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THE FAIRFIED A$RALD
W4sBoRo, f. (~
Wednesday , Dee. 8, 186f.
espoo 8, Wlai3rs & Co., Props
Interesting South Qarolina Statetieli,
-A few ;hour.' careful study of the
pirtial report of the census published
wrby-the Commissioner. of -Agrioutture,
Henry Sparniok, and oomparilen of
i.s figures with those of the last Uni
ted States census, bringe to light the
following Interesting items:
1. The total population of seven
teen co'uaties has increased but 62, it
.row being 300,340 agaiont 800.278 in
f the whites have increased to the
"xtent of 1994. The blacks have do.
resaised to the extent of 1982.
, Nevertheleis, the blacks still
outnumber the whites by 882.
4. But the voting white population
exceeds the 'voting black population
6. The whites have the majority of
votes in the nine Counties of Andor.
"mon, (theateriold, Greenville, Horry,
Lancaster, Oconee, Pickens, Spartan
burg and, York.
6th. The blacks have the majority
of the votes in the eight counties of
Darlington, Marlboro, Newberry, Or
zangeburg, Richlend, Sumter, Union
7. The females of both races out.
number the males in every county
without exoeption, there being eight
females to every. seven males. This
<di proportion of.femalos to males is
greater, though to a very small ox.
tent, among the blacks. And the ex
eos is among the adults of both races)
for thy, number of male children under
.sixteen years of age, ex~oeeds the num
ber of female children, to the extent
of 1858 among the whites, and of 876
-among the blacks.
8. There are 1127 more white men
-than black men. And 81 more white
,women than black women.
9. But there are 1291 more black
'boys than whits boy.s And 1673
more blaock girls than white girls.
.Novertheless, - the figures. clearly
.prvoe., as; n irresistible inference to
one who examines them, that the
,gre.tor mortality among the blacks
will- cause this majority among tlht
y(ung to disappear, so that the adult
whites of both sexes will maintain
ithoir present majority.
10. 'there has been a white gain in
'the eleven counties of Anderson, Dar
lington, Greenville, Herry, Marlboro,
.Orangeburg, Plokens,'Oconee, Sumter,
Williamsburg and York. A white
doss in the six counties of Chester.
:geld, Lanoaster, Newberry, IRiohland,
.8partanburg and Union.
11.* There has bteen a black gain in
4the ten counties of Anderson, Dar
'ilgton, Greenvifle, Norry, Orange.
.burg, Piokersp, Ooonee, 1Iiohland,
Williamsburg and York. .A black
Ross in the' se,'en Gentles of Chester.
Rold, Lancabter, Mamlboro, Newberry,
8Siartanburg, Sumter and Union..
12. The whitoes have gined large.
ly in the three eouuties of Horry,
Ploltens and Oconco only. They have
lost largely in Spartanburg only.
The blaa have gained largely in
Dairlington (2,651) Orangebmtrg and
Williamsburg. They have lost large.
'ly in Sumter (3.128) owing to Pot
tora raid we suppose, in Newberry,
(.2158) and is Lancaster, Marlboro,
- We desire to sy in-conelumion, that
there is evidently an error of about
two thousand'aomiwere in Mr. Spar.
smiok's-table, but being after nobl'er
game, we have hot oared. to ferret it
* out. It is aceurate ent ugh for our
ppoeos ard tho infvst~c any sober
me sdraiwa roradieg over our
$welve items, is very, satisfaotory to
thdse Wh6 belioe0 thtt, leaving out
~napt glouQ will certainly ,restore
inte smpretnoyo. -See patlelariy
Itb '2s, 4 5 rd d8. Thle .,abItss
p u~qyepu oft at ncl.
~he deusawkot th labow e0.
esaneg ng spirit., the3 6a *'e tie
ian of f6D990 p pesew
nabve far narien hmi ama legi
le a It, ap 1,t *,e lu
tel a wih .Ahe,
reah of i ruoti', adt ugh
them, the diate prosi, if It avoids the
blunder of antagonism, may be able
to edtit anDest #holesomo isfdtqae,.
Labor. unions. throughout the United
States are beooning a prominent so
ctal phenomenon, and their true moan.
ing and legitiate use, if they have
any, are a proper subjeot for serious
investigation. To sneer and laugh at
them, is a mistake.
Oae more ronuirk we will mako.
The opinion was pretty generally ex
pressed that, when planting on shares,
the laborers should find themselves
and got half the crop. We obdjrved,
that not a word was said about their
taking one-sixth of the crop in the
shape of Saturday, that is, in the shape
of one-sixth of time, which, added to
the one-third or two-cithe universal.
ly given them (beesidos either their
meat or corn) is one half of the crop
and over. Nothing, too, was said
about their blacksmithw's bill and the
paying for manures. Now we be
Hove that, on some lands, if they will
agree to work half of 'Saturday, and
to pay for one-half of the manure
and one 'half of the blao'ksmiths bill
and find themselves, cue half of the
crop will be gi von them.
Gold and Ootton Deolining.
Gold is down to $1.21 In New
York, and cotton declining. Tho
high price of the staple, statistics of
the most reliable -character prove,
lessened the amount of manufactures
for 1808-09 to the extent of 100,000
bales in this country alone, and render
ed the business of ootton-inanufactur
ing in England so profitlen, that they
seriously discuss the question of re
moving their surplus machinery to
India or to America. So that prices
do not promise to rise at all beyond
the prices of last year. Indeed, they
threaten nominally to fall below
them. But if all other articles of
commerce fall with gold and cotton,
the whole country will gain, and the
planters as much as others.
We notice this fall, to counsel
against a panio and a consequent sac.
rifloo of cotton. Whatever be the
nominal price, owing to fluotuations
in gold anl currency, the present
amp of cotton is a short one, and will
-tn. ry 11 Mil of it bull at remunerative
tigurc. Let the planter, then, while
avoiding holding his crop for merely
speculative prices, rest assured that
there is a brisk and steady demand
for cotton, and be sure that he gets a
substantial profit on his labor, before
The Necessity of Education.
Says the N~ew York Tlime: "A
writer in the'London Time. says that
the Russian efa are lapsing into a
condition of 'idleness, drunkeness and
crime.' Now that there are none to
flog them, 'fully one third have be.
come paupers.' We don't know how
true this is, and rather question it, as
we have no corroborating authority
for the statement. But the mistake
hinfRussia was that emancipation was
not followed by education. The spur
of Intelligent necessity, and the am
bition and pride and self-respect
which come with knowledge are the
highest incentive to habor. They
give it honor and dignity. In Ameri
ca we give the slave the spelling book
as-seon as the chains fell from him,
and we have no trouble. Labor has
only to think to grow. How can it
think if, in freeing it from the bond.
4go of authority, we continue to cloud
it with 1gnoranco and supdratltion --
We" prosame tho 'contrary is the
trouble. Intelligent Russia would
make the Csarts power an uncertain
Au~xO,:D OUTRAOC oN Tur. Naw
.?nnaY RAIeoAD.--JLabt evening an
unknown passenger on a train of the
N#Ew 'J~e Ra11road which left New
York shrt after six o'olooli lost his
Ucoket, aebaested, and ha~d ro money
in hs posenin."The conductor
thedthis before stopnt a West
ibt it traa not ut(1~ 'im trti
bad real the centre of th iur e
over t)#Uoeassek tieor thAt.le
stopp~d4~ 'ttal, satd as alleged, put
the tina'orA few noments after,
hO'tdtritsbud tarted again, a
is o# tO 40s.#o ,' but be
4, ~ 4' ~ohorq to be
~ a o~Wdouiit he.
TEA V 02 Board of
It~ es'froomber .
wardIfT e tis mtai oap
Oed a moiittee, to inviteovernor
Walker to visit the sessions of the
Board. The Committee found the
Governor just leatpgs _.th:i tygbot
were informed he would visit the
Board ott bi rtur4, 'ins fue deyej *
with his thanks for the oourtoay.
Mr. Lawrence, President of the
National Tobacco : Assoolation; wae
introduced to the Board.
Delegates from the Memphis Board h
of Trade were registered.
The business l.o g aurwe was then
The tenth proposition---ue.lfurmity
In corporatlon la wI,,"--was referred to
the Executivo Council.
tal department of oueieoe-.a.reso.
lution was adop'od that Congress be
requested to ostail;sb a new depart
ment known as the Departmnent of
Commerce, to which shall be reforied t
questioiis connected with our forulgu n
and domestic trade and tausp..retion,
and a Comnittee was appululted to
metnorialiae Congioss to that affeAt.
'ieo proposition originated with thye
Bialtimore B ardl, v-nd was endorhed in
speeches by K s.rs.OpdI.k-, of New
York, Wetherill. of h'liladelpbia, o
hall, of Chicago, Ropus, of Bo.ton, o
Cook, of Cincinnati, and others. It
was argued that the Treasury Depar:.
mont had its hands toto fail to attend
to the mercantile interests of the j
country. The coumeruial communi
ty wanted a departmeent on a footing
with the other departments of the
government, with soie eminent mier- t
cantile wan at its hel.d. In Great
Britain this hi1d been done, and John
Bright, President of the Board of
Trade, had been put at is head. The d
merchants of this country wanted a
man of their own way of thinking to
lay their want before Congress. As
things are now the wercantile and
manufacturing interests of the coun.
try are in the particular charge of
professional n.en who are not familiar
with their wants. It was time to lay
politicians aside, at least in these
matters. The resolution was adopted
George Peabody wits strongly op.
posed to fraud in little ma.tors as well
as large ones. The colductor of an
English railway once overcharged him
a shilling for fare, lie wade com
plaint to the diroetors, and had the
man disoharged. "liot,''said he,
"that I 'could not.- afford to pay the
shilling, but the man was eheating
many travellers to whum the swindle
would be olpretalve." It is related
of hint that about twcst.five years
ago' ho as no much ploiyned with an
American la4y visithig London that
he offered hot his hand and fortune,
bih were accepted. Learuing a short
time afterward that she was already
engaged--a fact of which she had kept
him In iguoraneg - he rebuked her
lack of sincerity, and broke off the
The Tsthmus connecting North and
S-uth America, it is .aserted, can be
eanalled without any greater difficulty
than the ILthaus of dues, which is
seeventy-two miles ine width. The I
Iathmus of Panama is opely twenty. 1
dight miles wide, and the Nicaragua<
route uip the River Sun Juan would I
only require the construotion of a ca
nal sixteen miles long, remaInder of
route being; b~y way of Nioarauua
Luke, ninety tuiles long, and the River 4
San Juan. The Tehauntepee route,
one hundred and thirty miles across, I
from sea to sea, it is assorted, lies
throughout alonig the Coatsacoalcos 1
JLUxC ilrin ErAInfOAU.-At a
meeting of the Suard of D~irectors f'
this Company, hel in this city yesteor
day, Gen. J. W. Harrison was unani
mously re-elected Piesident. The
election of 8ecretary and Treasurer
oatpned.Hon. James L. Orr, Gen.
~Vm. Gurney, and lRe presentat ive .
10. Jenks. with Go,. Scott and the
Presideint as c.ceq/icio menmberd, com
pose the Executive Committee.--Phw.
General Capron, Comnmissioner e f
Agriculture, awards to Virginia the.
credit of having the beat or'ganise4~
Fair he has attendda this Meason. He
ospecially Qonimionda the ample facil.
ties, afforded for reachineg the ground,
a feature in which' otliet F~airs were
hess eoessfucl-, and notttbly 'the Mbaeon.
[eair, where hundreds of people had
to walk through' three mailea of mud.,
The display of liveatook at the Mavy.
land Wh Lbitios,, howlior, es~cl udj
that of *ither Virginiia or Georgia.--.
Wuakdngton I/lti--Ditbinor- Grette.
OeM.Bo*xaS ait ooe d . bevld.
try of Untited.&lates a.nd.J'nIW gov
er099aseenIties kte ign mar.-*
ket is llog tthae advantage of -the
formier, iSegerdag 'the Oe', sal4, in 1
Londonw a6~ 4( aIoL~4 4ddig -the 1
differoouoe of exchange, Is equilvalent I
to 941. At* .thg salse time 4enee1
were quoted 98*---adifferop in fa
vorw4Mbetho tie vBte' s; d of ,
Uve-el8hthe per cen*.~..-. Y. rl.v
eatogete'fie R -
a a not ea I, atltdet Rw
To owit o9 ;
At i l dOhm
lallatIn Co., Kentucky, reatathe ree
namns of a Confederate soldier by the
name of Castello, born and educated
a the Wity'of Oharhiitora
Qstllo~jolne the 0. ;8.. rmy tnd
rved a ni to thebattle 6f G tt bore)
t which place he was wounded and
wade prisoner. ioon after was lodg
4 i Fortress Monroe, at whib place
e remained several months, but fi.
ally escaped. Atti t 'to nake
is way to the Confederate lines vie
f Virginia, but finding the onemies
ines.too strongly guarded he wade
is way to Kentucky and was again
aptured in the vicinity of Louisville
lid lodged in the barracks at that
bty. This was during furbridge's
reign of terror" in Kentucky.
Castello, with three of his fellow
ri-oners, was ordered to be conduct
d to Lexington for execution in.re.
aliation for some depredation nom.
itrted by Confederates.
Weing a man of superior courage
nd made more desperate by the sit
atiot in which he was plaed, he do
erwinod to male his esoape. The
ttenpt was made and success crown.
ii his efforts. Three days after his
aoape, he a'cheod the encampment
f a body of Cunfude1'ates, In the
icinity of New Castle, commanded
y Cult Jesse. Hein; a man of fide
ddress and education, he was not
ang in Insinunting himself into the
ood favor of the Col, and his oifceri.
'his was in the winter of 1864. The
'ol. was now makin every prepara.
ion to leave the Mtate ani, cones.
ucntly, ordered Castillo to proeed to
allatin and Boon counties and col
cot the recruita In that seotion. He
lid so and on his return, at night,
topped by mil-take at the house of
o:tn Langedell for if.tormutlon con
oruing the route. Langedell at onoed
olunteered his services as guide, but
hey had gone but a bhort distance
rhen Langsdell dsow a pistol and
ired three shots : Castillo foil dead
run hs horse. The citizens on the
allowing day asstmbled and gave to
he unfortunate young soldier a de
It is to be hoped that his parents
fnd friends, of whom he so often
poke, may be informed, through this
ketch, where rests the remains ofi
his darling ''soldier boy.'
ilont and cold in the land of the stranger.
Vith none to drop on the green sod a tear,
to sleeps his last sleep, no more to know.
fnr weep for the land by oppression made
C Ntx.i A Da.vN. Ty. Us. Or G toaoE
'E.tou.- We send Jou the following I
oble tribute to George Peabody,
say a correApondent of the Richmond
9ip'itch, which General Lee, on bear
ng of his death, wrote to Mr. Peabody
[;utisell, the nearest living relative of
he deceased :
"LEXINGTON, VA., Nov. 10,1869.
'M/ Dectr Air. Russell :
"The announcement of the death
>f your uncle, Mr. George Peabody,
tas been received with the deepest re.
Bret wherever his name and bcnevoe
once are known ; and nowhere have
da generous deaida--restricted to no
ountry, section or soot-elIcited nmore
ueartfolt ad mirat ion than at the Southi.
[To stands alone in history for the be
mevolent and judicious distribution of
great wealth, and his memory has be.
IGome entwined in the -affections of
niliotas of his fellow.citizens in botha
"I beg, in mny own behalf, and in
>ehalf of the Trustees and Faculty
>f Washington College, Virginia,
which was not forgotten by him in
ala acts of generosty, to tender the
*riburto of our unfeigned sorrow at ble
"With great respect,
"Your obedilent servant,
"R. E. Lam."
The great philanthropist has reogIv.
d the plaudits of the great and go6 I
f every land, hut there l.a igt one
rhich he himself (could he be eon
ions of them) would prise more high
y than thi. lifngle leotter ot the Prosi.
lent of Washington College. Mr.
Peabod; seemed very anoutome
enra oe at the Whioto m~apeer
Aet sut Q&r and on the avrita1 of the
proat chiottwin the wireoat fel9adbnip
prun ubetioo the.
This trhute o GewlnA nsvo-.
once, thp, Ia not a merq feam.
!atellIp enq a bM e ce b1
ijate Ootsle Hubbard We;
~au o bwas 44l~ lai 'hrday
Ight.a a danea in Abbee iionn.
~r .w rackd tod6 tehhe by
if polte sde Jns th present,~
dth.99a ves Tulbert naimened
in trctaau' n.ttle
ho eart, 'i s i
Ve do noi 1eh11699 a qrnr4 of itA
Suossa. bearmoe. dIIoeha Ot .
u~sta mh de.
*O4W .o t O
yesterday. Meser. , Co. harm
t'leigt' bpnbe Of tymufeit1y i
rery low ures. Tfrmnk ,.t it, only
10 cents a 0os'en. 1Gb ed get some
or your wife and the little obe,
*0l1 "oorMen of Businessm1.and
et-some of that bOe old Apple Jack,
mad other things that Messrs. Good.
ng, Stuart & Co., have for sale.
Fresh Medicines, &c. - Ketehin,
4leMaster & lDrioe.
Mule for Sale--Robert MiCarley.
Cuuty Commisslones OMue--.J
. Stewart, Auditor.
No Humbug--Charles Muller.
Bacot & Co., advertise a larger ad
lition to their stock,
Interest paid on Certificates op. be.
)osit-.W. B. -Gulick, Cashier, Char
eston, S. C.
More Goods-Thompson & Wood.
Tan Dark-Thompson & Woodward.
Valuable Land fur Sale.--A. M,
Here's the Place to get jour Mon
my Bank-B. J. MieCarley.
$25 lew ard.-Peter albson.
Cotner to u4 greatly enlarged and
'nproved. Long may the Referee
L New Year's Gift for All.
The publishers of the Amerloan
Stook JoOrnal wishing to place a copy
f that publication' in the hands of
very farmer, planter and stook breed.
ir in the country, have put up 100,
)00 packages, containing a specimen
opy, latge' illustrated show bill, a
>remium list, and one of the follow
ng 25 cents books : "Itorseman's,
log Breeder's, Sheep Breeder!s, Dai.
ytnan's or Poultry Breeder's Manual.
Ihese packages they offer to send free
mad post-paid to all who apply for
hem. We hope all our farmers
riends will avail themselves of this
generous offer, as the premium list
sontains many articles, enoh as blood.
ad cattle, sheep, hogs, poultry, pota.
oes, seeds, agricultural implements,
owing machines, books, watches, $co.,
iko., that can easily be obtained by a
ew day's canvassing for this popular
.,urnal which is published at the low
ow price of $1.00 a year.
We have made arrangements with
he publisher, and will send the Hn
u.n and one copy of the American
Stook Journal for one 'ear for $4.75.
low is the time to subscribe. Bring
an your subseriptions.
The advertisement of Miessrs. Wil
ox & Co., Is worthy of the attention
rohn Bobinson's Show.
Wednesday lest #as a lively day in
mud about Winnsboro. A large
irowd, representing alniost every con.
asivable type of modern humanity
sami tese-the great show and listen
o theina~&ucrth lessons of the clown,
-who was ready to Impart all he
coew for '75 cents. T!he~y caae, they
4w,:they heati, at~d,,womepeot, went
some withe a lghtompirae sad heavier,
sUt-:otb slittld abhamned of
M~r. James Mfo~reigl.,t's shop was
brok.n into a (enw nights since, and
6 bag of moat and a keg of corn ox
Mf.0.A a1Obo gh'a store, la
Oisiekpo o~ 8t ry t14i las
rae also telonoously openqd, ad een
vrl artiolq. ot appste. taken, and
noabf to the saiouae of teR ortel
lollAk'". on gojar Lucrd and pre
ret fnither' depraal g'i gelible.
QOr polvisa~r. Thba. urplay,
m" Weheadarte eated a segsree mai
whie the 06o $piing the pook
*0 be wsImupose~ ad he
ret4 hIg ,oIIPag* at
Ions $11tion, a 9010104 miada Saa
11* 0 Cai t~.Oillboosoe .t*e4isor.
brougm Gauelle, 8. 0.. sw*
eleie*d9 er-oqsma teon
tteined tei 1 ries'
for the session o iard siber,
Miss Ella Elliott, , 9.99
" Elizabeth Stewart, 9.99
Agnes Milling, 9.97
The exeroIses of the school will be
resumed on the firs, Monday of Janu.
We copy the folio*Irogfrom an ex.
change, but doubt Verg much whetber
it will be pdopted in South Carolina
evon by mongrel Liegislature, aud do
not think the rule would work wello
"An improvement in the process of
watch-waking bitween 'men and wo
men is proposed by the Revolution,
founded upon 'the ous'om of cortain
countries ih the North bf Europs.
This custom Is for the marriageable
youth of both dexes te be called to
gether at stated seasons, when eeoh
one writes on paper the name o>.the
individual of the opposite sex whom,
he or she wishes to. marry. Tihe pa..
pers are then comnitted In confdeboe
to & committee of two discreet per,
nons, and If, ott looking over the
names, ainy two are founi to have de
olated a mutual regard, the fact is an
nounced, and the marriage follows;
while iu every other case, where no
reciprooal attachment appears, the pa
pers are des- roed without divulging
the secret entrusted to them. It is
to be questioned whether there is any
need of this expedition in American
society. Our boys and. girls, we ap
prehond, know how to let theis pref1
erences appear plainly enough, but
there is seldom any mistakelas to
what they are."
An exchange obsorves that the re
markable recuperation of the South
since the war, "redounds infinitely to
the honor of Amorican' oivHisation."
Whereupon the St. Loutis 'nes adds:
"It might not read smoothly, but It
would be far nearer the truth to say
that it redounds infinitely more to the
the crippled, persecuted, unassisted
'pluck' of the Sou thern people them
Oampsen Mills, Flour, Corn, Hay, &o.
Attention is called to the above
aivertisemekt. Our retail tmetchants
and planters may go farther for their
supply, and fire worse. .This firm can
dipended upon. What it undertakes
to do, it will perform. Mr. L. Muller,
the agent for the above named firm, is
it town, hand him Your orders.
A Splendid -ise for Ladies.
The finest, mo.,t pleaing, and cost
ly engraving over published in Ameri
ca, to be presented as a premium to
each subsuriber to Demorost's Month
ly, a magazine of practical utility in
the household, a mirror. of fashions,
and a liter'ary conservator of surpas.
ing interest and art~stlo excellence,
acknowle Iged to be the model parlor
magazine of Ameries.
The engraving, 28 by 85 incee, is
from the original painting, entitled,
"The Pic-Nio on the 4thof Jgly."
The paintinig took a whole year,
and s onsidereds the 8nett-pf the en
tire list of numerous poputlar aproduc
tions by Lilie Ni. Spencer. The en
graving was the labor of - our years,
bytree emnet artits?-John R~og
era, John Halpin, and'Samuel HTolly.
er ; the last Daamed having been ir.
duced to comne from Europ~o to Ameri,
ca expressly to finish it. The ezigra
yars have'ably socoulded the successful
labots of then painter.' N'one but ar
tibtaains ftiHy appreolste the skill and
labor lavibhed on th!'s engyking. The
gendI adf'dde s very fizi#ande impres
sive, and M J~ieat dlah te tke
heads will bear the, modttinmte in
spentioi.- The unna of line an stif
blc is dkeotdtd Mitb benahuals ality
an thejr. bkj)ful lombeat ohak
gteatly' dont~boted to the success of
the etngvets in this inaurpassed
proof of their artistloal goius.
he"Wothen' theav og alone
eost oVer'svd tbdh~ doll ta, bM.
idthdo o469 h d is a
so 65 yd - b$ 4omzo tent d ep
the pst efbo tely ~nluhed'
se~ 'ubatlbt,~' ~d~2~t
Wistuegoso, Deeember 8.-110 bales of
etten1 wgeisold in this market during the
pt swlt at 211@22).
IVQnday, the 20uth day of Deeetber next,
afo'e the .ourt' Iouse door it Winnsboro,
use One young JIULE. Terms dust
nov 7 ROPERT Mo9AR H
SreorAs. NOTith -Po parties~t it ait .of.
oott agoasheatinit. 31n 1'k.lAN.W'}1tr.djd
dvertisement of P. '. Toale, the lirge
nanufacturer of these goods in Charleston.
P'riae list furnished on application.
How Hostetter's Bitttera otire D pepaia.
TItt W1oL.1 stoRy Yn A lt iak. .
The office of the stomach is toconvert
ho fabi into a cream-like semi 44uid, called
Juvamx. This is effected partly by .tite.Ae.
ion of solvent, called the gutstrio juice,
shich exudes from the coating of thestom.
ich, and partly be a sueohanical movement
f that organ, which churns, as it were, the
: solving -ailment. The Ouis'v passes
rrom the atomach into the duodenum, -U
mtranbe to the bowels, where' it is sunoje
td to the notion of the bile, and the nurs.
ous portion of it converted into a luidt
saited 04yle, which eventually. becotea
CNow,, its is, evidpttt that it the great set.
rent, the gastrio juice, is not prodtded Ial
sufilpient qpantity, or if the tneohanical ac...
aton- of the stomach is not sufficiently brisk,
he Ar.t process o$ digsion will he imper.-.
feotly performied. It is also clear that if
h. fiver, which plays such an important
part In changing the nourishing portion -of;
'he ohyne into the-material of the blood, is.
:ongested, or in any unnatural condition,
the secand process,- will not be thoroughly ao.,
somplished, TIq result of the two failure.
is dyspria, completed with billiou.ness.
The mode itt *hich IOSTETTER'S
BITTERS operate in such cases is..
his: they invigorate the cellular mnoom
brane of the stomaoh, which evolves the,
gastrio juice, thereby insuring an ample,
sufficiency of the'fluid to '-ompletely dies.. "t
toive the food. Thef atso abt upon this
nerves of the stomach, causing an accelera.
ion of the mechanical muvement necessary
o reduce the food to a honogeneoust mass.
Tihey also act specifically upon the liver,
strengthening it. and o enabling it to pari.
Juce an ample and regular supply of bili,
ror the purpose of converting the nutri,
dious particles of the Chyme into Chyle, aed
promote the passage through the bowels.o
he useless debris.
In this tray, IiOSTETTER'8 DITTERtS
mure dy-'pepsia lnd liver complaint. The
sxplanation is plain, simple, philosophical
ad true noA 26-l m
(From the new "Doxzzos.")
At this season, when coughs andcolds
ire so prevalent, an effectual remedy, and
me easily obtained, is Perry Davin' Vegeta
)!e 't'ain Killer." It is no new nostrum,
rended by unknown agents, but has stood
he test of over t went y years ; and th
si o use the article, internally or exter,
y, will connect with it grateful recolleo.
ions of its worthy inventor.--Hasting'e
Whroniele, C. I.
PAi Kta.Lsa....The testinonials borne to
hIte efoiacy of this valuable medioine are
imfHent to warrant .. Its -intr. duo
.on into every house. Our own opinion is
hat no family should be without a bottle of
t for a single hour. In flesh wounds, aches,
pains, s res &c., it is the most effectual
remedy we know of. A bottle will last for
i very long ime, and its low price places it.
within the reach of all. Our readers will
remember that the Messrs. Perry Davts &,
Son have opened a house in Montreal,
whence Canadian orders are supplied -
News, St. John's, C. E.
S We ire glad to learn that the "Pain
Killer" is having so large a sale in our city.
We have every reasont to belieye it to be an
almost never failing cure for pain, and is a
tuedicine that no fpmily should be without,
D~AitI' PAtH Ktn~suu.---rown the reports
>f dealers laq the this city, we think no pro..
prietory medioane has had a larger sate. Its
raluable prepertilea, as a speindy cure for
an, cannot fail to be generally apprecia
edi, andi no family should be withouit it, in
tame of accident, or sudden - attack of dys.
mntery.;.diarrhcoa, eholera morbus, and even
kelatie cholera, yields to Its magie power,
is we see 'by reports fWow those sections irs
he southwest where the disease has been
deiua vrtin the .past summer.
NTRFAIT PAID ONi
DERTIFICATES of DLPQSIT.
The Carolina National JRanlr,
00LUMD1I4, 80UTRE t41eOLJNA.
.Yresolution qf the, )lare of Direetora -A
N'46Pt #ct arae
emaictnotdtas'la thirsy dafa, payable
The 24 te* as soice.
B186,P'~ IOo 1hla 4nk is now
onr-and authorIt.y l~~ottantedi
y ~3~ned by. the.
. .r pa Mtt this Oapital St ook,- and by
M6own Rnatioawd 'ublished ?eports of
tse oolidtin bte49Eet' requireds by the
(pAjjet oL te 5p~tions) Qurrenoy flu
Igetuetally. Do ta roeelved In Coin
9 OCfr'.9gy1 Md th. same. When '
ons aves1. re.
O~Ooid w the
sie *sub .1 c4
6c tt -jies as
U o e