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IRffljC frl 1i'ANAT%
ERV D sA O ON ING
4"WO DOLLA ItS inl avance, Two Diollars
AM- VFity Cenbt at tho Cpiratin (f sh lnonthxb
or Thre Dolnrs at the end of the year.
No paper disiboiibued untiiil nil nrrearnge.
%re rA timlewi at the option of tlhroiprintir.
tWr' Adyerliseinnts btserltril a'tSE VI-'Y.
1VIE Cents pter Pquare, (11 lines or lex,) for
the first, and half that sum for ecaul stuisqne.ei
T The number of insertion-, to be marked
'zn'ah Afterliseinents or they wvill bei pubikliheil
until ordered to be dicontinued, an ciarged
- ,' ONE IED .I,A tt per qumare Air a Pingle
ansertion. Quarterly ail Mominthly A-vrtie
menuts will be charged the Paine am a single in
. uekioi, and selmi-ionthIly tho Sasie an new 411:6
TRANSPLANTING Tit's.-Wc-- copy
the following from the Maine Farm
Vr, as a new argulntnt in favor of
%he spring tratisplanting of trees of
other kinds thIna thoise we have recom
mended fhr such plintiig. W hile we
admit than in very cold climates
many trees may succeed as well with
spring planting as with fall, we should
still pre-fer trying the experiment with
earlier fal.. planting, so as to ensure tho,
establishnient of the root in part in
Its new locality, before it should be
called on tit pi'furnt the fumctions
of growth.--N. Y. Working 1'*rmer.
"A recent number of the Farm.
or contaitns an article from the Work
ing Farmier upon transpluiting trees
which says that all trees, except peach,
tp ricot, necturine, and similar isorws,
should be transplanted in the fall or
]ite autumn. Coming as it does from
a source entitled to the highest con.
fidence, and supported by reasons that
appear sound, it will doubtless have
an influonce in favor of fl I transplant
ing. TIhatt it is preferable where the
climate is less rigorous than in Maine.
I have no doubt; and even here, upon
suitable soils, and under favorable cir
eumstances, I have known fall plant
ing to succeed better, making more
growth than those planted in the
spring, and side by side. But
upon soils inclined to heave badly
with frost, and where water inclines
to stand, during fall rains and in
winter, I should- prefer early spring
planting. Some of the inure tender
varieties I should, under ay circum
stances, defer until the spring.
"When spring planting is preferred,
it is decidedly preferable to be done
early, that the earth may become
settled, and the roots established in
their new location, before the leaves
draw moisture from the tree and im.
part.it from their surfaces. To ef
feet this, trees should be removed in
the fall, (while the roads are good, and
tlge bark firmer and less liable - to in
jur.fOn chaflig than in the spring,)
'41 U1- root covered in a furrow
plonghed for the purpose, with the
tops reclining on the ground, where
S they will winter equally as well as
and in some instances better than
when staniding in thme nursery. This
was verifled with ns the paust winiter,
when we lost many trees that hand
not beeni taken up and of the same
kinds that, were removed ad laid in,
niot one was injured by the winter, that
we could discover.
fNCREAsING P~iosPRInTY IN IiRELAND)
-Late accounts fi-om Ireland represent
that the evidences of' imiprovemeint ini
the condition of' the country are daily
becoming imore decided; ad the agri.
enltural classes are beginning toi partici.
paute ini the general prosperity, anter
the exhausting efTeets oft fiminiie. In
the western counties ini particular thec
el. mge f'or the better is quite remtarka.
lbl The Mayo Telegraph gives ai
most gratifying account of the active
trade among the country shopkeepers,
owing to the increased means of con
sumption amongst the graziers, faurm
era, and the laboring classes.
D)arnNo RosnERY nY MIEANs ou
Clit oRoFoaM.--Chlora formn has become
quite a dangerous agent. Severalen
es have recently oeenrred in which it
has been successfumlly used lby robberi
and buirglars to accomplish the mjost
daring flontics, Air. W. P. Morrihl
a sober and respectable citizeni of' Ar
kansas, was on his way bomne, on the
8th instant, on hoard of' the steamer
Fanny Smith, having the sum of' flaur
thousand dollars, in bank niotes, with
hima. On retiring to his bert h at night,
Mr'. Morrell had the precaution to lock
both doors of his state-roomn, and to
ti-e- his' money in a belt aronand his
waist, next to his skin. On waking in
the mor'ninig, lie perceived a stifling
odor in the room, which nearly suflea.
ted him, lie g' t up, and onm examin
ing the door, ftiund it was broken open.
lie next looked foir his money; it was
gone-both of' his shirts having been
eut openm and the belt emptied of its
con tents. This dai'ing robb ery was
no doubt el'eeted by chiorofoirm. Mr.
Morrell adver-tises his loss through II.
R. WV. Ilill, uand offers a handsome
reward.--[Neow Orleans D~el ta.
'THaEATENEn D)isaRTtON TN TRB
CilUnCHa-oF ENGLAND.-It is stated by
the Weekly Dispatch, that in conso
qpence of the determination of the
Crown not to allow C2onv'ocation to sit
for thme dlispatch of' business, the lead.
ers of the High Church party, at a re
-cent'meeting, have resolved to secede
from thle establ ishmenat, and-so connect
t hemselvyes wi th the Episcopal Church
of Scotland, which, while in all' main
points it agrees with the Chaurch of
EJngland, adds to its services an ac
knowvledgment something v'ery like the
R~onyan Catholic doctrine of' Transub
stantiation, an d regulates its own affairs
by Synods of Bishops and Clergy.
The 1higitt$lon.s W.-E, Gladstone, one'
of the headers of the mnov'emn, has
f'akcn the Airat stecp.
Tuigilam iad W aW 1ek
Gover f*ft h '-tt
message to the L"giil te Vof'%l
giniaon the sulijoct of the recent de.
eislon 1in the Letrminon slae tse. I- 1
says that the decision has u6t*a', sinitgl
precedent to sustain t, and .that,;if
other tribunals contird tho JdcisIon;it
must destroy that comity which'should
exist among Stnte-s, and seriously ., at
feet the value of slave property. Af
ter stating that the pro~ceedings in
the case had been removed by certior
ari to the Supreme Court of the State,
But I am informed that by the Vol.
untary contributions of a portion of
the good people of that city Lemmon
and his wite have been fully reim.
bursed the value of their slaves, and
have stipulated that, in case Judge
Paine's decision is reversed, the slaves
.-hall have their freedom. ' This with
draws from those immediately con.
cerned all personal interest in the
further prosecution of the appeal. But
it by no means diminishes the ex
tent to which the decision affects the
rights and interests (f our citizens at
large. 1 deem the subject of suffi
cient public importance to require
ind receive the attention of the g .v
ernment of this Commonwealth, and
recommend that, tr the present, pro.
vision shall be made by' the Gener
al Assembly for the effieient prose
cution of the appeal already taken, and
(If such' other judicial proceedings as
may be found necessary and proper for
a saitisfaetory adjudication of the im
portant questions involved in this case.
I canlnot believe that even by the
Supreme Court of the State. of New
York, a decision will be sustained that
is so contrary to the spirit of all
law, so oapposed to the established
principles which regulate intercourse
betwoUn foreign nations, so much
at war with the relations which should
subsist between the sister States of
this Vuion, and, as I think, with
the spirit, if not. the letter of the Con
But if in thii I am mistaken, if
the statute of New York has been
rightfully expounded by the learned
judge. and is not in conflict with
the Constitution of the United States,
it is proper that Virginia should know
it. The same sovereign power by
which New York enacts her laws and
gives them force within her .limits;
pertains to Virginia within hers; and
to them she will have to look for re
DECISION 1.N; TUB METnODIST CHURCH
CASc.-The following are the points
which are celebrated at great length,
as contained in the opinion of the IlIon.
Judge Levitt, and delivered by him
in the Methodist Church ease at the
recent term of the United States dis.
trict court for the State of Ohio.
"As the result of the views I have
attempted to present, it follows:
"1. That the Gencral Conference of
the Methodist Episcopal Church is
a delegated representative body, withl
limited constitutionial powers, and
possesses authority, directly or in
directly, to divide the church.
"2. That in the adoption of the
plan of separation, in 1844, there vwas
no claim to, or exercise ot such a pow
43. That as the General Conference
is prohibited from any application of
the produce oif the Blook Concern, ex
cep~t for a special purpose, and ini a
specifie manner, and as the annual con-.
ferance have refused to remove this
prohibition byv chaniginig or mn''ify ing
the sixth r. strictive rule, the Gener
al Conference has no power to ap
portion or divide the Conmcern or its
p~rodu1e, except, as provided for by
"4. That said Boo~k Concern is
a charity, devoted expressley to the
use anid benefit of thie travelling super.
anuiabed preachers of the Metho dist
Episcopal Chuiirch, their wives, widows
and children continmuing in it as an
organiized church; anmy indiv'idual or
an)' nunmber oif inidividualis, withdraw.
ing from and ceasinig to be muembei.rs of
the church, as an organized hodly,
ease to he benefeiaries ofl the chamrit v.
"5. T1hat it. is the undoub ted. ridht <'>f
any) indi viduali preaeher or mnemnier of
said chuirch, or any number of preach.
ers or lmmbers, or any sectionaul por.
tions or divisions thereof to withdraw
from it with pleasnre ; but in with.
drain~ig they take withI them none of
the rights oft property pertaining to
them while in the clhuirch; and] that thle
withld rawal oif t he Soumthhrn anid S mihi
wvestern Co nference iln 1845 being vol.
unitary', and not induced by anyv posi.
tive* necessity, is within the~ principle
"0 That the defenidants as tmustees,
or agents of the Book Concern at Cin
cinnati, being corporates under a law
of Ohio, and requiredhby such law 'to
conduct the business ofC the Book Con.
cern ini conformity with the rules and
regulations of the Genieraul Coiiference,'
in withholding from theL Churc~h South
any part of the p'roperty or proc.-eds
of said Book Concern, have been guilty
of no breach of trust, or any imprope~r
nse or application of the property or
funds in their keeping."
A NEw COU'NTEaFET.--We were
shown yesterday a new counterfeit 6ii
ty dollar hill on the bank of Hanmburg,
8. C. 'The one before us is lettered
A. No. 668. On the left hand end,
in the upper and lower corners, is en
graved a circular lace work with letter
L. In the centre. Between~ the two
cireulars is the word "Fifty." On the
right hand end is emigraved a square
Itice work with the word "Fifty "
across the end. The engraving is well
executed and it purports to have been
done by Rawdon, WVright, Hatch and
Edson, New York and New Orleans.
The entire appearance of the bill is
well calculated to deoeive:--Mobil.
Bumterville, So. Ca.
JR ICNIARDSON LOGAN, EDITORO
TUVSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1853.
C1IAHLEs'ON, .:1n. 3rd, 1863.
Since our last report there has been
a slight advance'and' -we iw luote
middling fair to fully fair at 9 1.4 to
9 5-8 enits.
* " We publish jiy request on our
first page al Address to the leligious
Public of South Carolina, by a Com
mittee appointed for that purpose at
the recent Convention of the Sons of
Temperance at Columbia.
Eyff- we would call the attention of
planters to .the adve t-isement of the
large sale of slaves to take place in
Columbia .on Mlonday next, which will
be found in another column.
Mr. JcsEx'u B. Arril an Old anid
respectablo citizen of this District,
died suddeinly on Friday last. ~Ile
was inl his 81st year but seemingly in
good health, and breakfasted as usual
oil the morning of his death, but whilst
walking in his garden was seized with
a fit and expired before medical aid
could be obtained.
The annual conference of the Afetho
dist Elpiscopul Church commences in
this place oin to-morrow the 5th inst.
It is expected to continue a week or
more there being much business to
transact, and a number of Candidates
for Ministry to be examined. The
Rev. Bishlp CAPERs will preside.
An alarm of fire was sounded
through our streets on Friday evening
last., at about 9 o'clock and found to
proceed from a house attached to the
premises of Col. F. J. Mosis, and oe.
cupied by Mr. JoNxs, a ga-dener inl
his employ. It is supposed to have
originated from a spark, having alight
ed on the bed, from a fire left. burning
in the chimney. For some time fears
were entertained that the fine residence
of Col. Mosas would be burnt, in
which case the grearer portion of the
town would have undoubtcdly been
destroyed ;- but the wind changing to
tihe North-West, no fuorther damage
was done than the destruction of the
first named house. Our citizens were
immediately on the spot, and some of
them rendered most efficients ser vice,
but had tihe flames spread little could
have been done, for all the wells in the
neighb orhoo.d were almost immirediate
ly exhausted. Somec of our enterpris
ing citizens have already got up a sub
scription list for the purchase ofta Fine
Engine. w.~hich is certainly needed in a
town of this size ; bitt will he utterly
useless unless the Council aid themi by
coinstructing fire wells in such nuinber
as will c'ommiand a sure supjply of wa
ter: this coculd he done at a small ex
pein'e, which the property holders
would willingly bear tior their own
A genitlenmati of .this town, whio
caime uip on the Saturday evening train
from Charleston, informs us that there
were seve rl well authlentiented eases
and manyv deaths from asiatie cholera
in that city, anid liat thre (it izens we-re
beconuing alarmed and rapidly betarking
thiemselvyes to the country. We can
find no ac'ourn t of t his epidemic in our
Charleston exchanges, arnd hope for the
sake of our city frieneds, that it may
torn out to be otnly an aggravated
forin of chnoiera-mrorburs, thu gh we
fear the accoun is only too correct.
Wiluaiagtes as33d Masise
I Rail Road.
The work on bo0th enids of this road
is now progressing rapidly, anid it is
expected, that in the course of the
peresent month, a complete line of' mail
stages will lie established at either ter
minus, thus nmaking the rail road coem
muitnicatioun complete ber.tweeni Boston
and New Orleans. wvith thre excepltionm
of thle break between Washington arid
Ariuai Creek, and that from Montgom
ery to Mobile. This will also do
away with the outside com muniention
hetween Wihmington and Charleston,
on which in boisterous weather there
is mutch complaint On account (of fail.
tire to conneeC(t.
Thre name of the " Palmetto State
Banner," published by RI. W. GmhPsE,
State Printer, Colnnbia, will after the
first of .January be changed to the
" C'olumnbia Banner."
The Southern Literary Gazette has
been connected with the W~eek/y
News and Southern Honne .Journa(,
subscribers to the old Gazette will be
furnished with the new form, which
has come to hand fn of mat itsr
We lienow in thedeApld as andl;
datefor this Congresshinal District,
liessra. W.tW. Mnna ix s& O'NAN.
LAN, iAnd the3lIon. JosEPh A. .ACK,
of Riehland,-Coil. W. W. BOYCE, of
Fairfield, ano 0 Hon." F. J. MOS
Col. J. D.'Asnuone has also been'
unolsuinated in the York ville Miscellany.
We have received from the Publish.
era, Messrs. BuNcx & BnOTHEn, New
York, a new work euititled the " Ocean
Born," by S. A. GODMAN, Esq., the
accomplished Editor of the "Fanily
Frind." A lady of our acquaintance,
who is a good judge of such matters,
has read it, and pronouices it to be a
most thrilling, and interesting talo.
We publish below the result of some
experiments in the. use of Guano by
Mr. S. M. STsvssson, of Marion,
which we copy from the Star:
I planted on good cotton land, the
rows four feet wide; I applied Guano
to each alternate row at the rate of
about 200 lbs. p r nere, leaving the
remaininsg rows without manure. This
firnished an opplortuiity to ascertain
precisely the increased production. I
picked *one row of the unguanioed
cotton, it yielded 18 lbs. seed cotton.
I also picked one row of the guanoed
cotton. immedia-ely by the side of
the above row, and it yielded 32 lbs.
seed cotton.- These rows being 4
feet wide, of course it took 52 rows ti,
make an acre, which being multiplied
by tho above. productions will
show that the hand witho.ut.guano pro.
duced 936 lbs. per acre, and with
guano it produced 1004 lbs. per
acre, being an increase per acre of
728 lbs., or about (35 per cent. Tht
guano put on this acre cost about
K. 'Tie increased production, 728
lbs., at $2.50 per cwt., is worth about
$18; deduct. *6, the cost of the guano
applied, and it leaves $12 clear profit
I appliedson iny plantation sever
al tons of guano. I found the result
on all good lively cotton lands about
equal to the above; but where it
Was put on old, thin, worn, light
lands, and nothing mixed with it,
I found it did. but little good-not
enough, I apprdliend, to pay for the
guaio... Dead, poor light, old lands
must hitve something besides guano.
I 'think, however, if rich earth, or
sit thee as we generally call it, was
placed in the furrow with the guano,
on such lands,. it would pay very
well. I think it would do well on
the land if new; but ailler the land gets
old aid wo-n and washed, surthee must
be pat with -the guano or it will
There are many planters in this im
mediate vicinity, who tested this ma
stare last year, have none of them suml
dient interest in the progress of scien
titlie agricul ture to give the putblie the
bencfit of their experieneu'..
A writer ini the Mobile Tribune in
mazkinig an estimaite of the Cottons
Cri p, whieb he rates at from 3,500,000
to 3,000,000 bales, gives the Iillow
ing reasonis, why this great staple
should not decline in value, lbut cots.
tnuse to msaintaini a fair price for'
some years to, come.
"First, that the last crop or year's
supply of near 1,800.000 hales f'roms
the United Sttes, with about the su-i
al quatity , or a little osver. trom'i ot h
er sources. are not only cosmni ed. bu'st
aiboust 100.000 bales is taken from
thse stock on1 hand twelve msosnths sisnce,
asnd orders are' now ous hsasd its the gri at
thread and clo'th msanusfiietories that
will employ thems for weceks to comne.
Second., the growtuh of cotton's con
sumpjtion is steaidily and rapidly in.
erteasinig on5 thle cot'tinenst of Europe.
TIhird, the vast influx of population and
highs p, ices of labor in Cali forinia, A us
trailia anid somse othser phitces, will
mnake t hem in' ineLo'usiderabhle mark
ets. Fourth the peacelisI adloptio~n
and set tlemen t of t . e esmpi re ins
Frsance-thle settlemsient oft ousr Cubha
qjuest ionu, and the general peacefiil as
piet f t lie wo rld. Fih ih, the grenst. quasi
tity of calpitlI ins I~sglanid seekinig em
1p1loymsenlt; andi sixth, thse vas sup.ply
of I he previous metals, .specially gol'd,
that mu lst ir someI tirnle to comei en.
ter into the avenues of corsmerce, and
supply lie wants of t radeC and sein
nerate labosr-allI coinbine~ to point out
without doubta, I thinsk a thir~, price ih.r
c'otton 'ihrfi somse years to come, anid
I thinak it onsly requsires of holders a
little pattienice andi firmness to test the
NO-rX lr.-There hsas been ah article
going thle rousnds of thle papers recom.n
mnudinig the usse of wheat, flousr for
sealds or busrns, a genit lemian of Dray.
toni, Ohio, who saw and tested it writes
"While at the supper table, a little
child, w hich was seated in its mother's
lap, suidleisly graspe'd hold1( of a1 eup1 isIl
of~ hot. tea, severely scalding its left,
hsand ansd armli, I i mmeid iately broughst
a pan of flour. The effect, wa truly
remsarkable, the pails was gone inistanat
ly. I thsen bandlaged the asrm loosely,
applying plensty oif flour next to the
'kin, and on the following mlorninig
there was not, the least sign that tihe
arm hadi beent scaldedl-neit her did tihe
clild1( suffer the least, pain after thse ap.
plIication of the flours.'
The Loiuisville Courier of the 22d
inst., say s:-"A most sad and distres
sing event -took p liae last n'ght in
the family of Hupn Ne.c..b Eirq
U' .7 (WV. y- I
on ooi ret e a Off?
onentu citzes Iospejf, d
Thomas J. Ieod, fointrggtIsterjp
a4 very beneiigol n estimal ,s
ladj' whlelsotilg unef t tini
porary deran'gemen't of ind, pro
duced by recent stckness, .had taken (
her foua childreri to the.ationsd
threw thoim on6f the whidoW. toi
the pavement below. Ernest, a boy I
about five years of age, was killed
outright, and.tho smallest, a little girl, I
was in adyin condition at 11 'click
last' night; ie )ther two. children
though greatly injured, are in a fhir
way to recover.
Itieslans of News.
The A alth of the Hon. W. R. KINo
Vice President elect, continues preca
rious, and the mail steamriship from
New York has been ordered to stop at
Norfolk, Va., to take him on. board,
as his physicians recommended his
passing the winter in Havana.
William Henry Trescott, Esq., of
South Carolina, was - confirmed on
Thursday by the U. S. Senate as See
retary of Legotion at London.
In tho New York market on Thurs.
day Cotton advanced an eighth (if a
cent. The sales of the day comprised
The receipts of gold during the past
month, at tne United States Mint, in
Philadelphia,, amounted to $7,260,000,
and the coinage to $4,990 543.
The Bank of Hamburg has declared
a dividend of $4 per share of $50, be
ing at the rate of 16 per cent. per an
lii u .
The Commercial Batik of Coilumbia
has declared a semi-annual dividend of
one dollar and twenty-five cents per
share of $25.
The Legislature of North Carolina
have adjourned without electing a Uni
ted States Senator.
Gen. I. M. Saunders has been elected
a Judge of the Supreme Courts of Law.
aud Equity for the 3d Judicial Circuit
of North Carolin, to fil the vacancy
occasioned by the electi on of Judge
Butler as a Judge of the Supreme
There are one hundred ships employ.
ed in the trade between Boston and
For the Sumter tianner.
Jantuary 1, 18538. f
Mr. Editor: I observe that I have.
nqminated through the coluins of the
Yorkville Miscellany to represent this
Cungressional District in the National
I aI deeply indebted to the kindness
of the friend, or friends; w..o have
thuas brought my nanme forward for
this distinguished position, but beg
leave through your paper to annoncee
that I am not a candidate, atnd uinder
no cireumostaince f .r the presentt will I
be a candidate for a seat ini Congress.
If~ I possessed the requisite ability
for the post., (and I do not flatter nmy
selft hat I do.) may private circumnstan
ees wvould not allowv me to accept it,
even were it within my reac-h ; be
sidles there are others ini the field, whio
in an eminent (degree possess all the
qjualities necessary to discharge the
dutties of representative in Congress
with much more dist inguishecd ability
than I could possibly do.
WVith the highest respect,
\'ery truly Your~s,
J. D. ASIIMORE.
P. S.-Papers ini the Congressional
District that have announced mue a
candidate, editorially or otherwise, wvill
conufer a thvor by inserting this' com.
mnunication. J. D). A.
From the Watchmnan.
MI~SSns. Et)Toas: You will an
nomnee Da. J1. 1. lIngrlaml aS cotndidate,
for Senator for- Clarenidoni in the ap
In bwin ing him before the peopile
once more for their sulrrages, the
friends who have uniformly sustainied
him point to his past life atnd services
with just confidence and pridle.
Ever frank and candid in the ex
pression of his political sentiments, and
discharging the public duLties devolved
upon himt with promptitude and~ zeal
his whole condniet has been such as
to induce a confiding constituency,
who have never wavered in their con-.
lidence, to call fhr his services in
a higher sphere of duty. Having
tiound him emincntly worthy of plast
conhidenace, the petople of Clarendon
wouild set the seal of approbation upon
his condnet by calling him to the
hihe toor in their gift.
Potsoss AND ANTIDOT~s.-lt not
unfrequenatly happens that, serious and
distressing results are occasioned by
lie accidecntal employment of poison,
and it occurred to us that we muighat
possibly do a service to some of our
canders by presenting them with
a brief and comnpendious list of the
more common pOisons, and the rem
edies for them, most likely to be
close at hand.
Acids.-These cause great heat, and
sensaition of burning pain, from
the mouth down to the stomach. Reim
edies, magnesia, soda, pearlash or
soap, dissolved in wvater; then use stom.
acht pump or emeties.
mnegan. iafte:Matdmo~ rtll m d f
ofliux sedieafi A .
0timach by ail enwticj then'da
vater on the headgand give-,am
opiris of hartsho~h.) -
Arsenik-H~ridist,. in. the
>lace evacuate the stomach, ten Ve
he white Of. eggs, Ii10 water or .e Alk
and water, charcoal and .e repara
ions of iron, partieuiarly hydrate.
Lead.-White lehd In'd sgatr i
end. Reiedies, idaumi, athdrtec much
Ls castor oil and epsom saltsespecial.
Charcoal-In poisons by' carbon:
gas, the patient to open air, dash cold
water on the head and body, and. inim.
ilate nostrils and lungs by hartshorn,
at the same time rubbing the chest
Corrosive. .Sblimato.-Give white
>f eggs freshly mixed with W't6i,"
ioap and water freely.
Cresote.-W hite of eggs and.the em
Belladonna or Night lenbane.
Give emeties, and then plenty of vine.
gar and water or lemonade.
Mushroons, when poisonous.-Give
emeties, and tlei plenty of vitaegar
anld water, with dose of ether ifihandy.
Nitrate of Silver, (lunar eaustie.)
give a strong solution f conmmon
sait aund thena emeties.
Opium.-First give a strong emetic
rif mustard and water, then strong col.
fee and acid drinks, dasi cold water
on the head.
Laudanumn.-Same as opium.
.Nux Vomica.-First emetics, then
O.ralic Acid.-Frequently mistak.
en for epsom salts. Iemed.e , chalk,
iumagnesia, or soap and water freely,
Nilrate, of Potash or Saltpti.
Give emetics, then copious draughts of
flaxseed ten, milk and. water, and oth.
er soothiig drinks.
Prussic Acid.-When there is time,
administer chlorine in the shape of
soda or lime. lot brandy and wa.
ter. lartsibhorn and turpentine also
Snake, Bites, &.-Apply imme.
diatelv strong hartshorn, and take it
initeruall , also give sweet oil and
stimulants freely-apply a ligature
right above the part bitten, anid - then
apply a Clipping glass.
Tartar Enetic.-Give large doses of
tea made of galls, Peruvian bark, or
white oak bark.
Tobacco.-First an emetic, theni
astringent tea, then stimulants.
Verdigris.--PAellty of white of
egg and water.
Wite Vitrol.-Give the patient
plenty- of milk and watpr.- :
in-alimost aIlI cases of poisconing, em.
eties are hiighly usefl, ..and of' those,
11 of the very best, because- iost
proinpt ad ready, is the eommbi
muistaird flour orppvder, :n tea0pr on
1u (t h1eb, stil:rel up in warm w i .
ter. may be givein every five or tu
minutes, iuzt.ii free vomiting canI be
Emieties and warm demuleent
drintks, such as nilk and water, flax
seed or-slippery elm, tea, chalk, wn.
ter, &c., shonld be administered with.
Iut, delay. The subsequent mnanage
muent of the. case wvill of course he
eft to a pihvsie'an.-Haertford Times.
ADv"rrIsrIN.-Thle New Yor'k Sun
day Courier, ini illustration of the ben.
efits of adveitising, me(ntions a vern
worthy' old gentleman, by the namte o'f
lladdlebmurn, who was apprehiensivye
that he had not a single relative in
the world. Feeling very lonely and
unicomihfrtable, he published ani ad.
vertisemnt desirinig all who could
claimn kindred with -the Riaddlebuim
family to come forward, as there waes
a for~tne of' *150,000 to be divided n-*
mnong them. In less than twent v
fouar hours lie wvas visited by no less
than six aunts, fourteen uncles, fifty
toiur nephiews, ninety-three nieces, anud
a hundred and -forty-eight cousins,
who m lhe never imnagiined to exist until
they were brought forward by his ad.
vertisement. Afler such a convin~cing.
proof of the efficacy of' advertisinmg.
surely no one can be fbimd to die
plate its value to businiess ien. Let
those coince.rned b'ear the above re.
markable fact in mind, and profit by
the haippy experiencee of old Mr. Raed
A Posv.a.-A meamber, in alluding
to the bill fhr the benefit of marri,-d
womnen before the Alissouri Legisla
taure, asked ifit would not be bietter ihr
the mnemb ers to do something for the
benefit of single ladies, and not trou
ble themselves with other men's wives.
MsIARRIED:-On Trhursday even
ing the 16th lilt., by the Rev. P.* Pier
son, AMr. D. E. RSARIDoN, of Sumtcr,
to Miss SusaN A. KrNDKII, of WVilliams
burg Distriet, S. C.
On the 30th Decembeor 1852 at
the residence of Mr. BasJaurN F.
WILsoN, lby the Rev. John L. Wilson,
Mr. WaLLIAM II. WHs.soN to Mliss
HIeS'marrT E. WnasoN, all of this D)is
DIE D.--On the 28th ult., WarLIAM
WVRsLEY, aged 10 years d months and
4 days; eldest son of James C. and
FO0R C O NGR.E js
96i Please announce Col,
P. J. MlOSES as Canudidate to represent
this Congressional District at thoe eeec
Lien and nhlirrn Ma .r Voe.
T E, i1dOA4i Mi
11 1 .fill A
mae Insbtifete, willi
first M oady p Feraryen -
the third Mondliy isi tidofith. r ~at~
iu the Circ.ular istied lust. lntle i
EDWIN CATEIP nT
inn, 4,183, 10"
gf. it6rik irwill t idi6 i
18 3 -* -
THE n..Annual i
erx of itoin W hainm Wil
Road Comp-ny i be held ngWil nysa
Carolkaa, .c AJ dnJd)y 40 t
A full repre'ent'thti iitfiiA d irs6n r
proxy li desiruble. .. i R '
JOIIN"f A CR AZ, S
See'ry W. & SI.K. R to
Jan. 4. 1853 c
N EVeciioni. for Titonai n
Wnrdenw of Suiterville,
held onl Monday the 10th day olf'Jahudr7~'.
Lr The Polls to be open at ihe
hours at Mr. John. China's lotel, o
be managed by
J. 11. DIN. WE,
H ENRY GARD dMI"l'.
V' By order of the Couictl,
J. D. DLANDING,
Jun. 4th, 1853. 10 . It
NOTICE TO TIHE 44T
T a Court 31:.,ial hold for the- 4b
Regiment dona i Caroliji., . M dAua, 4
on the 24th Septemuber tast, the fol o -
resolutions were adtopted, viz:
1st. Resolved. 'l'l.ai, ii the opinida -o
this Court, itnability .t, performl utiiidry --
duty can be proved-hefore.a Co~urt.g 1"
only iv -the oath of-the party charged wi;s
defauti, tor by the testimony 1of-irne other
competentt witisesi. That a therI cartid
c:ne, t't utiiier .ont h,;whotha'r bf the AWe s
gron of the Regiment, or by any ozitr
ulficer, i. not such tedinony,.and cannot
he rece.vetl Ly a 'Conr.\luritialin dlsprou -
of such charae of default.
2-1. Resolved. That the above resold
tion he submitted -to the Colunel for his
W. F. '1. .110AYA
J tdge At:voait Reg-.
I approve the above Resoluuip e.
ecuiber 28th, 1842. -
F. M. MELI.ETI',
Col. 44:h Regitnent.
Jan. 4-h1 1853. 10 -
In Equity-K16Ehaivf DWf
Robert. Viliol Bjl for
VO. Partii6 -
P.%ul T. Villel;gue ild i
- - ad Wife,nd other. Aeount.
I N obedienceeto.an o'rder ni this 'ae~.
made, dated Deeensber 13: 1., 852 -
will - fler for sale, at putblic outary beowr
'he Court lionse-door in C~aniden," ditt th
tiruit Mondaiy ini Febrtiary next-,.ncrrif 3ieir
prevented, otn sotne sutcceeditt usale -d'i
the real l'staate of tntartha E. Vilsot, de
cased. as sot forth ini the writ al partt tuun
issuedl itt thiaacaise, 'ontststing of the fpl
lowing, property, to-wit:
Otne track or plantatton of laund1,contai
ingr 465 ac ref, tsore or le'ss, lyig ng th
watuers of Raften 'Greek, tn the $ te
afoareiaaid, bountded lay the Chprieaaini anaf
Camoden rad, awt by hind. 'nI Larkin T1.
D.nkis, Wihim Sattdrw' atd 'Joliti'*r
Also, a House and Lot-on Broadstreete
in the towvn oh Camden, atnd Lots on Lyt,
tieon Street in thte i'aid -town, . -The sid
hasts bewag known anal distingutishedl inthue
ph~in of the said towna lby the Nost. 911,
antd 912. 682, and half lot No..881
Tihe~ staid lattua wvah tautt i sold .hi
less titan Five Dollars per acre.
''Te boanse uand lots oh Bro i ecet
will n;ot I.e &old for "less thasti 1'velV
Ilundred Dollars ($1200,) and 'the h&
Lots on Littteaaon-stretitat ent usaV ti'i:(ff
Fuinr hunndred Dollars ($40.)~ '
~TERtS--o tutuch ca.h its wvd'jiay Iu
costs 0i; the case--tr thuge blance~aond,
wi:ha approved personal snretie, and aa
niortgage of the premtises, payable:natwo
equal antnual instahnaents, die whole bear d
ig intterest fromn dlate of sale, payable an
nutally until the w'hole bond is saff6.~
P'urchansers to pay for all tnecesa' jgsjr
WV. II. R. WORKMAN, c. r.. x D -
Jaun. 4:h, 1853. 1, * .41.
Collegiate Institut& '
J, W. Hudson1 Esq., Pres't.
TfIJUMAS M'CANTS, . .
,JAMES II. R ION, ~.PaOFESSaOD
D. W YATT' AIKEN,
T~IIE exercises .ri this Institutior
lhe resutmed on the 17th January next.
Scholas.tuc year will consist of two
sionas, of livo month each.
T E R N S.
Bonarding and Tuition per Sessiwi*87
air it paid itt advance, 75 00
Course of Ectures on Chtemistry~
and Natural P~hiloiophay, (extra) 10OQ
Each student boardamg in the Itnsti.?
tution will fturniish lis ownyi,
lights, washuing, siheets and toWels.
atnd every sttudent w~ho occupien hi
chamber duritng the day, to. stud -
in, will lurnisahibts own bed-.clothc~
TERMS FOR DAY-SCIT6LARS
Reiading and Spilling per Sesaqnn, D10 0
Doiwsith Writing and Arme- - -
Do. with English Grammneta
Do. wit h Book-keeping0
Latin, Greek, Algebra orn
Fire'wood for Sh2 ool
Instrutctiona in P're - *.
A St udent syii - et4A b
andl will he ,.argedl at'the3sb~tt
the time8.AO entere,' to iii e sjf
h hoesbfore the entlf tt.- * ' ,
lhet by anispeision or (p t
A Strident is prblhibited Ifa ns~u
puns and dogs and h~ wlli be Ek
isknthat hoe hp 6 pisitotn tA he4Is
Winneboro, Dde. li, M5 10~1