Newspaper Page Text
l'p in the morning early,
Just at the peep of day,
Straining the milk in the dairy,
Turning tho cows awBy,
Sweeping thc floor in the ki'chcn,
Mcking tho bede up stairs,
WashiDg thc brc-ikfast dishes,
. Dusting thc parlor eba irs.
' Chorus-Oh ! oh ! oh ! how merry the lay,
So light and gay!
We sing of the farmer girl, hurra
ilow merry tho lay we carrol to-d
Of the u:erry farmer girl.
D rushing tho crumbs from thc pantry,
Ilnnting Air eggs at th? barn,
('leaning thc turnips fur dinner,
Sf inning thc staking yarn ;
Spreading the whitening linen
Down ?ii the bush below,
!l>ui>acking evey meadow
Warre thc rc! strawberries grow.
Starchiog the luings for Sunday,
Churning the snowy cream!
Kinsing the pail aud strainer
bowu in the running stream.
Feeding the cec?e and the turkeys,
Making tho pumiikin pies;
Jo ?ging the littla one's oradle,
Driving away the Hies.
Greco in every motion,
Music in every tone;
De uly nf form and feature
Thousands might covet to own.
Chet, ks that will rival spring roses,
Teeth thc white?: of pearl:
On?) of these-countryfmaids of ours,
ls worth a score of your city girls.
-- ? ?
Farm Work for Jme?
Tbc SoutJift'ii Cnktvaior fur J une. al
hints in relation to Cotton and Corn, (
ses as follows :
Cow PEAS.-Plant., at once, full t
heavy crops of Cow pens, both for I
and peas. Fur the latter, plant in dril
fur the furnier, sow broadcast, un r
and moist land. Use plaster as a-man ti
sowing it over the crop, just as the th
and finn; th leaves appear, at the rate
one bushel per acre. We will furn
directions hereafter for milking pea v
hay. A few quarts of peas .should
planted in drills or sown broadcast o<
each acre of corn before working, to
covered thereby. They will shade
ground after the fodder is taken uti", J
enrich it if plowed in or consumed thi
by stock, adding much vegetable mat
and soluble potash and other salts requit
l>y succeed inc; crops.
FORAGE -Sow, also, in the drill, Eg_
tish Millet, Chinese Sugar Cane, comn
corn, <S;c., as heretofore often direct
Remember! a planter pever has for;
ur bay enough to carry him through i
winter. Guano wiU pay in making 1
agc crops-better purchase manures tl
pay freights next spring on Xortht
SWEET POTATORS.-Every spare pit
of youd land-every row that you t
work deep and manure well, -shouM
put in Sweet Potatoes. These arc arno
the choicest blessings of our favoi
country and climate, and deserve spec
labor and attention. ''Draws" may
set even in very dry weather, by dippi
the roots ii! a thick batter of woods ear
ashes and fresh cow dung; then pouri
water in the hole after planting, patti
the draws in pretty deeply, &c., as 1
have often directed. Soap-suds scatter
liberally over your plant-bed, will gre
ly increase the growth of "draws."
the weather is very hot when you pla
select the evening for thc work. "
TURNIPS.- Begin now to prepare for
big Turnip crop. We find there is
difficulty in producing any quantity
roots for stock in this climate, if we w
devote the time and manure requir
to grow them elsewhere. In Fe
February and March the Carrot, ai
Sugar Beets, and Mangel VVurtze), th
Sweet Potatoes in March and April, ti
Yam in May and June, and if there
like to bea failure in any of these, tl
Rttta-?aga and common Turnip from tl
last of July to October, ending with tl
last. The ground for turnips is bot pr
pared by penning stock upon it, but ft
those who wish a. larger amount of spa<
devoted to this crop, Superphosphate
Lime and Peruvian Guano/ are the be
applications; bone flour too, is a line rn
nure for turnips. In all cases thc lan
should be plowed several times previou
ly, until made very line. Apply tl
manure near the surface, and sow goo
seed, as much depends upon this, in ordt
to secure large smooth tine shaped root
In this and every other crop, keep dow
all weeds, and thc soil at the surface ope
and pulverized during the summer, thoug
not so deeply worked among the cropsj
to break many of the lateral roots.
CRUELTF OF THE CHECK REIN.-Th
Society for Preventing Cruelty to Animal
some time since issued a pamphlet, fror
which the followins su<i?iestions on tb
check rein arc copied :
" How dreadful to see a horse hear
laden-his neck bent into a perfect curv
-his mouth open, his eyes ready to star
out of their sockets. The ignoran!
though, perhaps, not' cruelly disposei
driver, looks on with admiration to se
how handsome" his horse appears, ant
imagines that the tossing head, opel
mouth and gnashing teeth, are signs o
game and strength ; while, on the con
trary, they arc the most unequivocal evi
deuces of distress and agony. Let anj
one test the truth of this by loosening
the check rein, and he will immediately
find the horse go faster, keep his monti
shut, and his head in one steady horizon
tal position. A short time since the writei
stopped a wagon to look at the mouth o:
the shaft horse. He found the moutl.
actually cut open by the bit at least tw<
inches on each side ; thc wagoner saic
"he know'd it sure; 'twas the fair wem
of thc 'irn.n
THE RAT NUISANCE.-Catching rats is.
often difficult, as old rats are proverbially
cunning. Laying around poison is not
only dangerous, l>%t also objectionable,
for the reason that rats may die at inac
cessibles spots and contaminate thc at
mosphere with the well-known detestable
odor. A belter plan has been adopted
by one of thc Philadelphia Ledger cor
respondents, by which he takes advantage
of the cunning habits of the rats. Ile
covers the flour near I he rat-hole with a
thin layer of moist caustic potash ; when
the rats walk on this* it makes their feet
sore; these they lick with their tongues;
it makes their mouths sore, and thc result
is that they shun this locality not alone,
but appear to tel! all the neighboring rats
about it, and eventually the house is en
tirely abandoned by them, notwithstand
ing the neighborhood may be teeming
CURE FOE SNAKE BITES.-The following
is recommended as n certain and speedy
?ure for snake bites:
'; Ten grains of iodide of potassium,
and thirty grains iodine, to be dissolved
in ope ounce of water, to be kept in a
&?tt?e with 3 ground glass s-t^per, and
to be .applied externally-never internally.
lt' possible, stop the circulation in thc
parts bitten by bandaging, and use a
slick or anything t<> tighten the bandage,
and apply the solution to thc bite with a
piece of cotton, sponge, or anything that
will hold the fluid, and then bind it to
the wound and keep wet till the cure is
efiected. It is said that (ive drops of un
diluted poison from the fangs of a rattle
snake, mixed with five drops of the above
solution, and inserted in a wound with a
syringe, was as harmless a? ten drops of
Recipes for the Housewife.
To PRESERVE HERBS.-All kinds of
herbs should be gathered on a dry day,
just before ur while in blossom'. Tie them
m bundles, and suspend them in a dry,
airy place, with the blossoms downwards.
Wileri perfectly dry, wrap the medicinal
ones in paper and keep them from the
air. Pick oil' the leaves of those which
are to be used in cooking, pound and sift
them fini', and keep the powder in bot
tles, corked up Ugh;. Dr. Page, of
Washington, D. C., says that herbs should
be bruised or crushed while in thc green
state, and then dried. When so treated,
they retain their culur a great length uf
A GOOD CLOTHES LINE.-An exchange
has the following hint to housewives : Wc
bave used a wire clothes-line fur over
live years, lt has not been housed at
all, and is just as good as ever, lt docs
not injure the clothes a bit. It is an old
telegraph wire about a quarter of* an inch
in diameter, arid "galvanized," that is,
coated with'zinc. The wire was a present
to us, so I do not know what it cost, bur
can assure you it will pay for everybody
to get one.
CURRANT JELLY.-Pick fine red, -but
long ripe currants from tho stems; bruise
them, and strain the juice from a quart
at a time through a thin muslin ; wring it
gently, to get ali the liquid; put a poiuid
. uf white sugar to each poupd of juicer;
stir it until it. is all dissolved; set it over
n gentle fire; let it become hot, and boil
for fifteen minutes; then try it by taking
a spoonful into a saucer ; when cold, if it
is not quite firm enough, boil it fur a few
CHERRIES PRESERVED.-Take fine large
cherries, not very tripe ; take oil' the
steins,'and take out thc stones; save
whatever juice runs from them ; take an
equal weight of white sugar; make the
syrup of a teacup of water for each pound,
set it over the lire until it is dissolved
and boiling hot, then put in the juice and
, cherries, boil them gently until clear
, throu.liout ; take them from thc syi up.
with a skimmer, and spread them on flat
, dishes to cool ; let the syrup boil until it
! is rich and quite thick : set it tu cool und
settle: take the fruit into jars and pots,
and puur the syrup carefully over; lei
them remain open till the next day ; tien
cover as directed. .
RASPBERRY JAM.-Weigh the fruit, and
add three-quarters of the weight of sugar :
put the former into a preserving-pan, boil,
. and break it; stir constantly, and let it
boil very quickly ; when the jujee ha?
boiled an hour, add the sugar, and sim mei
. half an hour. In this way the jain is
, .superior in color and flavor to that which
', is made by putting the .sugar in first.
I RASPBERRY VrxKGAR.-Tak'e lour pounds
? of raspberries, pour over them half a
f pint of vinegar, place it in an earthen jar
i and cover it securely, so that no-air cai;
euter, and place it in a sunny window
twelve hours; take it in at night, ane1
, place it out again in the sun the next cray
p for another twelve hours. Then place it:
a flannel bag, till the juice has run through
without pressure. Then for every pound
of' juice take a pound of sugar, and boil
iL fur a quarter of an hour, or till no scum
arises ; then put it into small bottles,
and well cork it.
To PRESERVE PURPLE PLUMS.-Make
a syrup of clean brown sugar; clarify it;
j when perfectly clear and boiling hot. pom
it over the plums, having picked out all
j. unsound ones and stems : let them remain
in the syrup two days, then drain it oil!
make it biling hot, skim it, and pour it
over again ; let them remain another day
ur two, then put them in a preserving
kettle over the fire, and simmer gently
until the syrup is reduced, and thick or
rich. One pound of sugar fur each pound
GREENGAGES.- W?igh a pound of fruir. ;
the largest when they begin tu get soft
arc the best; split them, and take uutthe
kernels and stew them in part of the
sugar, take out the kernels fruin thc shells
and blanch them ; the next day strain oil
the syrup and boil it with the remaining
sugar about ten minutes ; skim it and add
the fruit and kernels, skim it until clear,
Mien put into small pots with syrup and
BLACICBERUIES.-P reserve these as straw
berries or currants, either liquid, or jam,
. >r jelly. Blackberry jelly or jam is ntl
excellent medicine in summer complaints
or dysentery. To make it, crush a quart
of fully ripe blackberries with a p<. und
of the best loaf sugar; put it overa
gentle fire and cook it until thick ; then
put to it a gill of the best fourth-proof
brandy ; stir it awhile over the fire, then
put it in pot*.
RASPBERRY CREAM TAKT.-This is a
delicious summer dish, and is prepared
as fullows : Roll out some iTiin puff paste,
and lay it in a pattypan ; put in some
raspberries, and strew over them some
very finely puunded sugar. Put on the
covering paste, and bake the tart. Cut
it open, and putin half a pint of cream,
the yolks of two or three eggs, well
beaten* and a little sugar. Let it stand
lill cold befoie. it is sent to table.
A PLEASANT DRINK IN SUMMER.-Take
two ounces of tartaric acid to two pounds
of white sugar, the juice of half a lemon,
and three pints of water; boil together
five minutes ; when cold, add the whites
of three eggs, well beaten, with half a
cup of flour and half an ounce of essence
of wintergreen ; bottle, und keep in a
cool place. Take twu tablespoonfuls of
this syrup for a tumbler of water and
one quarter of a teaspoonful of soda.
WAFFLES.-Take one cup of sweet
miik and half a cup of sour milk, butter
the size of an egg, three eggs, une tea
i spoonful of saleralus, and a little salt.
? Tu KILL ANTS.-Saturate a sponge with
water, over this sprinkle sugar, and place
wherever you wish it, over night (being
careful, however, to remove all eatables
: out of the way :) in the morning vast
numbers of the ants will be fuund col
lected on it; throw the sponge into boil
ing water, and repeat the ?process until
all have disappeared.
CHEAP WASH FOR COTTAGES OF WOOD.
-For the outside of wooden cottages,
barns, uutbuildings, fences, etc., where;
economy is important, the following wash
is recommended :
Take a clean barrel that will hold wa
ter. Put in it half a bushel of fresh
quicklime, ?od slake it by pouring over
it boiling water sufficient to cover it 4 or
5 inches deep, and stirring it-till slat
When quite slaked, dissolve tn wa
and add 2 lbs. of sulphaj?e.o? zinc (w
vitriol,) which may be had Of any of
druggists, and which, in a few Weeks,
cause the whitewash to harden on
wood- vork. Add sufficient water io bi
it to ti:e consistency of thick whitew
This wasit ia of course white, and as to
is A color whicn we think should nevei
used cxcep.t. upon buildings a good (
surrounded by, trees, so as to.prevenl
glare, we would make it a fawn or d
color before using it.
To ma'<e the above wash a plea;
cream color, add 4 lbs yellow ochre.
For a fawn color, take 4 lbs. um
1 Ib. Indian red, and.4 lb: lampblack.
To make'lhe wash gray or stone co
addi lb.-raw umber and 2 lbs. la
The color may bc put on with a c
mon white wash brush, and will be fa
much more durable than common wi
was-h, as the sulphate of zinc sets or !
dens the wash.
" From the Southern Cultivator.
EDITORS SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR : Tl
ure on my place, concentrated in con
?rable quantities, on thc banks of w;
courses, or in low places in the vicin
rotten leaves,in?enniugled with the i
which has been washed into \hesc ph
from the surrounding hills. 1 am
sure but material thus formed, is ca
by some kl Muck or Peat." 1 would
is* it of any value, and if so, how she
' it be rnjed \ AB. WATSOi>
' Lrcxi?ljei S. Ct . .r .
This swamp muck, intermingled i
woods-earth, is more valuable than p
having all its virtues, without much o
aoidity. Placed ill a pile, and interi
gled with a little ashes or lime; it is e<
to cow manure, and very similar ii
eifoet. Dried and placed under ho
and mules, to absorb the urine, it ret
the ammonia; and becomes equal- to
best stable mauure. Pl?ce it under st
in their yard?, and the quantity of mai
can be increased to six times the u
amount, and as all the ammonia and ?
are retained, it is equal to common 3
manure. We have brought in the
two years enough of this stuff and wc
earth to fill our stable lot, on an aver
one and a half ie.et deep-hauling
Ieavc> whenever it got muddy, and s
it has been worked over once or twjc
is quite as good as tho stable and lot
nure we brinjr from town, in its off
and never burns the crop. We this 1
used leached ashes with it, increasing
valuo.- En. So. CULT, , ?.
Live Fences-How to Make Th
Tens of thousands of miles of fei
i having been utterly destroyed during
' continuance of thc now happily past
1 -the absolute need of repairing
farms made desolate, and the de?in;
I these fences sliould be made not only
; I rabie but also pleasing to the eye,
, cheap withal, we have been induce*
; write a few lines on live fences and t
? growth and cultivation. Taking it;i
. gether, the Osage Orange certainly of
? the very best material for a living fei
i It being a Southern tree, renders it pi
liarly applicable in your dry and o?
drought visited climate. This plant v
in live years after planting, make a liv
fence irv; inetrable to man or be;
' offering a sure protection not only aga
r horses and cattle, but also against li<
I sheep, and what is often more destruct
thieving men and boys.
The expense of making such a fe:
v is trilling, compared with its real utili
I at the prices at which the plants arc n
I sold, a living fence after four yean
cultivation, and when it is fit to bc tun
! out and will be ready to serve all
; purposes of any fence, will not cost m
than one dollar per rod ; a sum han
1 sufficient lo build and keep in repai
. common rail fence, and not near enot
to pay for and set a five board and p
fence. The better way in your sect:
will be to buy the plants when one yt
old, (which now sell for six dollars j
' thousand, but next year can be procui
for two-thirds or less .that amount,) a
to set the plants thc next spring.
The preparation of the ground for t!
fence, should be such a preparation as
give to our com ground; that is, a thi
ough, deep plowing in the fall, and
lighter plowing and thorough harrowi
in the spring before setting the hedge,
very good and usual way is to mai k c
your hedge row and cultivate it once
corn, peas, or potatoes-; take the cr
off, plow in the fall and then again in t
spring as above ; by this means the groin
is rendered mellow and free from weec
You should prepare the ground for yo
hedgerow at least eight feet wide, so th
the weeds can be kept down with tl
plow and cultivator, and thc roots of tl
plants will huve soft ground to run i
The proper time to set the hedge is ar
time from thc first of March to the fir
or even fifteenth of May. r^ere mar
do not plant until the middle of Jun
and yet have good hedges. Thc mannt
of setting the hedge most popular here,
as follows : First set a line of staki
(say four feet long and five or six rot
apart.) exactly in a linc where you wai
toset your plants; then with a stronj
steady team and a good plow, strike
furrow exactly in a line with the stake:
the whole length of your proposed fence
return in the same furrow, thus makin
it. say one foot deep. Thon place yotj
hedge-line which should'be a small, stoi
rope, twelve to twenty rods long, wit
bits of red flannel placed twelve inche
apart along its entire length ; these piece
of flannel are to mark the distance apar
for your plants. Fix your line stead
with stout stakes, so that the wind wii
not get it out of place and-then straightei
your furrow with a spade or hoe, whei'i
it is out of line, and lay your plants ii
the furrow against the side thereof ant
at the distance apart that marked on th<
line by your flannel. Throw a litth
earth over the roots to keep them in theil
places and withdraw your line; set ?I
again in the furrow beyond where yoi
have planted and set the plants as before,
and so prpceed until you have your fence
all set. Take your line up^nd with your
steady horse and small' plow throw fur
rows on to thc roots of the plants until
the yellow part of the roots are all cov
ered. These furrows may be thrown on
both sides of the plants. Then pass over
youl- line, setting the plants up and tramp
ing the ground well on Both sides of the
plants, then throw up ono or more furrows
011 each side of your plants so that from
three to five inches of the root above the.
yellow is covered. This completes the
(planting; but it is far better and much
safer after this, to cover the ground for a
distance of three or four feet on each side
of the row, with any old litter, straw,
leaves, unrotted manure or anything that
will serve as a mulch. This mulch should
be at least six inches deep, so that there
would be more certainty of the plants
not suffering from drought during the first
year of their growth. . 1
.. Nothing further needs to be done with
the knee thia-year, more, than to keep
the weeds down. Leave the niulch on
ail the first season and thc following win
ter. With-two or three hands, many;
hundreds of rods of Osage' Orange-plants
can be set daily. Thousands of miles
nie-set out in this State every y-^r, and
yearly the number set out is being large
Bloomington, 111. . .
ESTABLISHED IN 1850
ber would re
_ pee?ully i n'r _
form theoUUeni of EJgefield and thesurronnd
ip?-oountrv. that he koop* a SPECIAL ESTAB
LISHMENT for the REPAIR of WATCHES
?lid JEWELRY. AU work -entrusted to bis
caro will bo exerfutod promptly, neatly, and
warranted for.ono year.
At his^ore will be found ?ne of the largest
Stock? of ?y ;
Gold and Silver Watches,
Of tho bc.it Europoanand American manufacturo
"n the S JU thorn States, with-u seleot assort
' . > incnt of '
RICH AND NEW STYLES ETRUS
CAN GOLD JEWELRY.
Sot with Diamonds, Pearls, Rubio3, Oriental Gar
nets, Ooral, Ac. Also, SOLID SILVER
WARE, consiating of foll
TEA SETS,/WAITERS, ICE AND
WATER PITCHERS, CASTORS,.
GOBLETS, CUPS, FORKS, SPOONS,
And everything in the Silver Ware line.
FINE SINGLE AND DOUBLE BARRELED
Cr U JV S .
Colt's, Smith t Weston's, Cooper's, Rcmming,
ton's, Sharp's, Derringer's,
And many others of the latest invention.
FINE CUTLERY. SPECTACLES,'WALKING
CANES, PERFUMERY, P0RTM0N1AES,
AND FANCY GOODS
Of every variety t* be found in a first class Jow
Oae Door below Augusta Hotel,
1G3 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
ANDREW J, PELLETIER,
Hamburg, S. C.
CHOICE DRUGS, CHEMICALS,
DYE STUFFS, PERFUMERY,
MEDICAL-' S TI PR LT ES.
Paints, Oils , and Glass,
Cosmetics, Soaps, Combs, Brushes,
Dental, Snrgicnl and Obstetrical In
s tr nm en ts,'
NUTMEGS, IN HULL,
And Fresh Imported Spicesi
All of which we take pleasure in offering to thi
t ublic at reasonable rates.
A. J. PELLETIER,
Druggist and Apothecary.
Hamburg, Feb 13_Bm 7
HAMBURG, S. C.,
AND DEALER IN
GROCERIES, BACON, LARI), FLOUR
BAGGING, ROPE, TWINE,
TOBACCO, SEGARS, ?c.,
H.YV?NG changed his Grocery Agency into i
GENERAL COMMISSION BUSINESS will uki
gfe&t pleasure in meeting tho wants of bis oh
II? will pay thc HIGHEST PRICE for COTTON
COUNTRY PRODUCE, Ac, or will receive tin
same on Storage.
7&?r Consignments respectfully solicited.
Farmers and Planters, and tho public generally
will End it to their iutorctto give me a call.
S. E. BOWERS.
Himburg, Oct. 1, ? . tf 40
$1,000 Reward !
mmmws. SPECIFIC I
The Great English Remedy !
A CERTAIN A?D'TPEEDY ?CURE
INCONTINENCE OF URINE,
WEAKNESS OP THE BACK,
FAIN IN THE BACK. JJ
DISEASE OF BLADDER,
STONE IN BLADDER,
1 AND GLEET
/ffl5~This preparation is offered to tho afflicted
with the greatest confidence.
Sold at Edgcfie?d by TKACUE 4 CAHWILK.
W. H. TUTT,
General Agent for the Southern States.
Augusta. Ga., Jun SO 3m 6
THE Subscriber respectfully announces to th?
citizens of Edgefield District, that he is non
prrpniVd to oxecut* ALL BUILDING ANE
CARPENTER'S WORK with fidelity and dis
patch, and on reasonable terms.
He is also engaged, next door to the Advertise!
Office, in tho
And has on hand nn assortment of BEAUT1FUI
COFFINS, Rosewood finish, neatly trimmod, arni
of the latest styles. Prices very moderate.
My fine NEW HEARSE," with gentle'norsei
and a good Driver, will attend Funerals whet
During my absence from tho shop, Mr. JAS
PAUL, who is conducting the CABINET BUSI
NESS ju thosnme Rooms, will girolnaindividua
attention to all orders for COFFINS, Ar.
M. A. MARKERI.
Nov. 27, . 2j_,f 48
SEWING MACHINE CO.,
Principal O?licc, GIG Broadway,
GREAT IMPROVEMENT in Sewing Ma
chine. Empire Shuttle, Crnnk Motioi
Sewing Mnchine. It is rendered noiseless In n?
don. Its.motion being all positive, it i.? not I in
ble to get out. of order. . It is the best Family
Machine! Notice is called to our new and Im'
proved Manufaqturing Machine, for Tnilorrnnc
Boot and Shoe Fitters. Agents wanted, to whon
a liberal discount will bo givoo. No consign
men ts mn rt n.
EMPIRE SEWING MACHINE CO.
?? * lv**r
<K1 ?\fi(l PER ^EAKI-Wowant Agcnti
tip A tPUvf everywhere to sell our ixrnovKi
$20 Sewing Machines. Three new kinds. Undei
and -upper feed. Sent?n trial. Warranted fivt
years. Above salnry or large co'mmisaions paid
The ONLY runohin?s enid in United States for.len
than $40. which aro fully licemed byHuxee. Whee
ler ti ^KV'?o?t, Groper if Uniter, Singer ? Co., ano
Ilnchelder. All other cheap machines are tri"
fringementi and the et Uer OT uter are ?table lo ar.
re*l, fine and impritonment. Illustrated circu
lars aont free. Address, or call upon Sba? ?
Clark, at Biddloford, Haine, or Chicago, Bl
Jane? Mvlj ?
? : m m m
m ffi H ? h- "4 ' 4 f- *4 I *l M '4 1
t*- u .'? &* * ? v ?tm i--*?? il I
_ rt_ .
(?KAY A T U RI IY,
IMPORTERS, WHOLESALE AND BETAIL DEALERS
Staple and Fancy
. J? ... i> Tf. i\ .
#4^ t? .
HOSIERY, NOTIONS, HOOP SKIRTS,
'9 W?IIFHI'S^) ?s??r?j
2 42 B road S t., ?u g usta; iG;a.;
Referring to the above we beg to state that we have m?d'e'a
complete clearance ol' all our Spring and Summer Stock of last
year, and that we arc: now prepared to offer to ' the Public an EN
TIRELY NEVY.and THOROUGHLY COMPLETE ASSORT
MENT of SPRmO and SUMMER GOODS adapted io the pres
All New Goods-All Low Prices
Having had every advantage of fte EXTREME LOW RATES
of the present season, we are able to otter our Stock at VERY
LOW PRICES. . '
In addition to having a resident Partner' iii New York, who is
always ready to take advantage of the fluctuations of the Markets,
we have lately entered into the business of IMPORTING FROM
EUROPE many lines of Goods, such as Irish Linens, Linen Cam
bric Handkerchiefs, White Goods, Ladies' Stays and Corsets, &c
With these unsurpassed advantages, we'h?v? confidence in-assuring
our Customers of the
/ r ' - . V " v - J.- % *?-*-?? *s ZM* ? V 2 ? ? ! .
i * i * * '?' "f . . C' . .( Jt '
Reliability and Cheapness of our House 1
COUNTRY MERCHANTS aid PLANTERS pur
chasing hy the-piece for their Stores or Plantation use, will take
notice that we have fitted up a WHOLESALE ROOM where .can
be found full lines of
DOMESTIC & FANCY DRY GOODS.
Brown SHIRTINGS and SHEETINGS,
Bleached SHIRTINGS and SHEETINGS,
Brown DRILLS and JEANS,
Plain ?nd Striped OSNABURGS,
White and Slate Corset JEANS,
Blue DENIMS and STRIPES,
BED TICKING and Hickory STRIPES, , \ ? ..
APRON CHECKS and PLAIDS,
Twilled SILECIAS and Glazed CAMBRICS,
KENTUCKY JEANS and ERMIN CLOTHS,
COTTONADES and TWEEDS,
Brown Linen DUCKS and COATING,
Fancy Linen DUCKS aud COATING,
White Linen DUCKS and COATING,
PRINTS,-Colored. Black, and Black and White,
Merrimac, Sprague, Richmond, Allen,
American, Dutmells, Caviler, Amoak?ag,
Pacilic, Wauregan, ??c., Ac. '
GINGHAMS aud LAWNS in great variety,
ARMURES and DELA I NS,
HOOP SKIRTS, NOTIONS. PERFUMER 1', &c, ?c.
Our Hnnse* has! always been noted for
CLOAKS and SIIAWL^ which it ailbrded i
the new and desirable Styles yet brought
NOVELTIES as soon as they appear.
Heavy Lyons Black TAFFETAS,
Heavy Lyons Black GROS. GRAINS,
Heavy Lyons Black GROS. DE RHINE,
Heavy Black PULT DK SOIE,
Broche Silk GRENADINES.
Embroidered English BAREGES,
Black- and Color*! IRON BAREGES,
Double width MAN TLE BAREGE, .
Hernani and Poplin LASSEN.\,
Paid C?IALLIES .'.nd LEN OES.
Mozambique and Poil de CHEVRE,
Plain, and Black, and White Checked
Black Silk SAQUES,
Black Silk BASQUINES;
Black Silk CIRCULARS,
Liyht Cloth CIRCULARS,
Plain Crape MARKTZ and BAREGES,
the extent' and'variety of DRESS GOODS
ts patrons. At present it contains some of all
forward, t j which will be added-all the othe:
Rich Chored French ORGANDIES,
Rich Chored French LAWNS.
Rich Printed Paris JACKONETS,
Rich Colored American' LAWNS.
Black and White American LAWNS,
Bine, Buff and Pink French PERCALE,
Blue, Buff and Pink Paris LAWNS, ,
.Bine, Buff and Fink CHAMBRAYS, )
Solig Checked Paris GINGHAMS.
Fancy Checked Paris GINGHAMS,
Lupin* Best Black BOMBAZINES,
Black HABIT CLOTH and REPS,
Biack and Colored ALPACA.
Debage* and Mohair LUSTRES", '
Fine Wt.ite French MERINOS &c.j
Colored Grenadine SHAWLS,
Colored Mozam'iique SHAWLS, *
Black Lace PRINTS and CIRCULARS.
Fine Black Thibet Wool SHAWLS,
White Lace SHAWLS. ,* " ..
Irish Linens, White Goods, 8cc.
Jackonet CAMBRIC, -
Soft Finished CAMBRIC,
Nainsook CHECKS and STRIPES,
Swiss, Mull, India, Book Victoria LAWNS,
White MCUSALINE and TARLA VANS,
BARCALES and BRILLIANTS,
Tape Bordered HANDKERCHIEFS, >
Printed Bord* >d HANDKERCHIEFS,
Hemmed Stitched HANDDERCHIEFS,
Plain Button Stitched HANDKERCHIEFS,
4- 4 Fronting LINEN,
5- 4 Pillow Case LINEN,
7- 8 Irish LAWNS, :
Birds Eye DIAPER, ,
8- 4,10-4,12 4 White Satin DAMASK,
Fringed 1 41
Crash HOLLAND. '
Farmer's Brown DRILLS, -
. White Linsn DRILLS, v ' ' - *
Linen COATING; ?
Fancy Checked LINENS, &c.r
Jackonet EDGINGS and INSERTIONS^
Swiss EDGINGS and INSERTIONS, p "
Jackonet and Swiss BANDS.
Jackonet and Hamburg FLOUNCING,
Jackonet and Swiss COLLARS and SETTS,
Hamburgand Dimity "BANDS,
Breakfast COLLARS and SETTS,
Linen u " "
Infants Embroidered WAISTS,.
Embroidered' HANDKERCHIEFS,* ' :
Black and White Bobbin NETS,
White Brussels Bybbin NETS,
White" nod Black Gape NETS, / :,
Black ant White SilkvILLUSION,
Black aid White Silk Dotted NETS,
Cap ' " . ': . .
Crochet " ?
Linen " and Lace COLLARS,
Black Applique Lace VEILS,
JBIack Pusher Lace VEILS,<-.
Empire Bugle Trimmed Lace VEILS, '
Black Love VEILS,
Black Crape VEILS. - '
Hosiery, Notions, Corsets, &o., &c.
Ladies Silk and Lisle Thread HOSE, ' Ladie? Plain and Embroidered Kid^fintehed
Ladies' Plain and Openwork Cotton HOSE, GLOVES.
Mens " ? ? ;- ??. HOSE, Ladies Black and White Silk and Cotton
Childs ? " (*. " HOSE, GL0VE8,
Men's and Boy?' English and American Half Ladies and Misses Paris Lace MITS,
HOSE, Ladies Lisle Thread and Berlin GLOVES,
Mens' Fine Lisle Thread Half flOSE, Ladies 3uc-kskin and Thread GAUNTLETS,
Ladies Plain and Embroidered Kid GLOVES, Mens Berlin Lisle Thread and Cashmere
HOOP SKIRTS, GLOVES,
French and American CORSETS, Mens' Buckskin GAUNTLETS, ?c.. .
" " ? PARASOLS, Black aud Colo? ed BELTS and Belt RIBBON,
Sun UMBRELLAS and SUSPENDERS, EnglisR CRAPE, French CRAPE,
Tabby VELVETS, Spool COTTON, Spool Belt BECKLES, Toilet SOAPS,
SILK, , PORT-MONIES and Silk FLO^S.
Silk FANS, Palm Leaf and CbipFANS,, Crochet-COTTOri, LILLY WHITE, &c.
lt^*All Goods purchased of us will, be-carefully packed and sent
free of charge to all parts of the City and Hamburg.
CRAW * TURLEY.
GEORGE C. GOODRICH,
PHILLIP WINEMAN, J- South Carolina.
Nor 153, Meeting Street,*. ,
NEMAN, }? Soul
URST, , J ; ;
DIRECT IMPORTERS' OF
DRU SS, M EUI BIN ES
CHEMICALS,' &C, '
? Nov. 20,. . i ? '? 601. . . .<&.:
The Best Tonic Now iji
C. F. TANKNI?;
. ? : .CHARLBST'ON,. S.C. ?MS J
Charleston, Jan 15 ; ly 3
GLOSS STAB CHET.
Is used ly
First-class Hotels, Laundries, Tens
of Thonsands o?-Families", anti
Should .be used.by all.
It gives a. beaiitif?l polish^ makfrig, the; iron
.?pois smoothly over'the cloth, savibc much time
and labor. Goodsdone up with it keep ; elbon',
longes, consequently will not wear out so soon.
"?T MAKES OLD LINEN LOOKALIKE NEW !
Sold by Druggists and Grocers generally.
OL'ie T.TIPERIAL BLl'E :
IS THE BKST IN TI?EVORLD!
It is soluble ip hurd as well as soft water. I'
la put up-in the safest, neatest, and most conveni
ent form of any offered to tho public.
IT IS WARRANTED NOT TO STREAK THE
Sold byt?roccrs aird Druggists'gencrally.
Agents wanted every wh'.rei to whom we offer
extraordinary inducements. -Address
NEW YORK STARCH GLOSS CO,
No. 218 Fulton St., Now York.
Jan 1 Om 1
GBOVESTEEIV & CO.,
499 Broadway? New York.
THESE PIANO?'received the Highest Award
'of'Merit at the World'. Fair, over the best
makers from London, Paris, Germany, the cities
of Now York.,Philadelph'.a, Baltimore abd Bos
ton ; also, the Gold itt ula! at toe. AmmcNN
fattitute, for FIVE SUCCESSIVE YEARS ! !
Our Pianos contain th? French Grand Action,
Harp Pedal, Overstrung Loss, Full Iron Frame,
and all Modern Improvements., Every Instru
ment tcarrenfed Fi VE YEAHS! Made ' undei
the supervision of Mr. J,. H. GROVKSTEEN,
who bas a practical experience of over thicty-ffw
years, and is the maker iif ?irr ele cen tkoHtanti
Piauo-Forte$. Our facilities f.?r manufacturing
HoaOlu us to sell these instruments iirom SlOO tc
$200 rlicajicr than any tint class piano forte.
.jZSy-GEO. A. OATES, Augusta, GU., iw the
authorized Agent for the ."ale of those PIANOS
and will always keep ? unmber on haud for th?
inspectioa ol thtj public' ' [ '?'
Aug S ' ".lynn- 32
_-7r-r-.- 1 ' ?'>...-;--;
State of South Carolina,
. .. EDGEF?ELD DISTRICT,' -* <%.
IN VOM21 ON PLEAS.
G. W. Murphy J:. Slocum,. )
v's \ For. Attach.
J.' A. Bass, J
THE Plaiutills in the aboyo stated ea?o havinp
this-doy tiled :b.tir Declaration in my office
amt the Defendant haying neither wife non Attor
ney known to resido within thc limits of; ob ?j
State-on wham copies or said Declaration will
rales to plead can baser/ml; On motion of W,
W. ADAMS, Eirj., Plaiutills' Attorney, Ordered
that said D?fendant "appear .and, plead to .nut]
Declaration within a year and a "day from rab Jaie
hereof or final und absotdte Judgement will b<
given against him.
. * S. FA RR ISON, C.C.E.D. !
Sopt. 20,1S10 lyq * . n
' EDGEFIELD DISTRICT,
IN COMMON PLEAS.
Guthridge Cbeatham, ocaror,
l?tate of South Caroling
',-) ' . / ..<
> For. Ahaihm'm
G.W. Strom: ' J '
TIIK Plaintiir in ifcts a'so-re stated case havinj
this day fi'ed his T>;eIarntion in myoffiee
and thc Defendant having neither wife nor Attor
ney known to reside wit&:5 1ht limit? of thi?
State on whom copies <vi said'Doclarntic-n witt
rules to plead con he served ; On motion of 1?
W. Adams,'Plaintiff'* Attorney,ordered thatsaid
Defendant appear arid pluid to Mi D?claratifs
within a year and i day from the dale hereof oi
Goal and absolute Judgmjnt will be given agihitl
l?m? S. HARRISON, C.CJE.D.
' Mar 7, 18? 7. lj ' 11
S tate-of Sou"h parolina.
. EDGEFIELD D1STF.ICT,
ri 3 ^ NV OM M UV PL?18'. '
Guthridge Cneatham, j
vs. ,. y For.Attach.
??.Rrnrj;r> ' l> . . .' '
.- Foreign Atidelmenti
W. Strom. J . ' . 7
THE Plaintiff in the a jovo stated" case-having
this day filed- his Declaration in my office,
and the Defendant htvviTir neither wifo nor Attor
ney known to reside with YO the lUnile-of this State
on whom copies of said Declaration'with rules to
plead can bc served^ On motion of W.W. Adams,
Plaintiff's Attorney, ord ?red that said Defendant
appear and plend to said Declaration within a
y uar and a\day fr?ra the dato hereof or final and
absolute Judgment will r-e. ci ven against him.
Mar ll, 18o7. >J . ' "ll
State of South Carolina)
ED GE FIELE DISTRICT.
. IN COMMON PLEAS.
H. A. Shrfw, beare*/ j
.Wei com ..Mort ia. ??' J
THE Plain!?ff in tho above stated cose having
this day filed hja-D?claration in: my office,
and the Defendant having neither wife nor At
torney known to reside within the limits of this
State on whom copies, of said Declaration with
rales to plend can be sert od : On motion of J. L.
Addison, Plaintiff's Attorney, Ordered that said
Defendant appear and plead to said DA]aration
within a year and a day "rom the dato hereof, or
final audab.-nluto Judgment will bo given against
him. " S. HARRISON, c. i-.a.D,
Mar 21, 1867. qly IS,
Alum and Dry Plaster, Fir? and Burglar Proof
WARRANTED THE BEST IN THE
\VORLD: NOVCV co'rrodb the Iron. Never
JOJO their flro-proof qua'' ties. Are tho only Safes
Blind with Alimand Dr/ Plaster.
Plesao send or call for an Illustrated Catalogue
-?t.JCA?V?N k CO.
Principal f No. 2?5 B 'oodway, SVw York.
Warehouses, j Nc 721 C! icsnat St., Philadelphia,
rREM ING-TO IST "S
Sold by the Trade Generally.
vA^????raTl)?co?nt io Beeden.
200,000 Furnished to the U. 8. Gov
A?MT REVOLVER, 44-100 in. Calibre.
NAVY REVOLVER, 36-100 in. Calibre.
B*LT RESOLVER, _ Navy Size Calibre..
?OLIOERRVOLV?R. J Navy, Sire Calibre.
NEW JftoKEt RSIWLV^ 3-1-100 in. Calibre?.
POCKET REVOLVER, (Rider's pt.) 31-100 in. Cal.
.REPEAIINXPI?JOL, (Elliot pf.) No. 22 k 32 Car.
SKseS?cfciT Et?rOL, No. 22. 30, 32 and 41 Car.
.JUN CASE, No. 22 and 32 Cartridge.
RaascH.LoAai?.c^.Lr,L<v(Beala'X .31' & 38 Car.
REVDLVIXG RIFLE, 36 and 44-100 in Calibre.
Mooro k Nichols, New^York.
Mm.'&fii t?onj J 3jWt?>n.
Jos. C. Grubb & Co., Philadelphia.
, ;.PoaKaeyTOd Trimble, Baltimore,
Tioriry Fjlsom*? Co., New Orleans.
Johnson, Spencer k Co., Chicago.
L. M. Rumsey Jc Co. St. Louis.
Albert E. Cran;, ( San Francisco.
I Circulara containing - cuts, and description of
ourArms will be famished upon application.
. E< REMINGTON A .SO#S, Dion, N'.' Y.
Mar 12 if ' ll
; t BROWN & PERKINS,.
' ; 'tUBLjSHERS OF
' ?sil Music Books* lips
WE would respectfully ;'6B11 ibo'attention of
Chuir-Lci.dcrs and Singing School Teach
ers 'to our establishment, where all kinds of Church
Mu;ic, .Glee anil Anihcm Books can be obtained
.n tbvjfcoBt favorable fenn*. %*~4t (fTT
Thc"*ltirlg c'ip?nenco' dC ourMr.-PBiiKnrsriD.
Musical Conven lions, Choirs, the Concert Room
ind Sunday ..School^ - enables bim to give advice
. nd information dn'aM'pofnt's of musical interest
ts to the selection-of proper works of instruction,
/urination of Mneioal Schools.-progress in musi
al studies, and items of general-iifterest tanjil
' .josers, lender-, teachers and students.
, Sheet Mutic fu.rnjksb?d on the usual terms, with
.-retmptness and dispatch. Country orders solici
tcd^and-'se?ecti'JoWmade for pupils, teachers, con
ccrts, Ac, Ac, .tc.
_ NOW READY:
ty?l.baTr?a.t? Mc,.T. E. Perkins,.....30 eft.
The Orphan Wanderer,....!. E. Perkins,.30 cts.
The Rose Bush.;.T. E. Perkins,.30 ?ts.
Fairy of the Wildwood,...H. A. Brown""".30 cts.
j Memory, (for ParitonoJ..II. A. Br6wn,..*".S(> cts._
Four of any of tho above will be forwarded on
receipt of one dollar/ ' J
.?ST?ctidfor a Circular" ' ? \
. * ': ?.." BROWN A PERKINS, j
420 Broome St., New York City.
New York, Jin 1 4ml
GARDEN- SEEDS BY-MAIL
WE .INVITE attention to our LARGE aaa
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT of FRESH
GARDEN SEEDS, comprising .
Over 25) Leading Varieties,
INCLUDING THE NOVELTIES,
Which we furnish, neatly put up in packets,
' BY MAIL, POSTAGE I'AID,
To any address, at our Catalogue rntes, enabling
parties at a u.s :ance to purchase" os -advantage
ously as at our Store.
All our Scedii aro carefully tented befure send
ing out, and aie
Warranted to Grow*
If properly pknted out and cored for.
OUR NEW DESCRIPTIVE PRICED CAT
ALOGUE is mailed to any address on receipt of
?Stump for postage. I
~ EDW'D. J. EVANS & CO.,
No. 9, N. Gcorgo St., York, Pa.
Marli 2m. ? . ll
ird Tnylor, rr>'m^lL Lebanon. TBE FINEST
SMOKING-TOBACCO KNOWN-it b described
'.y ^Ir. Ta; Tor as " soft, "aromat Ic,' a?tfor deli
cious odor, resembling that of dried roses," ma
turing i-cry carly, seed sown os late as June will
perfect a crop.
We offer choice seed of this valuable variety
from seed of Mr. Taylor'* own rawing. Descrip
tive Circular mailed to applicants.
^S?T-Prico by mail (pottage paid,) 25cts. per
EDW'D, J. EVANS k CO.,
No. ??, N. George S:rcet, York, Po.
Marli Jin 1 ll
?UL. SCIEN ; IF1C AMERICAN is tko largest
and most widely circulu'tul journal ol ita
class, in this country. Esch nxmbcr coritaips six
teen pages, with' nupicrousj illntteatiians. The
nbmCer* for a year make two volumes of 416 pages
each. It also enntains a full account of ali the
puiieipal iqv.sc.tioDS^nnd discoveries of. the day.
Al?o'?'valuablii ilAtstrated anieles upon Tools o nd
Machinery ui'ed in Worksbois, Manufactories,
Steam anti Mechanical Engineering, Woolen, Cot
tor., Chemical, Petroleum, and all<otbcr Manufac
turing .interests. -Also, .Fire-oims, War Imple
ments, Ordnance, War Vessels, Railway Machi
nery, Electric, Chemical, and Mait?cinafical Ap
paratus, Wood and Lumber Machinery, Hydraul
ic Oil-?nd* Water' Bumps, Water Wtfeeli, Etc.;
Household, Horticultural, "anti Farm Implements
-this latter Department* being^ery full and of
great vilde to farmers/add G?araenera, Articles
cmbracuig.ev.:f^dtp.8riwcni ofvpvj>ulnr, Scichcc,
which every cody cnn understand hnd which every
body likes toread-. , . < ? .
Also, Repot ts of Scientific Societies, at b'.me
and abroad, RucntLuw DccC^ioEsaud Discussions,
Practical Rcoipee,-Etc. If elso contains an Offi
eral List of all thu Pr tent Claims, a special feature
of treat vjiliw te 'ITJV mtors and owners cf. Paten is.
Puulithcd Wccjtiy, two volumes each yeur, com
mencing January an 3 July, '
Six months... . ... 1 50
Ten copina Coe Oso Year........ ^..,.....45 Od
Specimen eipies* sent free. Address . '
UUNN & CO., Publishers,
No. 87 Park Row, New York City.
Messrs. MUNN 4 CO. have, jhad twenty years'
experience in procuring Patents for New Inven
tors who may bave such business to transact can
receive, freewill needful advice Low to proceed.
For tho Plantation, . ,
And flic Home Circle.
AT'-?IIC rerucst of the PublisteV,' I nm now
acting as Agent for thc SOUTHERN CULTI
VATOR, an indispensable Agricultural .Journal,
published at Athens, Ga. Temns, 52 per annum.
Every Fanner, Planter ana Horticulturist in
toe South slmuld be a reader af tile CULTIVA
TOR. S - ^ 1 - 3 '?
E^Spcciinon nnmbers may bo seen at the
. D. R. DURISOE.
Beptlf . If . *
Demo rest's Monthly Magazine,
UNIVERSALLY acknowledged the MODEL
PARLOR MAGAZINE of Amenta: devo
ted to Original Stories. Poems, Sketch- I, Arcbi
tecturo-and Model Cottles, Ilous'e?oJx Matters,
Gems of Thought, Personal and Literal, Gossip;
(including special departments en Fosbhns,) In
struction? on Iloalth, 6yiartastie, Equettrian Ex
eroises, Musbs Amusemcnr?, eic ; all by the best
authors, and. profusely and artistically Illustra
ted with costly Engravings (full .MIC,) UH ful and
reliable Patt* rn.?. Embroideries, Jewelry, sad a
constant succession of artistic novelties, with
other uscfal and ont*rtiiining literature.
No person of refinement, economical house
wife-, or lady of tbsto, can afford to do without the
Model Monthly. Single copks, 30 renn?; back
numbera, os'rpecim?n-, 10 cents; either mailed
free. Yearly, $3, with a valuable premium; two
topics, $5,50; three copies, $7,50; five copies,
$12, and splendid premiums/or clubsut'$3 each,
with thc first premiums to each tul.scriber.
' W. JENNINGS DEMOREST,
No. 473 BroadvAy, New York.
Demorest's Monthly and Young America, to
gether, $4, with the premiums for each. - *
April 15 lm 16
IWILL PAY $50 REWARD forprooflto'eolh
Viet the IPhiofwbo stolo1 my blaok Terrier
DOG on tho night of the 3th inst. Said dog is
six mo nth s Hi.-'