Newspaper Page Text
~ne on every hund
ty covering skies!
tliis,1-obnot for these,
flda to roam,
tieareri spoIl to me,
-,y giehoqpe ,
Y61s"their liqiId wealth,
I lldd, o the sen,
u nd Valoys bloom with health,
hireon with verdure be!
40r46, Proud oceans-stroams,
wo sunny South !-I cling to thee,
t rny(native home!
tood beneath Italia's clime,
elovedqttale An4 song'
nel hills, proud aud sublime,
A re'hiwd'nders throng,
'sOOip clasic, sun-lit streans,
gods, of old, did roam,
have found so fair a land,
thou-my native home
PN , d ?t.prouder glories too,
hu-siso'er thee her genial dew,
tictfreedom'i pinions wave,
eace flings her pearls around,
Algionaliftc. her dome :
hese, these endear thiee to my heart,
wa loved native home!
1 nd4eaven's beat gift to man" is thine,
Gad bless thy rosy girls 1
kesylvan flowers, they sweetly shine,
Thelr hearts are pure as pearls!
?A Ad grace and goodness circle them,
aere'er their footsteps roam,
Howcan 1 then, whilst loving them,
Not love'my native home?
Land of the South !-imperial land!
Then here's a health to thee
!Long as thy mountain barriers stand,
Mayst thou be blest and free !
May dark dissension's banner ne'er,
Wave o'er thy fertile loam,
ut should it come, there's one will die,
Tosave his nativo home!
'rom thi Georgia University Magazine.
Abl charming Miss! why do you toil,
That pretty-smooth-chinned lad to spoil?
Why does. he in the shade remain,
Shunning the dust, and sunny plain ?
by does he, with dull razor mow
ois ciin to make the Goattee grow i
Why does he mope the livelong day,
Nor join in healthful Campus play 1
Wy does he on your walks attend
His lair all caked with candles'-end ?
-Why, of an evening, does lie ride
In hired buggy-by your side ?
Nay ! why that ugly snot of ink
Upon his digit's point i-I think,
Perhais; it might "a tale unfold,"
Like Elder Hamlet's ghost of old.
It.tells of quires of paper, spoiled
By"Cupid's wiles-that. naughty child;
Of 26nnets to your jetty brow
f iany'a-ravin -red-hot vow
f raillings it old F1ather Time
-muc1c that can't be put in rhyme!
U ewitched his simple heart,
Prayin him to your apron-string!i
Ok diake'him dress like Peleus' son
-When lie old Hlium's wvars would shun
Or,'lf It better suit your humor,
Make bim adopt the downright Bloomer.
- - A. X.
Fr-om the Natdonal Intelligencer.
Ithe March number of the Po
lytechnic Journal, of this city, we
find uotice of an im~portant discove
ry in grafting peach trees by Pro
fessor Charles G. Page. The num.
ber istopy righted for the sake of
articles which are publishing in se
rios; but we are permitted to an
riqunce this valuable information to
the public in season for gardeners to
mphkfjtbo experiment upon stocks
ZInport.nt Discoveryl in Gr-afting
SPO.thte Peach Tr~ee.
Y POF CAS. 0. PAGE, M. D. WAsH
it is almost IaGuniv:ersai practice
'with gardeners to bud the peach
tree, and in nearly all treatises upon
peach culture, budding is recommen
dod in place of grafting, and graft
ing is spoken of as impracticable. In
~the year 1889 my attetion was
irst turned to this subject. A,
old farmer of Fairfa'x county, Vir
ginia, who boasted of his skill in graf
ting, informed me that he once gr-aft
od one hundred peach trees and
failed in every one. Upon trying
the experiment upon a single tree,
and with the utmost care, I failed
also, and saw wvhat appeared to me
-to be the true cause. My mind at
~t time being familiar with surgi
.r cl subjects, I remembered that
after a wound or incision was
utade, adhesion. would not take
plice as long as the blood flowed or
a disuha'ge was kept up; that coa
gzdur m'st be formed before union
could be effected; that where the cir
colating vessels wvere too active or'
forcible, ligatures or mechanical
means were einployed to diminish
- . the force of circulation. There ap.
poared to me to be a close paral
Jo! between the conditions and prac
* tico in the surgical case and that of
the peach tree.
The peach tree is one of very
* apid growth and active circulation.
Wen an incision is made, or the
tree beaded down in the grafting sea
w ig henthscn'-ineedn
~of he dsuai ways, arid the graf
tinfg composition applied, the exces
a ; sap prnevents the for
niitten otenegidi4 or callus, and
thu interfere igthle adhesion or
ionu beten the stock and the eci
ly. The first was to sci~& ketap
root. This wvas . done Mb~pssing
down a long and sharp knife -and sn.
verimg the root at a dipth vairyinig
according to the size of the triee
for large stocks going deeper than
for small ones. .aThe second was
to head tho stocks down, lift them
from the ground, cut the taproot,
and replant the stocko, inserting the
grafts either before or after tho
planting. Under both these modes
of checking the circulation, the grafts
inserted-after the common mode of
cleft grafting-took perfectly well.
The proportion of grafts succeeding
with this treatment was great as
with apple trees. I have even suc
ceeded in grafting in this way in
the month of August; and there is
now upon my father's farm at Page
Ville, Fairfax county, Virginia, a
large and vigorous peach tree in the
full prime of bearing which was
grafted in the summer of 1839.
There are also at the samo place a
number of peach trees grafted in
the spring of 1839 which are in a
flourishing and hcalthy condition, and
which are, of course, now nearly
fourteen years old from the graft,
and fifteen years from the seed. They
look rather better than trees budded
in the same year; but this difference
is perhaps owing to better treatment.
A remark may not be amiss here con
cerning the age of the peach. It is
not naturally a very short-lived
tree, as is generally represented and
believed. The early failure of
this tree in New Jersey has proba
bly 1'ven rise to this opinion, al
thoug it is true that elsewhere the
tree shares a similar fate under un
favorable circumstaues. We have
seen peach trees here two feet in di
ametter at the base of the trunk,
and fifty years old.
We will enlarge upon this 5ubject
in a future number of the Journal, as
we have much yet to communicate
upon the culture of this important
fruit. The philosophy of the graft
ing operation is clear. The cutting
of the tap-root, or a general shorten
ing of the roots, checks at once the
circulation of the sap; and if the
tree be still kept in a growing con
dition, the callus will readily
form, dnd the graft take kindly.
There is some advantage in being able
to graft this tree, although it buds so
easily and during so long a season,
(frequently in this region from
the middle of June to the last of
September.) The rafted tree is
ear ier in ruit, an ,n ease buddin
fails, the stocks may answer for
grafts in the spring.
Hermnbstadt's R~ecipe to Cure .Dis
If the tree has only a few roots,
and indeed almost only a tap root,
without the small dew or secondary
roots, let it be rinsed first in wa
ter, and the root, as far as possible,
be cleansed from the earth, wrap
ped round once with an old wool
en rag, and made pretty fast with
thread or twine. Old1 frieze, or
old woollen stockinig, is the most con
venient for this purpose. Then let
the tree be planted mowisten~ed, and
secured by a stake and bands against
the motion of the winds, and let it
be left to nature.
To Keep and14 Preserve Apples'.
To pr-eserve apples during the cold
season, and also to export them to
other countries, in an unharmed
state, many different mnodes have
been recommended ; among othmers,
to gather the unripe friut and spread
it on a floor to dry; or to put theum
down between layers of very dry
sand--the latter method tending to
exclude dhe air and absor-b the mois
tur-e, and is well amdapItedl to ensure
sound''ss. Wrmapp ing each apide Iin
coae jzpper; also,, pacikinig in grin,.
and oats, arec saidl to succeed well.
Theli method purisued by the growers
of fruit in the vicinity of Boston, is
as follows: The fruit is allowed to
remain on the tirees till as late a 1.e
riod as possible- until the hard frnoL
have loosened the stalks; they arec
gathered by han d, in a careidm man
nor, placed in baskets, and then liut
into tight flour barrels; the barr-eis are
then gently shiake-n, and the head of
the harr-el carefully pr-essed down tol
its place, and madeo secure. Straw
shavings, anmd kindred attitles, are
excluded from the ends of thme barrmels,
so as to preclude rot or naustiness;
the barrels am-e then plaed~ ini a conl
dry, air-y situation, until wanted for*
export. Another tuode has beenm
successfully practiced-that of Ipack
ing the apples in barr-els, with plaster
of pal-is redlued to a powder-, each
fruit being completely covered. A p
ples treated in this way have beeni
exp'osed to a temnperatar-e as low as
zem without receiving the least hairm
whatever, retaining their taste, fla
vor and fr-eshness. Still another
mode of pr-eserving them is to put
the fruit into an uncovered bin, in
the cellar, which is to be secure from
frost; in the spring, the cellar must
not be open, but kept tight as in win
ter, by which means the apples ar e
kept sound dluring the summer.
Pl~o bake apples take them when
sour, and. to every square tih filled
wvith them. pour over a tea-otnn full
u 3l21 ll done, and eat et
fie i w i t o 11milk, agd the
uithh dok a Trotnpthein.
Toumak'e apple preserve, -pa-o -and dc
boil seven pounds of fruit, add .tlee n<
andhalf6'u'idsof gugar, pu it to
the apples dry,'and let it stand till it fr
is dissolved; .then pour on watei,.lct wi
it stand till cold, then poutjit on the st
3ame way several times to harden or
the.apples; putit. over the firo, and
add two oranges and some cinnamon. th
Apple jolly may be made by peel- 80
ing and quartering half a bushel of ini
white pippins, and throwing them in. tr
to water, to prevent their discoloring.. v<
Stew them in boiling water- pass IN
through a sieve or piece of flannel, ta
and then proceed -as is usual with cc
currant jelly, and-put lemmon-jutice to
into the syrup; the peelings of the re
lemon must be cooked separately, m
with white sugar, and put into the IV
jelly when finished.- N. Y. Tinc. NY
Wno'LL TURN TilE GRIND STONE.- pi
Franklin says: "When I was a little a
boy, I remnember one cold winter's e
morinmg I was accosted by a smiling al
man1 with an axe on his shoulder.
"ly pretty boy," said ho, "has your r
father agrindstone ?" "Yes sir," said
1. "You are a fine little fellow," sai d a
he, "will you let me grind an axe on
it " Pleased with the coipi lilent 0i
"flue little fellow." "0, yes, sir," I an- 13
swered, "it is down inl the lshop." "And ai
will you my mnn," said he patting tile 1
on th head, "get, ine a little hot wa- to
ter ?" how could 1 refuie? I ranl
and soon brought, a kettle fill. "How
old are you, and what is your nam e?" ry
co ntiniued he', without waiting for a re- t
ply " al sure Vou- are one of' the i
fiIet hlds thiat I ever have seen ; will
you just turi a few in niutes for inie 1
"Tickled with the flattery, like a 6fisi, g
I went it work, and bitterly did I rue P
the day. Thec school bell rang, and I
could not get away; my hails waru 0
blistered . .uAl it was not lall' u.rund r<
At. leigt however, the axe Nashalnrp- rt
enled til dtic man turned to me with, 0
"noW little r-ascal ylou've p.la;ye.
thle truanit, senld to school or youi'll gect
it." Alas ! thought 1, it wa~s hard
enough to turn the grindstone this cold
day,-but, now to be called a little .
rascal was too iiil. It ,Inklc deep ill
to my indd, and often have I thouigt ti
of' it since. WY lien I see a imrelhanut 0]
over polite to his customers-begging wi
them to take a little brandy, and throw.
ing his goods on the counter-thinks
I, that man has got an axe to grind.
Welie I see a man flattering the peo- tI
ple, makmig great pretentions of attaeh
ment to liberty, who is in private life
a tyraot-methinks, look out good g
people, that fellow would set you turn- P
ing the griindstone. WhenlI see a
man hoisted into olico by party spi*
se hm a sii;..tquaH'frit-t . n.,
der him either respectable or' useflul
-ais ! methinuks; deluded people-; r<
you aire doo'med fior a season to turni tI
the grindstone for a biooby'." a
hab~hit of biedliece or sulmii'sin t
ighitfulm authorit v, is the ti 'mbi t ion I'
stoneC of 1: e cliarne'ter of thei woo b
boy. To obecy is the fir:st lemi on 0e I'
impressed upoii the clild amnl long bie- a
fore lie roaches his tenthI yeair. thie limb .n
it of' ohbed!ience shioubl ho a pait ofta
his very inature. Nemrly all the oth- h
er vi rtules :iiil graces of charai:cte 0 de- n
pendOs upoin the existence of t his hi~Iit;
and if' it is w~n iting the heart is
throwni ''l en to a rude t rain '. f
vies wich seldom th fis to tahe poises
sin iof thie cii~el. ( )edlience is a I
wa;il an 'und th.e he~art. So lon&g as
it stands, all is safe; hut lIt even ai a
small breach be inuale and the onc
Oi,.i M\onrtr.r.- Thei followving
cuiousti pararaph is from the D.umi. IJ
fies (Seothul Ci'I~ ouier:
'-Jerome lDonaparate, (lie only sur'
viv'ig birotheri of the great Napo.a
leon, marrie d, in the Untited States,
a Miss Pattr n who was a g'ra l:
diughiter of' one Robert Patter.j
son, bietter known in Scotland, andl h I
iideed over the world, as 'Old Mor
tality,' bi, somlie;accounts, was a ia.
tive of the parishi of Closebun, 1Dumn. '
ers, the parishi of llaic~ik elh s to4
be his b'irthlmjace. At all eveiitc, h~e.
settled, before cooninin~t' g.his well.
to~imbneneis of thce cov'eniaters, i
Mrt, htt adj in ui:lzuin' paritol
Clos~mieh ; and mared one dElia
heth Gis~ ray, ]io ahi- 'o fei /r
Baprtme a et: nil hin facii n
19rul, trut is':!.trtie tha f ~eimrt.
Ohid Mortaiywf, wi te(xe ti ier chil
dren lik, s ut inhnaleitlanue Kired.
fbghhi re and ithe t'h ton, laeh -i
Jmigat':di iii ol meric in oul7s, the
resltolb~lshe at u am'e Jerome lii
cinapare inure his augher. utim t
Trly, toruthlis. strangbr tan itien!i
ofThs sto rit th elepo o. the!
last lin.) seems thughethat itoue.
foretbynthei' teerhes ate ate.829,
Jonp rin, ~ok whtl ouga the u
reutkn ofhcSi Woalter mcattrhas
inb180ed win this dangtroction t
'atteMortality' (ltibore ay Edtion
ofathe avgherle oveir,' o. v.,ki
matikscokAd nowo at th ecidm-Iy
tancesf that Kith iss Eizaet Pat-iv~ e
gen' 0 ' t anoW
tesfible, obno Ibus, ofensive 'un
cessary arfd filthy imitations, which
ar woman is guilty of inheriting
)m fallen), depraved, corrupt and
eked man, that of snuff "dipping"
inds pre-oinineht.: How the sec
d edition of an, angel, the ne plus
tra of heaven' best workmanship,
idol of' x4i,'e 'diamond of
ng, the gem ofrproso and the crown
g glory of hutanity, can concen
ite a tea or table spoonful of a pul.
rized poieon that would kill a
g, destroy aI dog, anid prove cer
in death to crery~living animal ex
pt a tobacco .vorm, is to us to.
Ily at varianco with all philosophy,
ason, scripurt, taste and refine
ent, and utterly incomprehensible.
re wish it were a dream; we wish it
are a romance, we wish it were not
; but sad reality, presents us the
cture of an angel of beauty, witlf
heavenly semile, n rosy cheek, the
-e of a gazelle, standing erect in
I her majesty, dazzling in her
be of silks and diamonds, her
rm reflected in a costly mirror, with
chinquepin stick nicely cramped be
reen her white fingers, with the
Id in a bo:: of snuff, and regular
applying it to her shining, rosy lips
Id mellow tongue? Give us our
It; we must go and take something
A GOOD STORY.-A capital sto
is told of Judge Tappan, a Sena
r in Congres3, who is unfortunate.
ercss-eyed. A number of years
;o he was3 Judige of a nowly or
inized count. cuurt in the eastern
irt of Ohio.
In those days of primitive sim
icity, or perhaps poverty the bar.
1otm cf a tavern was used as a court
>om, and the stable as a jail.
no day (luring the scssion of the
mirt, the Judge had occasion to so
,rely reprimand two lawyers wiho
ore wrangling. An odd-looking cus
mer, who sat in one corner, listen
g apparently- with great satiifac
')n to the reproof, and presuming on
d acquaintance and the Judge's
ell known good humor, sung out
'Give it to them, old gimblet eyes!'
Who was that?' inquired the Judge.
It was this pre obl hoss,' answered
ie chap, raisiug himself up.
'Sheriff,' ebserved the Judge, with
reat gravity, 'take that old hoss and
it him in the stable.'
VannY .PREr.CY.- We find the
A company o. young ladies, most
'spectably conneicted, have formed
iemse!ves into a serenading party,
id with ir exi~o.quisite music have
ently delighted the residents on
roadway. One of themn, a miusical
L''ligV , pecrforms on all inst rumenits,
it excels on the flute; the others
ny di!Uerent it.strunmnts, and all
-e charming vocalis;ts. Of course,
hike serenading their friends, they
-e accompanied by a body guarti;
it of that ithcre is no necessity, for
one won kt dare insult them.
'i br ok' a :hWishrCn with hi
\at'cu - Jn,' i so 'whr in New~
'.\'c w wiat :ds wish , coallc'
Iiui. 2 wa s h iii i--n ' r,- iid ithe
w'i.Ih you wa; s 10 - eI up ;in my arn10'
iilii thRv was b1
"! ain t -- -0nohng-* ter
"Wel~ cu hat ' an:- you crin lg fhr, y*ou
hiI no ' uvbn I w n a a
"4 4, - r !i.t hi Iu i i iue ius
I i a Id li:n iha ( tlit 1 ii w
!. h ;,ei: :h i uI :n !d tat be.
-pd 2oi . , L al . U 2 dad, th
-n d- e -enh . r* o thrs
21 have' learneuid. W'ihat doe e, -h-ia-i-r
412 lIke t ;lt upon!
'\\ hait, oni (arth is thei matter with
a gall' Te I whazt is it?'
'l (1ont 11e to telI-hnt, it, is on
hoii \\ hite' kneetu, but he never kiss
me bu t t w ice!'
'A hit hi aakl es and1( a~ pple sarse!' ex.
ihinedic e 12hoo1 nI:wmes andmirnt
TH 1*Subs ribrs It ngipt *,t*rchsod th
are n o openhig Iiirge, dhbice nld el
DYE STUFFS, -1
PERFUMERY (ofoyery kind.)
FANCY SO.l So
Thomsonian and ,
6w tRJDLN SEED A.
AND A Xt-Afif'1Y OF AWtT'CLE
0 ' A1l of which will be sold oil reasoi
.Ejt All orders front the country proriptly
Dn. W. JAs. D.%i;AN.
Sunterville, January 18th, 1853.
THOMAS. J W
OFFERS for s'ale, for cash, or ari approved cr
and WEL;L SELECTED ansortinrit of -LAST INDi,
PRENCH, ENGLIS'11 A ND AlERI
SURGICAL 1NSTRUMl.NTS, PAINTS ,
TiRUSSES, (ALL KINDS) VARNISI
PESSARIES, " " DYE STU
DILUGGISTS LARELS, BRONZE
" GLASS WARE, BRUSIEl
PATENT MEDICINES, WINDOW
ritOMPSoNIAN MIEDICINES, LAM!P ANt
SIHAIMrts' 1Iimns & ROOTS, SOi.An, Lj
GAtDE;N SEEDS, SritIT G.
G e n 1u i n e C.o0
COMPRISING TIE BSTOCK OF
Agent for the
P TENTi' AND FA
April Gth, 1852.
Through Fare from Charles
TON TO BALTIMORtE $17.50;
TO P1 I lLA'Ll-:LIllA .10 ;
AND TO NWa-YORI .520.
TIIE GRIAT MAl. ROUTE FtOMl
CIJAll:'TUN, 8. C
LEAVING the 'W'harl' at the foot o
Laurens-st. daiiy vt 3, p. m. after the
arrival of the Southrirn c;ir , via V1iL
AlINGTO.N, N. C., frin w hich polit
two daily iains are disp-a.tched at 8 A. al.;
and " '. M.; ice 8 O'clock an!; conuicting at
Weldon with the linici to Peteroburg,
Riclhllmorld, Wa'shing!. tonl, ialtim'liore, Phiilu
delphia, and Nev-crk. The publi' is
reppectfifly inforirned timi the sotcawers of
these lines, are in fir;t rate cot!ht:on, and
are navigated by well known and ex
perienced commamders-, the liail Ri Ruils
are in fine order, (the Vilnaiington
and Weldon. as well as the Seaboard
and Rounoke havin- recenft!y beenr rehiid
with heavy Trail) tiereby rectrii; both
safety and despatch. By tle-e routes
passengers avain:ng themselves of the
FIRST TRAIN tuay reachl .tbltirrre in
4Q hours. Philadelph ih in .15 hours, and
New York in 5i) 1 -Q hours; and by' the
SECOND TRAIN they arrive in Dal.
Through tirketF ra.: e e hb ' r'on
E. WINbLOW, .Ment of the~ Wilmbheton.
and Raleigh P-ail fload Comcpiny. at theo
oflice cof thre Ouinpany, foot of' Laturens
street, Charmlerstn, S. C., to whmrrn p)lease
eSc to inlformn the'pitii li:tt he sitil inanufac.
lures Cotton Ginrs at his establishment in State.
burg, ont the mostc imnproved and apjproved plan
which he thinksa that the~ cottin ginniedi on one
of those gins of thie late imp~rovemniit is worth
at least a quartuer of' ai cut miae than thre cot
tont girmedt uin the: onliry~i girn. lie al-o muau
tifactctres fihlem cit the nr. *i .rrmpla, iti rieinno
of the Iiiest fit cni rr am i of . ni- e ;. r ':.teial ; to
wi!, Steel S:.ws :asd sri~ Plan-cl Iibis Case
hnardeed'c n hi hr ha~ u di Mw fir 9- per Saw.
lI e aim ri'isrs ccii g iiii am! 1 pusti-mtin com
piere ordert at the fu hoirte. olee Allt orders for
Gmirs ud~tlibe prompc!' -'c utuari~lly at teded
SL'tateburg. Srnnrter D ist, S. C. Feb 17, -Af,
\W;~ S .& IX .Al. G; I LJi l T
srtatiil-No. ;3.5 :md -t0 We:tri b c treetic',
(lharlecirton -whler' they w'i! hec :led Io
exhibit io threir oh! irac:r'ii ud cmet.
a veryv exteniv' %i'c of \'cle.i-r, corn.
prreing tItore ci the:r i.wn iinainuiac:ture,
fouend ini ts tomrket. Thi'ir efItnequV~aintt
ance wii hi i iniarh -i asL rit iif:i ctunretrs
aiid dealer, wi entable themn ti rffer great
untlucemtets tct ire.csers both in styles
Encourage Home MYanufac
I 'ilt l u,:i~ tinc-r, 'gr a*. ; foI r thli Ii ral
I p'ctroma Ie lor c fore c U iiton lipi
lime', tark:' this iiwthiol if inL . e~in the p .ch.
of Strmter andl the adjiin I i-tie ' he
still citinoi s itc arry on the <- i ,irnd
tns bcraricti.u, atlhi' sim. ' it ii c-i .hop 1l, . ' E(
li Ic ,i iai.ir' h'.' clill a o h I -:bI h
mn t, to v~s to enaibi~ri i t':n LI:'-tre ri cry
tin'-t wan~cc~tin hi' liii. ac the :-hocrie~s notlice,
arcdu in r I: i u ockneLL ip eenacl icc any in
the~ Siouthei rn Stai -. Ih-' hai ini lit- emploivex
j'rieced. 'in ren tind isi well -cupphdr 'n thI
the hes' ea' d Limber ;i als nu.i 'icth Triniiniinig'
All new nokr i n ' his fiie a Ll I . ur
tuif i ! rhd i in i . :i'i' I', i ILL c p iri
the': shotr:e-.t noite. Liid iLn' . :; p .c, iiis i:
ac i zt ai di-u nitn uL: Ing dLi i ih -
wr ill nr rite to that i'll -i I' . h i w i "an foiir the
job, andf ertu r i i n in
.l.\s. Wt. AM.lIlI)SF..
N. Il--Il i -r:ii .is arc as reai-ui;'le ais arty
li hop iil h'.. s. C' . :tl areub 9. 1J.'3. 2n-1 J
im II ack fRiver W\a:ch:L:ni nil icop'y Si x
lTe c'nhrscriberr has miacin acnir'reen fir
thei imarrnjfneture of fromti Foutr toc Five 'ilrTourndt
pairs of th abo cicve aricle~ Iby thic F"A 1.1.. For
refe'Lrentce as to pi::lity'. he~ wouiti~ respn'eiftlly
refe'ir pe irons wh'lo mcr hce cdi1, a d to pirrchase
of him i, tc ths whi o ptat ronizd him lt year
As to price, he. wilt gucararree them'n ast low na
een b)e nifirdedc.
M~ay2-2 2 t( .J. AIORGA N
Improved Endless Chain
All persons wishing~ the above' E:levntors cenn
be supplied by the substrert', who ii. the Agent
for the District of Stumior, S. C'.
R. F. LIGON.
Suimterville, Deccoimber 2, 1851. G
- WINDOW GPA88, -
W.D FINE CIGARS.
S TOO TE1tOS To MENTION.
DR. W. JAS. DARGAN & Co.
JOIN W. DARGAN.
ORKlAN, M. D.
TN, S.-.C..:,, 'Ltl
Ait, AT T1.i LOWEST tAIx.T rRict; a large Cc
DIED TERURANYAN.alnd EUItOrEAN tu
'AN CHFNhMICALS OF ALL KINDS Of
LND OILS, SPICES, - oS
FFS, FLAVOIUNIS X'VRACTS, i
HAIR DYE - - S
GLASS NAIL AND TOOTirninustlks, ti
WICxS, Co3s6s AND HAIR BUSUE. ac
JtD AND SPERAtI OtS, FANCY SOa's, . tiv
.s AND CAstruintiE, &c. &c. -J
d Liver Oil. Cc
with every article In
A DRUGGIST OP. PHYSICIAN. !h
most approved pel
MILY MEDICINES. f
F. M, ANDREWS n
TAKES this method o thil
informinir the citizens of cl
Suiterville and vicinity that ch
ho has opened inl Sumterville, opposite lite new as
Presbyterian Church, a UA B INET WARE
10031, where i will heep fbr sale, theapf all "
snel furnitiure ts comes under this department di:
of his trade, which he vill warrant of good .t
materin ; and will furitish for cash, at Charles- )
ton prices, all dtscriitions of Furniture made. pr
Repairing executed! at tile shortest notice. ve
Malogany and plain Coffins furnished with- ev
out delay. Gt
Having procured the services of Mr. C. W. lil
I)Avis, he is pre;tred to furnish Metallic Plates ce
engraved itt any style.
All the nubriber asks is a fair trial, and PI
lopes by punctual attention to business and 81
easy ternts, to merit public patronage. ar
kebruury 17, 1852. 17-1y W
$500 CHALLENGES, a
Whatever concerns ilte health and happiness -
of a people is at all times of the must valu.bl "
itupirtance. I take it for granted that every N
porson will do all in their power, to save the lites p
of their children, and that every person will en- .t
deavor to promote their own health at allSacrii
fices. I feel itto be my duty to solemnlyassure
you that Woants, according to -the opinion'of w
the most celebtrated P'hysicians, are, he primary
citusis of a lar e majority of disesid to which
children and adlits-are liable --if yoz Iave an I
nuss of he I 11,- ry Cough, Slow; ~ver,"
Puolse Irregular-remember that all thtese denote c
Wt onais, & you shtould ta t once apply the remedy C
f ) ' obcaamek% Woran. Syrnp.
Au article fountded -Upon Scientific Principles,
cotmpounttded wV lIh purely vegetable substances,
being perfectly safe when takent, antd can be
givent to the most teiider lInfant with decided
bteneficial effect, where 11oeL Comtplaints and
Dia~rrhe have made them weak andf debilitated
the Trontic properties of my Worm Syroup are bi
such, that it statnds withottt ataqualI in the cata
legue of medicines, in givintg tne andl strength ti
to thte Stontach, which makes It att Infallable b
remedy for tho-ic amlicted -with ysepsia, the
astotmshng cures performed by thts yrup after
Phiysicisnts ha~ve itiled, is the best evid ence ofits
sulperior elliency 0ver all others. c
This is theo mot dittlicttlt Wormi to destroy of U
ull that infest the h'ttunm systemn,it. grows to an 01
almost itndetintite lutght becoatitng so coiled and 1)
faistened to the Inttestintes atnd Stottacht efeting IC
the health so sadly us to cause St. Vitus Datnce, di
rFits, &c., thtat those afflhictedl seldom if ever
.,nrpect thatt it is Tape Worm hastening thenm to
anl early grave. It order to destroy this WVorm, a
v'ery entergetie treaitmetnt must be pursued, it u
would th~e:-fure hta proper to take 6 to 8 of my at
ILiver P ills 'o ats to remnove all obstrucetions, that U
It Ih tWtormt Syrup maty act direct upon the Worm, U:
n tl hieh mst bto Otld., int dloses of 2 Tablespoon- rt
hafls 3 time~ ta day, those dilre.tionas followved e
Ihave nlever been kinown to fail in curing the og
mto't obstinate cuse of 'ITape W<.rm. le
1Itlben1 etk' Liver Pills. et
No part of the system is mtore liable to disease L
than the LIV1'.1, it serving as a filterer to puri- V
fy the bluod. or givintg thte proper secr.ation' to
the bile ; sothtat any wrong action of the Liver ti
elects the oither imiportanat parts of thte systent, tI
and resuilir varlitnily, ill Liver Comnplaintt, P'
Jhundice, D~yspepsia, &c. We shld~t thterefore v
Iwatch every sympitomn that might indicate a
wrong notion of I te 1.iver. These Pills being ar
composed of Roo'ts and P.A NTS furnished by d,
uature to hteal thut sick: Nanmely, 1st. An Ex- g'
riaevotaAvr, whtichlaugmnetts thte secretion from i1
thet Puhltnanary uculs membrl~ante, or ptromnog r<F
the iskchar;;e tfseretesdimatter. 2nd, An AL- U
n IEaNA TIV vi,j which changes itn sotne inexplica- ri
he'e and intsentsible mannilter the certaint morbid
actiont of lth, systett. 3rd, A Tostc, which
gives tone andt. strength to the nervous system,J
t-nonl ing heuhth nntd vigor to all parts of the a
ho ly. 4thi, A t.:A1tA itriO, wvhich acts in per- e
feet. harmtonty with thte othier ingredients, and
ojs-ratinlg ont the Hlowe ls, anud expelling theo a
wholh. lma of corruapt anzd vit intedl matter, tand
purify int? the liluod, whlichl destroys disease and
Yon will find there Pills an invaltuiable medi
cinte int mtany compi~hiilts to which yott are subh
ject. In obs-trutionts eithter ttal or partial, they
hatve beetn fttin ot inostiinble benefit, restoring
thi-r functiponal arrang'ements to a health y no-.
iin, putrifyintg the lood and othier fluids so
effeftrtially' to piut to Ilighit all complaints whtich ac
nmay arise timmt femnale irregularitiets, as hcad
achei. eihbline's, imness of teghtt, pain it the
Non-- geumtite unless si med J. N. IoDENsAeKc, y
till others. i beg hase Imtitation.
IlI(!;:-LE A C I 25 C T .
OfY A ents wvishing new supplies, and Storen
Keepr- teis of beecnting Agents must ad
dress thme P'roprietor, .N IBNAK
Icr stle by all Druggists and Merchants in
thie 1. S.
P. 31 ConmtN, Charleston, WVholesale Agent
for th.' State.s- 1
I IlAVE. appointed Mr. WV. M. Green, r,
mny Atresnt, to Fettle all the smAlters of
the Estate of John Mclontnd, Inte of this
District. MARY E. MIcDONALD).
*ALL Persons hanving demands against
the Estato of John McDoniald, will present
then) duly attetod. Thoso indebted~vl
make immendiate paymtetnt to -
WV. M. GREIE Aj mg
February 14, 1852, -.tf c
r I WU
WKe Ox, after"idfr o 4V~i
l'his is a truly wondef~t e
t, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, a SO
nutipation, nno. Ail"
-e's.own methbil Mi
IT Hnlf a epooitf91,
water, will digest or dissly
RAtB Vef, in about tItd Aou -o
Ple i is thedchlef element. r
i rinciple of the iastrl6 JuC
' o ld the Xruri n
ilatlitgAgent of the tonde
us' Itis extracted from -the Di
[ of th ' -''furming an a tfI.
Flui . Irer ely. like the natu
ice it Its hemica e orsani f u
mplete and Perfect,Sfbsitute IL.
Iof this preparation, the painsitd.
digestion and Dyspepsia are rnu~ie'i -
>y would -be b a healthy Stem
wonders fur yptics, curi
ity, Emaciation, Nervous De61 %
ptic Consumption, supposed u6 W
the grave. The Scnife
uich it Is based, isui lit higuest 7Igiei'
a and Remarkable. . I
SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCO 1 IM
Baron Llebig in his celebrited'v* I
d Chemistry, says: " An artiAloia1 '9s
ind, analogous to the Gastrie Juie skQ
ndily prepaord from the mix sise r
3a stomao of'the Calf, In whichil n
a of food, as ment and eggi, vill besuftj
anged and di stedi sti the same,
they would C.int i hlmlidtinh?
Dr. Combe, in hi. valuable h
Physiology of Digestid"n bs'erVei *
ninution of the -due quantifff tlid
ice Is a prominent and alprvgep 1.bi
repella;" and he states that7d
Afessor of medicine in London
rely afflicted with this -b
ery thing else to fail, h re.o
istric Juice, obtained fr'oMr tht
in aniuals, which proved n e
Professor Dunglison, of the Jeffe'son Col
filadelphia, in his great work on Hum n.1hy
logy, devotes mdre than fifty pas to'nIM 6k
iination of* this: tubject- -Hassexliridiehts
th Dr. Beaumont, on the Gastri Juie -
ied from the living human stomach
im animals, are well known. "In -
says, ". digetieon occurred aspeibctlhtW
tificial as in thefnatural dion
Dr. John W. Draper, Professor of- ChemnrY,
the Medical Coliege of'the Uniiisi :
nw York, in his "Text Bdok of ' #i , .
ge 386 says: "It has be'en rquestfbo'whe
er artiCiadlIgestion could -f .
is now universally Odinitte a
Dr. Carpenter's standard work oiP
hich is in the lIbr~ry,of every pbysc
used as a Text Book in all .thiii
It of evident:61s lar, to 'th
e cti'l the rear ~b-Digestiv
re eAnts Atificil
rney for m1seasei of'tie' t --
ent secretion of G'astric Juice.
SCall 91n the Agent and get a hsip*
reular, gratis, givin a largeansn~f
tiflc Evence, sim a it abde
ith Reports of temarkae Curesr
ris of the United Slates.-3 -
AS A DYSPEPS8IA CUUR,
Dr. Ilou iton's PzrszN hiasi produoditt
ost mare lous effeucts, 'i curin eeoa
lity; Emaciation, Nervous Depiean ls
puc Consumption. It Is imipossibiti to gve
e detals of cases in the limits of this rv
rement; but atithenticated cefiadbI
en given ofinmore-than Twollundred Unr
Ie , Cures, Iin Philadelphia4Neiy Yokk,'and
uston alone.' Thiese were nearly all dlexut
ses, and the cures-were ript. only.
It is a reat No'rvens Antidote, andpalux
useful 'or tendency to Biliouns disordj~~j
umnplainm, Fever and AguQand thie E M
Qnlnine, Mercury, andotherdetji'
igestive Organs, after a lorng. sic ,4l
r excess in eating, and ilideoo feu i-r.
nlt spilits. It almtoet reconciles lli~t
OLD STOMACH COMILAINTS.
There is no fvrm'of Old Stomracdh a n
hich it does not seem-to reach and rem ~a
ice. No matter how bad they nay bei~ivas
stant relief ! A single '~s ' -m~ti f
plasant symptoms; and 't konly' ieedst
pated for a short .time, to -snake'i
etcsp>ermnanent. Piirity off ~ ean 11.92 J
Bod follow at one. it is paslin aee1
nt ini cases of Nausea Yzomitng~~m
ureness of the pit of the Atonwh 4
ting, low, colt state of. (he 131o iea
uwne'ss of Spirits, Deusndendy,. m
'eaktness, tendency to insanitylihileid e7,c
Dr. Iioughton's .Ppain, is uoid'byesrl~1 ~
e dcalers mn fine drugs and Popular dln
roughout the United Slates. Itis prepa~
awder and in Fluid form--and in P'rescriptiun
als for the use of Phiysicians.
Private Circulars for the use of Physicias
ay be obtained of Dr. Iloughton or his Ag'nts
scribing the whole tirocess of prepaliln,a
ving the- auth crities upon which thclaimus
is now remed y are based. As it iso4a
medy, no objee tion can be raised)
'0 by P'hysicians In respectable -
gular practice. Price, One Doilarr~
3jig'senva' 'rnzs!-Every be le of~lh
mnuine PEPSIN bears the wuiuen slgntee d
S. JiOUGnIToN, M.'D., sole Prurir Phil
olehia, Pa. Copy-rlght and Tae Mak se'
." Sold -by all Druggists and De de hl
F.ior sale in Sumnterville by
.MILLER & BRITTON.
Decemnber 16, 1851. 8l
Jewelry I Jewelry1 11.
Hauving just re rned from Ch rld
ie subseniber had already on hanid, 'and s~ h'
ow receivinug, ,a neat and well.aelecteds
toek of '-'3~
Wantclace, Clocks & 30 ery
fall desbriptin, which ho 'NilI uel'
try mode'rate profit..
li Come on Ladies and Gentlcie
ud ex41'nine for youirselvees A call laI.
sk. /, , C. T ~ASON~
Nev. 15 18l52
Camden~ B azar~
OOIK 1IER!- LOO
JUST received a-now atpl
'ER GiOODS, conaleling
ety of Dry GodsyneceAt
-~ Botiel.4, llS,. 'I4a -ui ~IO5
roceries', liardwa.re'audd Clr Cc0
'andChiina Wanr , &.,~Z~
Solhng at Qharfceron'p -e
PIME Mennaivatter (hn a Is~~
do. do. leaf Lrd,