Newspaper Page Text
If I had known in the morning
How'wearily all the day,
Tho words unkind would trouble my
That I said when you went away,
I had been more careful, darling,
Nor given you needless pain ;
But we vex our own with look and tone,
We might never take back again.
For though in the quiet evening
You may give me the kiss of peace, ?
Yet it well might be that never for me
The pain of the heart should cease !
How many go forth at the morning,
Who never come hom eat night! [spoken.
And hearts have broken for harsh words
That sorrow can ne'er set right.
We have careful though t for the stranger,
And sjniles for the sometime guest ;
But oft for our own the bitter tone.
Though we love our own the best.
Ah ! lips with the curve impatient,
Ah ! brow with the shade of scorn,
'Twere a cruel fate, were the night too late
To undo the work of morn !
For the Advertiser.
MR. EDITOR :-As you commented
in your paper recently upon the ad
dress OD Direct Trade and Immigra
tion, delivered by the Rev. C. W.
Howard, before the late Agricultural
Convention in Augusta, wiil you al
low me to call the attention of your
readers to a'few points in his remarks
* on the advantages likely to accrue to
the South from legislative encourage
ment of foreign immigration.
After remarking that he is willing
to rest his whole argument in favor
of immigration on a contrast between
the two States of Illinois and Geor
gia, he proceeds to make a formidable
array of ?gures to prove-what?
That the more rapid advance of Illi
nois in wealth and population is the
result of foreign immigration ? Not
the first figure is presented to sustain
this assumption, which is the gist of
the whole speech. If foreign immi
gration has built up Illinois, then,
perhaps, it will be well for Georgia
and other Southern States to pay
agents of immigration enough of the*
public money to " flood Europe with
documents offering inducements, in
every European language, to emi
grants," to "meet the emigrant at
every town;" to "escort him to the'
ships;" to "furnish him with through
tickets to his destination" in the
South ; to meet him as he lands oh
oar shores and " place him in the car
that is to transport him to his new
home,"-by all of which means, "in
volving great labor and a large ex
penditure of money from the public
and private purse," Mr. Howard says
"Illinois* has been peopled with such
wondrous rapidity, her lands raised
to their present value," &c.
But there are those who think they
have good reason to believe that the
growth and prosperity of Illinois are
the result of other causes than foreign
immigration, and who think that Mr.
Howard should have offered evidence
of the correctness of his assumption
that foreign labor and capital has
built up tue State of Illinois.
The statistics whence Mr. H. ob
tained the figures showing the rela
tive progress and condition of Geor
gia and Illinois, show also that, in
The total population of Illi
nois was 2,539,891
Of which are set down as for
Leaving as natives of that and
other States 2,024,693
Hence, on Mr. Howard's assump
tion, the further assumption appears
unavoidable, viz: that one foreigner
is not only equal to two or ten na
tives, but that he is a fraction better
than twenty-five home born citizens!
With this view of the matter, no
wonder that Mr. Howard closes his
address with the following paragraph :
" To seek anil obtain this foreign
aid should now become the paramount
interest of the South. Without it
she must sink into hopeless vassalage.
With it, she may attain a prosperity
so elevated as to cast into the shade
all Western progress, ?nd render her
the wonder of mankind."
But placed in connection with some
of the orator's previous admissions,
this well rounded period does not
appear quite as harmonious. In speak
ing of the cotton-growing portion ol
the State, Mr. Howard says :
" Foreign farm laborers will not
work for the wages which the cotton
planter, according to present .-y4em,
can afford to pay, when he [the for
eign laborer] knows what wages
can eet in thn North* est. He wili
not live ia ordinary negro houses, ric i I 1
will h . submit to plantation f?ui ! j
Every attempt to Substitute tb.- fot j
eign laborer i"?r the negro on M cot- !
ton plantation has boen and will con
tinue to be a failure."'
Again, in alluding to " the exodus
of our white population from the up
per counties" of Georgia, where 1 un
derstand Mr. Howard himself resides,
and after admitting that the emigra
tion of that class "is fearfully great,"
he remarks :
" These emigrants are almost en
tirely of the tenant and laboring class.
* * * The lands upon which they
have been living are worn ; the third
of the crop will not support them,
and the owner of the soil cannot af
ford to pay them remunerative wages
under the present system of farming."
But I should do Mr. Howard in
justice not to admit that be avoids
these apparent contradictions by say
ing : " We do not desire or design to
import ordinary farm laborers." "We
would invite the attention of small
European farmers to these lands."
M Although a portion of our people
are leaving us, there is nothing incon
sistent in inviting another and a dif
ferent (superior?) class of persons
from abroad to take their plac?s."
But Mr. Howard should remember
that at the outset he proposed to rest
his whole argument in favor of im
migration on a comparison of Illinois
with Georgia ; and I suppose he will
admit that the great majority of the
foreigners in Illinois entered the State
as ordinary farm laborers.
But in my examination of the sta
tistics from which Mr. Howard ob
tained the figures .on which he based
his comparison pi Georgia with Illi
nois, I noticed one.fact that surprised
me, aa I have always supposed that a
mth&r* movement of pbpah&i&wus
is much opposed 'to the general law
?>f emigration as the upward flow "ol
water is to that of gravitation. Yet
it appears that Illinois has drawn
from the Southern Elates nearly one
half as many immigrants as she has
received from all foreign cou ".?ries!
Though I regard this fact as ex
ceedingly suggestive, and particular
ly worthy of the * attention of those
who believe with Mr. Howard that
without foreign aid the South " mupt
sink into hopeless vassalage," I leave
it without further comment, as my
remarks have .already exceeded the
space I proposed to occupy.
I may, however, be permitted to
add that I am not opposed to foreign
immigration; but being confident in
the belief that " God has surrounded
us with natural means of greatness in
affluent profusion," I hold that it be
comes us to place some reliance on
.'our own willing hearts and strong
arms," and on the assistance or co
operation of our neighbors, as well as
on the capital and labor of Europe.
This I believe the people of the South
are now doing, and that a far more
hopeful view than that presented by
the orator of the Georgia Agricultu
ral Convention ie justified by the
present aspect of Southern affairs.
Edgefield, S. C.
The Sort of Men that Women
We know that men naturally shrink
from the attempt to obtain . compan
ions who are their superiors; but
they will find that really intelligent
women who posess the most desirable
qualities are uniformly modest, and
hold their charms inmodest estima
tion. What such women meet ad
mire in men is gallantry ; not the gal
lantry of courts and fops, but bold
ness, courage, devotion and refined
civility. A mail 8 bearing wins ? ten
superior women where his boots and
brains win one. If a man stand be
fore a woman with respect for him
self fcn'd -""fearlessness of her, his suit
is half won. The :est may safely be
left to the parties most interested.'
Therefore never be afraid of a wo
man. Women are the most harmless
and agreeable creatures in the world
to a man who shows that he has got
aman's80ul in him. If you have
not got the spirit to a test like this,
you have not got that in you which
most pleases a high-soul ed woman,
and you will be obliged to content
yourself with the simple girl who, in
a quiet way, is endeavoring to at
tract and fasten you. But don't be
in a hurry about the matter. It isn't
creditable to you. Especially don't
imagine that any disappointment in
love which takes place before you are
twenty-one years old will be of any
material damage to you. The truth
is, that before a man is twenty-five
years old he does not know what he
wants himself. So don't be in a hur
ry. The more a man you become,
and the more manliness you become
capable of exhibiting in your associ
ation with women, the better wife
you will be able to obtain ; and one
year's possession cf the heart and
hand of a really noble specimen of
her sex, is worth nine hundred and
ninety-nine years' possession of a
sweet creature with two ideas in her
head, and nothing new to say about
either of them. So don't be in a
hurry, we eay again. You don't
want a wife now, ?.nd you have no
idea of the kind of a wife you will
want by-and-by. Go into female so
ciety if you can find that which
will improve )Ou, but not otherwise.
If a man wishes to get rid of dys
pepsia, he must give his stomach and
irain less to do. It will be of no
service for him to follow any partie
alar regime-to live on chaff-bread
>r any such ?tuff-to weigh his bread,
?tc, so long as the brain is in a con
stant state of excitement. Let that
lave proper rest, and the stomach
viii perform its functions. But if he
jass fourteen or fifteen hours a day
n his office or counting room, and
,ake no exercise, his stomach will in
?vitably become paralyzed, and if he
mt nothing into it buta cracker a
lay, it will not digest it. In many
jases it is the brain that is the pri
aary cause. Give that delicate or
jan some rest. L?ave your business
sehind you when you go to your
lome. Do not sit down to your din
ier with your brows knit, and your
mind absorbed in casting up interests
ind accounts. Never abr dge theu'iial
hours of sleep. Take more or !(8
exercise i'i .he open air every day.
Allow yourself some innocent recre
ation. Eat moderately, slowly, a> d
>f what yon please, provided it 1.e
iot the -hovel and tongs. If a? y
particular dish disagree- wi.'h you.
lowever, n^ver touch it or lon; it i?
Do n>'t imagine that yon mu t Ire
>n rye bread or oat-med porridge; a
.easonaoje quantity of nutrition
bod is essential to the mind as weli
is the body. Above all, banish all
.noughts of the subject. If you have
my treatises on dyspepsia domestn.
nedicine, etc., put them directly into
he fire. If you are constantly talk
ng and thinking about dyspepsia
'ou will surely have it. Endeavor
o forget that you have a stomach
?eep a clear conscience ; live tera
?erately, regularly, cleanly; be in
lustrious, too, but be temperate.
GOOD MANNERS.-If good manners
,re not to die out among us, rever
nee must be restored. The old men
aust be honored, the weak must b
onsidered, the illustrious mu6t be
leferred to, and, most of all, women
aust be respected. Women have the
aatter in their own hands. They
an compel men to be well mannered,
nd men who know how to behave
nth politeness to women will end
y behaving with politeness to each
ther. Hauteur always implies want
f consideration for others, and is
herefore no part of politeness, save
rhen indeed an impertinence has to
e quietly but effectively resented,
f we were asked to name the word
rhich embodies female politeness we
hould name " graciousness." Wo
?en should be gracious ; graciousness
i their happy medium between cold
ess and iamiliarity ; as self-respect
i that of men between arrogance
nd downright rudeness. Probably
here can be no true politeness where
here is no humility, either, real or
..ell assumed. In a self-making age
re cannot; be surprised at meeting
nth ao much self assertion and so
auch aggressiveness. We can but
(rait for the time when the process
rill be complete, and the individual
rill be well-bred enough once more
o recognise his own insignificance.
WHO is OLD.-A wise man. will
never rustout. As long as h? -ban
move or breathe be will be doing
something for himself, for his neigh
bor, or for posterity. Almost to the
last hour'.of his life [Washington was,
at work ; so were Howard, Young
and. Newton. The vigor of their
lives never decayed. No rust mar
red their spirits. Ibis a foolish*idea
to suppose that we must lie down and
die because we are old. Who is old?
Not the man of energy ; not tba day
laborer in science, art or benevolence ;
but he only who suffers his energies
to waste away, and the springs of life
to become motionless ; on whose
hands the hours drag heavily, and to
whom all things wear the garb of
gloon. " Is he old ?" should not be
asked, but " Is he active ?" " Can 1
breathe freely and move with agility '
There are scores of grey-headed men
we should prefer in an important en
terprise, t? young men who fear and
tremble at approaching shadows, and
tum palo at a harsh word .or a frown
as at a lion -in'-their path/.
How A PARENT PLAYS INDIAN AND
GETS' THE WORST OF rr.-^A New
Yorker is very much annoyed^ because
his two boys have rea}l so ?'many ? In
dian stories that they have gone wild
with anxiety to play Indian, to go
out on the prairie hunting for the
real noble red men. The man was
taking a n?p after dinner in.his easy
chair, when he was awakened by an
alarming noise and a strange . sensa
tion in.his head. He jumped up
suddenly, and found that one of his
boys, dressed'in a red table cloth,
and his face decorated with blue paint,
was trying to scalp his father .with a
carving knife, while the other boy,
attired in a blanket shawl and a roos
ter feather, flourished a hatchet and
emitted war whoops from behind a
thicket composed of two chairs and
a card table. The man decided to
put a stop to this kind of thing. So
next day, while the boys were play
ing with bows and arrows in the gar
den, he dressed himself in an Indian
costume, aud jumped over the fence
.'with a wild, unearthly yell, for the
purpose of frightening those children.
The olde; c boy, however, stood his
ground, and drawing an arrow to the
head, in which was inserted a ten
.p'enny nail, he buried it in the chief
! tain's leg before he took to flight.
That night the father walked up
stairs on a crutch, and flogged the
family all around before he sent them
to bed. He is thinking now of some
other way to effect a cure of the san
guinary disposition of his offspring.
A man in Syracuse, Bays an ex
change, finds himself under the ne
cessity of writing a long letter to
newspaper in favor or kissing at
churoh sociables. We have never
taken sides in this discussion of this
interesting and important subject, but
we are inclined to think that if it
became clearly apparent that the
cause of public morality would be
materially advanced and the efficien
cy of the ecclesiastical system largely
increased by the introduction of this
invigorating exercise at-the sociables,
we would readily sacrifice whatever
personal feeling we have in the mat
ter, and favor it, provided this office
is permitted to have a representative
present to form an opinion of the ma
terial operation of the system.
LANGUAGE AMONG ANIMALS.-M.
Honzean maintains that not only
does each group of animals possess a
language which is understood by
other members of'the same..group,
but that they can learn to understand
the language of other groups. ' His
doge, for instance,; perfectly under
stood his poultry.' Cocks and hens
have one danger-signal for the ap
proach of a bird bl prey,'another for
that of a terrestrial animal oBVor a
man. When the latter was sounded,
the dogs would rush out and bark,
while to the former they paid no at
tention whatever. He therefore con
cludes that fowls hare the power of
expressingslightly different but close
ly allied ideas, and dogs can learn to
understand these differences.-Scrib
A MULISH JOKER.-A mule in
Memphis is supposed to have a pro
pensity for practical jokes. Being
attached to a street car, he became
perfectly inmovable. All the men
in the car got out and were pushing
it with all their might, when Mr.
Mule suddenly dashed oft' at full
speed, leaving them all sprawling in
the mud. They will not be so ready
next time to help a distressed driver.
For .u er FORTY YEARS this.
LIVER MEDICINE has proved to be
GREAT UNFAILING SPECIFIC
for Liver Complaint and its painful off
ering, DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPATION
Jaundice, Hi I ions attacks, SICK HEAD
ACHE, Colic, Depression of Spirits,
JOUR STOMACH. HEARTBURN,
SHILLS and FEVER, ?fcc, &c.
Atter years of careful experiments, to
neot a great and urgent demand, we now
jroduce from our original Genuine Fow
V Liquid form of SIMMONS' LIVER
REGULATOR, containing all its won
lerful and valuable properties, and oller
One Dollar Bottles.
Tho powders, (price as boforo) Si per
>ackago. Sent by mail, $1,04.
Buy no Powders or PREPARED
1IMM0N8' LIVER REGULATOR un
oss in our ongraved wrapper, with Trade
nark, Stamp and Signature unbroken.
?Tone other is genuine.
J. H. ZEILIN.& CO?
Macon, Ga.? and Philadelphia.
?3T\Sold by all Druggists.-^
Feb 5 tf ' ? 7
Pbe Liverpool and London and
Lssets in thc United States, $3,640,449,62
Lsseta of the Company, Jan
uary L 1872, Gold, 20,106,900,00
Jhlcago Losses, p'd in 60 day s 3,000,000,00
C. T.* LOWNDES, General Agent for
louth Carolina, No. 10 Broad St., Char
eston, S. C. _
H. W. ADDISON,
Aug 28 tf 86 .
$0 pieces Best PRINTS.
J. H. CHEATHAM.
umbiito W. CALHOUN, ; ;
?J AS always on hand a full ?nd well selected Stock of nriO ?
HATS, CAPS, BO?TS, .SHQES,
Hardware, Pocket! and Table Cutlery,
Groceries and Plantation Supplies
&C, &C, &C, . , -j ,
All of which I will sell at the lowest prices. Call on me before purchasing
elsewhere, I can please you, and will do so, if you will give me a share* of
Highest Cash prices paid for COTTON.
I am Agent for the EXCELLENZA COTTON FERTILIZER, and solicit
immediate orders from responsible parties.
J. W. CALHOUN.
Johnston's Depot, Feb 19 ly 9
Dr. T. J. TEAGUE,
JOHNBTONTSlDEPOt S. C.
HAYING .?st opened a Dl'U? Sftore at this'place, I take^this method
ofinforming my friends and thVfftrbiic generally that I now have in Store
a full line of
Brags, Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles, Perfumery,
GLASS, PUTTY, KEROSENE OIL,
Tobacco. Solars, '
;In fact every thing usually keptirl-?flrug Store^all. new and warranted
My1 prices are as low as such Goods can be sold in any market in the
same quantity. .....
?' 3 ?Jiftl ; T. J. TEAGUE.
Johnston's Depot, Feb 19 ly 9
I. lops & soir,
HAVING sold their Stock of Dry Goods to Mr: 0. F. CHEATHAM,
would respectfully solicit the same generous patronage to the present pro
prietor that has been extended to ?hem, and commend: bim .to the public as
in every way worthy of their confidence! and support, Mr. C. being an ex
perienced Dry Goods Merchant and an honorable gentleman.
We will continue the Grocery Business in all its branches, and
will be prepared by first March to make Advances to Planters -
all who can arrange satisfactory November paper.
We have on hand at present a GOOD! SfOCK. OF GROCERIES,, which
will be sold as low as such goods can be bought in the up-country. r -
We are Agents for several of the BEST FERTILIZE^ and Spl^t im
' mediate orders from responsible parties. . '
After one year's business, and a large patronage, for which we thank all
of our patrons, we flatter ourselves that we will be better prepared to serve
our friends than we have been heretofore.
T. JONES & SON.
Johnston's Depot, Feb 4, tf 7
0. F. CHEATHAM
SUPERB DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, DOMESTICS,
EATS, BOOTS, SHOES,
Hardware, Cutlery, Crockery, Glassware, &c, &c.,
JOHNSTON'S DEPOT, S. C,
RESPECTFULLY announce? to the public that'he has bought of Messrs.
T. JONES & SON their entire Stock of DRY GOODS, &c, and will con
tinue the business at the same stand.
It will be his study to please his customers, and he promises to use every
effort to give entire satisfaction to all who favor him with their patronage.
He is now REPLENISHING THE STOCK, and will keep it complete
with a full and varied assortment of all Goods in the Dry Goods line.
He guarantees to Sell the Best Grade of Goods at the
Very Lowest Prices,-and solicits a liberal share of the public
O. F. CHEATHAM.
Johnston's Depot, Feb 5 tf 7
E. D. HOLLAND. . J. F. MOBLEY.
Holland I Mobley,
(C. C. & A. R. R.)
A PARTNERSHIP has been formed between E. D. HOLLAND and J.
F. MOBLEY-and the Grocery and Liquor Business heretofore conducted
by E. D. Holland, will in future be continued under the Firm name of |
HOLLAND & MOBLEY.
And they take pleasure in informing their friends and the public" that
their stock of Groceries, Liquors, ?fcc., is now full, and to which
they are making additions weekly. At their establishment you.will find
Bacon SIDES and SHOULDERS,
SUGARS and COFFEES,
SYRUPS and MOLASSES,
MACKEREL in Barrels, 1-2 bbls., 1-4 bbls. and Kits,
FLOUR, different grades,
SALT, PEAS, CORN,
Fresh Corn MEAL,
CHEESE, different qualities, . r
CRACKERS, PICKLES, SARDINES, OYSTERS, ' ?
CANNED Goods, all lands,'
PEPPER,'SPICES, <fe?. \
A splendid lot of BOOTS and SHOES for Ladies, Misses, Men, Boys and
Children, : .
Pocket and Table CUTLEfiY,
TIN WAUK, a.splendid. assort ment,
Trace Chains, Axes, Fiteh Forks,
Well Buckets, and Pulleys. &c, &o.
Liquors, Tobacco, Segars, &c.
Pure < 'orri WHISKEY, oily ?ri? per gallon ; 50 cfs. per bottle.
Pure Rye WHISKEY, S2 poi- gallon ;'50 cts. pei bottle.
Pure HUN. very cheap.
Pure Old HOLA ND SIN, at the lowest rates. [ "
Premium WHISKIES, Good and cheap.
Fine Case LIQUORS, at low.- figues,
French and Cognac BRANDIES,
CHAMPAGNES, ALES. WINES, &c.
Fine TOBACCO and SEGARS. : :
CANDIES, CONFECTIONERIES, &c.
A share of the public trade solicited, with the assurance that every effort
will be made to give our customers "entire satisfaction.
HOLLAND & MOBLEY.
Johnston's.Depot, Jan 22 '2m 5
Garden Seed-Crop 1872.
WE have just received, and ofi'er for sale, our usual large supply of
Warranted Fresh and kel ?allic. No old Seed will be
iffered for sale, all our old stock having been removed from the Seed Box.
G L. MMM & SON.
Jan 8 . i ? " i ? I 'tf ?a
[?>)(] ?'./ i
Wholesale and Retail De?ler in
Boots at^cL Shoes,
HATS, TRUNKS, TALlSES, Ul?BREtk/A% &c.
222 Broad Street, opposite Merchants & Planters; Natl Banlr,,.
T\rt . AUGUSTA, GA/ w^jm/?r;^ J
'Tf?Ec?riomrt? Buy the Best !
WE are now receiving our supply of the following WELJj KNOWN
STANDARD FERTILIZERS^ ,. ;>
A. A. Phospho Peruvian,
Georgia Cotton Compound,
Ammoniated Super Phosphate,
" Alkaline Phosphate.
From the celebrated Manufacturers, G. Ober & Sons, Baltimore, Md.
Powhattan Raw Bone Super Phosphate,
Chappell's Champion Amm'd Super Phosphate
m Pure Dissolved Bones,
Pure Land Plaster.
J t j
St?n? Soluble Guano,
f'rt Acid Phosphate.
..Call on ue at our Office in Augusta, Ga., or anv of the following Agents:
SAMS & CARWILE, Pine House and Edgefield C. H.
CARWILE & SAMS, Johnston's,
STANMORE WATSON and . 1
MERITT & MERRITT. f Ta%e>
. 'J. H. OHE?THAM, Edgefield C. H.
0. SHEPPARD; A 00;, "Sheppard's,
H. HAHN & CO.. Aiken,
0. K. HENDERSON & BRO., Grantville. ;
WARREN, WALLACE & CO.
Augusta, Jan 28 3m 6
Io tlie Planting Public.
-o- ' ;
WE take pleasure in saying that we are Agents for the following POPU
LAR FERTILIZERS, and will be pleased to serve all in want at the fol
lowing prices, which is as low as they can be bought delivefedt?t any R. R.
Depot in the State :
' ?A A ? Phospho Peruvian, Cash $70; Payable 1st Nov. $78.
Georgia Cotton Compound, Cash $60 ; Payable 1st Nov. $68.
Ammoniated' Super Phosphate, Cash $60; 'Payable No v. 1, $60, |
Ammoniated Alkaline Phosphate, Cash $50; Time $55
The above Manufactured by G. Ober & Sons, Baltimore,
Powhatan Raw Bon^ Super Phosphate, Cash $55; Payable 1st Nov. $60
.Chappell's ?'.Champion""'Ammo. Super Phosphate of Lime, Cash $65;
Parable*JlsVNovi^72.- t ?.
Pure Peruvian, Cash $75; Payable 1st Nov. ;$85.*5 c
Dissolved Bones, Cash $55; PayabJlkiNM'f?^
Land Plaster, Cash $15 ; Payable 1st Nov. 18. ' "
We are also Agents for the STONO PHOSPHATE
Stono Soluble Guano, Cash $48; Payable 1st 'Nov fe&l :\>.
Steno Acid Phosphate, for Composting, Cash*$?8 ; payable.
The two last are shipped from Charleston^,S.-O.. '.. '?' '
C. K. HENPERSON ?mfaA.
Graniteville, Jan 22 ' ^ ^, J^??^^^Mu
The Subscriber is prepared to furnish to Plantera the/FertiJi^rV ?n^?'??
low: *V- ; *'*' :Z?
WANDO, Cash $55 ; Time $G0, Sf * & ?. *yjC ^
ETIWAN, Cash $55; Time $60, ^??P1^
COTTON FOOD, Cash S65 ; Time $70, ' c > ?"2?? ?^psfyfffoe?iiM
DUGDALE, Cash $60 ; Time $68, J arftf '?ohnstohV71
Fertilizers sold on Time to 1st Nov '73, without'interest.
SSTOrders respectfully solicited.
Jan 22 tf . 5 .
. I SIBLEY & SONS, .
COTTON COMMISSION MERCBATO
A X D
DEALERS IN GUANOS, '
No 150 Reynolds Street, Augusta, Georgia,
OFFER TO THE PLANTERS OF GEORGIA AND SOUTH CAROLINA
500 TONS OF WHEELOCK'S VEG?T.4T0R.
Its standard is fully equal, if i riotsuperior, to that sold during the last
four years. For testimonials', refer :o all who have used it.
Price, ?$60 Cash; ' or, $70 on Time,
300 TONS OF WHEELOCK'S DISSOLVED BONES,
Containing over 29 per cent, of Dissolved Bone Fhoephate of Lime.
/ Price, ?60 Cash ; or, $70 on Time.
500 TONS SIBLEY'S SOLUBLE IXL GUANO,
Manufactured under our supervision,.containing about 4 per cent, oj
Ammonia, and being highly soluble, it may well be. termed a Pcifrei
P?rlilizcr. . .
Price, $60 Cash i or, $70 w Time,
1?0 TONS PURE GUANAJO PERUVIAN GUANO,
. Pried, $75 Cash; j . or, $S5 on Tittie.
100 TONS PURE LAND PLASTER,
Price, $15 Cash; . or, $18 ou Time,
OCT Time Sales are payable 1st day of next November, and are. based on
approved City Acceptance of Planters' Drafts. . Jan. 2S, 2m 6
TRIUMPH ANT !
faff: ?, WILL. BE SOL? AS' FOLLOWS :
^$48 Per T?? of 2000 lbs.
$53 Per Ton of $000 lbs. ' ? ,
PAYABLE NOVEMBER 1, 1873, FREE OF INTER?ST,
FEEIGHT AOSTID DR-A-YAO-E
TO BE (ADDED.
. . ITS SUCCESS IS
AND ITS STANDARD IS
A. NQa 1?
Cal! on Agents for. Almanacs and Certificates.
GEO. W. WILLIAMS & CO., <
XHARLESTON, S.. C.
POPE & PHILLIPS, Ageuta ht Ninety-Six Depot, G. & C. R. R. .
Dr. J. M. RUSHTON1, Agentin Edgefield, . ?.<.... /..?>..?/ .
i R- B. WATSON, Agent at Ridge, S. C. . . '
JOHN ?L HU?ET. lient afc.Batesville..
Jun. i, wa. <? . ?m . ? ?f,'
G: L. PENN & SON?
ll /. i l H i
-DEALERS IN-VJ "-T
,u . ? . O > ol i . i*0
rf "il iwfiL Q n
H AVE iii Store a large and complete Stock j)f DRUGS, MEDICINES,
Ac., of .the b<?st quality, and at the loge?t po?Me MM. "I? mi???Mi?il
long list ot Patent Medicines,,&c;t our Stock is well supplied w?th
POPULAR REMEDIES For COUGHS & COLDS
All Kinds of Bitters aad Toaies,
Popular Preparations for the ]
Penn's Boquet Cologne,
'.???y ii , .'>>.',-j. '
f, ?..y.'.i ' .? ni .' i ,
'!?. hr.oti ?.. ?;:./..
'. >:t; ?<*'J:K
" TOILET ARTICLES OE EVERY STYLB AND VA^?tY^T
"' Together with' a full assbrtmientof ' .<.,;/
. . ".i .? ?'. <.:??.. rfifenu?
(ii^ceries Confectioneries, Tobacco, Segars, &c
Prescriptions Compounded dav and night with fte greatest
caraby W. B. PENN. . . ... *
Dealer in .
Drugs, Medicit?es; (jTO?eries^
?BC*? <fcc, .
Edgefield, S. C.,
WOULD respectfully state: to hie Friends and the Public Generally thai
he has purchased of Dr. W. A. SANDERS, ' his'Entire Stock, anet will
keep on hand full supplies of
Fancy Goods, Tar elga & Bornes t lo
HAIR BRUSHES; COMBS/ TOILfe? .AR???LES,
Bashing a,n(J. Surgeon's Sponges,
Brandies, Wines and Whiskies for Medicinal Purposes,
'[[ PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, GLASS, PUTTY,
. Paint, Varnish and White Wash '.Brushes,
FULL SUPPLY OF ALL KLVDS GARDE IV SEEDS,
Together with a general assortment of
GROCERIES, TOBACCO, LIQUORS, dec.,
BACON SIDES, HAMS, SHOULDERS, LARD,
MACKEREL, FLOUR, MEAL, SALT,
SUGARS, SYRUPS, MOLASSES, COFFEE, TEAS,
RICE, CHEESE, MACCARONI, CRACKERS,
Soda,.Starch, Soaps, Candles,
WINES, BRANDIES, WHISKIES, &c.
Fine White Wine and Apple VINEGARS,
Chewing and Smoking TOBACCO and SEGARS,
Citron, Currants, Raisins, Pickles, Jellies,
Almonds, Pecan Nuts, Brazil Nuts, Wainup,
Buckets, Tubs, Brooms, &c,
All of which will be sold'at the lowest rates for Cash. A share.of the trade
Dr. Sauders will be on hand at all times to COMPOUND PRESCRIPt
T?.ONS at the shortest notice, i
D. L. THRIVER.
Jan 28 tf 6
J. W. HUCKABEE. ' P. H. WOOD.
HUCKABEE & WOOD,
Wholesale and Retail
200 Broad Street, 2d Door above Jas. A. Gray & Co.,
' .A.TTC3-TTST-A-.. GA.
Now in Store a Large Assortment of
DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS
Fancy Goods, Foreign and Domestic Perfumery, Soaps,
Hair Brushes, Combs, Toilet Articles, Bathing and Surgeons' Sponges,
Pepper, Spice, Ginger, Nutmegs, Mustard, Cloves.
FINE BRANDIES, WINES AND WHISKIES,
For Medical Use..
PAIIVTS, OILS, VARNISHES,
Paint, Varnish and White-Wash Brushes, and a general Stock of Painters'
. Materials, Glass, Putty, &c. Also,
A Foll and Tarted Stock of Fresh Garden Seed,
' i . Warranted Genuine and as Represented,
jg^""Our Prices are at the lowest figure, and all we ask is an examination
of our Goods and Prices h?fore purchasing elsewhere.
Augusta, Jan 15 3m 3
ESTABLISHED IN 1850.
JP^oixtaxit cfc Son,
. WM-I??S MD JEWELLER!
Tho subscribers would respectfully inform tho citizens of Edgefield, and sur
rounding country, that they Jkeep a special establishment for the
Repair of Watches and Jewelry.
Also, M.MU WOlfiC, in every design, made to order. All work entrusted to
their oaro will be executed Promptly, Neatly, and warranted for une year.
At their Store will be found one of the largest Stocks of
Go?tl and Silver "Watches
Of tbe best European and American Manufacturo in the Southern States, with a
select assortment of Rich and New Styles of ETRUSCAN GOLD JEWELRY,
set with Diamonds, Pearls. Rubles, OrientaJ Garnets, Coraljjtc.
Also, SOLID SILVER WARE, consisting of Tea Sets, Waiters, Ice and Water
Pitchers, Castors, Goblets, Cups, Forks, and every thing in the Silverware line.
Fine Single and Double Barreled GUNS ; Colt's, Smith & Wesson's, Sharp's and
Remington's PISTOLS, and many Others of the latest invention*
FINE CUTLERY, SPECTACLES, WALKING CANES, and FANCY GOODS
of every variety to be found in a first-class Jewelry establishment. Old Gold and
Silver takeu in exchange for goods.
A. PRONT A UT & SON.
One Door Below Augusta Hotel, 163 Broad st., Augusta, Ga.
Sept 25 Iv 40
TO THE PUBLIC ?
W? . r . . r ..?> . / /
E would respectfully state to our friends and the public generally that
we have purchased of Messrs. SWEARINGEN .& SEIGLER. their store
and Stock of Goods, at Graniteville, S. C.
We will keep constantly on hand a full-Hoe of
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, &c, &c,
And we hope by a strict attention to business to merit 'a liberal sha:- .i
All COTTON consigned to us by Planters, we will sell, in this market,
free of Commissions.
. G. W. THRIVER Sc CO.
GEO. W. TURNER, \
JAMES E. COOK. J
Graniteville, S. C., Jan. 1, 1873. * . ?? (?$ - ?
1TI0M Ii? BAI W Mm GA,
CAPITAL - ' - - $300,000.
ALFRED BAKER, PRESIDENT. JOfiN" C&AIG, CASHIER-.
THIS BANK is now Paying Interest on Deposits as follows '
Ott Daily Balances . - - - 4 per cent,
On Tiffltf Deposits, 50 days cr/birder, 7 wer etat.
.Collections made jpn alfaccessible. points iri tb?s and^ajlj^iniug States. . .
New York .Correspondent, ^arket.i?ationa.l Bank., (.? . . t!;...t'...; j
JOHN ,G#AJGv GA*MEB, .
Augusta,^ NOT 28..Sm 4?