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THE CALL OF THE PARTRIDGE
The fields are wet,, the ?ield3 are green,
All things are glad and growing,
And fresh and cool across the pcol
The gentle wind is blowing. .
Tho' humid clouds yet fill the shy.
The rain has. ceased its falling, '
And from his rail across the swale *
I hear the partridge calling,
The f pot ted par ridge ca'ling.
Thro' the silence not a note
HU listening ear is greeting, r
Bot hear, O hear, how loud and clear
His call he is repealing.
W?at pleading lingers in his tone,
What tenderness revealing !.
0, soft and sweet across the wheat
A timid answer's stealing,
The timid answer's stealing.
value of Draining.
The early summer and the fall
months afford many opportunities of;
draining land. There is no question
of its great utility. Sometimes ditch
ing ia of itself sufficient, at other
times tiles or loose stones are Ust
laid. The depth of drain, unless in
clayey ground may be three feet.
The deeper the drain until the depth
of three is attained, the better the
effect, and the broader will be the
strip ot. land drained, or affected by
the drain, and there is no trouble
about the water percolating through
the soil to that depth. There is some
times condemnation of wet lands
which is not reasonable. A great
majority of crops prefer moist soil
Bot the water is not wanted on lop
of the land ; it must be got through
it easily to the bottom of the roots,
and thia underdraining does. When
water gets through the ground quick
ly it carries air with it, which is just
what the roots of plants. Roots which
never get the air in this way are
very inactive, and the plant lan
guishes and dies. Underdrained moist
land, is the best of all land for ero: s
as a rule.
Heaves in Horses.
The ailment is almost exclusive ly
confined to 'mature animals. Ii
due mainly to the use of feed of a
bulky character, but dusty hay nod
grain, as well as clover hay, are also
prolific causes of it. One form of it
?3 gensrally produced by a hard gal
lop _ or other severe exertion after a
full meal. In the South the disease
is generally known as "bellows;*' and
in the prairie States xit irf compara
tively rare. Ther6 is no certain cure
for it, but broken-winded horses-will,
if properly fed, do a "great deal o'
service, though the work assigne,
them should be slow. The feed should
be in a small compass, and given reg
ularly four times a day. It should
consist of oats, beans, wheat straw,
chaff, turnips or carrots, with at
night a little bright, hard stalked
hay, free from dust. Clean, cured
orn-stalks, Jn small .quantity, have
also proven beneficial. Grain and
grass should be the chief feed in the
summer, and grain with roots in win
ter. Water should be allowed spar
ingly at a time, and the horse should
never be used for an hour or so after
being fed and watered. Arsenic in
small doses is a favorite remedy with
dealers, as in nearly all cases it ef
fects a temporary cure more or les3
complete. They usually begin with
three grains a day, increasing to ii ve
a day in a week, and continue for
three or four weeks, giving from *g?
to twelve grains daijv?- remedy
that we would recommend to horse
owners who wish to use their horses.
Dealers employ it because it removes
the disease at leaet temporarily. As
the appetite is morbidly ravenous,
leading the affected animal to eat the
litter, etc., ihe bedding should be re
moved by day and the horse be muz
zled by night. A lump of rock salt
at one end of the manger and a
chunk of chalk at the other have
been found beneficial.-Rural Nt w
Protecting Orchards by Hedges.
When a man sets ont a fruit gar
den or young orchard he should at
the same time surround it with a
hedge. It is not necessary that the
hedge should be a thorny one. Ir
may be of any densely growing tree
or shrub, or au evergreen, in which
four or five barbed wires placed euc
ceasively within th.? hedge while i!
is growing would make it as impas
sable as thorns and more difficult to
get through than the same number
of barbed wires alone, because the
numerous branches of the hedge
would hold the wires immovably to
their places. In this way the buck
thorn, ana even the privet, neither
of which are strong enough alone for
an efficient hedge, might be made
impregnable, und on account of their
natural growth they would require
zn-ich less labor to keep within com.
mon hedge bounds than the taller
and more rapidly growing os'.ge
orange or honey locust. Very few
thieves would be likely to attempt
the passage of such barriers, and
these hedges would greatly red-.ce
the depredations on the orchard?
The owners of such protected grounds
could work with Borne spirit in asso
ciation with others in promotiug cor
bet education, diffusing a good in
fluence and in securing the enact
ment of right laws-Country Gi ti
tleman. ^ __
No, Effie, my child. We are n t
an aesthete. We only love the beau
tiful as it is materialized by the pre
sence of the sex. We couldn't think
of worshiping a sunflower cr adoring
a lily aa long as you persist in sitting
on the sofa beside us.-New Haren
Register. ^ _
When a pretty Irish girl is stolen
away they Busper-t some boycotter.- j
This is how I got rid of them, on
four hundred apple tree* (says a cor
respondent of the Germantown Tele
graph). I took one barrel and a
ball' of tar, warmed it in a pail with
half rain water, and applied it,
about 4 o'clock in the afternoon,
with a large paint brush- I made a
ring around the body of the tree,
about half up to the limbs, and re
peated it every day for thirty-one
days, having commenced on the 3d
of April. The habits of these de
structive worms are peculiar. The
miller that lays the egg for the worm
commences coming out of the
ground as soon aa it begins to thaw
in the spring, and immediately
crawls up the tree and lays its eggs
in and on the buds, which hatch a3
soon as the tree I egina to leave,
when work begins. These millers
; are hardly ever seen in the daytime
.ind they never climb the trees ex
cept, at night From a half-hour to
! an ' our alter sundown they appear
lo pop. out. o! the ground and start
fur lim nee. The female has no
wings and get? snick in th? tar, and
that if- the end cf it.. 1 had a. man
who tarred the four hundred tree? in
about two hours ; some of the trees
had been only four ytars set r .c.
The tar was applied to ?*?. 1 .a. No
harm resulted from it to the trees,
but the worms were exterminated.
This was done sis years ago. My
tret;s had been stripped for five years
of fruit and leaves, but not a canker
weam has been seen since.
The Lost Potato Masher.
Johnnie Porter had been given a
birthday remembrance in the shape
of a bass drum, and losing the
thumper early in the day, he went
into the kitchen, levied on the potato
masher, and made the day aa memo
rable as a sixty-pound boy arni a
four pound potato-masher, devoting
their joint energies to a bass drum,
could make it. The head of the
drum didn't hold out, and the place
where it. caved in gave Johnnie a
gocd chance to hide the potato
The next day his mother wanted
the masher, and Johnnie was sum
moned to appear before the commit
tee of. ways and meau ?.
"Johnnie," said the committee,
.'vrhere'? my potato masher?"
.'Do I look as if I knew any thin'
about any potato masher?"
"Didn't you have it beating your
bass drum yesterday?"
"Hadn't I ought to know il I did?"
''Ob, Johnnie ! you are trying to
shirk the truth but the evidence
against you is convincing. Look
here !" and the commLtee repaired to
a dark closet and brought out the
drum, from the cracked head of
which protruded the potato masher.
Johnnie ga/.sd a moment in appa
rent bewilderment and then re
L-maiUrf?d: . -?
UU that i potato masher? Well it
in a masher and no mistake, but do
you KLO.V I inissed^hat thing, and
though the music stopped just then,
I couldn't fell where it had gone to,
I thought some ghost or some^j j
had yanked it out of my knowetl
was afraid to tell 'c&h <0 j?c? the
father'd be. und er
ghost." nave thoued that
One wf?s a potato the way the
JohmiJ-applied the kitchen utensil
,9$ 'thea.-Home Sentinel
Goon ADVICE.-A young lady
writes to "Brick" Pomeroy as follows:
"Would L lin sate in marry i ag a
young mau whom* I love am who
professes to lo.e me, and is hand
some, w*dl educated and has plenty
of the World's goode, but is ad
dicted to strong drink, but says he
will abstain a'ter marriage, when he
has sowed bia wild oats? I am an or
phau, and write yon as a Iriend for
advice.' Pomeroy answer? about: as
follows: "You can better get info
your ct.flin, pull down the lid your
seif, aud be consecrated to your
mother earth, than many a m?.n who
drink-. There are thousands of poor
women whose lives are wretched by
listening io the piomise of reforma
tion siter marriage. If yen do uot
want to get into your coffin, take the
most obnoxious pieces of old meat
th;U y II can liud and take it to your
boaom for a husband, rather than
marry a mm who is debauched, de
graded and debased by strong drink
.'What's the matter now ?" asked
a fashionable Austin lady ol her
busband, whoseeraed to be depressed.
"Tm feeling very badly. I'm
afraid I'm not long for this world,"
was the reply.
I "No ! I'm in eames'. It will not
be long before you will be walking
to the grave-yard behind my collin."
"That's just where you're fooling
yourself, i'll ride in a carriage tr
else I'll not be in the procession at
Such heartlessness made him so
I mad that he went to work and choi
I ped up a cord ot wood, and now he
feels strong enough to run for almost J
any of?i e in the gift of the people.
The Kentucky convicts who wei e
biptized Sunday by Ptev. Mountain
Evangelist Barnes while guards kept
loaded muskets bearing on them have
backslid. They shouted and prayed
and sung about wanting to be augf-ls
and all that in the most fervent way,
but the other day, just after a hymn
j extolling the "Sweet hour oi prayer"
i had been giver, it waa noticed that
! several of the lambs were missing,
j and a search dircov rel them in the
hamp room gathering up knivep,
j canes, clubs, aud thing3 wherewith
t> butcher their spiritual instructors
! and brain the guards. The extra re
ligious exercises hav? been suspende dq
Efficacy of Iiis Prayer.
Parson Sand, a colored divine ol'
deep lore; and old Simon, a theologi
cal student, roomed together. The
other morning when Simon arose, he
discovered that his watch had been
stolen. When Sandy, who had left his
bed early, came into the room, Simon
?poke to him about the missing
watch, and asked his advice as to the
best course to pursue for its recovery.
"De bes' plan, Br udder Simon, '.a
ter pray tar de Lord. Ef yer prays
wid ferventness, de Lord will see dat
de watch ?3 returned."
"Does yer believe dat, Bru1 der
"Yes, Brudder Simon. Ax de
Lord, an' he will anawer yer pra'r."
"Will yer pray far me, Brudder
"Yes, Brudder Simon, Vue always
willin' to pray."
The two men kneeling, praye?i.
When they arose Simon said:
"I feels dat de Lord '.? gwine ter
answer my prayer."
"?'se glad ter heall il," responded
"In fack, 1 know dut he is," and
1 . \
drawing a horse pistol anu leveling
it at Sandy's head, Simon continued,
"Gimme dat watch or Lil shoot de
top of yer head oft"." Sandy pro
duced the watch, wheu Simon con
tinued: "De power o? prayer an' boss
pistils is astonishing to the human
un'erstandin'."- Arhansas Tiaveto.
Tun METHODISTS OF TROY.-The
Methodists ol Troy met on the 13th
inst., and selected a lot, lor their new
Church building. A committee to
superintend the construction, and eo
licit, subscriptions for thc purpose, was
appointed and consists of the follow
ing named gentlemen : Isaac Cald
well, \V. G. Keller, W. H. Adamson,
James McCalu, J. W. Puckett, J. F.
White, J. F. Puckett, R. R. Puckett,
J. P. Jay and G. M. Banks.
This is a worthy object, and all
Christians should contribute ss their
means wiil justify.
"The latest agony,' says Jeeras,
"i? the way I felt this,morning. My
wife asked me for a XX bill-a
twenty, you know-and I cut the
matter short by telling her that it
could not be did, for the simple rea
son that I had only a matter ol u
dollar or so in my pocket. '? knew
you'd tell me that,' she said, 'and it's
true, too.' And, as I looked up in
amazement, she added : 'I looked in
your pockets last night. I've got the
twenty." Oh ! boys, how 1 felt ! But
what could I do '.' '
Preparing for the future s'ate:
"Ah my friend,'' said a ol?rgyman
to a parishioner who was the husband
of a termagant and who had made
application for a divorce, ' we ehonld
be yielding and forgiving. There are
no divorces in heaven." ' That is
the reason," said the Bufferer, "why
I am so anxious to get a divorce
The coa^t ol Xew Jersey i ^wear
ing away at the rate ol' five feet per
year, *$>.\t it;> is only a question of
t'Trie will be distrib^^ "ti tb;it
'the We?t.-Detroit Pre?jaronjrhontj
A piintur should always marry a
good type of girl.
By contracting a disease you help
to spread it. Q.neer, isn't it?
"I'll make a note of thif=,' a? the
sharper said when hf: got. a larmer tu
write his name on a niece oi paper.?
-Marathon Fndepi ndent.
Apples were among the earliest
fare of mankind, and in their desic
cated form they have been the swell
food ever since.- BiVt/on /W.
It is said that an angle worm can
not dig more than one inch per hour,
but he is always an inch beyond the
shovel when you want fish bait.
Il is said that a wire 1 Ot ? feel long
can be made from a silver quarter,
which is making a small amount of
money go -a. longway.- 7?T?W &//.
"What a change," exclaimed the
novelist Roe, "one woman can make in
a man's life I" Exactly; and wLat a
heap of "change" she require? while
doing it.-New York News.
There ?< ems to be more civillx ition
in Russia than we had given (hat
country credit for. The St. Peters
burg News Vrcmyti slates that the
defalcation* recently discovered inj
the Taganrog custom house amount 1
to TO.OOO.GOO rouble- fiiitini<-.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest.
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell
ings and 'Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Far and Headacho, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
Ki Piofonitinii r,ri ra rt ll equala Sr. JI^OBS Ou.
a* u na/'r, miro, simplp mid cheap Externa!
Bttitfdjr A trial entails Hit tb? coai|MiitlTe1j
trittinc mitlny nf 50 ('(-lit?, mid <-wrv ono raffling
with pain can IIIITO cheap und positivo proof ul' it-,
IiirccttoDB la Klevin Languagca.
80LD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS
A.. VOGELER & CO.,
Hal?.tntrz.Md.. 17. S.A.
South Carolina Railway Company.
COMMENCING SUNDAY, JUNE
/ 4tb, 1882, trains will run as follows,'
by Charleston time, which is about ten4
minutes faster than Augusta city time:
Leave Augusta... 7:00 a. m. 4:20 p.m.
Arrive Charleston...12:57 p. m. 9:20 p. m.
Arrive Columbia.5:03 p. in. 5:10 a. m.
Arrive Camden.9:00 p. m. 1:30 p. m.
Leave Charleston...-'8:35 a. m. 4:00 p. m.
Leave Columbia.4:05 a. m.
Arrive Augusta.2:00 p. m. 9:00 p. m.
.These Trains ?'on Sundays only" will]
Leave Augusta.8:00 a. m.I
Arrive Charleston.1:32 p. m.
Leave Charleston.9:05 a. m.
Arrive Augusta.2:35 p. m.
Tn addition io regular passenger trains
a coach will he attached to train leaving
and arriving at local depot as follows:
EAST-DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY", j
Leave Augusta.0:00 p. m.
Arrive Aiken.7:15 p. m.
Arrive Branchville.1:55 a. m.
WEST-DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY.
Leave Branchville.2:00 a. m.
Leave Aiken.0:49 a. m.l
Arrive Augusta.P:18 a. ra.
Passengers going to and from stations
on Columbia Division, and Augusta Di
vision, change cars at Branchville No
connection is made on Sundays with day
trains for Columbia Division. ** <
Trains on Camden Branch do not run
on Sundays. Sleeping cars aro run on
tho night passenger trains between
Charleston and Columbia. Berths only
$1.50 to Charleston or Columbia. On
Saturdays ard Sundays, round trip'
tickets are sold to any station on the
I road at one fare-good until Monday
noon to return. Regular excursion tickets
to and from all stations are sold at 0 ets.4
per mile, good for ten days.
On Wednesdays and Saturdays con- i
nection is made at Charleston with I
steamers for New York. f
Diagrams of steamers kept at oilice Of
W. M. Timl>erlake, Agent New York
and Charleston Steamship Company, j
south side Reynolds, second door below ?
Jackson, Augusta, Ga
For tickets applv to W. A. GIBBS, at'
Union Depot Tickei. Orlice.
P. Ii. SLEDGE, Agent, Augusta.
.1 OH N B. PEC K, D. C. ALL KN;
Gen. Manager, Gen. P. and T. Agt
Charleston, S. C.
THE HUMAN LIVER'S]
Numerous voluntary testimo
nials and largely increased sale3
prove that PENNS' BITTERNS.'
-the Greatest Liver Medicine!
of the Age-is rapidly winning/
its way as the sure and simple!
Salvation of the Human Liverj
For all Dyspeptic Diseases
PENN'S BITTERS !
' llnMietU-r'S Sluniaull
iii i lu rs -:"',i"^
promptitude than any known r?'efizcc1'TJH
&a ?MM Reniai inyigorant ap f ^ ?I
aili to secretion, these arc - effects I
assertions, MthOH8*nil8 of our " g jrrc 1
and womgjjfcof,. The<'?it'refsj0aIso give ft]
a ttl stimulus to the urinary organs, jj
. .. .? sale hy nil Druggists ami Dealers'
A DISORDERED LIVER
IS THE BANE
of the present generation. It is for thel
Cure of thia disease and its attendants,
SiC^H?ADACH?. BILIOUSNESS, DYS
PEPSIA. CONSTIPATION, PILES, etc., that
TUTT'S PILLS have gained a world-wide,
reputation. No .Remedy has ever been
digestive organs, giving them vi^or to aa^
Btollate tb od. As a natural resnlt, the
?Jei?;ol?3^7s"tej?"Ts Braced, the MuBCleB
ere Developed, and the Body Bobuat. j
O lillis ?VM.C3L I"exr?:r. 4
E. HI VAL. a Plant?.- at Bayou Sara, LB., nay?:
My plantation 1B in a malarial district. For
eGvural years I could not mc ku haifa crop on
ac coan*; of bilious clieoasos and chille. I waa
nearly discouraged wnon I began the use of
TUTT'S PILLS. Tho rosult was marvelous:
DM ?r.borors soon became hearty and robust,
acct I have had no further trouble.
Thev relieve thc eacoreedl Liver, cleanso
t lu* Itlood from polMxiooR batuorm. and
rn os? tito P?uwels to art naturally, Tri th
eist ni: ion no one i'?n feel well.
Try ? li i3 remedy lairl.r.uml yon will ?rain
tx honllt?r r>!?"?II?". Vigorous Body. Pure
fifotvtl. .Strone Sierren, AiidaKound Liver.
P'-i-c. ?St'ent*. S'.fliro, 35 Mu rfu j St., M. T.
URAY TAI I*. t*r Vi'.nsi; Kits chanfred to a GLOSSY
!:..*..?: r.v ; sititr'.e application ol' thia DYK. It
iniinirti a"ii iturai (*Aot, mid net* instantaneously.
Sn:.i !>v DI ,!-rs:ist'. or * ni by express on receipt
uf i ?u< Dollar.
orfice, 33 Mui'i'fiy Strebt, New York..
?Fr. lI'TT'i .ff.l\t.ll. of Vatuabte\
Information ??'1 Vuefui Becetptm a
.vriif iii1 matted FBEE on application, s
STEEL WIRE FENCE.
HP I IE al)ovo cut represents a section
X and (Jato ol' a strong, cheap and dur
able Steel Wiro Fence which aro now bo
lng used nt the North ami Northwest in
preference to any othor kind of fencing.
Wherever it has boon tried it has given
It is a net work without barbs and will
keep out small pigs or any other animals
that may injure gardens or farm crops.
It makes no shade and sholters no ene
mies lo crops or poultry.
lt is just tho fence for Gardens, Lots,
Lawns, Paika aud Cemeteries.
Boin',: dipped in Rust-proof paint it will
last a life timo, aud is better than board
lenco in every respect.
lt is easily and quickly put up.
Sneclmens of Fence and Gates
Cnn be seeu at the ADVERTISER building
where a stock is kepton hand, and where
nil information as to price, ?c., can be
R. ti. H. DUNOVANT, Apt,
EDGEFIELDC. H., S. C.
GTW. AIMAR & co.,
Wholesale and Itotail Dealer
Corner King and VawlerhorHt Streets,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
may 4-Shn. ^
(?rf)A WEEK. $12 athol]
?7** ? ?? made. ''Si?Mfl
dress Tao ? A Gt
will be sent ono year for
WO DOUARS AND A HALF
to all subscribers wbo will pay opto
(date and one year in advance.
THE CHICAGO WEEKLY NEW3 I*
everywhere recognised us a paper unsur
passed In all the requirements cf American
Journalism. It stands conspicuous amoi:^
. the metropolitan journals of the country
as a complete .Newspaper. Its Telegraphic
Service comprises all the dispatches of the
WesternAssociated Press and the National
Associated Press, besides a very extensive
service of Special Telegrams from all im
portant points. As a .Vraipaper it has nc
superior. It is INDEPENDENT i n Pol i tics,
presenting all Political News free from par
tisan bias or coloring, and absolutely with
out fear or favor as to parties.
1 It is, in the fullest sense, a FAMILY
t PAPER. Each issue contains Several
COMPLETED STORIES, A SERIAL
PsTORY of absorbing interest, and a rich
. variety of Condensed notes on Fashions,
' Art, Industries, Literature, Science, etc,
etc Its Market Quotations are complete,
j and to be relied upon.
I Xt is unsurpassed as an Enterprising,
' Pure, and Trustworthy GENERAL FAM
?ILY NEWSPAPER. Our special Clubbing
; tarma brins it within the reach of alL
. Specimen copies may be seen at this office.
1 gVSond subscriptions to this office.
lOW PMS ll URGE SHES
* T. M. H. 0, T. S.
PIANOS AND ORGANS !
The Best and Most Celebrated
Instruments in America,
Gr. H. U.
PURCHASERS SAVE PROM *1<? TO
950 BY VISITING OR CORRES
GEO. o. wwmn & i?
MUSICAL 1NSTRF MBNT3,
BEST ITALIAN SPRINGS
L. T\ Q. S?
'lining' and Repairing
By C. H. TAYLOR, the only author
ized Tuner of tho Music; Hoiise of the
South, Augusta, Ga.
G. 0, ROBINSON & CO.
Jan .24, 1882. lyS5
-AGENTS FOR THE'FAMOUS
Eclipse Traction and
THE WAYNESBORO ECLIPSE SEP
A RATO R, SAW MILLS, COTTON
GINS. Also, THE AMERICAN FRUIT
DRYER. Parties wishing the above,
I address 1 ?
' SPEAKE & BRO.
I Kinard's T. O., S. C.
April 0-1 y.
I J, M '?MIM?
Fire Insurance Agent,
JOHNSTON, S. C.
Fire Association of
STRONG, PROMPT, RELIABLE
PARTIES having renewals with the
late lirm of Jefferson A Tim merman
or wanting new insurance, will do well
to fall upon or address nie by Jotter.
Risks takon for one year or more at
Prompt and careful attention j?iven to
ill business entrusted to me.
The patronage of my friends and the
public respectfully solicited.
I IIB ii i mi)
M9 Meeting St. (Sign Bi? ?-edger!
TJLANK BOOKS and STATIONERY
??> of every description, School Books,
M btes, Hymn Books-Paper Bags
Vrapping paper and Twines. L"w
Hanks for Attorneys, Trial Justices and
al public officers, always in stock.
Printing and binding in any desired
s vie-best work for lowest prices ^uar
mteed. mny 4 :>ni.
\ HOSP. needing Tin work <>i- any djg.
s<ription cnn be accommodated by len.v.
iur, their work or orders al the Prist
Ollce. Very respectfully, (
FI DAY". ?
MM ' ? I
-WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
CARR?AGBS, W460NS, COAfiR MATER?I, MLum, "(,"lim,
SHOE FINDINGS, BELTINGS.
73a und r:?.% BROAD STREUT.AUGUSTA, GEORGIA*
HAVING purchased on the 1st inst.,
tho interest of Mr. S. H. .Sibley, in the
firm nf DAY, TANNA HILL & CO., we
rtispectfnlly solicit the patronage of tno
v public for the new linn, and oiler to our
\ laiatomerK a splendid assortment of VB
Il I OLES, for th? Spring Trade. Hal
|Tnp VICTORIAS, Extension Ton VIC
.jToR I AS, ROOK A WA YS, .IHM P SEAT,
/Top ?nd no Top Buggies, two seat Bug
\ / gies, Phaetons and Spring Wagons of all
/ slvlcs. WP have thc agency forWTL
SON, CHILDS & CO'.*5. Philadelphia
Wagons and Carts, tho best work for Plantation use in the United States. Also
agents for the OLD HICKORY WAGON, which ranks next, and the Patent Hay
Rack Body. We continuo the manufacturo ol our One Horse Planters' Wagon,
which is tile standard for strength, light draught and durability. Wo keep alway?
on hand a full stock of HARNESS of evory description, line Saddlery, hits, fid
dles. Lap Sheets, Rugs, Whips, AT 0?k and Hem leek Sole Leather Harness
Skirtings and Bridle Leater. Calf Skins and Shoe Find inga. Best o ind ?ly Hoyt'.
Leather Belting. Gum Belting and Packing. Italian Packing. Soap Hunte Pack
ing. Copper Rivets. Punches. Sets, (kc, and the liest Lacing ever brought to
this market. Wagon Material, Axes, Springs, BolLs, Spokes, Shafts, Ac. Ruggy
Umbrellas, Children's Carriages-?ll stylos. Kino Trunks and Mtitclnda, all at re
duced prices. Oe*. ">. 188'1-lt I*
AV. J. Pollard,
731, 734 and 736 Reynolds Street, Augusta, Ga.
On hand and to arrive, the largest stm-k of Machinery, Belting, Steam tilinga,
Ac., of anv house lu tho South, consisting ?ii part of the following:
1 iii) SMITH COTTO N P RESS ES.
KIO POLLARD'S CHAMPION COTTON GIN'S, with Feeder* and tt'iideiwera.
100 FAIRBANK'S STANDARD SCALES, all sizes and patterns.
?0 TALBOTT it SON'S ENGINES, 5 H. P. upward.
?0 WATERTOWN ENGINES, from 1 II. P. upward.
2D C. ?fe G. COOPER & CO'S ENGINES, from 0 H. P. upward.
25 J. W. CARDWELL A CO'S GRAIN SEPARATOR, all ?um.
r, R. GILL A SON'S "PEERLESS" GRAIN SEPARATORS, all ni**.
.1U ".ACME" CLOD CRUSHERS and PULVERIZERS, Ihn Lightest and
Most Thorough Pulzerizers Ever Used.
SO HAWSON REATERS-Single.
2.-. JOHNSTON HARVESTER CO. REAPERS-single.
Ul JOHNSTON HARVESTER Cf). REAPERS and MOWKBS, Combined,
in JOHNSTON HARVESTER CO. REAPERS and BIN DB RS. Combined.
10 HU RB ARD GLEANERS and BINDERS (Independent,; will take np the
grain and hind it at any time after it is cut.
10 EMERSON, TALCOTT A CO'S REAPERS
20 EMERSON, TALCOTT A CO'S STANDARD MOWERS New MANN Y.
.AO JOHNSTON HARVESTER CO. MOWERS.
20 RAWSON MOWERS.
Also, large stock of
EXTRA HEAVY RUBBER and LEATHER BELTING.
LACE LEATHER, BELT HOOKS and RIVETS.
STEAM GU AG ES, WTHISTLES, OOVERNORS, INSPIRATORS.
CHECK. G LORE. ANGLE. PEET and OTHER VALVES
(UL CUPS, LUBRICATORS, and all oilier Steam Fittings used.
Purchasers aro cordially invited to '"all at my New O.'Iiee, N.?. 781 Reynolds
Street, and examine the most complete stock ol goods in the ahovo lino ever col
lected together m this city.
R. J, mum?.
-IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
iii, WHITE m% mi, wm, raw m, a
READY MIXED PAINTS,
FOR IMMEDIATE USE.
MARVIN'S KIRK, BURGLAR and DAMP-PROOF SAFES and HOWE'S
702 Broad Street, ?tor. McIntosh.
DIAMODS. ? ATCHES, JEWELRY
REED Sc BARTON'S
Celebrated TRIPLE-PLATED WARE.
CLOCKS, BRONZES & FINE FANCY GOODS
Anot'HTA, OA., Nov. 27, 1880.
ww ' *J%n SIL
AT THE L0WREY WAGON FACTORY. AUGUST.". GA
I have the' largest Slock of Wagons over ?fteren! Iiofore in
this Cir}', and J will
SELL THEM: LOW
I Know filie Crop? are Short, atari ? Prono^r ???viriiiig
illy Pro ii I? wi lia Hiv Fairnie rs:
300 ONE-HORSE WAGONS,
NEVER BEFORE HEARD OF !
MO TWO HOKSK WAGONS-Ff RST-CLASS GOODS,
Complete Stock of Wagon Harness ol all kind?. Give me
a call before buying.
J. H. LOWHEY,
aug 25-tf CORN KR CAMPBELL ? KLL'.S STS , AUGUSTA, GA.
COSCAREE IRON WORK,
LA!)V S rKEET, Near C. Ar C. R. K. Oepot, - - - - COLUMBIA, *. C
- M AN U FA CTURER 0 F
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
VERTICAL AND HORIZONTAL CANE MILLS, GRIST AND
^AW MILLS, ScO.
fair* Ail nrdfffS proiuply attended lo.
Agents Bow can grasp A fortune. Out
.es? H. HALLETT JL^CO, Portend, jlars address E. G. Rideout, 6 Co., 10
BKJ?la?, Street, New York, nor-lT-lT.
READ THIS COLUMN
THE CHOICEST PROPERTY
THAT LARGE ANO SPLENDID
TOT ON MAIN STE ET ON WHICH
STOOD THE TILLMAN
SAID LOT FRONTS TO THE NORTH
on Main Street, 1?0 feet-and bas a
magnificent Southern exposure from the
rear, which in the Southern climate is a
mighty desideratum. The whole lot
contains two and one-half (2J) acres more
or less, all of it lying io the very heart of
the town. For 70 or 80 feet from the
street this lot lies ona dead lovel, after
which it slopes in the gentlest and most
beautiful manner to the rear line, afford
ing unparallelsd spots for gardens?
patches, meadows and fruit trees. Eith
er as a site tor a grand hotel, with all ita
appurtenances, orfor a row of stores, thia
lot has absolutely no equal in Edge?eld.
This ?ne property will be sold as H whole.
Terms will be made accommodating.
lt. G. M. DUNOVANT,
Nov 17-tf Real Estate Agent
wm f ?rofl
To those Who Contemplate ln
vesting in Real Estate, or
Going into Business.
J. OFFER a very desirable
HOUSE Sc LOT
at Johnston Depot, on the C C & A Rail
road. The Dwelling House, which ia
entirely new from roof to cellar ?tontaina
8 commodious rooms, two piazzas run
ning across, pantry, stove room, Ac
The out-buildings consist of a servants'
house, barn and stables.
There is niuo a good well of water on
the pince, which has a house over it.
The most desirable pnrchase yet of
fered, and one of the most pleasant pla
ces in tiie thriving villagu of Johnston.
Apply in person or by letter to
H. G. iM. DC NOV ANT,
Real Estate Agent.
Nov. 24, 1880. tf51
Orangeburg Land for Sale.
IQ (\f\ ACRES of fine Farming
O\J\j Lands in Orangeburg Co.,
on South Edisto River, six milos from
Midway Station on the S. C. Railroad,
400 under cultivation, the larger portion
of which is on the river.- The upland
portion is line for cotton, and the river
bottoms suit corn admirably. On the
place is a fine Dwelling House, 54 ft. by
40, ? rooms, 2 chimneys, 4 fire places, 14
foot passage way, piazza in front and pil
lars under the house, which is six feet
off tho ground. A number of out-boild
ings, Gin House, Gin Head, ?ne well of
water, Ac, Ac. Will he sold cheap.
Apply to R. G. M. DUNOVANT,
Real Estate Agent
Feb. 3, 18S0. tf 9
? Bargain! A Bargain.
AVALUABLE TRACT OF LAND,
containing One Hundred and Eigh
ty-seven and a half Acres, more or leas,
lying just beyond the incorporate limita
of Edgefield Village, ?bont two acres ot
it extending within said limits. Upon
the land is a good Dwelling House of two
stories and 8 rooms, with fire-places to
each room, besides a store-room attached
and a servants' house in the yard. AJeo~
a good Gin House, a two Htory Barn^and
stablo roc m fjr any use. The place haa
three tenant houses, conveniently ar
ranged, upon it; and it ia well watered,
having several fine springs, and suffi
ciently timbered. Terms reasonable.
Apply to or address,
R. O. M. DUNOVANT,
Real Estate Agent
ill IWriJUI rt
-J f\f\ ACRES of land, more or lesa
J. \JKJ lying on Blair's Road, about 4
miles from Greenwood and..Augu8ta R.
H.. adjoin i hg lands of Mrs. Martha
Holmes and others. One third of this
laud under cultivation. Gold in consid
erable quantities are indicated from spec
imens lound For terms apply to
R. G. M. DUNOVANT,
Real Estate Agent, Edgefield, 8. C.
Aug 18- tf_
nw iii ?iiraiii?!
Irr f \ ACRES more or leas. In AIK
6 \J EN COUNTY, ONE MILE
from . 0. <fe A. R. R.. adjoining landa ot
Lurk swearengen ano othsrs. 30 acres
nuder cultivation-Uro cabins. Good
tenant on the Und. who will show the
place to persons desiring to see it
Apply lo or add ress
R. G. M. DUNOVANT,
Kent Estate Aient, Edgefield, ?. C.
Purchase Yet Offered.
VJ rX O A.CRRS of Laud, half a mlle
?t)iJ from Dom's Milla. A good
Dwelling House, Store, Gin House, Barn
and Stables; three out houses; 100 acres
in cultivation. Improvementsof greater
value than the price asked.
Terms very easy. A first rate bargain.
"R. G. M. DUNOVANT,
Real Estate A pent.
March 3, 1880. tf 13
DESIRABLE FRUIT FARM
Ihay, for ?tie within one milo from
Trenton, tilly acres of laud, more or
less, wita a young orchard on il of 500
fruit trees, * Amsden, Alexander and
Hale's early peaches, ?et out last tall;
also grapes'and other fruits. Two new
traine cabins, several springs and a run
ning stream of water. Fifteen acres In
cultivation, balance iu forest.
TERMS-One-half cash. Balance or.
a credit of 12 months, secured by a mort
caiic Apply to or address
K. G. M. DUNOVANT,
Real Estate Agent.
MAW THE RAILROAD.
?I A ACRES OF LAND-150 OF
i? rh which is cultivated, and ls
good cotton nnd grain land, with branch
bottoms. This tract ia situated three
miles from Porn's Gold Mine, one quar
ter of a mile from the Greenwood and
Augusta Railroad, and two miles from
probable depot on said road. Dwelling
house and two cabins. For terms. Ac
npplv to R. G. M. DON OVA NT,
Real Estate Agent, Edgefield, C. H., S. C.
OF LAND, more or 1 i, on the Key
Road, within 5 miles of Modoc Sta
tion, on the A- A. Jv. Railroad.
250 Acres of this tract are under culti
vation this year-50 acres of which are
bottoms and the other 200 acres line cot
ton land. There are 100 acres of native
The Dwelling House baa 7 rooms and
."> lire places. Six Tenant houses-occu
pied. A well of good water ?nd three
streams running thr ugh the place.
Apply to or address,
R. G. M. DUNOVANT,
July 10, 18S2.] Real Estate Agent
AUGUSTA BUILDING LOTS
TO EXCHANGE FOR
HAVEllGBpWtttttg Lota in Augusta,
imn?i?p"per part of the city, to ex
change for Cotton Lands, or Plantation/
Land must 1)6 convenient to Railroads.
Applv to, or address,
R. G. M. DUNOVANT,
Real Estate Agent,
Edgefield C, H., S. C.
Deo. 92, i860. tf 8