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Thc Good Wife
It is just as you say, neighbor Green,
A treasure indeed is my wife;
Such another for bustle and work
I have never found in my life,
lint then she keeps every one else
As busy as birds on the wing,
There is never a moment of rest,
She is such a tidgety thing!
Siio makes thc best bread in tiie town,
Her pies are a perfect delight,
Her coif ce a rich golden brown,
Her crullers and puddings just right ;
But thou while I eat them she tells
Of the care and worn.- they bring,
Of the martyr-like toif she endures ;
O, she s such a tidgety thing !
Mv house is as neat as a pin:
You should seo how the door handles
And all the soft cushioned chairs,
And nicely swept carpets ure mine.
But then she so frets at the dust,
At a fly, at a straw, or a string,
That I stay out of doors all I can,
She is such a fidgety thinf; !
She doctors the neighbors? O. yes ;
If a child has the measles or croup.
She is therewith hersaffronsand squills,
Her dainty-made ?ruols and soup.
Hut then she insists on her right
To physic my blood in thc sprint:.
And she takes' the whole charge of my
Oh ! she is such a fidgety thing !
.she knits all my stockings herself;
My shirts are*bleached white as snow;
My old clothes look hotter than new.
Yet daily more threadbare they grow
But then if a morrel of lint.
Or dust to my trowsers should clin?.
I'm sure of one sermon at least,
She is such a fidgety tb mg !
Yon have heard of a spirit so meek,
So meek that it never opposes.
It's own it dares never to sneak
Alas I I am meeker than Moses:
But then I am not reconciled
The subordinate music to sing:
I submit to cet rid of a row,
She is such a fidgety tiling !
It's just as you say, neighbor Green,
A treasure to me has been iriven ;
But sometimes I fain would be glad
To lay up my treasures in heaven !
But then every life has its cross,
Most pleasures on earth have th iii
She's a treasure I know, neighbor Green,
But she's such a fidgety thing !
From the Farmer <? Gardener.
Where Turnips are to be planted a
thorough preparation of the land is
the first step to insure a good crop.
The soil should be well broken up
with a two horse plow to the depth of
10, or 12 inches, then well harrowed
with a two horse hinged harrow, that
will thoroughly pulverize and level
the land ; this work should be done
about the 1st of July. If compost or
stable manure is well rotted it might
then be applied in'the drill, but it
not well retted, it is better to apply
it broadcast; rebreak the land, and
re-harrow whicrj will more fully pul
verize, and equalize the manure. Then
lay oil' the rows 22 feet and apply
about 200 lbs. of Barry's chemical
fertilizer to the acre, as you would to
cotton, then plant with a Machine
which will drill from a pound, to two
pounds of seed to the acre to insure
a stand. When the turnips show the
second leaf, they should.De thinned,
by chopping out with a narrow hoe
to 4 or 5 incli3s, then thinned with
the finders to one in a palace. When
about half grown, they can be re
thinned by taking out every other
bill, which will leave them at S to 10
inches a part and at the greatest dis
tance will leave 21168 Turnips to an
acre : these at a cent apiece will be
over $200 per acre. After the thin
ning, one ploughing will be sufficient
for the cultivation, as the plants grow
so rapidly, they soon overshadow all
other vegetation, that is, if the land
is properly prepared and enriched
before the seed are sown. For feed
ing .sheep and cattle, there ia no oth
er crop that is as valuable for Win
ter and Spring feeding combined tri ti
a little good hay of any kind. P\
sowing different varieties oi Turnips,
the early varie;:"- OJ- such as do no'
stand the Winter, can be used fii i
or taken up and banked, or placed
under shelter and covered with straw
to protect them from the freeze..:
When the Spring advances, go<
Euta Baga Turnips thal will wei
Dor li lbs. each, will rea< ?ly : i
?) cts. a piece. That price will !
81000 per acre, and will ieav?
k.nd in fine condition where they i
taken off for a crop of cotton, sweet
potatoes, or corn : then the manure
winch can be made by feeding - ?.r
of Turnips to cattle; will ? <. iv i
almost as much as the Turnips Li .
selves. The milk, butter :?nd bei !
that is made from it. is a <-;,.Hr c b
und is worth more than a cy en .
. rep that is ever made. aud ri
much leis labor. If our planters could
b? induced to devote more att?n' <>.
to sueli crops how different won1 be
the condition of our country. Ve
could furnish our mirkets with zo-.'d
milk, butter, beef and mutton ' ?i. e
prices, and enrich our lauds wit!; -:
compost manure made from
mais to whom those crops .? .. fed i
is not an unusual thing in England
for the crop to yield from twenty liv?
tb seventy five tons, \ er acre : ivhei ?.
Purple Toper Swedes, (as they tie
calied) are stored in goo<" weather,
before they are injured by til?'cold,
they will keep till June, and remain
sweet and good.
JONATHAN M. MILLER.
Beech Island, S. C.
August 22, 1871.
Ga??eil Horses' "thoiih'ers.
There are few thing J more painful
to look at than a poor horse wincing
and balking at every root which comes
against the plough, while tho plough
man is slashing him with the line,
and goading him into a passion, for
his restiveness under the tc ture of a
In using a new collar it is best al
ways to wet it thoroughly 1 efore you
put it on the animal. A few hours'
use will give it a set to th< peculiar
formation of the shoulder, w;iich it
will always keep. The same collar
should always be used for the same
horse. There is no worse practice
than shifting gear upon a plantation.
Every horse should have his own
gear, and it should never be used for
another, and every laborer should be
held responsible for its condition.
We prefer the common bark or shuck
collar to any other kind. If the
shoulder should become galled, a pad
of cotton may be put on so as to keep
the pressure off the sore. A little
neat's foot oil applied every day will
heal it up. It is best, however, when
thc first appearance of a bruise is
noted, to apply spirits o' turpentine.
But it is better still to prevent such
mischief. We always keep at the
stable a bottle of vinegar, wirti a few ,
spoonsful of alum di- olved in ir and .
require the shoulder- to !>.? washed ?
with it when the horse comes in at
noon and night, [j it be inconveni
ent to use this solution, a strong . de
coction of oak bark will answer a
very good purpose. This astringent
preparation tougkens the shoulder I
and prevents the galling, and if a ' 1
little oil should ? . lied ?ri n iT
galled part first appears, the animal J,
:an be worked and the sore healed
perfectly in a little while.-Rural
Women and Wine,
Woman has never been associated
vith wine without disgrace and dis
ister. The toast and the bacchanal
:hat, with musical alliteration, couple
diese two words, spring from the not
lips of sensuality, and are burdened
with shame. A man who can sing of
wine and women in the same breath,
is one whose presence is disgrace,
and whose touch is pollution. A man
who can forget mother and sister, or
wife and daughter, and wantonly en
gage in a revel in which the name of
woman is invoked to heighten the
pleasures of the intoxicating cup. is,
beyond controversy and without mit
igation, a beast. " Dost thou think,
because thou art virtuous, there shall
be no more cakes and ale?" Ay,
cakes and ale, if you will, but let it
be cakes and ale. Let not the name
by which we call the pure and pre
cious ones at home be brought in to
illuminate a degrading feast.
Ol' rhe worst foes that woman has
ever had to encounter, wine stands
at the head. The appetite for.strong
drink in man has spoiled the lives of
more women -ruined more hopes for
them, scattered more fortunes for
'hem. brought to them, more shame*
sorrow, yiu?hardship-than any other
-vii That lives. The country numbers
tens of ihonsaiids-nay, hundreds of
thousands-ol women who are widows
(?.day, and sir in hopeless weeds, be
,\.use their husbands have been slain
hy strong drink. There are hundreds
ot thousands of homes," scattered all
over the land, in which women' live
i ves of fort ure, th rough all thecha nges
of suffering that lie between the ex
tremes of fear and despair, because
ii;..i>e whom they love, love wine bet
ter "han they do the . omen they
Imvc sworn td. jgve. .There arp wo
nvi: l-y thoUi?tii?ii? ho ilivad to hear
il . i ?iii- tin.- step ;iiat once thrilled
them with pleasure, because that stop
has learned to reel under tin-- influ
ence of the seductive poison. There
are women groaning with pain., while
we write these words, from bruises
and brutalities inflicted by husbands
niade mad by drink. There can be
no exaggeration in any statement
made iu regard to thismatter, because
?o human imagination can create
anything worse than the truth, and
no pen is capable of portraying the
truth. The sorrows and the horrors
of a wife witn a drunken husband,
or a mother with a drunken son, are
a$ near the realization of hell as can
be reached in this world, at least.
The shame, the indignation, the sor
row, the sense of disgrace for herself
and her children, the poverty,-and
npt uufrequently the beggary,-the
fear and the .act of violence, the lin
gering, life-long struggle and despair
of countless women with drunken
husbands, are enough to make all wo
men curse wine, and engage unitedly
to oppose it everywhere as the worst
enemy of their sex.
Woman, there aresome things that
you can do, and this ?9 one : you can
make drinking unpopular and dis
graceful among the young. You can
utterly discountenance all drinking
in your own house, and you can hola
irf suspicion every young man who
touches the cup. You know that no
young man who drinks can safely be
trusted with the happiness of any.
wom^n, and that he is as unfit as a
man can ^e for woman's society. Have
this understood: that every young
man who drinks is socially proscrbecl
Bring up your children to regard
drinking as not only dangerous but
disgraceful. Place temptationin.no
man's way. If men will.make beasts
of themselves, let th -rn do it in other
society than your.-1. Tf your merce
nary husbands treat their customers
ri om privare stores kept (p their couot
ing-roouis, ?hame timm' into decency
by your regard for the honor of your
homo. Recognize the living, terrible
fact thai wine has always been, and
? ?-day, curse of your sex; that
.. . earts'of men away from
y -t. ri i ii ' 1 ri?s up your prosperity,
t ii ja if -ti ! tiger? your safety, that ir
i; .i!ily bring you evil. IL suoial
nftfii'm '.-oni; el< yen to present wine
. you feasts, rebel against it. and
?k? ? .... i.*] custom in-: he interests
of vir: :- :uid j? irity. The matter is
v jy m . iu * . . : > v i i hands. The
SQo he ? :ry, in what is
..(lied i'?ii e spuuity. can do more to
isike the. ;iatir>ti temperate than all
. _. - as . 'id tumultuous refor
?.}??. that ;.;'e struggling and blunder
r in tiieir eiforts tc?this end.-Scrib
Bus ?.-iJ at Um Itead.
Il (;:..? always un? 1 singular to
. rh?i w- would Iw.iid over our dead
. ci ti - i.a?-i- ... -:: rs. We iiilise
!p - , -\ riv?? ll |:i ? .
f'? ?.s Pjfn'r * ! . .. iaf'--44ij:i>?n"
i<*atli, :VT? . ;. . them '!?:
:?ie care ul ?Uri-.- almost e:ili:>
s ranger- u t. for us over on:
.lead. N?w, Ibis is ?io: right. Could
itnyi dug be more :n place, look more
beautiful, fclmri that children should
be?r a dear father, or a beloved moth
er to the grave? When we could
not walk, and our feet stumbled, and
our knees were weak, they lifted us
up and bore us tenderly in their
?drong arms and on their beating
bosoms, and nestling up our: tired
?eet and hands, they sang us to sleep
md laid us to rest in the old cradle.
And now that they can walk no
more, and their feet are sore, and
tu?y have fallen by the way, with
i heir quiet, tired faces turned up t ?
us jin the solemn patience of paternal
love, why shall we not takj them up
in our strong arms and bear them pa
tiently and lovingly down to the
grave's side, and nestle them away
co rest in its bed under the old oak
tree, even though our hearts are too
full for song. And why should a
farber not preach his child's funeral
sermon, if he bea preacher? One
such instance we have. When Dud
ley A. Tyng was carried to his tpive,
his venerable father stood up in his
son's pulpit, so suddenly made vacant
by an awful death, and preached a
funeral sermon. And it was a great
tribute he brought to his child. The
words were a father's-deep, true,
tearful, holy. He had a right to
sp eil k.
tf??y* A lady writes to one of the society
papers that the old idea that persons could
not entertain their friends without turn
ing ?their house into a restaurant is be
?rinning to die out among sensible people,
ind entertainments where only cake and
lemonade arc passed around will be con
ridered more select than the big supper
i (Fairs. 1
f?f " Did I understand you to say that '
[ was bus}' sir ?" "Oh no I I merely ?
.M my friend when it rained lice in ]
. - ? t though i ynu must have been 1
. . ;?i streck without a hat or ]
A Nice Girl,
Though that class of girls is by no
means extinct, still they are not so
aumerous as might be wished. There
is nothing half so sweet in-life, half
30 delightful, or so lovable as a nice
girl. Not a pretty,' or j a dashing
Ejirl ; but a nice girl. One of those
ovely, likely, good hearted, sweet
faced, amiable, nea , natty, domestic
creatures, met within the sphere of
" home," diffusing around the in
fluence of her goodness, like the es
sence of sweet flowers.
A nice girl is not the languishing
beauty, drawling <on the sofa, and
discussing the last'novel, or opera, or
the giraffeing like creature sweeping
majestically through; the. drawling
room. The nice girl may not even
play or dance well,' and knows noth
ing about using her eyes, or coquet
ing with a fan. ' She never languish
es, she is too. active. She is not
given to sensitive novels, she is too
busy. In the opera Bhe is~not"in
front to show her shoulders ; she-sits
quiet and unobsfrusive al the baclr of
the box, most likely. In fact it's not
often we discover her. Home is her
Who rises betimes and superintends
the morning meal ? Who makes the
toast and the- tea, and buttons the
boy's shirts, and waters the flowers,
and feeds the chickens, and brightens
up the parlor, and sitting-room ?.- Is
it the languisher, or the giraffee, or
the " elegante T.l , , -
Not a bit of it ; itVthenice young
Her maiden toilet is made in the
shortest possible time, yes how charm
ingly done, and how elegant her neat
dress and collar I
Breakfast over, down to the kitchen
to see about dinner, and all day she is
up and down, always cheerful and
light-hearted She never ceases to
be active and useful until the day is
?one, when she will polka with the
hoys, or read, or .sing old songs and
play old funesto her father and mother
for hours together. She ?B a perfect
treasure, is a nice girl. When sick
ness comes it is she who attends with
unwearying patience in the sick
chamber. There is no risk, no fatigue
that she wil! not undergo ; no sacri
fice that she will not make. She ' is
all love, all devotion. I have-often,
thought it would be happiness' to be
ill to be watched by such loving eyes
and tended by such fair hands.
One of the most strongly marked
characteristics of a " nice girl" is
tidiness nd simplicity of dress. She
is invariably associated in my mind
with a high frock, plain collar, and
the neatest of neck ribbons, bound
with the most moil est little brooch in
the world. I never knew a " nice
girl" who displayed a profusion of
rings and bracelets, ana who wore
low dresses or a splendid bonnet.
I say again, there is nothing in the
world half-so' beautiful, half so in
trinsically good as a " nice furl."
She is the sweetest flower in the path
of life. There are others far more
stately, far more gorgeous, but these
we merely admire as we go by. It
is where the daisy grows that we like
Kicked by a Mule.
Jake Johnson had a mule. There
was nothing remarkable in the mere
fact of his tyeing the possessor of such
an animal, hut there wac something
peculiar about the mule. He-the,
animal-could kick higher, hit har
der, on the slightest provocation, and
act uglier tha'n. any mule on record.
One morning riding his property
to market, Jake met'Jira Boggs against
whom he had .an old. but concealed
grudge. He knew ;Boggs, weakness
ky in bragging and betting ; there
fore he saluted him accordinely.
" How ar?'you, Jim ? Fine morn
" Hearty, squire," replied Jim.
" Fine weather. Nice mule that you
have, will he do to bet on ?"
" Bet on ? Guess he will that. I
tell you Jim Beggs, he's the best
mule in this couutry. Paid $500 for
" Great smash ! is that so ?" ejacu
" Solid truth, every word of it.
Tell yon confidentially, Jim, I'm tak
ing him down for betting purposes.
I bet he can kick a fly off from any
man without hu.ting him."
"Now look here, squire," says
Jim, " I am not a betting cinracteiv
but I'll bet .you something, on ? that
" Jim, thespis no use^.-don't bet, I
don't want to win your money."'
"Don't be alarmed, squire. 1*41
take such bet? as them every' time."
" Well, i! you'-?re determinad to bet,
I will lirfk a small stake-say five
'.' AU right ; squire, you're my man.
Bul .vli^'M he kick the fly off? There
is no one here but you and I. You
' ry ?t ."
' No," says Johnson ; " I have to
ins oy llic mule's he.nl to order him
" ? ! yes," says Jim. " Then prub
ably I'm the man. Wa'all, I'll d
it ; but you are to bet ten to five if
" All right," quoth the squire
" Now there is a fly on your shoulder
Stand still." And Johnson adjusted
" Whilst Jervey," 6aid he.
The mule raised his heels with such
force that Boges rose in the air like a
bird, and alighted on all-fonrs in a
muddy ditch, bang up against a rai"
Rising, in a towering rage, he ex
claimed: "Yaas, that is smart! I
knew your darned' mule could'nt do
it. You had that all put up.
wouldn't be kicked iike that for fifty
dollars. You can j net fork over them
stakes for it any way.!'
I Not so faBt' Jim ; Jervey did just
what I said he could ; that is, kick ?
fly off aman without its hurting him.
You see the mule is not injured by
the operation. However, if you are
not satisfied, we will try it again, aa
often as you wish."
" The deuce take you," growled
Jim, " I'd rather have a barn fall on
me at:once than have that critter
kick me again.. Keep the stakes, but
dont s=ay anything about it." .
And Bogga trudged ">n in his bit
terness of soul, lnurmuiing to himself;
" Sold, by thunder I and Kicked by a
Two scavengers were1 quarrelling
as to their respective working abilities,
w hen one, meaning to silence his mate,
said, " Well, Bill, yon can sweep the mid
dle of the street, but you can't do an orna
mental piece of work, like sweeping around
a lamp post I"
JG3T Notwithstanding the impression
held in society with reference to tho so
called "enterprise" of the day, whereby
men suddenly grow rich and influential,
;t ?B nevertheless'true'that no- man can
nakeor retain a good and useful position
n-life without possessing ' the habita of i
punctuality ani toobrac* |
@rand Filze BisMtatiea.
? AI IMMIGRATION ASSOCIATION,
The .undersigned ^ave entered into anj AsKooiatiofrlfor the purpose of in
troducing Immigrant into South Carolina and procuring homes for the same
They propose to esrablish Agencies in the principal Cities of Europe and th<
North ano1 Northwest^$n? assist Immigrants in coming.to our State, when
they will have homes provided, and aid them in becoming permanent settler
upon the Boil. * ' '
They will be able to offer the best Cotton, Grain and Truck Land in th*
healthy portions of the State, at very low prices, and on long credit, enablinj
the purchaser to pay for the same out of, the crops raised.
They, will also.assist Immigrants, when necessary, to transportation anc
subsistence for the first year.
Circulars will be prepared and distributed, explaining our plans more ii
Central Office, ACADEMY OF MUSIC, CORNER KING AND MARKE'
STREETS, Charleston,. South Carolina.
BUTLER, CHADWICK, GARY & CO.
R?f?rences in South Carolina:
General WADE HAMPTON,
Hon. B. F. PERRY,
Governor M. L, BONHAM,
General JOHNSON HAGOOD,
Hon. ARMISTEAD BURT,
Hon. JAMES CHESNUT,
References in New York City:
AUGUST BELMONT <fe CO., Bankers.
MORTON, BLISS <fe CO., Bankers.
Hon. CHARLES O'CONOR, Counsellor-at Law.
Hon. JOHN E. WARD, Counsellor at- Law.
Hon. ROGER A. PRYOR, Coansellor-at-Law.
Colonel RICHARD LATHERS.
T. A. HOYT, Esq., President Gold Room.
HUNT,' THOMPSON &, Co., Factors.
ANDERSON, STARR A CO., Merchants,
F. ^OGBAUM&FAIRCHILD Merchant
? PETTUS& CO., Merchants.
$500,000 to he Awarded to the Ticket-Holders of tin
Series of Concerts to Commence on the First of
October, 1871, at the Acndemy of Music,
Charleston, S. C., on which day
the Drawing Commences.
General JOHN S. PRESTON,
Hon. W. D. SIMPSON,
ANDREW SIMONDS, Esq.,
Hon. G. A. TRENHOLM.
Governor J. L. MANNING,
Hon. J. B, CAMPBELL.
THE SOUTH CAROLINA LAND AND IMMIGRATION ASSOCIA
TION. UNDER.THE AUSPICES of the " South Carolina State Agricultu
ral and Mechanical Society,1' will give a series of Concerts at the Academ;
of Music, Charlest?n; S. C., commencing October 1st, 1871, for the purpos
of raising a fund to enable Emigrants to settle upon lands selected by th,
Association for Homes of Northern and European Farmers and others, ii
the State of South Carolina, and for their transportation thitherand supper
lor the first year.
150,000 SEASON TICKETS OF ADMISSION
AND NO MORE,
AT FIVE DOLT, A KS EACH.
ALL THE PREMIUMS, INCLUDI.W? I) KEB ANT. CK;ITIFI<-ATE OF TITLE T<
ACADEMY, OF Music, will be deponite-l with tito National Ban lc of the Re
public, New York.
#4>QQ-jOO.O in Gifts.
1st Gift-ACADEMY OF "vlUSIC, Charleston, S. C., cost to build
$230,000, having an annual rental of about $20,000, from
Opera House, Stores and Halls; the building being about
230 feet by 60 feet, and situated cornel of King and
Market streets, in the centre of the city, and well known
to be the finest building and most valuable propertv in
Charleston, valued at ' $250,00
2d Gift-Cash. lOO.OOi
3d Gift-Cash. 25,001
4th Gift-Cash. 10,00i
5th Gift-Cash. 5,00
25 Gifts-Cash-each $1000 - 25,00
25 Gifts-Cash-each $500 .... 12,50
350 Gifts-Cash-each $100 .... 35,00
250 Gifts-Cash-each $50 12,50?
500 Gifts-Cash-each *25 12,501
1250 Gifts-Cash-each $10 .... 12,?00<
2404 Gifts, amounting to - $500,001
BUTLER, CHADWICK, GARY & CO.,
Agents S. C. Laud and Immigration Association.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
General M. C. BUTLER, ]
JOHN CHADWICK, Esq., [
General M. W. GARY. I
Agents Wanted-Liberal Commissions Allowed.
Commissioners and Supervisors of Drawing
General A. R. WRIGHT, of Goor?ia
General BRADLEY T. JOHNSOS, of Virginia
Colonel B. W. RUTLEDGE, of Saith Carolina
Hon. ROGER A. PRYOR, of Nev York
A Fair and Commendable Scheme.
CHARLESTON. S. C., May -, 1871.
We take pleasure in certifying that we are acquaiated with General M
C. BUTLER, JOHN CHADWICK, Esq., and Geneial M W GARY of th?
firm of BUTLER, CHADWICK, GARY & CO., ?nd know them to bi
gentlemen of integrity, and we regard the object .?hey have of assisting
immigrants to homes in South Carolina of great"inr|brtance to the State ai
well as to the immigrants, and we have every confidence that theil
enterprise will .be carried, out with fairness and honesty to all partie:
GEO. A. TRENHOLM, I. W. HAYNE
B. H. RUTLGE, A. G. MAGRATH,
JAMES CONNER, THOS. V. SIMONS,
JAMES R. PRINGLE, HENRYBUIST
WTI/MOT G. DFSAUSSURE. .
^.erC. T. W. CARWIJ.E is our authorized AaeUt f, r Enfield.
Miy2?-. 3m 22
R. R. R.
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After reading this advertisement need any one
SUFFER WITH PAIN.
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF 18 A CURE FOR
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That instantly stops the most excruciating pains, al
lays Inflammations, and cures Congestions, whether
of the Lungs. Stomach, Bowels, or other glands or
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No matter how violent or excruciating thc pain tito
RHEUMATIC, Bed-rldde;., Infirm, Crippled, Ner
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WILL AFFORD INSTANT EASE.
INFLAMMATION OF THE KIDNEYS.
INFLAMMATION OF THE BLADDER.
INFLAMMATION OF THE BOWELS.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS.
80RE THROAT, DIFFICULT BREATHING.
PALPITATION OF THE HEART
HYSTERICS, CROUP, DIPTHERIA.
COLD CHILLS, AGUE CHILLS.
The application of the Heady Relief to the
part or parts where the pain or difficulty exists will
aflord ease and comfort.
Twenty drops \n half a tumbler of water will In a
lew momenta cure CRAMPS SPASMS, SOUR
STOMACH. DIARRHEA. DYSENTERY. WIND
IN THE BOWELS, and all INTERNAL PAINS.
Travelers should always carry a bottle of K ad
wayi'i Ready Relief with Hiern. Afewdrnps
In water will'prevent sickness or pains fmm chance
of water. It Is better than Frrnch Brandy or Bitters
as a stimulant.
Fever and Aguo.
FEVER AND AGUE cured for flfiy cents. There
ls not a remedial agent in the world (hut will cure
Fever and Ague, und all other Miilnrious. Bilious,
Scarlet, Typhoid, Yellow, and other Fevers (aided
by Radway's Pills,) so quick as RADWAY'S RE
LIEF. Fifty cents per bottle.
HEALTH ["BEAUTY ! !
STRONG AND PURE RICH BLOOD-INCREASE
OF FLESH AND WEIOHT-C'LEAR SKIN ANO
BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION SECURED TO
HAS MADE THE MOST ASTONISHING CURES
BO QUICK. SO RAPID ARE THE CHANGES
THE BODY UNDERGOES UNDER THE IN
FLUENCE OF THIS TRULY WONDERFUL
EVERY DAY AN INCREASE IN FLESH
AND WEIGHT IS SEEN AND FELT,
THE GEEAT BLOOD PURIFIEE!
?Every drop of the SAB5PAP.ILLIAN RESOL
VENT communient** tliron?h thc Bim*!, Siceat.
[?ri?e, and other finid* and jut'ef* of the system the
A-ifior of life, fur it repa itu theteam** qf Ute Lady
xcit?intw undeound material. Sch/ula, Syphilis,
Consumption, Glandular dUeatee, Ulcers in the
Throat, JfoutJi, Tumore, Korie* tn the Glandi and
oilier parte of Ute system, Sore AV?. Strumorou*
discharges from Ut*. Earn, and Ute ic or st forum of
Skin diseases. Eruptions, Fer.er Sores, Scald Waa,
Ring Worm, Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Acne,Black
Spots, Worms in Vie Flesh, Tumors, Cancers in the
Womb, and ali weakening and painful discharges,
Nigld Sweats. Loss of Sperm and all icastes of the
lije principle, are icithin the airative range of this
wonder ofModern Chemistry, and a j nc daw me
tciU prose to any person itelng it for either of these
forme of disease it? potent pmcer to cure them.
If the patient, daily becoming reduced by th c wsstes
and decomposition thal ls continually progressing,
mcceeds in arresting these wastes, and repairs the
same with new material mude from healthy blood
and this the SARSP A BILLIAN will and does secure
-a care is certain ; for w,.en once this remedy com
menees its work -of purification, and succeeds in di
minishing the los of wastes, its repair.* will be rapid,
and every' day the patient will feel himself growing
better and stronger, the food digesting helter, appe
lite improving, and flesh and weight increasing.
Noi only does the SAKSAPAI?ILI.IAX REHOLVKNT ex
cel all known remedial agents in thc cure of Chronic.
Scrofulous, Constitutional, and Skin diseases ; but it
is the only positive cure for
Kidney & Bladder Complaints,
Urinary, and Womb diseases. Gravel, Diabetes
Dropsy. Stoppage of Wad r. Incontinent of Urine.
Bright's Diseuse, Albuminuria, and in all cates where
there ar? brick-jut deposits, or ibu waler is thick,
cloudy, mixed with substances like the white of an
egg, or thread* lite.- white silk, or there is a morbid,
dark, bilious uppearnnce, and while bone-dust de
posits, and when then is a pricking, burning sensa
tion when passing waler, und pain in thc ???all of
the Back aud along thc Loins.
Perfect Purgative Pills,
perfectly tasteless, elegantly coati d with fwcei gum,
purge, regulate, purify, cleanse, and strengthen.
Radway's Pills, for tho" cure of all disorders pf the
Stomach, Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous
diseases. Headache. Constipation; Costiveness, Indi
gestion. Dyspepsia. Biliousness, Bilious Fever 1
flammation of int- Bowels, urn! all Derangements
the Inti rna! Viscera. Warranted to effect u positive
cure. Pun ly Vegetable, containing no mercury,
minerals, or deich rions drugs.
ISr?" Observe the following symptoms resulting
from Disorders of thc Digestive Organs :
Constipation, Inward Piles. Fullness of the Blood
in the Head, Aridity of the Stomach, Nausea, Heart
burn. Disgust of Fond. Fnllnets or Weight in thc
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sn.kins or Fluttering al
the PU of thc Stomach, Swimming of Hie Heud,
Harri- d and Difficult Brenthiiii?.
A few doses of RADWAY'S PILLS will free the
system from all tho above named" ilNnnlers. Price,
.25 cetus per Box. SOLD BY DRUGGISTS.
READ -FALSE AND TRUE." Send one lette
stamp lo RADWAY it CO.. No. S7 Maiden Lani.
New York. Information worth thousands will b "
Jily? ly 23
J. Wi uta, ProprUMr. S H. SCDOVAI.S * Co., Drouin, and
Oas. Aft?, s?n Francisco. CaL, na J ii * a Commer?a St. 1?. Y.
MIH.JUiO.VS ll cur ?CKL??.. ,., ... .J.U?1
Wonderful Curative Effects.
Tba? are not a vilo Fancy Drink, Made of Poor
Rom, Whiskey, Proof Spirit* and Refuse
Liquors.doctored, spiced and sweetened to please tho
taste, called "Tonics," " Appetizer-;," "Restorer:;," ?tc.,
that lead tho tippler on (? dna. kennet mid ruin, hut are
a true Medicine, made from thc native roots an.! herbs
of California, free from nil Alcoholic Stimu
lants. They aro thc GREAT BLOOD PITRI
FIER and A LIFE GIVING PRINCIPLE,
a perfect Renovator and Iuvigorator of the System,
carry logoff all poisonous matter and rcstorin-.; thc blood
to a healthy condition. No perron can take these Blt
ters according to directions, and remain Ion? unwell,
provided their bones arc not destroyed by mineral
poison or other means, and the vital organs wasted
beyond the point of repair.
They ore a Gentle Purgative ns well us a
Tonic, poussin? also, tho peculiar merit o( acting
as a powerful agent In relieving Congestion or Inflam
matlon of tho Liver, and all thc Visceral Organs.
FOR FEMALE COMPLAINTS, whether in
young or old, married or single, at thc dawn of woman
hood or at thc tunt of life, these Tonic Bitters have no
For Inflammatory and Chronic Rheuma
tism and Gout, Dyspepsia or Indigestion,
Bilious, Remittent and Intermittent Fe
vers, Diseases of the Blood, Liver, Kid
neys and Bladder, these Bitters have been most
successful. Such Diseases ore caused by Vitiated
Blood, which ls generally produced by derangement
of tho Digestive Organs.
DYSPEPSIA OR INDIGESTION, Head
ache, Pain In tho Shoulders, Coughs, Tightness of tho
CUttt, Dizziness, Sour Eructations of tho Stomach,
Bsd Taste In thc Mouth, Bilious Attacks, Palpitation of
tho Heart, Inflammation of tho Lungs, Pain In tho
regions of tho Kidneys, and a hundred other painful
symptoms are thc offsprings of Dyspepsia.
They Invigorate thc Stomach and stimulate the torpid
Liver and Bowels, which render them of unequaled
efficacy In cleansing tho blood of all Impurities, and Im
parting new Ufo and vigor to Ute whole system.
FOR SKIN DISEASES, Eruptions, Tetter, Salt
Rheum, Blotches, Spols, Pimpfes, Pustules, Boils, Car
buncles, Ring-Worms, Scald Head, Sore Eyes, Erysipe
las, Itch, Scurfs, Discolorations of tho Skin. Humors and
Diseases of tho Skin, of whatever name or nature are
literally dug up and carrlsd out of thc system In a short
time by the n.-c of these Bitters. Ono bottlo In such
cases will convince tho most incredulous of their cura
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever you And Its im
purities bursting through tho skin In Pimples, Erup
tions or Sores; cleanse lt when you And it obstructed
and sluggish In tho veins; cleanse lt when lt Is fouL
and your feelings will tell yon when. Keep tho blood
pure, and thc health of tho system will follow.
Pin, Tape and other Worms, lurking In the
system of so many thousands, aro effectual Iv destroyed
and removed. Says a distinguished physiologist,
there ls scarcely an Individual upon tho face of the
earth whoso body ls exempt from the presenco of
worms. It ls not upon the healthy elements of the
body that worms exist, but upon tho diseased humors
and ?limy deposits that breed theso llvinn monsters of
dlicn.se. No system of Medicine, no vermifuges, no
snthelmlntlcs, will free tho system from worms Uko
Sold by all Druggists and Dealers.
J. WALKER, Proprietor. R. II. MCDONALD ? CO,
Druggists and General Agents, San Francisco, Cali
fornia, and 32 and 31 Commerce Street, New York.
Juno 8 ly 24
- V^BMjt Pp ff A CIRCULAR x=Z>
6opt20 ly 39
W. A. SANDERS,
iVo. 3, Park Row,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.,
?UEE MUGS, MEDICINES, CEEHXCALS,
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH, PUTTY, GLASS, DYE STUFFS,
BITTERS, PATENT MEDICINE*, PERFUMERY, FAN
CY . ARTICLES, TOILET AND FANCY SOAPS,
CONGRESS AND VERMONT WATER,
LLL OF THE LATE AND POPULAR REMEDIES OF THE DAY,
SEGARS AND TOBACCO,
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC WINES,
LIQUORS OF ALL KINDS, &c,
Begs to announce to 'the public that his Stock is Full, Complete,
Fresh and Genuine, and all articles sold as low as the same can be
lought in any market in the State.
PRESCRIPTIONS carefully prepared, day and night, and warranted
rom tested Medicines.
AliSO Or? HAND,
A Choice Stock of FAMILY GROCERIES,
Good SYRUP and MOLASSES, at low figures. .
Two Barrels Pure VINEGAR for Pickling,
Full ?apply of White MUSTARD SEED, TUMERIC, &c.
IO ARRIVE.-A full and fresh supply of TURNIP SEED, from the
?est House in the United States.
Persons visiting Edgefield to purchase Medicines, Groceries, &c, will do
veil to call at SANDERS' DRUG STORE, and learn his prices, which in
he endwill be a saving to all purchasers.
At SANDERS" DRUG STORE you:can get anything you want at low
irices. Call and look. (
June 7 tf 24
DM GOODS AT A
McCabe, Costello & Daly,
_AVE much pleasure in announcing to the people of Ridgefield that they
lave Rented the Spacious and Elegant Store, No. 238 Broad Street, be
tween the Globe and Central Hotels, lately occupied by Mr. John Kenny,
Not having time to make some necessary repairs before moving in-being
compelled to move by the 1st of July-we will
Oiler Extraordinary Inducements to Purchaser?
in order to Run Down our Stock as low as possible, in time to make' the
accessary improvements before Fall.
We return many thanks for the liberal support extended to us in our Old
Stand, the increase of which compels us to leaye it, and seek increase of
Space ; and we hope from the Advantages offered by our New Store, both
as to Location and Accommodation, together with our best exertions, to
merit their Confidence and Patronage.
MCCABE, COSTELLO & DALY,
238 Broad Street, 3rd Door below Masonic Hall,
A I GUST A, GA.
June 28 tf 27
OLDEST SHOE MOUSE IN TUE CITY !
Boots, Slioes, Thinks.
H HOLESAJLE AND RETAIL.
THE LARGEST, BEST AND CHEAPEST STOCK OF BOOTS AND SHOES
IN AUGUSTA, GA., CAN BE FOUND AT
Alfred C. Force's,
258 Broad Street, A/ugusta, Ga..
Augusta, July 26 3m31
?. Bic?ards ? Bios.
HAVE now in Store one of the most Superb Stocks of DRY GOODS they have
ever had the pleasure of offering their Customers. And in regard to the prices, have
only to say that they buy their G oods for Cash, thus getting all thc advantages in
purchasing that any house can gi;t, and having hada successful experience m the
business for over twenty years, they feel that their stock is well suited to the wants
of consumers. And selling, ns thf y do. upon a Cash basis, they can give all the ad
vantages to their customers that any house am give, and much better than the houses
that buy on time .and sell on credit, as such houses cannot buy so cheap, and losing
many debts for which they have vo make out of those who buy of them for cash.
They will nut attempt to enumerate their Stock, but only mention a few leading articles
and puces. They now have DRESS GOODS, of all descriptions, from 12?c to the
CALICOES, from 5c. to 12.1c.
PERCALES, at 16c. 20c. and 25c.
The best BLACK ALPACAS :it 25c. ever offered in any market, and from that
to the best.
PIQUES from 20c. to the finest.
MOURNING GOODS, of all descriptions.
A superb assortment of BLACK .SILKS, all grades, and ven* cheap.
PLAIN, COLORED, STRIPED and CHECKED SILKS, in great variety.
V.'j i i'l i.-. 0001)8, of all the leadirg kinds and makes.
BLACK LLAMA and WHITE I.AC E POINTS; also, many other new style
BLACK SILK LACES, EMBROIDERED BANDS, FINE LACE COLLARS,
A great varietvo? NOTIONS. FAXCY ARTICLES, TRIMMINGS, RIBBONS,
FANS, PARASOLS, CORSETS, HOOP SKIRTS. &c.
TABLE DAMASK. TOWELINGS NAPKINS, MARSEILLES QUILTS, ic.
All the leading brands in BLEACHED GOODS, DOMESTICS, Linen and Cot
ton SHEETINGS; ?ut^&c.
Al wu vs on hand, a superior assrfftment of Goods suited to the wants of Gents
and Boys. '<! [
To all of which they respectfully invito thc attention of their friends and custo
To those at a distance, they have to say that they pay special attention to Orders,
and send samples by mail when requested.
Thtty will also pay thc oxpress freight un Goods, when ordered from their Stock at
ret.iii. provided the amount orde red is ?10 and over, for Cash.
Tliis they can well afford, as they fill the order during leisure moments, which is
time saved, and to them is worth the freight they pav" and which they are willing to
?How the customer, tims placing the Goods at their Depot as Cheap as if they lived
ii the oiiy. In -ending Goods in this way, the money can be paid on delivery. *
Parsons Sending Orders, and trusting to thc judgment of the finn to make selec
tions lor them, may real assured ihat plieir liest efforts will bc used in trying to please,
anti anything they may select which docs not come up to thc requirements of the
order ma Y be returned, and the monev will bc refunded. Give them a trial.
Y. RICHARDS & BROS.,
FREDERIC KSBURG STORE,
Corner bv the Planters' Hotel.
' AUGUSTA, GA.
Augusta, April 12, tf 16
Watclies cfc tTo"W?liry.
. ESTABLISHED 1850.
THE Subscribers would respectfully inform the Citizens of JEdgefield and surrounding
country, that they havo just received a Large Assortment of WATCHES, of tho Best
Manufacture, which they wi'l offer at lower rates than any House in ihn Citv.
In addition, will bc found a large Stock of FINE (?OLD JEWELRY, ?et with Dia
nonds, Rubies, Garnet?, Coral,-BRIDAL SETS OF PEARL-NUPTIAL RINGS-WATCH
CHAINS, CHARMS, Ac. '
A Fine Assortment SOLID SILVER WA?IE, emliMcin- V??J.L TEA SETS, WAI
rER;?, Ice and Water PITCHERS. CASTORS. Berry nnd Butter DISHES, Card RECEIV
ERS, Card and Cake B ASKETS, Cordial STANDS, GOBLETS, CUPS, FOHKS and SPOC-.S,
ind everything in tho Silver Waru line.
Always on hand a nuperb stock of GUNS AND PISTOLS, consisting of Fine Single
iud Double Bitrrel GUNS, and Colt, Smith A Wesson, R-min^tun, Couper, Sharp and Der
'inger PISTOLS, and many others of tho latest invention.
Also. FINE CUTLERY, SPECTACLES, WALKING CANES. PORTEMONNIES, and
FANCY GOODS nf every varioty to ho fiund in a first class Jewelry KatablUbment.
Wo wool'l also remind the public thut we keep a Special E.-tiiblisbinent for the REPAIR of
3ne WATCHES ?nd JEWELRY. AH work entrusted to our care will be executed promptly,
neatly, and warranted for one yoar.
A. PR0NTA?T & SON,
1G3 BROAD ST., ono Door below Augusta Hotel, AUGUSTA, GA.
Augusta. Dec 10 ly 51
TWO Hundred Dollars worth PUKE
DRUGS and MEDICINES. .
A fall lineof PAINTS, OILS, GLASS,
Now on Sholf Six Hundred fino HA
MEAL, FLOUR, MOLASSES, SY
RUP constantly on hand, at low prices.
Just received some lino OLD RYE
md CORN WHISKEY, which is truly
jood, and at a small advance on Cost.
W. A. SANDERS.
Aug 23 tf 85
II If? H ER EDUCATION.
Board and Tuition per annum. $226.
IIELLMIi'lll'S LAMES' COLLEGE
imuguratcd by H. R. H. Prlnco Arthur. Board and
"litton pct annum, $236. l?RDin)Krr:Tbo Veryi?ev.
. Hellmuth. D. D., Dean of Huron. For Particlnre
pply to Maj. Evans.London. Canada West. 1)89
NICE Lot of HAIR and TOOTH
G. L. PENN'S Drugstore.
Attorney ami i ouwse?lor ai Law.
COLUMBIA, S. C..
Vv^ILL Practice in Edgofield, Lexington,
Barnwell and Richland.
Columbia, Mar 8 ly ll
B. H. TBAOHE
PARKER & TEAGUE,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
Omer. n"xt to Masonic Hall on West side.
Mar t5 ?m 12
Boots. Shoes & Trunks,
Alfred C. Force's,
Violin and Guitar Strings.
IF you wish fine VIOLIN and GUI
TAR STRINGS, go to
a L. PENN'S Drag ftore.
.mu 0F 1 .
(Formerly C. A. Platt & Co.,)
214 Broad. Street, Angosta Ga.
tfaplc and Walnut Bedsteads,
.5 to $10 !
\\r Ja particularly call th? attention of
YT purchasers to our SOLID ?WAL.
SUT CHAMBER SUITS for Beauty,
Durability aud Cheapnoss.
Our MANUFACTURING DEPART
MENT ia still in operation. Special or- "
lera will be promptly attended to, Re
pairs done in all its branches.
Hair Cloth, Enameled Cloth, Reps,
Terry and Springs, and all articles suita
ble for Manufacturers, we offer at Low
Augusta, May 2 . r J Iyl9
FROM and after this date the terms of
mbscription to the TRI-WEEKLY and
WEEKLY CONSTITUTIONALIST are
reduced as follows :
One copy, one year. $5 00
One copy, six months, 2 50
One copy, three months,. 1 60 : ,.-,.<
Five copies, (club) one year, 4 50 each.
; Ten copies, (club) one year, 4 00 each.
: One copy, one year, $2 00
One copy, six months, 100
Five copies, (club) one year 176 each.
Ten copies, (club) one year 150 each.
The TRI-WEEKLY,. containing foll
Telegraph and Market Reports, with all
the leading Editorials of the DAILY, is
published and mailed every Sunday,
Wednesday aud Friday morning. . .
; The WEEKLY, an eight pige paper,
convenient size for binding, containing
full and accurate Market Reports. Tele
graphic News, Editorials and Miscella
neous matter, is printed and mailed every
I We shall strive to make tho CONSTI
TUTIONALIST, in the future, worthy
the liberal patronage heretofore enjoyed.
STOCKTON & CO.,
! Augusta, Apr 22_ 2m 18
CURE ANO ITS PREVENTIVE.
By J. H. MHnrac, IL D. ..
Many a human belnghts passed away ?brwhose
death there waa no other reason than the nijlect or
known and Indisputably proven means of cur?.
Thoa? near and dear to family and friends ara .
Sleeping the dreamless al amber Into wfc!<*h, had
they calmly adopted_.
CB. JOSEPH BL SCBTENCK'S
ard availed themselves of his wonderfully effica
cious medidnos, they would not have fallen. . '
Br. Sch en cit has In his own case proved that
wherever sufficient vitality remains, that vitality,
by bis medicines and hLs directions for their use,is
quickened Into healthful vigor.
In this statement there is nothing presumptuous.
To the faith of the invalid ls made no representation
tbat ls nota thousand times substantiated by living
and visible worts. The theory of the cure br Dr.
Bchenck's medicines ls as simple as lt la nnfalllng.
Its philosophy requires no arriment. It ls self**
The Sea-weed Tonic and Mandrake Pills are the
first two weapons with which the dtad?l of tb*
malady ia assailed. Two-thirds of the casos of con
sumption originate in dyspepsia and a functionally
disordered liver. With this condition tho bronchial
tubes "sympathize" with the stomach. They re
spond to the morbific action of the liver. Hexe then
comes the culminating result, and the setting in,
with all its distressing symptoms of
The Mandrake Pills are composed of one of Na
ture's uobleat gifts-the Podopbillum Peltatmn.
They possess ail the blood-eearching, alterative
properties of calomel, but, unlike calomel, they
"LEAVE NO STING BEHIND."
The work of cure ls now beginning. The vitiated
and mucous deposits In the bowels and In the ali
mentary canal are ejected. The liver, like a clock,
ls wound up. It arouses from its torpidity. Tb?
Stomach acta responsively, and the patient begins
to feel that he ls Retting, atlast,
A H CP PEY OF GOOD BLOOD.
The Sea-weed Tonic, in conjunction with the Pills,
permeates and assimilates with the food. Cnyilfl
catlon ls now progressing without its previous tor
tures. Digestion becomes painless, and the cure is
seen to be at band. TherefsnomoreflaUilenos.no
exacerbation of the stomach. An appetite sets lo.
Now comes the greatest Blood Purifier ever yet
given by an indulgen: father to suffering man.
Schenck's Putrnonlc 8yrup comes in to perform its
fonctions and to hasten and complete the cure. It
enters at once upon its work. Natara an not ba
cheated. It collecta and ripens Ute Impaired and
dt?eased portions of the lunga. In the form of
gatherings, lt prepares them for expectoration, and
lo ! In a very abort time the malady is vanquished,
the rotten throne that it occupied ls renovated and
made new, and the patient, In all the dignity of re
gained vigor, steps forth to enjoy the manhood or
womanhood that was
GIVEN EP AS IMT.
The second thing is, the patients must stay In'a
warm room until they get well; lt ls almost impos
sible to prevent taking cold when the lungs are dis
eased, b ut lt must be prevented or a cure can not be
effected. Fresh air and riding out, especially in this
section of Ute country, In the fall and winter sea
son, are all wrong. Physicians who recommend
that course lose their patients, If their lungs are
badly diseased: and yet, because they are in the
house they must not sit down quiet ; they must walk
about the room as much and as fast as the strength
will bear, to get up a good circulation of blood. The
patients must keep in good spirits-be determined
to get well. This bas a great deal to do with th*
appetite, and Ls the great point to gain.
To despair of cure after such evidence of Its pos
sibility In the worst cases, and moral certainty In
aU others, ls sinful. Dr. Schenck's personal state
ment to the Faculty of bis own eura was in thea?
modest words :
"Many years ago I was In the last stages of con
sumption; confined to my bed, and at one time my
physicians thoughtthat leonid not Uve a week; then,
luce a drowning man catching at straws, I heard of
and obtained tho pr?parations which I now offer to
the public, and they made a perfect cure of ma It
seemed to me that I could feel them penetrate my
whole system. They soon ripened tba matter In mr
lungs, and I would spit up more than a plntof offen
sive yeUow matter every morning for a long time.
"As soon as that began to subside, my cough,
fever, pains, and night-sweats all began to leave me,
and mV appetite became so great that it ?ras with
difficulty that I could keep from eating uo much.
I soon gained my strength, and have grown In ties h
ever since. .
" I was weighed shortly after my recovery" added
the Doctor, "thea looking like a mere skell 'ton ; my
weight was only ninety-seven pounds; mv present
weight is two hundred and twenty-five (228 .pounds,
and for years I bave enjoyed uninterrupted health-"
I Dr. Sehende has discontinued his professional
visits to New York and Boston. He or bis soo, Dr.
J.H. Schanck, Jr., still continuo to see patients at
their Office, No. 15 North Sixth Street, PhUiddphla,
every Saturday from 9 A.n. to S r.ic Those wbo
wish a thorough examination with the Respiro
meter wUl be charged SS. The Besplrometer declares
the exact condition of the lungs, and patt sn ts can
readily learn whether they are curable or rot.
The directions for taking the medicines aie adapt
ed <o the intelligence even of a cb" 4. FoUowtheae
directions, and kind Nature will u. thereat, except
ing that in some cases the Mandrake Pills ire tobe
taken In increased doses : the throe medicines need
no other accompaniments than tho ample Instruc
tions that accompany them: First create appetite.
Of returning health, hunger .'s the most welcome
symptom, when lt comes, as lt will come let the
despairing at once be of good cboer. Good blood at
once follows, the cough loosens, the nighHiweat ls
abated. In a short time beth of these morbid symp
toms are gone forever.
Dr. Schenck's medicines are constantly kept in
tens of thousands of fam in es. As a laxative or pur
gative, the Mandrake Pills are a standard prepara
tion; while the Pulmonic Svrup.as a cureoi'coughs
and colds, may be regarded as a prophjlacteric
against consumption in any of Ita forms.
price of the Pulmonic Syrup and Sea-wea 1 Tonic,
tl.? a bottle, or 57.50 a half dozen. Mandrake Pills,
iScsgftabpx. For sale by all druggists and dealera
JOHN F. HENRY, 8 College Place,
New York, wholesale Agents
Feb 22 ly 9
Doors, Sashes, Blinds, &c
P. P. TOALE,
Manufacturer and Healer,
?o. 20 Hoyne St. and Horlbeck's Wharf,
cilARLESTON, S. C.
_?*r*This is the largest and most com
plete Factory of the kind in the South
ern States, and all articles in this line
can bo furnished by Mr. P. P. TOALE at
price? which defy competition.
?-JrX pamphlet with full and detailed
list of all s i/.es of Doors, Sashes and
lllinds, and the prices of each, will be
sent free and jMwt paid, on application to
V. P. TOALE,
CAABLESTON, 8. C.
July 26 ly 31
Superior Pickling Vinegar*
JUST received Two Barrels WHITE
WINE and CIDER VINEGAR If
you want Vinegar to make good Pickles,
this is the place to get it. A supply al
ways on hand.
A f?ll lino of SPICES for Pickling pur
poses, such as
WHITE MUSTARD SEED,
ALL SPICE, &c.
For sale nt low rates by
G. L. PENN, Druggist.
June 14_j tf >25
CALL at SANDERS' DRUG STORE
and get Some fine ALE and ICE.
April 19 tf 7,