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Edgefield advertiser. [volume] (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, July 01, 1868, Image 5

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. Jfarmers' Jfpr?mtnt
From ti'it Southern Farmer.
The Grass.
Thc grass, thc gruss, tho beautiful gr.iss,
That brightens this land of ours,
Oh, why do we rudely let it pass,
And only praiso the flowerf?
The blossoms of spring small joys would bring,
And the summer bloom looked sad,
Woro thc earth not green, and the distant scene
In iU emerald robo not elad.
Then sing the grass, tho beautiful grass,
That brightens this land of ours ;
For there is a blade by nature made
Los3 perfect than the Howers.
The grass, the gru?s, thc feathery grass,
That waves in tho summer wind,
That stays when thc flowers all fade and pa
Lika a dear old friend, behind :
That clothes thc hills, und the valley fills,
When thc trees aro stripped and bare;
Oh,' the land would be like a wintry sea
I>id thc gr.iss not linger there;
Thou =ing tho gruss, the bonny green grass?
That to all such a charm can lend ;
For 'tis staunch and true the wbolo year
through,
And to all a faithful friend.
The grass, the grass, the bountiful grass,
Oh, well may the gift endure,
That never was went for creed or class,
Y.ut ?;ro\T-i 'or both rich and poor ;
Liiuj? may thc lund ba great un?! jtr.ind
When- ihi> emerald turf is spread ;
M:iy the bright grce? grass, when from earth
we pass.
Lie lightly o'er each hoad.
Then siiitj the grass, the bon ot if ul gras.\
That stays like a dear old friend;
For,-whatever our fates, it bindly wai ti,
And it serres us to tho eud.
Our Farmers- \Vivcs.
Next tu being a minister's wife, I
should dread being the wife of a farmer.
Sometimes, indeed, the terms are synony
mous. Fiiiisiog children and chickens,
ad infinitum; making butter, cheese,
bread, and the omnipresent pic; cutting,
making and mending the clothes fur a
whole household, not to speak of" doing
their washing ?md ironing; taking care
of the pigs and the vegetable garden ;
pickling myriads of cucumbers; drying
fruits-.and herbs; putting ail the twins
through the measles, whooping-cough,
mumps, scarlet fever and chicken-pox;
besides keeping a perpetual river of hot
grease On the kitchen table, i hs which is
to'float potatoes, carrots, onions and tur
nips for the ravenous maws of the M farm
hands.'^
No wonder that the poor things look
harassed, jaded and toil-worn long before
they arrive at middle age. No wonder
that a life so hard and angular should ob
lit?rate all thc graces of femininity-when
no margin is left, year after year, for
those little refinements which a woman
nuder any pressure of circumstances nat
urally and rightly desires, and lacking
which, she is inevitably unhappy and
coarsened.
Now your farmer is a round, stalwart,
comfortable animal. There is no baby
wallingat his pantaloons while be ploughs
or makes fences. He lies down under
the nearest tree and rests, or sleeps, when
he can no longer work with profit. He
comes unto, his dinner with the appetite
of a hyena and the digestion of a rhinoce
ros, and goes forth again to the hay-field
till called home to supper. There is his
wife, and too often with the same frowsy
head with which she rose in thc morning,
darting-hither and thither for whatever
is wanted, or helping the hungry children
or the farm-hands. After the supper is
finished comes the dish-washing, and milk
ing, and the thought fur to-morrow's
breakfast; and then perhaps all night she
sleeps with one eye open tor a baby or a
sick child, and rises agaiu to pursue tho
same unrelieved, treadmill, wearing round
the next day.
Now the uppermost idea in the minds !
of too many farmers is, how to yet thc
?ireatest possible amount of work out of
their wives. A poorer policy than tiri.
can scarcely be. They treat {.heir cattle
better. If they arc about to be present
ed with a fine calf or colt, they take pains
that the prospective mother is well cared
for both before ?nd after the event. The
farmer who would not do this would bc
considered extremely sbort-sighted. Their
cattle are uot allowed to be overworked,
or underfed, or abused iu any way. Now.
pray, is not a fanner's wife as valuable an
animal as a cow, or a horse, even looking
at the practical side of it ? Is it not as
important to have a sound, healthy mother
of children, as ?.0 have a healthy mare or
cow t You may say that no woman
should marry a farmer who does not ex
pect to work. I say, in reply, that a wo
man was never intended to split or carry
wood, or to carry heavy pails or buckets
of water. And yet how many fanners
can we count who ever think of the ,
women of the house, in regard to the dis
tance or proximity of the wood or the
water in relation "to the kitchen ? while
' too many grudge to these overworked
women that labor-saving apparatus in ?
every department of their work which J
wouiJ prolong their lives years toa fami
ly of growing children.. Then, to grudge
such an industrious wife decent raiment 1
wherewith to make herself and her chi I- 1
dren neat and confortable, is a shame. ''
To oblige such a woman to plead like a '
beggar for the dollar she has earned a '
thousand times over in any family but his 1
owu, should make him blush. Look at (
our farmers1 wives all over thc land, and
see if. with rare exceptions, their toil- '
worn, harassed faces do not endorse my
statement. Every mother should have
time to talk with her children-to ac
quaint herself with their souls as well as 1
their bodies-to do something beside .
wash their fices and clothes. And how |
are these hurried, weary women to find 1
it ? Of what avail is.it to those children |
who come up, but who are not brought vp, <
that another meadow, or another barn, is <
added to the family itiheritance, when '
the grass waves over the mother's tomb- 1
nionc before their childhood and youth is 1
jMtst? or when they can remember her 1
.only as a fretted, querulous, care-bur- .?
dened, overtasked creature, who was al- <
?rays jostling them out of the way to 1
catch up some burden which she dare not 1
drop, though she drop by the way her- 1
self? FANNY; FERN. t
FELON, OR RCNROCND.-If a felon or J
mu-round appears to be coming on the
finger, you can do nothing better than to <
soak the finger thoroughly in hot ley. It (
will be painful, but it will cure a disorder 11
much more painful. i <
Seasonable Domestic Recipes?
B LA OXBERRY CORDIAL-Gather thc:
pcs^ fruit, mash it in a pan with a lar
wooden spoon, strain out all the jun
and allow a quarter of a pound of su?
to a pint of the juice ; mix the juice ai
sugar together, and boil And skim it; lb
strain it again, and when cool, to ea
pint of juice add a teacupful uf brant
Bottle it and it will bu lit fur use. Tl
is highly esteemed by some .in cases
dysentery.
BLACKBERRY SV-RO?.-To two quarts
juice of blackberries add one pound
loaf sugar, Half an ounce of nutra*)
half an ounce of cinnamon, pulverize
one quarter of an ounce of cloves, o
quarter of an ounce of alspice, pulv
ized : boil together for a short time, a
when cold add a pint of fourth pa
brandy.
BLACKBERRY WINE.-To one gallon
clear blackberry juice add one quart
waler and th rev pounds of white sug?
Mix well together and put the mixti:
into an earlhern vessel, which should
kept almost full. Skim well every twt
ty-lbur hours until it is done ferment?
which will be in about a month; iii
bottle aud cork tightly. Lay the botH
down ou the siJes in a cool, dry plat
This isa recipe that can be fully relied
if the directions be properly attended i
BLACKBERRY JEJ.LV.-Take black bi
ries before they are ripe, when turn
red, pick thom, and put them into a po
tie them up close, put them into a ketl
of water, let them-stand over the fire t
they are reduced to a pulp, then stra
them, and to a pint of juice put o
pound of sugar.
GENERAL DIRECTIONS FOR PRESERVIN
-Perhaps at the present season a fie
general hints on preserving, for the u
of the young housewife, may not be uni
ceptabie. Several of the directions mi
appear needless; but there may be son
inexperienced persons to whom they im
be beneficial.
1. Let everything used for the purpo
be clean and dry ; especially bottles.
2. Never place a preserving-pan fhn c
the fire, as this will render the presen
liable to burn to, as it is called; that
to say, to adhere closely to the metal, ar
then to burn; it should always rest on
trevet, or on the lower bar of the kitchc
range.
3. After tho sugar is added to then
stir the preserves gently at first, an
more quickly towards the end, wilhoi
quitting them until they are done; th
precaution will prevent their being spoilei
4. All preserve? should be perfect!
cleat1 from the scum as it rises.
5. Fruij which is to be preserved i
syrup must first be blanched or boile
genily, until it is sufficiently softened t
absorb tho sugar; and a thin Syrup niu>
be poured on il at first, or it will shrive
instead of remaining plump ar J becnir
ing clear. Thus, if its weight of suga
is to be allowed, and boiled to a syrup
with a pint of water to the pound, on^
half the weight must bc taken at Rrsl
and this must not be boiled willi the wate
more than fifteen or twenty minutes a
the commencement of the process. /
part of the remaining sugar must bc ad
ded every time thc syrup is reboiled, un
less it should be otherwise directed in th
receipt.
G. To preserve both thc true flnvo
and the color of fruit in jams and jellie?
boil them rapidly until they are well rc
duced, before the sugar is added, an?
quickly afterwards; but do not allov
them to become so much thickened tha
the sugar will not dissolve in them easily
and throw up its scum. In some season:
the juice is so much richer than in other:
that this effect takes place almost bet?r?
one is aware of it; but the drop wilier
adheres to the simmer, when it is hele
up, will show the state it has reached.
7. Never usc lin, iron, or pewter spoon?
or skimmers for preserves, as they will
convert the color of red fruit into a dingy
purple, and impart, besides, a very un
pleasant flavor.
S. When cheap jams or jellies are re
quired, make them at once with loaf su
gar, but use that which is well rejined al
ways for preserves in general. It is o
false economy lo purchase an infiri?:
kind, as there is great waste from it in
the quantity scum which it throws up.
9. Pans of copper of bell-metil are
the proper utensils for preserving fruit.
When used, they must be scoured bright
with sand. Tinned pans turn and destroy
the color of the fruit that is put into them.
A stewpan made of iron, coated with
earthenware, is very uice for preserving.
To PRESERVE RASPBERRIES WHOLE.-?.
Take live quarts of raspberries, and cull
from them about three pints of the larg
est and firmest, and set them aside; put
the remainder in the preserving-pan, and
put them o:i the fire to extract the juice.
When they are boiled enough, let them
cool, and then strain them through a
cloth. While they are cooling, boil np
ihe sugar in the proportion of one pound
to ono quart, of the fruit, and when you
have removed the scum, and it is good
syrup, throw in your whole raspberries;
?et them boil rapidly a few minutes, but;'
be careful they do not full to pieces or
become ragged. Take them out with a
skimmer full of holes, and spread them
over a large dish to cool ; then throw
into the syrup the juice of those you
have previously boiled, and let it boil till
it is nearly a jelly; throw in again the
whole fruit, and give it a smart boil : then
put in your jars hot, and do. not cover
Lhem till cold.
GATEAU DE POMMES.-Boil one pound
ind a.half of lump sugar in a pint of wa
ter until it becomes sugar again, then
tdd two pounds of apples, pared and
sored, the peel, and a little of the juice
af two small lemons; boil this until
piitc stiff, and put it into a mould. When
Bold, it should bo tili ned out, and before
being sent to table should have custard
>r cream poured round it. This (jatean
will k?ep for several months.
To PRESERVE FRUIT FOR YEARS.-Fill
wide-mouthed bottles quite full of goose
berries, or currants, or plums of any
?ort. Cover the mouths with paper tied
lightly on, and pierced with holes. Put
ihem to stand in a hopper of cold water,;
[the necks of the bottles to be quite out
:>f the water.) there to remain for one
piarter of an hour after the water boils.
Then take them out and let them stav
fill they are quite cold; alter which tie
hem down as light as possible with a
bladder, and keep them in a cellar, o: in
v cool, dry closet, upon their heads. If,
in the bottles becoming cold, they arc
tightly corked, and then well covered
with resin to the neck, it will do quite as
veli as the bladder-always standing on
heir heads. Done in this way, the fruit
jreseryes its flavor perfectly.
PRESERVED LETTUCE-STALK^-PCCI large [,
sos lettuce-stalks that have rurr to seed,
jut them in pieces, boil them gently till ?
ander, but not too soft, putting hajj" a i
lozen whole red-peppers ia the water; i<
put them to drain ; make a syrup and
boil the stalks up in it just once, a day
for a week ; then make ? good rich syriip,
well-skimmed and boiled, scraping in
some best white ginger; pour hot over
the stalks ; keep in a covered jar.
APPLE SYRUP.-Take a dozen fine, ripe
apples, pure :uid cut them in thin'slices,
?ind put them into a stone bottle willi ono
pound and n half of powdered loaf sugar.
Cork thc bottle, and boil, in a vessel of
hot water Uo hours, and then allow it to
coo!. When nearly cold, flavor it with
any essence desired, and pour into wide
necked bottles t\ip future use.
APPLE JKLLV.-Pare tart apples and
cut them up; put to them a little water,
und boil till it becomes soft; strain it;
put ono pound of? loaf sugar, powdered,
to each piut of juice; boil till a fine,
clear jelly; flavor'with essence of lemon,
and strain into moulds.
To PICKLE CUCUMBERS.-Gather them
full grown but quite young, take off the
green rind and slice them tolerably thick,
put a layer in a deep dish, strew over it
some clumped onion and salt ; do this
until they are all in ; sprinkle salton ihe
top, let them stand six hours, put them
ina colander ; when all the liquor lias
runoff, put them in a pot, strew a. little
cayenne pepper over each layer, and
cover them wi! h strong, cold vinegar ;
when the pot is full, pour on some sweet
oil and tie it rp close; at the end of a
fortnight, pour off the fust vinegar and
put on fresh.
To PICKLE ONIONS.-Get white onions
that, are hot too large, cut the steiii close
to thc root with a sharp knife, put (hem
in a .pot, pour on boiling salt and water
to cover them, stop the pot closely, let
them stand a fortnight, changing the salt
and water every three days ; they must
bc .stirred daily, pr those that float wi||
become soft; at. the end pf this time take
ort' the skin and outer shell, put them in
plain, cold vinegar with a little tumcric;
if thc vinegar be not very pale, they will
not be of good color:
-- ? *> ? ? ' ?
Domestic Economy.
The venerable Dr.!Spoffordj of Grove
land, makes the following suggestions in
the Ilaverhill Gazette:
The cost of a hired woman or girl in
the!house during the last seven years, has
been on an average at least ?1 50 a week,
and her board $1 50 more, and the extra
cost ol' the fuel and the cooking, between
its being used by a prudent wife or a ser
vant who has nOgObject or interest in sav
ing, will make at least $50 more, making
ihe extra expense of keeping a maid or
doing one's own work, &200 a year, or
in twenty years, which is a kind of av
erage time for families to secure inde
pendence or break down, amounts tb
$4000, to be made or lost by just this
one item of domestic economy. 13nt the
writer, And several of his neighbors, have
now kept house fin- fifty years, in which
time the sum would amount to 810,000,
ti sum which would have swept off every
vestige of property any of us could-ever
pretend to possess, and left us poor and
destitute, or dead long since with disap
pointment, hardship and mortification.
A great deal is said at the present day
about education, and thousands of dollars
of public money is expended to induce
parents to spend their lives and estates
to keep their daughters in the parlor or
at school, studying Latin, and French,
and algebra till they are eighteen or'twen
ty years of age, when a great majority
of them must become the wives of farm
ers and mechanics of-moderate means,
or remain forever single. No man but a
millionaire, or great capitalist, can afford
to marry a wife who has been educated
to think herself a learned lady, to be al
ways dressed for the parlor, and above
the cares and labors of the kitchen ; and
every mau of sense who expects to work
with heads or hands for ii living, will se
lect the young lady for a help-mate who
can cook and make butter and cheese and
clothes, rather than the one who has a
diploma, or is remarkable for her prof?:
ciency in languages, mathematics, and
music. That kind or amount of educa
tion which creates a dislate fur the labors
and cares of a' household, or a taste for
dress above what fathers or husbands can
afford, or which even absorbs all her own
earnings, or which leads to a round of
visiting ih rich and genteel families, is in
niue cases ont of ten misplaced, and a
source of endless chagrin, and disappoint
ment.
How to Make money al Farming,
The question of labor is beginning to as
sume ti proportion of considerable im
portance. Hitherto the farmer has offer
ed the laborer one-third of ihe produce
of the soil as hire, and many find them
selves making nothing at if, while on the
other hand, the freedman is complaining
that M he cant't live at the third." Nor
can he live on the third of the produc?
of a poorly managed and bad conditioned
farm. The only help for it, in our own
opinion is :
1. ' . Not to plant one foot of laud that
is unmanured.
2d. To hire only as many laborers,
and to keep only as many horses as are
absolutely necessary.
3d. Tu pay tho laborers, not in the
produce of the firm, but in money.
4th. To hire labor by the month.
5th. To fi ed stock on clover, oats; tur
nips, tic, and about 20 bushels of chop
ped com, per annum.
Oih. To make use of the implements
of the. present age, and exercise a wiso
judgment in the selection and rotation of
crops.
7lh. To rent all surplus lands at a fair
rate, to industrious whites or freedmen,
requiring them to furnish their own mules,
plows, ?sc.
8th. To make use of white labor, as
fur as possible.
Oih. To practice the strictest'economy,
especially in.the use of liquor, tobacco,
&c.
10th. To farm in person, not by proxy.
Mr. Editor, if any of your readers
will adopt the above method of fanning,
I will guarantee them :- ' %
1st. Surplus money at the end of year.
2i.. Satisfaction with the gifts of Provi
dence.
'SC Health, pleasure and profit.-Farm
and Garden.
W HAT is PROGRESSIVE AGRICULTURE?
-The i\Tcw York Observer answers this
question in a few words, but very com-,
penhensively, as follows:-"Under its
influence spring up tasty and convenient
dwellings, adorned with shrubs and /low
ers, and beautiful within with the smiles
nf happy wives, tidy children in the lap
nf thoughtful age-broad hearts and acts,
is well as words of welcome. Progres
sive agriculture builds barns and puts
rutters on them ; builds stables for cattle
md raises roots to feed them, lt grafts
Ar i Id apple trees.by the meadow with pip
lins or greenings-ir. sets out new or
?hards and takes care of the old ones, lt
kains low lands, cuts down bushes, buys
i mu wer; horse tools and wagons,- keeps
]?ood fences and practices soiling;, .Jt
makes hens lay', chickens live, and pre
vents swine from rooting .up meadows.
Progressive agriculture keeps on hand
plenty of dry fuel, and brings in the oven
wood for the women, lt plows deeplv,
sows plentifully, harrows7eavenly and
prays for the blessings of .heaven. Final
ly, it subscribes for good, religious, agri
cultural and family journals, and pays
for them in advance; advocates free
schools, and always takes something be
sides thc family to the county fair.".
-? ? ?-.
LIBERALITY ra FARMING.-In this art
alone, " it is the liberal hand which ma
kath rich."
Liberality in providing utensils is the
saving both of time and labor. The more
perfect his instruments, the more.profita
ble are tbey.#
So' also is it' with his working cattle
and stock. The' most perfect ' in their"
kinds are ever the most profitable.
Liberality in good barns and -wann
shelter is the source of health,.strength
and comfort to animals, causes them to
thrive on less food, and secures from
damage all sorts of crops.
Liberality also m"the provision of food
for (he domestic animals is the source of
flesh, muscle and manure.
Liberality to. thc earth, in.seed, culture
and compost, is the source, pf its profit.
moms
A Churchman Squelched*
An anecdote is related of a pleasant
faced manufacturer in one of our West
ern cities, the point of which was seen
by a cleriCi 1 brother: Mr. 'C'sssss having
accumulated 'a -goodly "- supply of " the
root of all evil," betook -himself to' a
neighboring village, where " the - people
were engaged in thc laudable effort of
supplying themselves with church accom
modation.. Mr. G-, proverbially
generous, promptly and largely aided
both his own and "'other denominations,
until'liis pocketbook and stock of patience
became pretty weil depleted.
.Yet the Episcopal 'brethren/in spite of
repeated refusals, persisted in their ap
peals for aid. Finally the excellent rec
tor, subscription paper in hand, ventured
to attack the citadel of C --Vs benevo
lence and greenbacks.', 'After,.assigning
reasons why he could not contribute,
C-added:
"You know, my good sir, you don't
recognize. Our people (ihe'-Melhodists) as
a regular church/?nd won't admit even
my beloved .pastor into your pulpit, lt
would be hardly the thing, therefore, to
oiler you a subscription.
"Ah!" said the rector,'.apologetically;
11 but, my.dear sir; we could not; it's
against the canon of our church."
" Well, then," replied C-, with his
accustomed bluntness, "find.your own'
ammunition to fire your canon with !"
. At which the. rector retired, and the
layman was 'blighted at the thought that
he had effected a saving of powder in one
direction, at least.
AN INTELLIGENT FEMALE.-I was per
ambulating the piazza of the-Hotel,
in company with the daughter of the
landlord. She had/ been recounting'to
me all her father's little successes'?nd re
verses in life ever since he had adopted
the profession ol' a Boniface, and among
the latter (that is, the reverses)-the rather
prominent and discouraging one of hav
in<; his hotel bumed down without the
mitigating circumstance of any insurance
upon it.
I professed a proper amount of sym
pathy for so great a calamity, and ven
tured to inquire whether accident or thc
torch of the incendiary had wrought-tfte
ruin..
"Ilaow?" inquired Rustica.
" Was it the work of an incendiary?"
I repeated. .
She looked at me with a puzzled air
for a moment, and then :
" No." said she, slowly shaking her
head, " no, some one sot fire to it !"
?-? -?- ?
A MISTAKE.-A friend of ours travel
ing through one of the. rural precincts of
thc cuuuty, a few days previous, to.the
election farce, rode up to a farm and thus
accosted a tow headed ? Urchin, who was
scated upon the top of the gate post :
" Bub, where's you pa?"
The little rcb lep'.ied: " Pa is just
gone down there "bey ant the "cow shed to
dig a grave to bury our old dog Jack,
Thc darned old fool killed hisself a bark
in' at a radical candidate for the State
Senate. Be .you one?"
Our friend rode ou.-Exchange. .
AN IRISH VIOLINIST.-Ole Bull was
once seeing the sights at Donnybrook
Fair, xhen he was attracted by thc sound
of a very loud violin in a tent. He en
tered, and said to the player :
"My good friend, do you play by
note?" . > . " - .? - \
" The devil a note, sir."
" Do you play by ear, then ?
" Never an ear, your honor."
" How do you play, then?"
" Be main strength, be jabers !"
WHY HE WOULDN'T BK A GOOSE.-M
Sammie, while escorting home Miss Em
ma, found it difficult to keep up thc con
rersation. ..After, a long silence/ he shot
)fT the following :
"Emma, wouldn't you hate to be a
;oose?" :
" I don't know', she responded.' Why,
sam ?"
" 'Cause you'd have' to lay such a bis
?co ' .
'--? . -1
A brow-beating counsel asked a witness
low far he had been from a certain placv ?
" Just four yards,, two feet, six inches'
md a half." '.
" How carno you to be so exact, my
riend ?" ?. -/
" Because I . expected some fool or
>ther would ask -me, and so I went and
ncasured it."
Bread! Breati? Bread! .
I have just Tccfived DREW'S YEAST or EAX
1 ING POWDERS-tho Best ever made. For'
ale very low by
THOS. W. CARWTLE," /
At Sign Qoldon MortarV
April 1 tf H
Jome all that suffer Arith
Tooth Ache!
F??ST received nnd for palo Dr HALL'S ANO-.
DYNE-a ?uro euro for Tooth' Ache. '
THOS. W. CARW?LE,
At Sign Golden ?lorbr.
April 1 tf. ' 1*'
Kerosene Oil.
?TTST roceived Ono Barrel No. I Kerosene
Oil. G. L. PENN.
Kel. 12 tr 7
Meal! Meal!
rUST Received TWENTY BUSHELS. GOOD
FRESH MEAL.
From this dote, I will, koop constantly on band
good supply of MEAL.
6 8. H. HANGET
Mw tm .a
BANKRUPT CASjgS.'
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OP THE UNITED
STATES. POR THE DISTRICT OP 80UTH
- CAROLINA/ In tho matter of MOSES P.
.WALTON, Bankrupt, bj whom a Petition for
Adjudication of Bankruptcy was filed on the
13th day of Mnyj A. D., 1868, in said Court
IN BANKRUPTCY. - ? ^
THIS is to jrivo notice, That on-tho 4tb day of
June, 1S68, a Warrant in B-.nkruptc-y was
issued against tho Estato of MOSES' P. WAL
TON, of Edgoucld District, and State of South
Carolina, who has been adjudged'a Bankn?pry on
bis own P?tition ; that tho payment of any Debts
and Delivery of any Property bolonging to said
Bnnkrupt, to hita or for his uso, and tho transfer
of any Property by him,, ara forbidden by Law;
that a mooting of the Creditors of thc said Bank
rupt, to Prove thoir Debts, and to choose one or
moro Assignees .of his.Estate,, will.be held at a
Court of Bankruptcy, to bo holden at Newberry
C. H., S. C., before Henry Summer, Register, on
tho 14th'doy of.July, 1808,;at 10 ?'clnck, A. M:
* ' J. P. M. EPPING,
U.'S. Marshal as Messenger,
i BY GEORGE LARSEN, Deputy Messenger..
June 16,. 3t. . 25 .
IN THE DISTRICT COURTOP THE UNITBD
- STATES. FOR-THE'DISTRICT GP SOUTH
CAROLINA.. In tho matter of. ALFRED
" J01?N HUGHES, Bankrupt, by whom a Peti
tion for Adjudication of Bankruptcy was filed
on the 30tb day of May, A. D.,in said Court.
IN" BANKUUPXQY. . , . ,,.
THIS is'to'give notice, That on thc 8th day of
June, 1868, a Warrant in. Bankruptcy, was
issued'-against*-tbV Estato of ALFRED JOHN
HUGHES, of Edgefield District, and Staio of
South Carolina, who has-been adjudged a Bank
rupt, or. his own Petition; that-tho payment of
any Debts ?nd Dolivcry of-any Property bolo'ng
>ing to said Bankrupt, to him or-for his use, .and
tho transfer of any Property by bim are forbidden
by Lawj that a., meeting of tho Croditor3.of the
said B?nkVupt, to Prove tboir Debts', abd to ohooso
oap or nrtrrp Assignees of bis.Estate, will bc held
at a Court of Bankruptcy,, to be holden at New
berry C. H.. S.C.,.beforp. Henry Summer, Regier
ter, on thc 14th day of July, JSCS, at 12 o'clock, M
J. P. M. EPPING,
U. S. Marshal os Messenger.
' BY GEORGE LARSEN, Deputy Messenger,
.JunelG, St 25 '
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OP THE UNITED'
STATES, FOR THE DISTRICFOP SOUTH
.CAROLINA.' -In tho matter of BUD'O. BRY
AN, Baukrupt, by whom a Petition for Adju
dication of BankruptcyNvas"' filed on the 30th
diry of May, A. D., 1868, in said Court.-IN
BANKRUPTCY.
THIS.isto-Kiye notice, -.That on the 8th day of
June J?68y ia Warrant "?rt . Bankruptcy was
issued against 'tho'Estato "of BUD TJ. BEY AN,
of Edgefield District, and State of South Carolina,
who has beon adjudged a Bankrupt, on bis own
Petitiou; that tho;paymentj)f ?py Debts and De
livery of any Property belonging to said Bank
rupt, to bim or for bis usa. und thc transfer of
Property by him are forbidden by Law ; that a
meeting of the Creditors of-the said Bankrupt, to
Prove their DebtsV ond.to choose one or more As
signees of his Estate, will be held ata Court of
Bankruptcy, to bo holden at Newberry CH., S.
C., before Henry fiaromer, Register, on tho 15th
day of July, IS?S. at 9 o'clock, A: M.
J. P. M. EPPING,
U. S. Marshal as Messenger.
. Br GEORGE LARSEN, Dep. Messenger.
_J_uncI0 .__3tl_...._?!L
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OP THE UNITED
STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA. In tho matter of EDWARD
' PRESSLEY, Bankrupt, by whom a Petition
fur Adjudication of Bankruptcy was filed on
' tho 25th day of May, A. D., 1868, in said
Court.-I? BANKRUPTCY.-'
THIS is lo giro notice, That on tho Sth day of
June, A. D., J S68, a Warrant in Bankruptcy
was issued against tho Estate of EDWARD
PRESSLEY, of Edgefield District, and State of
South Carolina, who bas bceTi adjudged 'a Bank
rupt, on bis "own Petition ; that the payment of
any Debts and Delivery of any Property belong
ing to said Bankrupt, to him or for bis use, and
thu transfer of any Property by bim aro forbid
den by Law . that a meeting of the Creditors of
tho said Bankrupt, to Prove their Debts, and to
ebooso one or more Assignees of bis Estate, will
bc held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to bc holden
at Newberry C. H., S. C., before Henry Summer,
Register, on tho 15th doy of July, 1863, at 9
o'clock, A.M.
J. P. M. EPPING,
U. S. Marshal as Messenger.
BY GEORGE LARSEN, Deputy Messenger. .
Juno 10 3t 25
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OP THE UNITED
STATES, ?OR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA'. In thc matter of DWIGHT
FERDINAKD McEWEN, Bankrupt, by whom
a Petition for Adjudication of Bankruptcy was
filed on the 2?fh day of May, A. D., 18?S, in
said Court.-IN BANKRUPTCY.
THIS is to give notice, That on tho 8th day of
June, 18C8, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was
iesucd against tho Estate of DWIGHT FERDI
NAND MCEWEN, of Edgefield District,' and
State of South Carolina, who has been adjudged
a Bankrupt, on his o?n Petition ; that the pay
ment of any Debts and Delivery of any Property
belonging to said Bankrupt, <o him or for his use,
and thc transfer of any Property by bim aro for
bidden by Law ; that a meeting of the Creditors
of tbo said Bankrupt, to Prove their Debts, and
to ohooso one or moro Assignees of his Estate,
will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to he
boldon at Newberry C. IL, S. .C., bet?re Henry
Summer, Register, on the 14th day of July 1868,
at ll A. M.
J. P. M. EPPING,
U. S. Marshal as Messenger.
Br GEORGE LARSEN, Deputy Messenger..
Jane 16 tf 25
IN TUE DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED
STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA. In tho matter of ARTHUR AT
WOOD GLOVER, -Bankrupt, by whom a Puti
tion for Adjudic?ion of Bankruptcy was filed
on tho 3.0th day of May, A. D., 1 SOS, in said
> Oourt-TN BANKRUPTCY.
THIS if to give notice, That'on the 8th day of
June 18?8, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was
issued ugainst the Estate of ARTH Ult ATWOOD-;
GLOVER, of: Edgcfield District, and State Of]
South Carolina, who has boen adjudged a Bank
rupt, on bis own Petition,*, that tho payment of
Debts and Delivery of any, Property belonging
to said Bankrupt, to him or for bis use, ami thc
transfer of any Property by him aro forbidden
by Law -.that a meeting of the Creditors of tho
said Baukrupt, to Prove their Debts, aud toohooso
oue or more Assignees of his Estate, will be bold
ata Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden at New
berry. C. H.-,. S. C., before Henry Summer, Regis:
ter, on the Utk. day of July 1808, at ll o'olock,
A-M. . . J. P. Ml EPPING,
U. S. Marshal as. Messongor, .
BY GEORGE LARS KN,. Dep. Messenger.
JunelG . _3t . 25
INTHE DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED
STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA. In the mattor ot DOUGLASS
ROBERTSON, Baukrupt, by whom a Petition
for Adjudication ol' Bankruptcy was filed on
the 25th day of May,5 A. D:, 1863, in said
Court.-IN BANKRUPTCY/
THIS is to give notice, That on the Sth day of
June, 1668, a Warrant ia.Bankruptcy was
issued against tho Estato 'of DOUGLASS ROB
ERTSON, Of Edgofield District, and Stato of
South Carolina, who ba* boon adjudged a Bank
rupt, on bia own Petition ; that tho payment of
any Dpbts and Doli very of any Property belong
ing to .-aid Bankrupt, to bim or for his use, and
tho tratisfor of any. Proper ty by him aro forbid
den by Law; that* meeting of the Creditors of
thc said Bankrupt, to Provo their Doots, and to
cbooi-e one or moro Assignees of his Estate, will
be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to"'je holden
at Nowbcrry C. H., S. C., before Henry Summer,
Register, on the 16th d?y of' July 1868, at 10
o'clock, A. M. -
J. P. M. EPPING,
U. S. Marshal as Mcssonger.
BY GEORGE LARSEN, Dep. Messenger.
JunelG_' '3t_25
LN?nfe DISTRICT COURT OF THE UNITED
STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OP SOUTH
CAROLINA. In tho matter of FRANCIS M.
GIBSON, Bankrupt, by whom a Potition for
Adjudicatioa of Pauk run tey was filed on tbe
Itth day of March, A. D., 1368, in said Court.
IN BANKRUPTCY.
THIS is^to give-notice, That on the 1st'day "of
Juno, 1868, a Warrant in"Bankruptcy waa
issued against tbe Estate of FRANCIS M; GIB
SON-of Edgefield District, and State bf South
Carolina who bas Deon adjudged a Bankrupt, on
ais own, Petition ; that tho payrpent' of any Debts
ind Delivery of any Property belonging to said
Dankrupt, to bjm or for bis use, and the transfer
jf any Property by him are forbidden by Law;
that a nieoting of tho Creditors bf the said Bank
rupt, fo Provo their Debts, .and.toxboose one or
nore Assignees of his Estate, will be held ata
Court of Bankruptcy, to bo holden at Newberry
5. H, S. C., beforo Henry Summer, Register, on
ho 27th day of June, lS?S.'Ot ll o'clock, A. M.
J. P. M. EPPING,
U. 8. Marshal as Messenger.
BY GEORGE LARSEN, Dep. Messenger.
Juno 10 31 25
roilet Soaps and
Perfumeries I
JUST rxoeived a LARGE and . COMPLETE
assortment TOILET SOAPS from the celo
irated Factory of Colgate A Co. Also,
LUBIN'S EXTRACTS for tho Handkerchief,
^OWDER for tho Toilet, .
FRl'.KCH . ICE FLOURJfor tho toilet.
For sale very low by
THOS. W. CARWILE. -
At SijnQolden Mortar.'-"
Apr 27 tf je
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OP THE UNITED
STATES, POR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA. In tho matter .of LARKIN W.
..SNELGROVE, Bankrupt; by ?homo Petition
for Ad indication- of Baokruptcy was filed on
thc lS'th day of May, A. D., 1868, in said
Court.-IN'BANKBUI'TCY. yr"
THIS is to give notice, That on the 4th day of
June, 1S63, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was
issued agoinst the Estate of LARKIN W. SNEL
GROVE, of Edgefield District, and State of South
Carolina, who has neon adjudged a Bankrupt, oh
bis own Petition : jbat tho payment of any
Debts and Delivery of any Property belonging,
to said Bankrupt, tu bim or for his use, and .the
transfer of any Property by him arc forbidden
by Law ; that a meeting of the Creditors of the
said Bankrupt, to Prove tboir Debts-, and to
choose ono or more Afsignres of his E3tato, .will
be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to bc holden
nt Newberry C..H.,is. C., beTjre Henry Summer,
Register, on tho 14th doy "of Jflly" 186S, at 10
o'clock, A. M. .,
. J. P. M, EPPING,
U. 5. Marihal ?? Hciseng?r.
BY GEORGE LARSEN, Deputy Messenger.
Juno 10 " ; ' "3>, * . 25
IN THE DISTRICT COU1WP?P THE UNITED
STATES. FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA. In the matter.of ANDREW
JACKSON SHYLY, Bankruptcy whom a Pe
tition for Adjudication of Bankruptcy was filed
on tho 20th day Of Ap'rD, A.- D. ?8C8, in said
Court.-IN BANKRUPTCY ^.
THIS is to give notice, That on the 8th day of
June 1808, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was
issued ngainsUho Estate of ANDREW JACK
SON SMYLY, of Edgefiold District, and State of
Soutb Carolina, who has been adjudged a Bank
rupt,un bis own Petition; that tho pnymexftof
any Debts and Delivery of any Property belong
ing to said Bankrupt, tb bim or fur hU. use, and
thc. transfer of any Property, by him aro forbidden
by Law ; that a mooting' of the Creditors of tho
said Bankrupt, to Prora their Debts, and to choose
ono or more Assignees of bi's Estate, .will beheld
at a Court of Bankruptcy, tp.be holden at'NjBW
borry C. H, S. C.," before Henry Summer, Regis
ter; on tho 14tb - day of July, A. D., 18R8 at 12
o'cluck, M. J. P. M. EPPING,
U; S. Marshall as Meston ger.
BY GEORGE LAUSEN, Dep. Mensonger.
June 17, 3t 25
IN THE DISTHICT COURT OF THE UNITED
STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA. In thc matter of WESLEY
RINEHARDT, Bankrupt, by whom a Petition
for Adjudication of Bankraptcy was file'd on
thc 25tlKdayof May, A. D., ISBi? ia said Court.
-IN BANKRUPTCY""-'
THIS is to givo notice, Tbat on tbe-8th day of
June 1S?S, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was
issued against tho Estate of WESL'i?Y RINE
HARDT of Edgefield District, ?ind State of South
Carolina, who bus been adjudged-a Bankrupt,
on his own Petition ; that tho payment of any
Debts and Delivery of any .Property -belonging
to said Bankrupt, to bim or for bi? use, and the
transfer of any Property hy him are forbidden by
Law ; that a meeting of the. Creditors of the
said Bankrupt, to Provo their Debts, aft! to
choose one or more Assignees- of bis ?.state,
.will bc held ot a Court of Bankruptcy, to-be
holden at Newberry-.C. ."H., S. C.^.before. Hen
ry Summerr Register, on tho 14th day.of.J lily 1868,
at 10 o'clock, A. H.
J. P. M; EPPING,
i U. S. Marshal as Messonger.
BY GEORGE LARSEN, Dep. Messenger.
June 17 3t 25
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OPTHE UNITED
STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA. In the matter of FREDERICK
E. RINEHARDT, Bankrupt, by whom ^?Pe
tition fur Adjudication of Bankruptcy was filed
on tho 18th day. of May, A. D., 1858, id said
Court-IK BANKRUPTCY. : . ' ;
THIS.is.to givo notice, That on the 4th day of
Juno, 1368, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was
^issued against thc Estate of FREDERICK E.
RINEHARDT, of Edgefield District, and State
of South Caroi'-'ia, who has been adjudged a
Bankrupt, on his own Petition ; that the payment
of any Debts and Delivery of any Property be
longing to said Bankrupt, to him or for his use,
.and the trausfer of any Property by bim aro for
bidden by Law; that a meeting of the Creditors
of tho said.Bankrupt, to Prove their Debts, and
to cboose'one or 'moro Assignocs of bis Estate,
will bo held ata Court of Bankruptcy, to be
holden at Newberry C. H., S. C., before Henry
Summor, Register, on tho 14th day of July, 1868,
at 10 o'clock, A. M.
. J.. P. M. EPPINO,
TJ.-8. Marshal as .Messonger.
BY GEORGE LARSEN, Dep. Messenger.
Ye Old Customers !
? TAKE THIS METHOD of announcing to
you that I am still at my old stand, where I om
conducting tho .?.imo old line of business, which
comprises tho usual assortment of ,
SHELF AND HE?VY
HARDWARE & CUTLERY.
. .. . ALSO, ivf+fr j
Tin "Ware,
Which I manufucturo tn nil its Stylos and Pat
terns.
WOOD WARE,
A large assortment, such as/ Buckets, Tubs and
r .? Pails, ko .
COORING A NJ? I,i 13 A TI Pf G
StoveSo
Among which are the justly famous Cook Stoves
"DIXIE," "SUMTER," " GOOD SAMARI
TAN," "SOUTHERN STATES" and "FLRE
SIDE." Thean Stoves arc adapted'to Southern
Housekeepers, and there should be one" in ovory
family in order to. facilitate and make Cooking
eusy. , *
Call and make a closo inspectim of tho Goods
and Prices bofore you go further.
I am jioc paying $2000 a year for rent of
Slor as many others are. Bear this in mind, os
those expenses are not to be added to prices paid
by you. . .- . - ? . <"
wm. mix,
- H.' MRURG, S. C.
Oct 0_- , ?.. tf . - 41
FURNITURE ! FURNITUni l
.*.'' ". O F * *J "; .-: '
ALIi. DESCRIPTIONS
PLATT BROTHERS,
^FORMERLY C'A. PLATT ? CO.,). .
214 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga?
E HAVE and aro constantly receiving the
best assortment of FURNITURE that has ever
bcon in this market.
ROSEWOOD PARLOR SUITS.
...MAHOGANY PARLOR SU?IS, .
CHAMBER AND. GOTTA GE SUITS,
BUREAUS, BEDSTEADS,
. CH AIRS "SOFAS, TETE-A-^ETE,
CENTRE TABLES,
SIDEBOADS,
EXTENSION TABLES, of ail lengths.
Wo particularly call the attention of purcha
sers to our SOLID WALNUT CHAMBER
SUITS for Beauty, Durability and Cheapness.
Our Manufacturing Department
Is still in operation. Special Orders will be
promptly attended . to. REPAIRS DONK IN
ALL ITS BRANCHES.
Upholstering 'Department.
HAIR CLOTH, ENAMELLED CLOTH,
REPS, TERRY and SPRINGS, and all articles
suitable for Manufacturers, which we oder at Low
Prices.
Window Shades.
A large Stock of WINDOW SHADES,, of eve
ry stylo and pattern, from tfio Cheapest to tho
b'inest, with all the Ne? Style Fixtures. .
Undertaker's Department,
Superintended by a.competent man. COFFINS,
>f all Descriptions and ' Quality. METALIC
3ASES and CASKETS,, of the most improved
ityles, furnished at all hours during the Day or
Sight. t. '
UNDERTAKERS can beenpnUed wi th TRIM-.
KINGS.. "
. Angosta, Oct 23 tm. fit 13 ;.
i AJI
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELE
BRATED SOUTHERN. TONIC, PANK
NAN'S HEPATIC BITTERS, an unfailing
remedy for all Diseases of the Digestive Organs
and the Lim; For aale by'aU Druggists:*:
DON'T FAIL TO.TRY THE CELE'
BRATED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANK
NIN?S HEPATIC BITTERS, an unfailing
remedy for all Diseases of ^e-Digestive Organs
and the Liver. For salo by aU Druggists..
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELE
BRATED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANK
NIN'S HEPATIC BITTER?, .an unfaUing
remedy for aU'Die'eases of tho. Digestive Organs
and theLiyer. F or sale .by all Drn^bits.rv- <; j
BREAD ! BREAD ! BREAD !
Bread thc ?Staff of Life ?
GOOD NEWS FOR ALL-OLD AND YOUNG
.NO MORE-BAD BRjjSAD.
NO EXCUSE FOR AUYBODY.
EVERYBODY cnn now have. Bice,. ?-igh^'
Sweet, Nutritious Bread* Housekeepers'
and Head's of Families aro inform?e, that they
(fan B.OW obtain what, they have fong needed, vic:
a*YEAST OR BAKING "POWDER, that will
always give satisfaction ? and NEVER FAIL.
You can- get this b^a*kmg^yolrr ?rroeet*for
Drew's Infallible Baking Powdar.
Not -ike the ordinr.ry Hop Yeast, irhich has to
be patin-Th? Fleur, ancT tekes^ll-night'to.Raise
it, butwith' DREW'S INF?'L?IBLE'BAKING
POWDER,, you can pot it right in your, Flour,
and FI:'rKCN MINUTE'S time is.all that is required
to make delicious Tea, Batter- and Buckwheat
Cakes, Corn-Bread, Biscuit and-every ^description
of Pasiry. While this Baking. Powder not only
is the cheapest, it is also the BEST ind HEAL
THIEST preparation of the kind ever made for
Culinary purposes, and cannot ho excelled in
quality by any other Manufacturers, in this conn
try^or.elsewhere. /\ "..'.'."
Tho Eatnig of Hot Bread or BietfuiW. road*1
with this preparatioa, causes no flutnldncei or
other i&jurio?s effects, and is"particularly recom
menced tb Dyspeptics; It irmade-frbm a vege
table preparation of perfect purity, and of Snowy
Whitener. .
More Bread of the finest quality oin be made
from a Barrel of Flour, hy using this Baking'
Powder than by an/ other process yet known.
Full direction*.accompany each Box.
For* Sale by Grocers everywhere. The Trade
supplied by the Sole Proprietors' and Manufactu
rers, the'; * "*:.'.
DREW MANUFACTURING CO.,
218 Fult<rn"Street, New York.
Don't forget the Name, but^isk foi- DREW'S
INFALLIBLE BARING POWDER. - . ?
ST For sale at Edgefiold,/8. C., by TH08. W.
CARWILE. .
Feb 12 3m(u,A.ii.) ?
Tootii ache lis tant ly Cored!
BY USING . "
THIS GREAT TOOTHACHE- CURE, has the
' endorsement of tho London SUHM Facul -
ty, and will NEVER FAIL TO CURE THE
MOST DESPERATE CASE OF TOOTHACHE.'
While it acts instantaneously upon/, the nerves,
affected, and gives immediate. relief, there is
nothing in its composition in the sligbost degree
to injure the finest set of teeth.
Do not throw your -money away, and have
your tooth extracted by dentists because thoy
ache you, but CURE "YOURSELF by using
Hall's Anodyne for the Cure of Toothache. For
sale by all first-class Druggists, or by
DR. EDWARD HALL,
36 John St, New York.
Messrs. J'. WINCHESTER & .00.7; 36 1 John .
street, New York, Wholesale Agents. :
#S9"-For sale at Edgefield, S. C., by'THOS. W.
CARWILE. - -
Price 25 Cen??. '
F?b ?2 '_6m(if. Ai A.j ~ 7;
DENNIS' SARSAPARlLLira
THE PUREST AND THE BEST!
FOR DISEASES OF THE LIVER, FEMALE
COMPLAINTS, OR PURIFYING
THE BLOOD !
??3*'FoT sale by the Druggists.
Aug 28 . tf . -35..
NOTICE
s
UNDAY SCHOOLS can be supplied witbMb*
following Books, AT COST, by applying at thc
Store of B. C. BBYAH, Edgefield C H.
S. S. Celebration Hymns,
New Sunday-School Primer, "
Infant Class Question Book,
Little Lessons for Little People,-Part I.
Little Lessons for Little People,-Part II.
Brief Cafecbism of Bible Doctrine.
Child's Question Book on the Four Gospels.-'
Parti,
Child's Question Book on the Fonr Gospels.
Part II. .'
Questions on tho Four Gospels,-with Harmo
ny,-ft.r Biblo Classes.
The Psalmist.
Tho Psalmody. /
Notes on tho Gospels.
Malcom's Biblo Dictionary. .
Cbibl's Scripture Question Book.
Bibles and Testaments.
M Kind Words,"-S. S. Paper, mon thly, at $,1.
for 10 Copies.
Any Books needed by Teachers, or religions
Cooks desired by auy persons, will be procured
at short no ti co, and supplied at Cost by the un
dersigned. .. . - -,
Testaments and Catechisms given to those who
are not able to bay, when application ia made
through any S. S. Teacher known to E- C.Bryan,
Agent of the Depository.
For any information, address
L. R. GWALTNEY, Chair:
. " Ex. Board of Edgefield. Association.
Nov 20 _" tf ?7
.Fisk's Metallic
Burial Cases,
JUST received a lot of FI?K'S CELEBRA
TED METALLIC BURIAL CASES-of the
latest styles.- ,
Also, on hand, of my own manufacture and
Qn?sh, a beautiful assortment of MAHOGANY,
WALNUT, POPLAR and PINE COFFINS.
All of which I am selling at LOW FIGURES,. I
?nd STRICTLY FOR CASH. - ' , .
. M. A. MARKERT., .
Next door to Advertiser OJBoe.
Jan I? . - tf >
State of South Carolina,
EDGEFIELD DISTRICT, .
IN ORDINARY, r
BY W.F. DURISOE, Esqr.,Ordinary of Edge
field District.
Whereas, Z. W. Carwile, C.E.E.D. bas applied
:o mo for Leeters of Administration, de bor.it nov,
>n all and singular th', goods and chattels, rights
ind credits of. William H. Adams, late of the
District aforesaid, deceased. ** .t?*?
These-are, therefore, to eilo and admonish all*
md singular, the .kindred and- creditors of.thu
laid deceasod,Ko bo and Appear before me, at our
lest Ordinary's Court-for i'm oaid District, to be
?olden at Edgefield .C. H., on the IS tb day of
rune next, to show , cause, if .-any, .why. -the
aid administration ,should net bo grau cd. #
Given under my hand und seal, this 12th day of
Hay in tho year of our Lord one-thousand sight
rundred and sixty-eight and in thernioety-gscond
rear of American Independence. ?.
, W.F.DURISOE,<KEJ).
May 12 _ . ? tt .. . 20
State of South Carolina.
* EDGEFIELD DISTRICT.
IN'ORDINARY.
BY W. F. DURISOE, Esq., Ordinary of Edge
field District.
Whert?sV Z. W. Carwil?, ' C. E. E. D. hos-ap: ]
lied to mo for Letters of Administration, on all
nd singular the goods and chattels, rights and
rodits of. Harriet Hughes, late of tho Distriol
forosaid deo'-d. -
Theso are, therefore, to cite and admonish all
nd singular, the kindred and creditors of, the,
nid deceased, to be and appear before fte, ht our
oxtfOrdinary's Court forth? said District, irbt
olden at Edgefield CourtHouse, on the Wtb aa/'
une next, to show cs,u;se, If ?ny, why the'
nd administration should-not be granted. --
G iven undcr my hand and real, this 12tb day oj - ?
[ay in the year of ?or Lord ono thous ind ?
ight hundred and sixty-oij-br, and intbeO?d
sar of the Independence of tho.United Su,tes
f America. _,
W. F. DUBISOE, o.B.i.
MMJU it n
ESTABLISHED IN 1850
nnHE St?feriber'would Wip?otfoJlrha?Mfti th
X tho citizens of Edgefleld 'm d the surround
ing country, that be keeps a SPECIAL ESTAB
LISHMENT for th? REPAIR of. WATCHES,
and* JEWELRY. All work entiusted to his ear?
will bo executed promptly, nesttty, anti warranted
fbi-ono yoar. ' -
Adis Store wUI b^auad ose of -ti? largest
Stocks of . ? ,
Gold and Silver Watches,
Of the best European and American Tcanufartore
in the Southern States, with a select assort
... ? M# mueX-fiifr t-il J? '. ?
RICH AND NEW STYLES JETJBUii
" Ui Catii 60JLl> w?lVBlV?iT^
Set with Diamonds, Pearls, Babil*, Oriental Qw
nets, Co|^| Ac. .Al*ot. v
-Solid Mw Waie,
Consisting of rt ^
FULL TEA. SETS- WAJTiSRS, ICE
AND WATER PITCHERS, CAS
TORS. GOBLETS, CTORBy 4
. v - , ,r?RJ*S, SPOOIIS,' ?ejiw-t? !
. And everything in the Silver Waro line.
EINE SINGLE AND DOUBLE BARRELED
?rlr^M-S."'
Coifs; Smith A' Weston'sT Cooper's',' 'BT?mmin?ft
ton's, Sharp's, Den-laser's -^
And many others of the 1 ates! invention.?
FINE CUTLERY, SPECTACLBd, WAJ^?j^
5 CANES, PERFUMERY, .PORir'^OiAIEe^^
AND FANCYGOOijft." ^ ^
Of every variety to be found in a first class Jcw
T<" -? elry Establishment. ?Jr"rr;r^ .
..? - " ' ^ A. PB?S?AIJT,
. Ono. Door below Aogiiata HotaJ^
? JST?W - seop-^
AND ******
_
JSTew Tct?^,
?E0RG? F0Ci\W
AND- - - ;
Machine Works,
KELLOCK STREET, T W - >
^L.ixs-utstat,~ Georgia, *
y ERY KINB* OF PLANTATION tiid'Hi
Ding Machinery,- Portable and 6 tat ka cry
Meam.-Engines, Saw Mills, Grist Mills, Sugar
Mills, Horse Power, ' Agricultural Implements!
Shafting, Pullies, Hangers, Couplings, and alt'
kinds of Iron and Wood Working Machinery
' built to order on ?hort n o tico.. AH kinds of
Machinery --i****
Promptly repaired, and all li indi oFBRASS -and
LEON CASTINGS furnished. . ' * .
j^fcsr-GiVB-US A-TRIAL/- i>*??3 e oat*:<>
-----. ?* ' HUSE-^-NEAL.'
Augusta, Dee-17 8m
IMPORTANT TO ?WiBEftS OF STOCK.
E
?
Or**
Farmers' and Stock j?r?ct?'
A D Y E R T18 'E R.
ONLY Si PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE
A.First-class. Monthly,. J.onrnal^ devoted to^
Farming and .Stock. Breeding. " ??ch. number
contains.36 large double-cold?n pngjtF, illustrated
with numerous engravings.- Specimen Copies
?freo,"for stamp, with list of splendid Promiumus
to^g?nr?? ' '--* I ? ?tu?t? f <'J\V
. J?OR.pA^D^?AT?LXT/OCTORiFltE?;.^
The Publishers "of the1 AV?B?CA'K ^TOCK J??R-.
VAL have established a veterinary DepartuAiiHrTSf
the columns of the JoonSAi., which li ?laced un?
der" the1"* charge of a disti?gu?slied. Vetcrrhiflfy'
Professor,'whose duty it is iq receivc ipaestions^ar
to the ailment* OT injurie? of alf kinds of stock,'
and tb answer in print, ip connection w?fh tho
question, how'th ey. should be treated for a cure,
f bese prescriptions ' are'given gratt?f and thus
every subscriber to the JOURNAL- bas always at
his command a Veterinary Snrgeoa,yree of charge,
Every Farmer and Stock Breeder should sub-'
scribe for iL.
Sent Free, 3 Months for Nothing.
Every new subscriber for IS?8, received by the
'first of February, " will receive the October, No- <
vcmber and December numbers of Tree,
making oyer^ 500 /arge double-column pages of
reading matter in the 15 numbers. AT? forW
tow price of SI.00., .Adders
N: P: BOYER A CO.; Publishers.
GUM TUES, Chester Co., Pa.*
2t '- *
Feb. ?
BEAL ESTATE AGENC#
WILL hereafter carry on A REAL ESTATE
_ AGENCY for the PURCHASING and SELL
ING. OF HOUSES, LOTS and FARMS .in
t?dgcfjeid District. Reliable Titjes made, and
fitlee examiu> d'promptly ard correctly.
Persons wirhing to Purchase or Sell Real Es
t?te, Will find it to their interest to-confer with
me, or address me through the Post Office.
/ fee of Ten Dollars will bo required" in ad
vn?co, in each case, and if a parchase' or salais
-ffected the amount will bo deducted out of my
commissions. '
Parties wishing -their Real Estate advertised,'
can -'notify me/enclosing-fundater pay for tlrt>
?ame. ? ' .
I tv ill continue to ?raetioe in the Courts of
Law and Equity in all the -Courts - of Record ia
this State. . "v$
Office, Law Rango.
J. L. ADDISON?
Edgefield C. H., Feb 10 tf ti
I
TO MILLO W N ?R# ?
FRENCH BUBB, ESOPCS &. COLOSSE
MILL STQH?S,
BOLTING CLOTHS,
SlitMAC .SIXES
AND ALL KTNT/S OF
Illili Furnishing Ware
FOR SALE .
IT THE LO WEST CASH PRICE, "
By WM. BRENNER,
. V 107 Broad Strreet,
AUGUSTA, GEORGIA..
Angosta, Jan 13 CmS .
JCTAVLNG Rented the above TveU-known .
JO. TEL, in the Town of Edgcficld, l am pi-e
pared, from thia dato forward, to ?NT5??Aijf,
TRAVELERS, PERMANENT , BOARDERS
and DAY BOARDERS.
Tho Saluda House is situated in a quiet part
of tho Town, and its Rooms and Chambers sr?
airy and commodious.
Nothing, either as regards Table, Lodging or
Service, shall be left undone on my part to de
serve the patronage and confcdenee of the'public
A. A. GLOVER? ?"
F?h u ' . :tf ' - r f
_ -. 1
To the PubBc.
_? ' *!*_'**.
THE Subscriber is engaged in tho BLACK
SMITH BUSINESS, In al! its branches, at
die Brick Blacksmith Shop in rear of Park Row.
Having secured the services o? a good WAGON
BUILDER, I am prepared to. REPAIR ALL
WAGONS and BUGGIES scat to-myShor. AH
work ejatrusted t J my caro will bo warranted to
?ive satisfaction. ? . , ,
Prices reduced to tho lowest rates, bat terms.
STRICTLY. GASH. ^
Hr. A. A. Paul, G tinsmith, maj he found at
nay Shop, ready to work oh Guns,'Pistols, Ac.
, 4 JOHN MOLOY. "
Jan 13 tf
Paoiknin's Hepatic Bit
? ters. g
4SURE and PERMANENT CU?C? ^*'
Dyspepsia and General Debility. For sa'o
>y ?HOf^^vCARWH*,
. At Sign Golden Mortar.
Feb,** 4 , tf ?
. -. _s-:_._
HAVE- just received direct fron New
"YorMreah supplies of.
JACONET MtSL?NS," ' ,
SealslandLONG CLOTlBS, an grades .
CheckecTpANTS GOb?*"

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