CO.,
HAVE JUST OPENED THEIR STOCK OF
SP jR NCU -eSU MMER
CL O T HING!!
IFlff KN AN11 3-o0YS WEAR.
Persons wanting GOODS in their line, can be shown one of the bes. assortrments ever
oftered in Augusta.
THEiR' STOCK OF
CLOTHS, CASSIlMERES AND VESTINGS,
HAS BEEN SELECTED WITH CARE, AND COMPRISES THE NEWEST AND BEST
Grade of Goods known to the Trade.
THEY WILL BE GOT UP IN THE BEST STTLE, AND WARRANTED IN EVERY
INSTANCE TO GIVE SATISFACTION.
CALL AND LOOK THROUGH.
Augusta, Ga., June 8, 1859. tf 22
NEW CARPET STORE!
JAS. G. BAILIE & BROTHER.
9pring ane imctr Erefor M5
FLOO0R OIL CLOTHS.
We beg to state to those who are in want of OIL CLOTHS, that we have now in
store a beautiful assortmenlt of these Goo ds in the best qualities
mianufactured, and that we are just receiving,
Sheets 12 feet OIL CLOzHS, in Slates, Flowers, &tc.;
Sheets 18 4 '' Frescoes; Ohintz, ksc.;
Sheets 24 " " " Chints, Drabs, Oaks, &c.
All of which we are offerinig at prices to compare faivorably with arny house North
cr South. Also, a good variety of Paitterns of
Chaeap Oil Clotas. .
We are now receiving our Spring Stock of' MATTINGS, and are ready to offer
to those in want. of these Goods, a varied and extensive assortment in Ried
* Check, 'White and Striped. in 4-4, 5-4 and 6-4 width:.
As usus), we have on hand~ a good assoqrtment. We are just receiving an invoice
of Crossley's Tapestry BRUSSELS, which we will
hold out inducements on.
WINDOW SHADES-WINDOW SHADES!
We have just received two additional invoices of these Goods, per steamer
Alabama, via Savannah, which makes our stock, compplete. We can
now offer an assortment of Velvet Border, Gold Shades, and
others, such as is seldom found in any Southern House.
Our Stock of RUGS, MA.TS, DRUGGETS nd Table OIL CLOTHS, .are varied
and extensive; Straw and Hair BROOMS; Picture TASSELS, and
Everything usually found in a Carpet Store.
O7To all of which we would respectfully call the attention of our Edgefield
friends and those residing in it; vidhiity.
City ned Counitry Orders Proupptly attenided to.
JAS. G. .BAILIE & BROTHER,
BROAD STREET, 2nd DOOR ABOVE BANK OF AUG USUA.
JAMES- G. BAILIE,
234 KING STREET, CHIARLESTON, S, C,
Augusta, A pril 12 ~.13
CANDXE &i McEWEN, LEnom A~m -anIs
WITCII MAKERS & JEWELERS. F 0 U N DR Y.
Post ffice andUi xth aTRoining t~ MACHINE & GENERAL. MANUFACTU'NG
TElO to al bins entrIstd to thei care S HI O P.
order tied warranted.
gg? Particular attention will be paid to Watch L OKN oPoreos
repairing. -. I. CANDEE
Edgeflind. Nolv. 1. 1855 t 4:4 [A3 ~ l tem s xtniefcltciwt
TuO PLANTERS-COTTON GINS of thoeauty eaenwnneyajlwl etaku
.[best quality, writh 10 inch Saws, delivered atfaralrtarfrGldMn. il, in erng
uny Rail Road landing in the State, at $2,00 perSta BottaealShne ciehre
Saw. For partioulars addres M. ELL uarMil, oto roTTTahe.
Winasbora, S. C. '~vs i ok nfcayarjl nio
pgr Proeaium awarded at the State Psair, Nov. Baso a.t 4i~
1858 . . P .N &ACo.,IJI Proptrs,
A[IflS1te1am .11 A ntst, agr o 1and59 1higl Mahie, fo
Greatly Reduced Prices !
HAS ON HAND A LARGE SUPPLY OF
Comprising some of the
Latest and most elegant styles,
Which he will sell at GREATLY REDUCED
The public are respectfully invited to examine
Augusta. June 22 tf .24
REMARKABLY LOW PRICES!
H AS received from New York a large and va
ried assortment of
WND * -SHADES,
Which he v'ill sell at remarkably low prices. Also,
a supply of. Rich Volvet, English Brussels, Three
Plj and Ingrain
Of beautiful styles, at prices which will make it
the interest of purchasers. to buy here, rather than
in New York, and to purchase now, rather than to
wait until next Fall. Tho.public are respectfillj
invited to examine the assortment.
Augusta, June 7 tf 22
CONLEY, FORCE & Co.,
AUGUSTA, GA., -
Wholesale and Retail Dealere in
Trunks, Valises, Carpet Bags,
Hemlock and Oak Sole Leather;.
1renoh, American and German Calf Skins;
Lining, Binding and Top Skins;
Shoo Lasts, Shoe Pegs, Shoe Threads;
Shoe Tools, Boot and Shoe Materials of every
Tanner's Tools, &c.
pi- Orders promptly attended to.
Augusta, Jan. 18. 9ma 2
W E are prepared to furnish Piano
Fortes from the following Cele
brated aufactories, viz:
JACOB CHICKERING, Boston.
HALLET, DAVIES & CO., Boston.
A. W. LADD & CO., "
NUNNS & CLARK,'New York.
BENNETT & CO., " "
And of other New York Makers. We furnish In
struments exclusively to ORDER; and as we pay
no Store rent, no Clerk hire, no City taxes, we are
able to supply any kind of Instruments, from the
Jew's Harp to the Church Organ,
Than any Retail House South of New York, not
excepting Charleston and Augusta.
pa- Orders addressed to us at Augusta, or
Rome, Ga., will meet with prompt attention.
A. A. CLARK & SON.
p1- P. S.-I have had twenty years experience
in the art of TUNING and REPAIRING PIAN.
OS, and I can conscientiously recommend the In
struments of the above makers, as being at least
equal to any manufactured in the United States.
At all events, I challenge any persona who wants a
PIANO to try one of them six month.
A. A. CLARK.
Augusta, April 4, 1859 tf 13
MUSIC, &c., &c.
T HE subscriber, after returning thanke to their
friends in Bdgefield 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 wanufactories of Raven Bacon
& Co., Hazelton Bros., and A. H. Gale A Co., New
York, for who'm they arc sole Agents. These In
struments having already won such far-famedl cc
lcbrity, it is only necessary for us to repeat that for
.tr':nygth, dtrntddlity aind finish, together with porter,
depjth, 5lretew. ctnd afinlen of tonle, they chaillenge
competition. Persuns wanting a Superior Piano
Forte, would do mueca better to call and select fronm
a large assortment, than by dealing with Peudlar'
andl agents of1 inferior makers, whcre they havc ni
chonice, 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 purebaser runs no risk what
ever. Persons ordering fronm a distance from us
can depend upon getting a GOOD ARTICLE, ae
we make it a ploint to keept 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
now pieces as they are published.
GUITAR and VIOLIN STRTNGS
of the the best quality always on hand. They
would also call attention to their large stock of
School and Miscellaneous Books,
STATIONERY, BLANK BOOKS,
and other articles. Also, alw sys on hand the larg
est assortment in the State, of
G UITARS, A CCOR DEONS,- VIOLINS,
FLUTES FLAGEOLETS, VIOLIN BOWS,
&c., and every article of Musical Merchandise.
Carhart's and Neodham'sa and Prince's celebrated
ME LOD EONS.
Accordeons and Violins Repaired in the
All of the abovo articles sold at low prices for
IA Si! or City acceptances by
GEO. A. OATES & BROTHER,
BRO0A.D-ST., A nyusta, Ua.,
[Between United States and Globe Hotels.]
April '2, 159, tf 13
W, H, SAL.ISBURY &;CO.,
No. 257 BROADi STREET,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS;
PLAIN Ua PLANISHED
GALVANIZED IRON PIPES;
GA.8 PIPES & FITTINTGS;
WOOD and WILLOW WARE, &c., &a.
EXECUTED PROMPTLY AND IN SUPERIOR MANNER,
We are constantly receiving additions to our
And invite the attention of all in want of anything
in our Line.
WE KEEP ON HAND A GOOD ASSORTMENT OF
G AS F1-X T UR E S,
Which we are prepared to put up at short notice
FOR TIlE sALE OF THlE WELLrENOWN
MANUFACTURED IN THIS CITY,
THE EEST STOYE NOW IN ARWE
No. 3 DeKath Range,
Kr e 3 . E n 12 ...re, -..yu.
HAVE OPENED ,& 2
BetWeen I Pen and Joht Colgan,
WHERE WE HAVE ONMAND A COMPLETE
200 ,, IASS, - T EI 14
BUREAUS,. BUREAU WASH STANDS,
- WASI STANDS,
With Marble tops-single and double.
WAS STANDS OF VERY
EXTENSION 'PABLES, AlfENA TAD ES
with Slabs, READING and QUARTETTE
TABLES, TOW14L.AND. .LOT1ES-:
RACKS, BOOK AND "C1NEE STANfDS,
I Fihe lot of sofas, Ottnmans, &ce
A choice lot of
, M.ED-R00O.9U31 1TURE,
PARLOR, .'DINING-..RO.N 4ND LIBRARY
CHAIRS,SUEL'S OFFICE CHAIR, Stool,
Cane and Mabogony ROCKING CHAIRS,
Misse'i Sitting and Rocking CHAIRS,,
Child's Table CHAIR$, Ae.
A LOT OF. FANCY. WORE TABLES,
WORK- BOXES, 9TQOL; STANDS, POR
TABLE DESKS, 'OFFICE' DESKS, Chilailei's
BUREAUS, CUBBARDS, SAFES, BED
STEADS, 'CRADLES, LOOKING
GLASS PLATE, Ac.
Also, several vxelldntveies of
CARPET TACKS AND BINDING, RUGS AND
MATS, :WINDOW CORNICE, SHADES,
CORDS, TASSELS, CURTAIN PINS,
Ae., e., Ac. I
The above articles are all recently purchased
from the best Houses In New York, and will be
sold at low prices for cash.
M&*At the old stand, we will continue to work
to order, and Repair old work entrusted to our
If you want to buy, esah,-and If you do not al
and we will take pleasure in wi you bur
Stock. WITT & HUDSON.
April 13 tf
The Great Southern Remedy for
ALL BOWEL DISEASES,
Cholera, Chlera Morbus, Dy'aentery, biaz h-I e,
Bilious Colic, Colic Infantaw. Also, Admira.
bly'adapted to many Diseases of Females,
most especially MIsCsaIyTIoN.
THE VIRTUES OF JACOB'S CORDIAL are
too well known to requireencomiums.
Ist. It curos the-worAt cases of Diarrhea.
2nd. I: cures the worst forms of Dysentery.
3rd. It cures California or Mexican Diarrhees.
4th. It relieves the severest Colic.
5th. It cures Cholera Morbus.
6th. It cures Cholera Infantum.
7th. It cures painful Menstruation.
8th. It relieves Pain in the Back and Loins.
9th. It crntracts Nervousness and Despondency.
10th. It restores Irregularities.
I Ith. It dispels Gloomy and Hysterical Feelings.
12th. It's an Admiraalo Tonic.
A few Extracts from-Letters, Testimonials, &o.
"I have used Jacob's Cordial in my family, and
have found it a most efficient, and in my judgment,
a valuable remedy.
Hox. HIRAM WARNER,
Judgo Supreme Court, Ga."
"It gives me 'pleasure ir being able to recoin
.nend Jacob's Cordial; my own personal experience
and the experience of my neighbors and friends
around me, is a sufficient guarantee for me to be
lieve it to be all that it purports to be, vis: A
WM. H. UNDERWOOD.
Formerly Judge Superlor CourtCherokee Circuit?"
"I take groat 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. GAULDING,
Deputy G.M. of the Grand Lodge of Georgia."M
"I have used Jacob's Cordial in -my family, and
this, with all I hear..about it as a remedy by-thosa
who have tried it, .induce. me to believe that It
stands at the head of every preparation of the kind,
and I would recommend its use In the diseases for
which itis compounded.
MILES G. DOBBIN,
Cashier of Bk. .,r State of Georgia, Griffn."
"If there Is any credibility in human testimony,
.Tacnb's Cordial mest stand pre.seminont above all
-,ther prepnrations for the cure of Bowel Diseases.
F'rom the mass of testimony in its favor coming in
ruin all qunrters, it mnusthe very far in advance, as
c urative agent, of most if not all uothcr patent Ipre
parations. .- A. FLEMING,
Cashier Marine and Firo Ins. Bk., UJriffin."
" This efficient remedy is traveling int'a celebrity
,s fast as Bonaparte pushed hiec',lnut into Russia,
1nd gaining commendation wherever used."-Geor
,in Jeer.,onian, ifs-y 19th. 1858.
SOLD BY DRUUGISTS EV'ERYWHrJERE.
pr Merchants. Druggists andI Physicians sup
dliedl by J. ASHIURST, Importer and Wholesale
'Icaer, Charleston, S. C.
Se~pt. 22, 1858. . ly 37
10,000 Lbs- Bacons
AT LOW FIGURES, FOR CASH.
HUDSON & COGBURN.
June8 tf 22
SPEARS & HIGH-lT,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
IIHGS, MEIIES, EllIWSI,
Paints,- Oils, Yarnishes,
D)ENTAL AND SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS,
PERFUMERY & FANCY ARTICLES,
Orrosiva PL~AxTR5a' HosTL,
Noh. 318, Rfoad St., Augusta, Georgia,
April 11 .ly 14
D'ANTIGNA'C & HUBBARD,
- H&lsaale ad Retail Dealers in
SUGARS; COFFEE; TEAS,
BAGGING, ROPE, POWDER, SHOT, LEAD
'GROCERIES of EVERY DESCRIPTIOlN.
KO. 292 BR OA.DST,,AUG US TA, G A.
Jan.17.. tf 2
W. M. HIGHT,
IG3T ds MACCUPVF1T
jONTINUES the above business, in all its bran.'
eJhes, at the AMERICAN FOUNDRYr. mmd
will he thankful for orders for all kinds of
IRON AND RAS CASTINGS,
For Gold Xinee, Mills, Rail Roads, Bridgesr ad
MACHINERY OF ALL DE80EIPTIONS.
Augusta, Sept. 1, 1858 ly* 84
T HE subscriber takes thii astfied of-reforbing'
his thanko-i fofeidrfo eli Ral sup
port during tiie past year, and respectfully informs
them and the public generally, that he still con.
tinues his FAMILY GROCERY, and will al
ways keep on hand a OOMPLETE STOCK of
everything in the Grocery line, to which he invites
the attention of the trading public. His terms are
reasonable, as he is convinced that "sa sirnblle
Penniy is better than a als, Shilling."
Also on hand, alarge stock of BO0OTS A NID
S HOE S, for sale cheap.
Hamburg, S. C., Jan. 5, 1859. ly 52
Harness and Saddle MaRDnCuffe;
I have now located at Edgefield Court House, for
1the purpose of SADDLE AND;.HARNESS
MAKING In all Its various branches, humbly o-.
liiting a share of the patronage of the District
in my line of business.
po' All orders prointly filled, and neatly exe
pr All work warranted.'
Also, will keep work ready made of every dJe-.
cription, at wholesale and retaiL. WUI you try met
I will sell If you will buy, -
And none can sell so cheap as..
p- Shop at T. J. WmnE's Livery'Stable
11. L. GOLDING, Agent..