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Announcing a Candidate (nut inserted until paid
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CHARLEST'iN. March 27, 1858.
Our people are proverbially foi -1 of going into ex
tremes. After a complete surfeit of dissipation of
every kind through the winter, which even the arri
val of Lent at first failed to put a Stoi, to, the scene
suddenly changes, and public attention is absorbed in
a serios of excitements of a very different character.
The papers are filled every tiny with advuri-ement'
of I 'ia J'?C,yrr J !/MtL.-ind there is a very evi
dent iisupoition to gut up revlval< in many of our
churches and religious bodies. The Young Men's
Christain Association are holding daily prayer maet
ings at early hours of the norniug. In the Metho
dist Churches meetings have been held nightly for a
fortnight past. Union meetings are held at the Cir
cular Church every afternoou, which are attended by
Protestant Clergymen and Laymen of various de.
nominations, and also at the Masonie Hall and at the
Temperance Hall in the t'pper Wards. The Episco
palians are keeping Lent, and will have as usual,
daily services during Puesdon week. Our Hebrew
brethren commemorate their Passover about the same
time, and the annual ceremonies incident to this peri
od of the year arc in preparation among the IRuman
Catholics. So that with our whole r.ligi'.us commu.
nity the present is a smeson of special prayer and
self-examination. The last named exercise, will, I
fear, if conducted in a proper spirit of humility,
prove more now than ever, a pretty hard ordeal fur
the great majority of us to go through, and happy
will it be in every respect for those humble souls
whose inordinate self-l',ve and devotion to maimon
should not be too strong to unable them to acknowl
edge the painful truth that they are "no better than
they should be."
While our young folks generally have been indulg
ing freely in the '"pomps and vanities," "young
America " is not slow in deviling juvenile resounrces
of amusemtent. "Kiting" and "picking eggs " all
pear to have run their course, and Bull~oonae are in the
. accend-ancy. These exciting diversions, together
with marbles, balls, tops, pluffers, bilbo-ketches, and
- the enlivening pastimes of " shinny," " toucher,"
"prisoner's base," and others which will recall to
many of your grown-up readers, innkable pleas
ant associations of childhood's happy days, serve to
fl up very profitably the hours of "recess " and in
tervals between school-rccitationas, until the welcome
arrival of the Easter holidays now near at hand, when
all the boys and girls who can get away, make a gen
eral rush for the country.
The Theatre has been re-opened for a short Spring
season. Bronne, the famous comedian, Miss Raymond
and Miss Shaw, are among the stars figuring on the
stage. Next week the Keller Ballet nnd Divertise
ment Troupe, sixty in number, are expected.
Werner's Concert Hall continues open every eve
ning with additions to the list of musical performaers.
" The Coquette " a celebrated Statue, by an Amern
ean Seuiptor, (Win. It. Barbee of Virginia,) is ex
pected to arrive here early next week, to be exhibited
for a few days.
The United States Circuit Court commenemces its Ses
sion in our city on 1st April.
The vacancy in the Board of Directors of thme South
Carolina Rail Road is to he filled by an election to he
held on 20th April.
The Charleston Port 8oeiety at their late Aniniver
sary meeting instituted measures for the ustabilish
ment of a School Ship and Marine Schools in our
Harbor. Comuittees are now soliciting subscriptions
for this noble object which cannot fail to command
the prompt and liberal eu-operationl of our merchants.
An inquest was held ont Sunday lest at the Marine
Hospital, on the body of Alfred Douviand, a native of
Belgium, seaman from the Schooner Shepherd a
Mount, who died on Saturday afternoon of wour.dls
received on board of the Schooner. It appears that
the deceased was struck b~y Andrew Wade, another
seaman, on the right side of the head, with a hand
spike, inflicting a terrible wound. Captain Smith.
the Cotmmandler of the Sch"'oner, kept Douvatnd oni
board 'tilt Wednesday 1ith, and then sent him to the
Hospital, and sailed immediately for Georgetown, S.
C., carrying Wsde with him. The Jury canto to the
conclusion that the Captain was anm accomplice with
- Wndo, and warrants were issued for thec arrest of both
parties nis well as several other acumen as witnesses,
whic-i. :-esulted in the arrest anal imp'risonmecnt of
Wade at Georgectown.
Thie Charleston P'reparatory Medical School re
sumes its course of Lectures on the 1st Monday ini
A course of Masonic Lectures is in progress before
Kilwinsning Lodge, A. F. M. The first two Lectures
have been delivered by John B. Irving and F. Lan
-neau, Esqr's., on Masonic Literature.
A pamphlet on the "Foreign Slave Trade," has
just bee~n issued from thme press. It consists of a se
ries of articles originally ptmblished in the Southern
Standard by one of the Editors of that Journal, L.
W. Spratt, Esq.
Professor F. S. Holmes, of the College, has repub
liLshed in pamnphilet form his Essay from the Mercury,
on the "Remains of Domnestic Animals discovered
among Postpleiocene Fossils in South Carolina."
His researches in this interesting field have been at
tended with valuable results. The learned Professor
Agassis, says in a letter to Professor 1H., which is ap
pended to this Essay, that "nothing has impressed
him so deeply for manuy years past as the eight of
these bones," and that he considers their careful study
in all their relations as " of the utmost importance to
the progress of science."
Charles E. B. Flagg, Esq., one of our young prac
titioners at the Bar, has digested an Index of the Stat
ute Laws of South Carolina from 1837 to 1857, which
I observe is noticed with fitvor by the press. The
price is S Ito $5. It will be an acquisition to our law
libraries. The author is a gentleman of high person
al and professional merit.
The cotton market has beeni active and heavy sales
were effected during the latter part of this week, 15,
306 bales sold at 91 @ 121, stock on hand considera
bly reduced; Rice, market rather languid, receipts
3,991 Tierces sold, 3 to 3ft; Corn, 10,000 bushels North
-Carelina received and sold, 60 @ 68; Oats 40 @ 44;
Hay, Northern 80 @ 85; Flour, 2,265 Bbis. received,
sales 51 @ 6j; Bacon, fair demand, Sides 10 @ 101;
Ehoulders 8 @ 8k; Hants, prime 15 cents; Lard, 200
bbls. 101 @ 111; Salt 600@70; BaggIng, Gunny 13
* 14; Whiskey 23 @26;Bope 8 @11; Coffee,
,ao -upply limited, 11j to 1: Tess 50 to 125; Blu
gars, Muscovado 7 @ 8; Molasses, stock very light,
Cuba 19 @ 21; Coal-dealers are offering best quality
Orrell at $6 per ton.
The stock market continues very much noglected
About $80,000 of State 6 per cent Bonds have been
sold at 93 cents.
Our meat and vegetable markets are "in statu quo."
Fresh lots of poultry are coming in briskly at our
wagon yards. Fowls are selling at $4& per dozen,
Ducks $51. CLAUDE.
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1858.
RULES THAT MUST IN FUTURE BE OBSERVED.
All advertisements from this date, not amounting to
more than $10, must be paid for in advance.
Merchants and others advertising by the year, will
be required to settle every six months.
No paper will be sent out of the District unless paid
for in advance.
All letters on business connected with the Office, to
receive prompt attention, must be addressed to the
" Edgefleld Advertiser."
To these rules we will rigidly adhere. Therefore,
take notice and act accordingly.
pi'Tua Episcopal Church in this place will be
open for Divine service on Wednesday and Thursday
of this week at night, and on F.aiday morning at 11
NEW GOODS COMING.
Mr. EDMUD PENN's new goods are now coming in;
and also the Spring supplies of the Messrs. IIenso%.
Their advertisements will appear next week. Our
other merchants will not be far behind. Probably
they will all tuake a showing in a week or two.
DicKev A Pans; AL xANun, WIunT S Co.,
and Taos. J. FoGaRvy, Druggist, are all out in new
business notices. Good houses they are too, and rich.
ly merit a large share of public patronage.
HARRISON a PITTS' LOTTERC.
See this Lottery Scheme as unfolded upon another
column. A prune chance to get a l.rize on a small
venture. We know H[AnnisoY to be the right sort of
a man, and what he says muy be depended on.
Amongr the late graduates of the South Carolina
Medical College. appear the namses of our young citi
zeus, L. S. SrTH and J. C. HILL, fully commissioned
to go forth upon the discharge of their professional
It gives us pleasure to announce the first perform
ance of our Thespian Corps for Thursday next.
The bill is a capital one, and a pleasant evening
nay be anticipated. The entertainment will be con
ducted in the most approved style, in all its parts
and accompanimente. A full measure of patronage is
earnestly expected at the hands of our intelligent and
It is anticipated, if every thing works well for the
success of the season, that assistance will be forth.
coming from somie of our Thespians of other di:tricts.
The admired "CLAI'C" of the Union Corps. is one
among these expected helps. We hope that Newberry
and Abbeville will also "send a hand or two " ocea
sionally. Indleed we have little doubt but that they
will, if our season is fairly and handsomely inaugura
ted. And thus, our citizens will enjoy a varied and
ploasiug series of evening entertainments; the place
will be rendered cheerful and attractive; a degree of
animation will be indirectly imparted to the town and
its interests ; and so the whole enterprize will not only
be enjoyable but advantageous to us all. . Let us
then turn out on the first night of the season in fuil
This admirable "Spirit" of the Times,--old wine in
nece bottles,-con tinues to posses its place among the
very first newspaper publications of America. What
a fellow is that man Porter! How racy, how tasteful,
how admirable in every light! Ever welcome, bright
Spirit. Ever prosperous be your career.
HAMLIN vs. IIAMMOND.
Upon the first page of our present issue, see an ar
tiele from the Evening Nes-. havinsg reference to cer
tain statemtents made by Senator HIAus of Matine
in the course of his late reply te Senator Haxosnu.
The remnarks of our cotemuporary are exceedingly just
and well put. His, reference to te women of Sonth
Carolina, leads him to the expression of some of the
motst truthful sentimnents we haive seon in print for a
leng time. They will find an echo in the hearts of
the fathers, husbamnds, brothers and (let us add) the
lovers, of the Pahnletto State; Nor will our charming
ldies read themn without a gl..w of blushing sncknowl
edgement. Not only the pride, but the gallantry
also of the News, hsas beens atwakened to the dlefence
of Carolinsa's stocial organuiszstioni, atu lie presents ini
a few genial words the true coloring of thsat hiappy
home conteuntmuenit of tours which owes so~ mnuth to
the gentle softness of or w..men. Theli Nrtern
stranger sees in their seemcning idle.-se naighat l,sut una
thrift and degeneraey. We. knowing thse sterlisng iir
tues that exist i th,,se tendecr b.sos, tindi in thecir
complete protection from ste stormu of life s'ur chief.
cst source of eairthly bli.e, andt would ntot that een
the winds of heaven 5bould visit their checeks to"
The g arintg inneeuracy chasrge'd upoin M.r. (nm:;s;
of Graniteville in the l.eginning of sthe S 'r.' article,
we are unable either to aflirtm or tin conitruiet. it
may be true or it nty ntot be. .it not, l e til: .!.
Gay~u should say s's in re.- ns to the eall of ste
.sece ; for the charge certninly itmphutes 5,to is
most erroneous e:inggeratiioni as to the poor ptetlie of
MR. KEITT AND THlE " OLD GUARD."
Our limits have prevented sour copying tihe late
speech of Mr. Kr.mn upton the Kansas qunestion. It
was conceived in his usunl eloquent style asnd prc.
sented the argument in a forcible light. The follow
ing are his closing remarks, in which it will be seen
that lhe pays a very handsonme incidental tribute to
the " uldl Democratic guard." His allusion to Presi
dent Becnias is particularly beautiful:
Sir, events are drifting to a dissolution of the Con
federacy. The slavery question, it would seem, will
slit it, as it has hitherto preserved it. Feudl, rival.
ry, jealousy, class strife at the North, havo been kept
down by a foreign war, by that section, against the
South. But for this, they would long since have
risen up and shaken down the fabric of tlovernment
and society. The South, too, has been masde firmier,
andi pressed closer together by her resistanoe to this
war. Through it beth sectiomns are being rapidly
consolidated. This onsuohidtation has hitherto been
prevented by the Democratic party. Its ranks are
now being thinned by desertion, andi broken through
by assaults. When it gives way, the bands of this
Union will be burst asunder. The President still
stands firm, crowned with civic honors, covered with
the love of the people, and guarded by the patriotism
of the country; he still holds the citadel of the Con
stitution, and has planted its flag upon the topmost
turret. The South sustains him, and the "old guard
of the free States" have loekesd their shields aroundi
hin. They have rejected the blandishments of local
patronage and the sedluctions of leauders once trusted,
and have stood to their duty andI their color,. The
"old guard" of Napoleon, which haud carried his ea
gles all over Europe, and shaken them out only in
victory, were drawn up to see the Louvre stripped of
the glories and trophies they had gathered there, and
to give in their adhesion to the new powers. They
saw glories and trophies both disappear ; and stirred
no feature, and moved not a step, while these were
borne away. But when their loyalty was asked to
the new powers, they indignantly scorned the propo-.
sal. Like the " old guard" of Napoleon stands the
old guard of Democracy in the free States; it still
stands true to the traditions and testimionials and
histories of its past; it scorns thme ad yances of fanati..
cism; nor, without .triking a. b7ow, will it tallow omie
of its glories to bie sullied, or one of its trophies to
be removed. WVill you, who have been in this old
guard, take your former plauce in its ranks; or will
you go over to another standlard, and swell the legions
of the enemy? Your answer will be historical. Make
it well, and make it wisely.
Wt The House on the 27th inst., refused to expel
Orasmus B. Matteson, the member from the 20th
Congressional District of New York. The session
was mostly employed, in Committee of the Whole, in
thadsc....n o arr... afrs.
We of Edgefield should hold ourselves fortunate in
being so conveniently near to this brisk, enterprising
and useful city. Besides being decidedly the most
prominent and popular business mart of Georgia,
Augusta is rapidly growing to be one of the most im
portant market towns of the Southern States. Her
railroad connections, now running out in almost every
direction, are making her one of the most considera
ble depots of southern produce; and this central po
sition, under the auspices of good banks and a high
order of business energy and skill, is steadily work
ing out for her a commercial future, which must re
dound greatly to the prosperity of her own people and
to the advantage of all her surrounding country.
Already doos she afford facilities in many departments
of trade which few Northern towns, and none in her
own latitude, can surpass. Her cotton merchants,
her produce dealers, her grocers, her dry-goods men,
her manufacturers and her mechanics, are superior to
those of any city of her size from Maryland to Texas.
In some respects she has the advantage of even her
larger competitors of the seaboard-esyeeially so in
the important dep'artment of country produce. She
is fortunate moreover in possessing an active and en
terprising class of leading business men,---men who
are ambitious of a well-grounded success for their city,
and who spare neither pains nor the outlay of their
means to attain it. To back these laudable aims of
her capitalists, she also numbers a long list of vigi
lant, accommodating and skilful dealers in the various
branches of trade,-dealers who, acting upon the idea
that "a nimble sixpence is better than a slow shil
ling," present inducements that not only draw cus
tom from the country around, but tend materially to
esist the growth of the city's population and her
consequent proiinenee and usefulness. It is from
this point of view that we regard the beautiful city of
Augusta, in congratulating the people of Edgefleld,
and all others on the South Carolina side of the Sa
vannah who are convenient to her, upon their good
farttne in being thus advantageously located. Ot is
because they thus are in the enjoyment of facilities
wi-ieh few communities in the South, and none cer
tainly in Carolina, can claim to possess. Is there any
room, for instance, to compare the facilities offered by
Columbia with those of Augusta ? And if not-(as
every one must concede)-a contrast cannot surely be
instituted as to Camden, or Newberry, or Winnsboro,
or any other of our rising points of trade. Augusta
has overwhelmingly the advantage of them all wheth
er as to location, ability, or strength of population
and the people of Edgetield, railroad or no railroad,
have in her such a commercial emporium as no other
community in South Carolina enjoys. We do not
even except the surroundings of Charleston herself,
partly for the reason that they consist chiefly in
swamps and frog ponds; but even if in place of these
there were a population like our own, it would be only
in a few thiugs that their position would excel ours.
It nay perhaps be suggested that we overslaw old
Hamburg in these allusions to Augusta. Not at all.
llamburg and Augusta are one and the same city in
effect; and we are glad to know that the people of
the two places are willing to be regarded thus, of
course we mean as to all commercial purposes.
Whether our Hamburg friends are willing to this con
struction or not, is it not true that Augusta is gradu
ally absorbing both them and their trade ? But how
ever this may be, the two places are as one to us in
the remarks we here make. We have them both in
view, when we say that Etlgefield is better located, as
to market privileges, than any other district in South
Carolina. W e hope that Hamburg's lamp may hold
out to burn, particularly in the cotton-buying busi
ness; but i it should not, Augusta's certainly will.
As an estabilished southern city, her place upon the
map is likely never to be less prominent than it now
is. The chances are inany that it will become more
anal more consplicuous with every succeeding year.
Wet trust so at any rate, not only for the sake of the
advantages our people would thus have insured to
them as it were, but on account too of her own clever
population anti their most laudable spirit of proagress.
Let us hope then that the people of Edgefield will
not be slow to appreciate thmeir advantages in-this re
spect, and to profit by their use. In encouraging Au
gusta, we encourage a young city whose future pros
perity can butt act most favorably upon our own wel
fare ;-we help to create not only an emporium of
traade at our doors, but a place where we and our chil
drenm may occasionally hear anal see whatever of ex
cellence the fine arts may display or science may bring
to light, and that too without either loss of time or of
mioney ;-we assist in erecting (it may he) a southern
metropolis almost within view of our homes; and we
also thus show ourselves to our Georgia neighbors in
the light of brethren whose social and political affini
ties are not tranmelled by territorial limits, or at least
whose business negotiations are not held subject to
such metes and boundaries. Once mere then we say,
let us helpa Augusta, for in so doing we help ourselves
aind encourage southern progress.
OLD AND NEW STYLE.
The initials 0. 5. and N. S. are not unfrequently
met with in reading, meaning Old Style and New
Style. Of course taur renders know what those terms
iluay, and that they have reference to chronological
da~te. The subajoinedl fragtnent from our drawer will
give an idea ofl their " whecet, why, and wherefore'
"By Stiatute 24, George TI, thae British Parlinment
aennetead that the tiny after Wednesday, them 2d of
te ltbr. liid, shaoulad lae TJhursdy, the 11ith, in
strend of Thumrsdnmy, thme .ad of thmat nmatth nma year.
1;y this ntt eleen days were adrappead from the reck.
aaain, atndl all Enaglanda andta her colonies were ade
ttat an:lachler withouaat their comnseint. liut thiis was
ontly in cotafaarmaiy wtith the carrecat GJrtegarinna style
previiau.-ly in u.-e int all ather Christ ian caaamtrie.s, Ruts
,in aoaly e~xaacte. it is rteportedl in time nnnnaial of
thnmt petriaod, thtat it wans a parelznilinig upjinaiaon amonag
thec mas.--es oaf l-Inglaanda, that they had actually becen
ralabad aaf ieIrnm dayas aaf thecir existence, andat that
thir'lives hanai beena shrtened that mucha, anal a mob
aeraditagly patrndaead thae -traeetsaaf London, detnanad
ing aaf te Prime Minister. Jinary P'elham, that they
.,ldaa be restaored to themt agaima."~
Thc birtha dates of mtanyt af aaur earlier citizens tare
reoraded necorading to thec Oltd Style chroanolugy, and
whean sao, eleven anmys amust bae deducted from their
partesenit apaarent age tao amake it correct.
7.f Lieut. Maury thus briefig bunt forcibly describies
the Gulf Strtwm:
'"There is a river ini the aacan. Inm the severest
drought it never fails, andl in the mightiest floods it
never ov-erfiows. Its batnks and its bottom tare of
coldl water. whtile its current is of warmo. The Gulf
of Mexico is its fountain and its mouth is in the Arc
tic $ens. it is the Gulf Stream. There is in the
worldl nto other such inmajatstie. flow of' water, its cur
rent is mnore rapid thana the Mississippi or the Amazon,
and its volume maure thtanm a thmoutanud times greater.
Its waters as faar out fraom the gulf as the Carolina
coasts, are of an indigo blue. They are so distincetly
markedl, that the line of junction with the common
sea waiter mauty be tacod by the eye. Often one htalf
of thte vessel may be perceived floating in gulf stream
water, while the other half is in thte common water of
the sea ; so sharp is the line and the want of affinity bo
tween these waters ; and such too, the reluctance, so to
speak, on the part of those of the Gulf Stream to min
gle with the common water of thme sea."
Thte following condensed statistics will give some
iea of the greatness and rapid progress of the Aneri
"Thme United States are composed of thirty-one
States and nine Territories.
They contain a population of 27,000,000, of whom
23,000,000 are white.
The extant of the aea coast is 12,550 miles.
The length of the ten principal rivers is 20,000
The surface of thte five great lakes is 90,000 square
The nutmber of miles of railroad in operation is
20,000, which cost $78,000,000.
The lontgtha of canals is 5,000 miles.
It contains the longest railroad on the globe-the
llinois Central-which is 784 miles.
The annual value of its agricultural productions
Its nmost valuable prodnaetion is Indian corn, which
yielads annually 40,000,000 bushels.
The amount of registered and enrolled tonnage is
The amount of capital invested in manufacture is
The annual amount of its internal trade is $600,
The aannil yalus of its produmets of habhor other
than agricultural is $l,5dl0,00,0DU,
The annual value of the income of the inhabiapps
Its mines of geld, copper, lead, and iron are among
:he richest in the world.
The value of gold produced is $100,000,000.
The surface of its coal fields is 138,131 square
Within her borders are 80,000 schools, 5,000 acae
..ie.23 o lleges...an 3,80 chur..s."
WASHINGTON. NEWS--THE VOTE.
The Kansas Adnilision Bill, in an unobjectionable
shape, has passede "Senate by a vote of 33 to 25.
PUGH of Ohio votaIs agalnst it reluctantly, under in.
structions, or the vote would have stood 34 to 24.
The House, it is thought, will also pass the Bill, but
by a close vote. Were the Southern Americans true
to their section, there would be no doubt as to the re
sult; but they are no e Douglas, the Faithless,
has used his wholepowerto defeat the Bill, and,as was
to have been expeetid, has drawn from its support in
the House a sufieet squad of faithless Domocrats to
endanger its passage. It is hoped however that even
in spite of his maonstroes exertions the measure will
pass, and thus comparative quiet be restored to the
country. Senator Toombs of Georgia has given the
"little giant" a terrible castigation, beneath which he
is said to have completely succumbed.
If the Pugh amendment is offered in the House,
some southern men will vote against its adoption. It
is understood however that they will vote for the Ad
mission Bill eventually, with or without that amend
ment, which of course they are led to do by every
motive of prudence and patriotism. Such being the
understanding, we imake no comments.
THAT TEXAS CHAPTER.
1. The Texas Almanac for 1858 was compiled and
published by RicHiassoN A Co., of the Galveston
News, said ILcHAinaoN having years ago held the
rod of preceptor ino ur Edgefield Male Academy, and
whom many of us (hWpupils) still recall to mind with
feelings of respect and esteem.
2. The said Almanac is now before us abounding in
information, statistical, historical, biographical and
local, pertaining to the past and present of Texas.
3. And we proceed to excerpt therefrom such Items
as we can find room for.
4. If we observe. n'o method in serving them up, it
is because our friends of the Almanac have not done
so before us.
5. Texas has 43,878,847 acres of land, valued at
$61,863,202; so valued for purposes of taxation.
6. Texas has 113,217 negro slaves, 189,355 horses,
and 1,610,700 cattle.
7. Texas permits'the selling of vinous and other
liquors under bond for good behaviour and $250 per
annum license-tax fn every instance.
8. If a husband or a wife die in Texas, the survivor
continues in the use of the community property (if
not subject to debt) having only to furnish the Chief
Justice of the county with an inventory of said prop
erty; and this whether there are minors in the case
9. The legal rate t Interest in Texas is 8 per cent.
Parties may agree upon any rate as high as 12 per
cent. When more is reserved no interest can be
10. Bear are saidtoabound in many parts of Texas,
but are not considered profita'ale, being very destruc
tive to corn and hogs..
11. There are onehundred and sixteen counties in
the State of Texas. i'
12. "Every species of soil adapted to every species
of production may be found in this State," is the
Almanac's very general remark.
13. The health of Texas is generally pretty fair,
except yellow fever here and there upon the coast,
and occasional chills and fevers in the interior.
14. Transportationof produce and goods is gener
ally effected by ox-teams.
15. Texas is a fine country for stock of all kinds.
It costs thero no more to raise a cow than it does here
to raise a chicken. Sheep are raised with abundant
success. Mr. KENDALL,of New Odeans Picayune mem
ory, has been very lucky in his experiments upon the
16. Water is plentiful enough in some parts of
the country, but in many localities recourse to cisterns
must be had. A acaroity of water is one of the greatest
objections to Texas.
17. Artesian wells have been tried with success.
18. Texas is lIberal in her public institutions and
19. She has established a Lunatic Asylum at a cost
of $50,000, an Asylum for the Blind at $10,000, and
an Asylum for the Deaf and Dumb at $10,000. Also
100,000 acres of publiclsnd have been set apart to
words the support ef each of these charitable institu
20. The slave population increased in Toxas, from
58,161 in 1850 to 113,217 In 1856.
21. The Methodists appear to be the most numerous
22. The ports of Texas are not very good. The bars
shift, and the best one of them has only a depth of
from 10 to 13 feet of water. This is the Galveston
23. Texas has been exceedingly liberal in encourag
ing railroad enterprises, having applied an immense
quantity of her public lands in this way.
24. H~oi.nso- was twice President of Texas in her
Republic-ancy, Mirabeau Lamar once, and Anson
25. The gubernatorial seat, since her admission
into the Union, has been successively filled by Hien
derson, Wood, Bell twice, Pease twice, Runnells.
26. Houston and ltusk have been the United States
Senators. Hiendersen is now Senator.
27. The salary of the Governor is $3000, of the
Judges of the Supreme Court the same.
28. Te.rian is preferred to Te.raa in denoting a
citirzen of Texas.
29. Congress has appropriated $100,000 to build
ing aL Custom House at Galveston; also $80,000 to
increase the defences of Galveston harbor.
30. Rusk was a South Csrolinian by birth ; so were
Travis, Wharton and other prominent Texians. The
gallant Bonham, the hero of the Alamo, was a Cairo
linuian loath by birth and euducation.
31. (Ialveston is the largest town in Texas and
numbers some 8000 inhabitants. It contains eight or
ten churches. The Catholic Cathedral cost about
$40,000. The new Episcopal Church will cast $50,
CON. There are also Methodist, Baptist, and other
Chaurchos, all handsome edifices. St. Mary's College,
the Convent, the Galveston Institute, and the Gal.
vestuan Female Seminary, are the institutions of learn
ing in this young eity.
32. We observe that the estimate of the cotton
yield per nere seldom exceeds 800 lbs in the sed,
that of corn 25 bushels. Wheat Is put down in must
counties at 10 or 15 bushels to the acre; but in some
of the more northern counties twenty and twenty-five
bushels peor acre is no uncommon yield.
33. And, to conclude, Texas has a Penitentiary, in
which her convicts manufacture woolen and cotton
goods on an extensive scale.
We would direct the attention of our readers, says
the Augusta Disputch, to the facilitIes which our mar
ket affords for the purchase of goods, wares and mer
cehandlise of every descfiption. In groceries and pro.
visions the location of Augusta, and the number and
extent of stocks in that line have rendered it a favor
ite market. In hardware we have some of the most
extensive and reliable importing houses in the coun
try. In dry goods, millinery and clothing, we have
ample and attractive stocks. In drugs, stocks are
extensive ; and we are assured that prices are lower
than In any of our markets. In agricultural imple-I
mients, carriages, furniture, house furnishing goods,
jewelry, &c., there are houses of established charac
ter; and, indeed, in all the range of household, or
plantation economy, from articles of staple use to the
most rare and elegant appliances of luxury or fash
on, Augusta ofi'ers substantial inducement., either in
e wholesale or retail way ; and we especially refhr to
those of our enterprising and liberal friends, whose
~ards appear in our advertising columns. We do not
mdorse everybody becauase they advertise with us,but
ye do cheerfully and we can with justice and safety,
arge the commercial claims of Augusta upon our
-adera, and it is a safe rule that those who advertise
nost are the most anxious to extend their business,
Lnd hence, most likely to give good bargains.
37"There is a divine out west trying to persuade
iirls to forego marriage. Hie inight as well try to
persuade ducks that they could find a substitute for
ge, Y roebedls thei jhpre is ponietl ing better for
heir complegioR $lap ahbisp. The gngy conyport
ae has yet made is a single lady, aged sifty.
p,Governor Weller, 'of California, recommended
be appointmentof a night watch to guard the State
.pi'The bill admitting Kansas under the Lecomp
ton Constitution, with amendments, was passed in
the Senate, on the 23d instant, by a majority of eight
$VAt a recent railway festival in Ohio, the fol
lowing striking sentiment was given : "Our nothers
-the only faithful tenders, who never misplaced a
g'By late advices from Rio Janeiro, we learn
that coffee had considerably advanced. The supply
had almost ceased.
''"There, now !" cried a little girl while rum
maging a drawer in a bureau, "there, now; Grandpa
.has gone to heaven without his spectacles ! What'll
r7A farmer was asked why he did not subscribe
for a newspaper. "Because," said he, "when father
died he left me a good many, and I have not read
them through yet."
' A biography of Robespierre, published in a
late Irish paper, concludes with the following remark
able sentence: "This extraordinary man left no chil
dren behind him, except his brother, who was killed
at the same time."
12 Captain Travis having advertised extensively
that he would, on a certain day, shoot, on a wager,
an orange from the head of a boy, at Louisville, the
Mayor of that city has forbidden the experiment, and
ordered the police to arrest the parties.
pr Later accounts from Ruatan, Honduras, bring
a report that two hundred and fifty of the inhabitants
had been massacred by Indians.
g"Advices from Fort Leavenworth state that
four companies of troops left that place on the 18th
instant, for Utah.
g"Thirty-five years ago, Hon. Edward Everett
was a member of the United States House of Repre
sentatives, and now of the three hundred men in
Congress with him, only one occupies a seat at the
capitol-General Houston, then Representative from
Tennessee, now a Senator from Texas.
$"The steamer Empire City was sold in New
York, on the 25th instant, for sixty-seven thousand
2..Horace Greeley, of the New York Tribune,
and Edwin Forrest, the tragedian, are announced as
among the late converts by the religious revivals.
I'We'see by the German papers, that in Berlin,
the opera dancers have been ordered by the police to
elongate their skirts by four inches.
'The Common Council of New York were so
uncommonly polite as to treat their Turkish guest to
a feast, at which two of the principal ingredients were
pork and wine-both abominations to a genuine Mus
g"The printing of the two last Congresses has
cost the country about $5,000,000.
' Tho Arkadelphia (Arkansan) Traveler learns
from a correspondent in Arkansas county, that the
cotton crop region has fallen very far short of the
calculation, and far below the usual yield.
pi By the Enquirer we learn that Temperance
Associations are still on the increase in York.
$ The Charleston Courier has don'd a bright
summer costume, handsome in appearance and com
fortable in effect. We wish our able and interesting
cotemporary a cool and agreeable season.
,31 The Keowee Courier remarks, that Messrs.
Ashmore, Jones and Vernon, candidates to fill Col'
Orr'e place in Congress, have entered actively upon
the canvass, addressing the people in different parts
of the Congressional District, and feeling the pulse of
the "sovreign puiblie."
pa Green Martin who was tried at dandersrille,
Georgia, last week for the murder of his little negro
boy, was found guilty and sentenced to be hung on
Friday the 7th May next. His counsel however will
carry the case to the Supreme Court.
jls Gen. M. 13. Lamar has been received as the
accredited Minister from this country by the Govern
ment of Nicaragua. It was believed that the Yrissari
treaty would be reopened at Washington.
fi The Barnwell. (S. C.) A'entinel says:-Mr. H.
D. Weathrsbedf this-Distriet, hi~s discovared a gold.
mine on his place, at Greenland, and is advertising
for some one who understands mining, to assist him
in procuring it. We eongratulate our friend on his
recent discovery, and trust he may be successful.
*pi Late advices from Texas state that sevcral
citizens of Webb County, had been seized and im
prisoned by the Mexicans. A meeting of the citinrs
of the County had been holden, which denounced the
outrage. Webb County is in the Southern part of
Texas, and borders on the Rio del Norto River, whic'o
provE the boundary line between Texas and Mexico.
For the Advertiser.
SMn. Enzvoa:-I have seen that " S." has pretend
ed to answer my first piece. I did not expect the
attempt. And all men can see how he has failed.
My brother decalers say to me that I must try to get
moy style improved. All I have to say is, that the
man at the bar (I don't say what kind of bar,) who
corrects my spelling, tells me that he will see that it
Is 0. K. To answer "i." I will begin by quoting a
line from a Choetaw Chief named Flae, who lived
about the time of the fall of the Hellesp~ont, it is this:
" Tunten~e irr in celeslibu anim,,,."
This means, you know, in our talk-"Listen how
these angels sing." Now sir, are not we Liquor deal
ers manrtyrs? Look how we are abused ! "'s"' says
we deserve "contempt"-but for your kind words of
us, he would not notice us. Hie says we are "dogs"
and " full of fleas," " depravity," and " degradation."
Heu has the impudence to say we have fallen into the
"p'it," wkon I had just told him there was no such
plance-wants people to believe that I am the p~ersonal
devil-nd says he doubts no more of his existence.
lIut amidst all his abuse, he admits that our " faith
and psractice are consistent." Hurrah for us liquor
deralers ! Three cheers for " S."-he says we are con
sistent. Wonder if his practice is "consistent" with
You say you will " pray to meet me in heaven."
Now don't you know we are all going there whether
you pray or swear ? You say, "Farewell friend."
Good bye, sonny,-be a good boy. lBut look here:
You see those tumblers that had sugar in the liquor
I just sold those boys on their way to school-see how
thick the flies gather on them. Now there is not a
diy on that quart pot by which I measure the vinegar
whiolh I make and sell from the washings of my cups.
You say "frIend" ones and curse me a thousand
times. Now there Ia not enough sugar for all that
vinegar. I wont lick at it.
You see, Mr. EDITOR, how I have ingeniously turnedi
from this issue between us on the liquor traffick, un
der the cover of the dust he has raised about devils,
and fools, and hells, and fandangos, and fiddle sticks.
Aint It nice ?
But I see that there is a fellow over in Georgia
who is writing in his paper against me, and making
for himself "ears 18 inches long by the square." lHe
says that the Devil will roll us liquor dealers up in a
pile and fry us ou a gridiron in his brimstone kitch
n. We could stand that very well if he would only
attempt to cook us with our own liquor. Can he set
the creek a-Are ?
The morals of our Southern States are getting to a
pretty pass Indeed, " Woman's rights" are reaping
out a little. I see that " San" has come out in a
piece of mongrel poetry to encourage "S." in his
Quixotic attempt on the saw mill. I say that women
had better mind their business at home. I know she
is talking about her home, but I mean in plain talk,
that she should rule her tongue.
She alludes to the Schools for the boys and girls in
this place. I see that there is great reason for my
business, and so does the town council, in this rery
fact. The boys should be brought to know how li
~uor acts on man. Lord Bacon says "experience is
heo beat teacher." And then, unless they are trained
n0 tiqge to Its use, they will get foolish notions about
:t Dqg4iq i 99 aR4 tler, a no 4angey of opposi
on to my tradq from thqm iwhqn &hp! grylJ gs. If
hey rule they will give license, and make laws fop
he good and respectability of the trade. And as to
see things going on, so that when they get married,
and their husband comes h-ne drunk, and abuses
them and the children, as they did " SAut," they
will be used to it; and when they go out on the win
ter night, with a little one in tie arms and leading
another by the hand, hunting the way to their fath
er's house, for shelter, to tell him the tale of her Ight,
and her husband's violence,itwill notgo hard with the
old grey headed man and his wife if the thing is a
common occurrence; but if the thing is seldom done,
for lack of liquor dealers, it would make a mighty
So you see it helps to train the young people, and
gives them experience, and then they will become
customers for drinking, and cooking, and syllabub
making, ec. So my business will be kept up.
I recollect seeing a young man, who was properly
trained under the shadow of the grop-shop, who,
when he was dragging his father by the hair, out of
the door, heard the father say, "0, my son, don't
drag me over the door step, for I serer dragged my
father beyond the door." * So it will be kept up from
father to son, and to wish my business, I must even
say, "So mote it be," as the wish of
A (QUASI) LIQUOR DEALER.
For the Advertiser.
TEAR DOWN TIE 3hA11.
Nothing perhaps conduces more to the happiness
and well being of a people than a healthy sound car
rency. All other matters may be properly adjusted
and adapted to the real necessities of men, and yet,
derangments in money matters may blast the fairest
hopes and brightest prospects. This has been proven
to us Again and again, and although we have been
near ruin's door, not only since last fall, but often be
fore that time, in consequence of the fluctuations in a
deficient currency, yet we still continue to pursue the
same unsuccessful course with but little alteration or
change. When we retrospect the past, what can we
hope for in the future but desolation and wide spread
ruin, without a permanent change in our pecuniary
matters. But a few years since, and it was a very du
bious question with many whether the State Bank
should be continued or not; but that excitement soon
subsided and instead thereof a mania In favour of the
formation of new Banks sprang up almost in every
section of our State. So much did the peopleget in
favour of Banks that had not a timely check been
given, there might have been ere long, a Bank at eve
ry Court House in the State. About the year 1820,
the spirit in favour of Banks had gone so far in the
State of Georgia that almost every merchant of note
had a Bank. The result was that In a few years sub
sequent to that time many of the merchants and their
Banks, with many farmers, were bankrupts; and we
think it very propitious indeed, that a timely check
has been given to the formation of new Banks in our
State. We plainly see that even now our weal or woe
is at the mercy of the Banks.
Nothing could perhaps more effectually produce
that state the most to be dreaded than permanent and
lasting derangements in the Banks. This is fully
proven to us by the recent fluctuation that has taken
place in pecuniary matters. Many of the strongest
men have not been able to withstand its devastating
effects. Knowing then as we do, the contingency
which rests upon almost every thing in consequence
of the very precarious and uncertain condition of the
Banks, what shall we do? Tear down the Banks? I
would answer, this should not be done precipitately
or in haste. I would give a specified time to all to
prove their solvency and at the expiration of that
time, all that were found by a thorough investigation
of their real condition to be defective or insolvent
should be dispossessed of their charters.
To add facilities to the transaction of business and
the conveying of money from place to place, I have
always been in favour of a State Bank and Branch
Banks of the State at every important place of trade,
ntwithstanding there are many and very serious ob
jetions to such a Bank. I think a well conducted
Bank of this kind might be made to contribute essen
tially to the revenue of the State. But to place it in
the power of any man or set of men to use three pa
per dollars to one in specie, and many of them no
doubt not only seven to one, (as the President states)
ut much more, is unjust, unequal and absurd in the
But this is not all, these men have it in their power
to puit our all in jeopardy,' and' bring upon us the
greatest calamity whenever they see proper, as has
been recently proven by their suspension.
How it is possible for any one, after being informed
of the real condition of the Banks, to say that he has
entire confidence in the solvency of the Banks we
know not. It is really startling to read the accounts
given us of the Banks by able writers. It is enough
to arouse every man to action, to see his imminent
We shall not oppose any man for voting against the
Banks. We have no need of but one Bank, and that
should be the State Bank. This could be made to
supply a sufficient amount of currency to answer all
our purposes, and the State be much benefitted by the
interest of the money in use. Those Banks that have
withstood the storm of suspension and have continued
all the while to pay out the coin, certainly deserve pat.
rona;e; but we say unless the Banks can be better
conducted than hitherto-Tear down the Banks.
THlE FINIAL VOTE INt THE SENATE.
We find in some of our exchanges some addi
tional particulars of the proceedings in the Sen
ate on the passage of the Kansas bill, which we
After considerable debate the Senate withdrew
the Minnesota bill nltoge'ther.
In the Kansas bill three amndnients were
moved-first, to strike out the preamble, andm
inerting that the people of Kansas did formn a
Constitution, ete.--which was carried. Second
ly, that the Constitution s~uld not, be construed
to abridge or infringe any right of the people, as
serted in the Kansas Constitution, at all times
to alter, reform, or abolish their form of govern
ment, etc.-agreed to, yeas thirty-one, nays
twenty-three. Thirdly, a technical verbal altera
Mr. Pugh withdrew his amendment of March
2d to Mr. Green's amendment, and offered a
substitute, extending Federal laws into the State
of Kansas, providing for the formation of Fed
eral distriets, and the appointment of Federal
oficers; this was agreed to by thirty-seven
0Mr. Crittenden moved a substitute providing
for the submission of the Lecompton Constitu
tion to the people of Kansas. Several personal
explanations, and a vote ensued. Lost by twenty
four yeas against thirty-four nays. The bill, as
amended, to admit Kansas with the Lecompton
Constitution then passed, yeas thirty-three, nays
Nays-Messrs. B1ell, Broderick, Chandler,
Clark, Collamer, Crittenden, Dixon, Doolittle,
Douglas, Durkee, Fessenden, Foote, Foster, Hill,
Hamlin, Harlan, Kin", Pu'vh, Seward, Simmons,
Stewart, Summer, l'rumiull, Wade, Wilson,
Absentees, Bates and Davis-Reid paired off~
with Cameron; the announcement of the result
was received with applause and hisses. Ad
THE SolUrH CAROLIn CoLL.EaE.-The Colunm
bia South Carolinian, of the 27th inst., say-s:
"We regret to state that, on yesterday, the1
Faculty found it necessary to suspend ninety
seven students of the South Carolina College un
til the first of October next, and five until the
first of May. We understand the ostensible
cause of difficulty was the refusal of the Faculty
to allow a suspension of college exercises on
Thaksgiving day under municipal recomnmen
dation. Upon the professors going to chapel and
recitation, on Thursday morning, the benches
were found tarred,whereupo n th.u order was given
by the professors to the classes to attend at their
private offices to recite. The junior and fresh
man classes, with few exceptions, obeyed the or
der-the seniors and sophomores mostly declined
doing so. WVhen calle before the Faculty, with
uh unanimity they declined responding to
uestions. The act of discipline which followed
was necessary to uphold the essential authority
of the government, in which the Faculty was
Goon Giar.-A fire occurred in Newport, R.
I., recently, at which the hose burst, and there ,
Asnariritf dere' eo r M-iEd ,
Lbe stjegnfo water was loon doing s~tie r
'vice again.' il1hit Iady WShouI4"'I~f Ien an .
hnoary. membera +k' th a fir d ant.
For the Advertiser.
LINES TO XII C* ***.
As late I strayed through Venus' bowers,
Where all around bloomed bright and fair,
Dallying with the gaudy Sowers,
That grew in wild-profusion there
A blushing rosebud near me shone,
So heavenly fair, so chastely bright,
That all the world seemed drear and lone,
When it had vanished from my sight.
Some wand'ring angel from above,
This beauteous gem to earth had thrown,
Resplendent grew the flower of love,
And now in wildest beauty shone.
Oh ! could I wear that magic flower,
Near this wild heart that beats so lone,
.How happy, oh ! how sweet the hour,
That I could call it thus my own.
RELIGIoUs INTER EST IN CIIARLESTON.-There
is a growing state of religious feeling in this
community. This is now the third week of an
interesting nightly meeting in Cumberland
street church, in charge of Rev. J. Stacy, at
which several persons have been converted. The
Young Men's Christian Association are now in
the second week of a prayer meeting, held every
morning from 8 to'9 o'clock, in the Masonic
Hall. These meetings are well attended, and
are growing larger every day. On last Monday
afternoon from 5 to 6 o'clock, the Circular
Church was opened for a daily prayer meeting,
to be held by the various pastors and their
charges. The Protestant Churches are all rep
resented in this meeting, and it is proposed to
hold it week by week in different churches.
Thus far the progress of the interest has been
encouraging, and we hope to be able soon to re
port that hundreds have been converted.
[Southern Christian Advocate.
FATAL AFFRAY.-A gentleman at Williston
writes as follows concerning the melancholy oc
currence between Mr. Jacob Kitchen and his
son, on Sunday morning last:
WILLISTON, March 22d, 1858.
Dear Bronson: I have never before witnessed
such a melancholy occurrence as transpired yes.
terday morning at the house of Jacob C. Kitchen,
some six miles above this place.
The circumstances of the case are as follows:
It seems that Jacob Kitchen and one Herrin had
an altercation about some matter, when Whit
field Kitchen, the son of Jacob Kitchen, came
out of a room near by and made an attempt to
stab his father. His step-mother met him, and
prevailed on him to shut up his knife, and told
his father to go off, which he did, to the kitchen.
The son, however, and Herrin, pursued him, and
stabbing fight ensued, between the father and
son, and Herrin gathered up a cudgel and struck
the father. as his son left him, the son inflicting
a desperate stab and Herrin a blow with the club
of which he died in a few minutes. The son al
so received a wound in the chest, from his fa
ther's knife. He is yet alive, but there is nohope
of his recovery. Herrin ran after a physician,
but on his return found Kitchen dead. He im
mediately fled. The above occurrence was the
result of liquor.-Barnwell Sentinel, March 27.
A BAD SPEcULATIoN.-A sharp and wealthy
farmer of Macoupin county, Ill., not many miles
from Brighton and Miles's Station, has on hand,
it is stated 1,500 bushels of choice wheat, the
crop of 1850. Last year he refused $1.75 per
bushel for it. He held on for $2.. He has -now
contracted to deliver it at the railroad at 73 cents
O BIT U ARY.
DIED, (or rather in the Ianguage of another "foll
asleep ") in this village, on last Monday morning at
5 o'clock, SARAH AMANDA, daughter of Lawia
and REBIIceA yoaas, In the seventh year of her age.
Too pure for this world she hau gone to join the
songsters of the skies around the throne of God in
Heaven, where she has met, ere this, with a lovely sis
ter who preceded her a feiw years since, to the eajoy
ment of that rest which can he felt and enjoyed only
by the pure In heart.
If Heaven had no other attractioun.than little AxAx
PA, surely she of herself would he enough to attract
thither all who knew her, for none could knowher but
to love her in her simplicity. .,
May thme ions'ti rf~''i''ilurenfibeli, 2
"0, Heaven! sweet Heaven i when shall I'e,9"%'
0, when shall I get there ?" ,- -
C OMMERC IA L.
HA MBURG, March 29.
Corrox-Our market is somewhat more bouyant.
Sales were made during the latter part of the past
week at 121. We quote now as extremes 10 to 121 ets.,
No quotable change In the price of Groceries.
A UGUSTA, March 27.
Corrow--Rather an active demand to-day has sue
eeeded the depression of yesterday. The- business
done has been at from ft to i decline on prices current
before the Niagara's accounts.
The total decrease at all the ports, to latest dates, is
B~rcox-We lhave no change to report, though our
market exhibits rather a stilfenaing tendency. Old
dealers remnark that they have seldom seen so light a
supply in market at this season of the year. We quote
Shoulders 9, Ribbed Sides 11@11&; Clear Sides 111;
lims 1U& to 12; bhog round 101 cents. Sales have
been made at these rates daily.
Ltan-This article is also scarce, and in demand,
at 11 cents in bbls: in cans, 12@ 121 cts.
Fr.orna-There has been no change in Flour since
our last, and clhoics Country superfine has sold, by
the ear load, for $5.00 per barrel. No change In quo.
tatizns for city berands. There is some poor Flour in
the market that could be bought for about $4.50
NEW YORK, March 27.
Salese of cotton to-dlay 1500 bales, at irregular prices.
Middling Uplands are unchanged, but mixed lists
have declined * to i since the steamer's news was re
ceived. Flour is heavy, with sales of 8000 barrels,
Soushern steady. Wheat dull. Corn heavy, with sales
of 53,000 bushels, white 68}, and yellow 69 cents.
Turpentine steady. Rosin heavy, at $email@example.com).
NEW ORLEANS, March 27.
Sales of cotton to-day 10,500 hales. Middling 11
@11* cents. White Corn 54 and yellow 60 cents.
Mess Pork $17. Sterling 104&@106.
CHARLESTON, March 27.
Cervon--The market is Inactive. Buiyers demand
a decline and holders refuse to yield. Sales to-.day
100 bales at a shade easier prices.
CINCINNATI, Marsh 23.
Flour $3.0@t$3.65. Whisky 171; Mess Pork
$15.25@$15.50; Bacon Sides 8j; Bulk Sides 7l@
74; Linseed Oil 60; Corn 34@35; Lard slightly ad
Sr. I,0UIS, March SA.
llour 18.75@$3.90; Wheat, white 90( 94; Corn,
mixed 34@85, Yellow 36@j3T; Oats.a71@40; Reuap
DR, M'LANES UVER PILLS,
When the proprietors, Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh,
Pa., of this invaluable -remedy purchased It of the
uventor, there was no medicine which deserved the
lame, for the cure of Liver and Billious complaints,
aotwithstandling the great prevalence of these diseases
a the United States. In the South and West par.
icularly, where the patient is frequently unable to
ibtain the services of a regular physician, some reme
ly was required, at once safe and effectual, and the
peration of which could in no wise prove prejudicial
o the constitution. This medicine is supplied by
)r. M'Lane's Liver Pills, prepared by Fleming Bros.
f Pittsburgh, as has been proyed In every Instance
R Whjch it has hasi a ijal, Alvay's bpppfigl, pg)
solitary instance has ever occurred In which its
'feet. have been Injurious. The invention of an
ducated and distinguised physician, it has notheing
a common with the quack nostrums imposed upon
he public by shallow pretenders to the medical art.
Experience has now proved, beyond a dfoubt, that Dr;
(e'Lanes Pill Is the best remedy ever proposed for
be Liver Complaint.
t|| Purchasers will be eareful to ask for DR
('LANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, manu
ictured by FLEMING BROS.,.of Pittsburgh, Pa.
dI other Liver Pills in comparison are worthless
r. M'Lane's genuine Liver Pills, also his celebrated
ermifuge,ecan now be had at all .drug
~oreh. ice genuine widoeugg t -'
OBSALUmSailblk Pig and a D~evon Buli .
Calf. Applyfat this