Newspaper Page Text
a~ Obr ng vas sung
bla f the liarn Female
tiie cneert giveh by them
gU t. As to the song at
is with sd much force,
u our readors would like to see
J4e"'4ets ihe Mitten.
wAWiA O 'AIT ror THEwaO."
It youi bister Jaaob but I'm not in.
- ve ages le so clumsy, and your team
if.ou i' unke you happy, with
your -Phillis by your side,
1*go, in much a "turn out" would be
shocking to my pride,
Cnus -'Q. ride in a wagon,
An old, rusty wagon,
A queaking lumber wagon,
T woit b aiatck'g to my pride?
ATi Nhiintat Sweet "love story, which
11i weighed upon my heart,"
NtUt be4 aueer sensation which eff'ects
Ytr loo is.In your stomach, and no doubt
othikwhisne'er I'm by your side, of
oet hing good to cat." .
&RIAs -Away with your wagon,
A squeaking lumber wagon,
To yo it may be sweet,
But in a common wagon,
I would scorn to take a seat.
you may consider that I'm very
Fcan ierer be happy In a dairy, making
eep your little farm house, and just go
imand mind your plough,
11m sure I can do beuer than consent to
milk your cow.
Cunav- And ride in a wagoil.
An old, rusty wagon,
A squeaking lumber wigon,
Wiih horses fron the plough:
:To think or such a wagon,
It mortifies me now !
Old Mike Was not so stingy when he asked
ne for his bride,
As-to bring a clumsy wagon, and invite
me ont to side,
And tho' he's not so handsome quite as
you may deem yourself.
I think him quite acceptable-especially
Caouua-l'il ride in a carriage,
A fine gilded carriage,
An easy cushioned carriage,
And own it all myself
1'll not decline a marriage,
- With old Mike-and all his pelf.
II C ELLANEO US.
The True lgerchaiaat.
We take from Hunt's Magazine,
the following gage counsel, which is
extracted from an ancient Norwe
gian book, entitled the "Royal Mir.
r'--aDanish version of which was
published in Copenhagen in 1768.
Th#g, priginal Norwegian work in
queston is traced to a period near the
year 1200, and is supposed to have
been prepared under the auspices of
the then reigning king of Norway.
Thea extraot is taken by Hunt from
- the Foreign Qaraterly Review of
"XYon must well understand the
distinction between the true mer
chant and the self styled merchants,
who carryon dishonest practices both
in buying and selling. The true
merchant is one who exposes himself
to many dangers- now on the sea,
now in heathenish lands-and almost
always among unknown people. He
must seriously consider whither ho
ought to direct his thoughts, in order
that his affairs may be prosperous.
*The ocean should witness his docile
promp~titude and persevering gentle
ness-wherever be tarries, in comn
- mercial towns: especially, he sniould
exhibit modesty and meekness, and
win the kind affections of all people.
He must have no noisy or trouble
some companions -he must rise early
-h9 must attend the morning mass
at church, and seek the favor of
heaven by psalms and prayers. Af
ter' thy night's repose, go forth to
thybusmeoss. If the place is new,
then is thy special providence need
ful to theeg and thou must study the
manners arid habits of the merchants
--those who have the most honorable
name. Take care that thy wares,
whether thou buy or sell, be honest
and undamaged, and thorough be tby
examination before thy bargains are
closed. Such witnesses to all thy
contracts-discreet and honorable
witnesses. Settle thy bargains, if
it may be, before the morning or
mid-day meal, and having settled
- them, prepare thy board with white
linent wholesome food, and comforta
ble dfink. Keep a good table if thou
art uble, and when thy meal is over,
take a short rest or pleasant walk, in
order to keep thy spirits cheerful.
Inform thyself as to the business that
other merchants are doing-what
ne* merchandise has arrived, that
~thou mayst be desirous of buying. -
Returned home, examine and take
charge of thy purchases, and see that
they are not exposed to loss or dam
age while under thy roof. If thy
wares, get intjured, and it is necessary
for thee to get rid of them, show the
defects sopenly and honestly, and
honestly, and make the best bargains
thou art aible, else thou wilt be es
teemed a cheat. Set a fair price up
on thy goods, not higher than is just,
and~thou wilt ,not be deemed a big
glery and ler pot thy wares remain
long oh )tand, as it is merchant-like
to be activeri :sellingand buying,
and in malpng maniy prpilts, and de
vote thy -hours of leisure to study.
Learn knowledge from book~s, and es
pecially law books. In tiese-Iast in
form tbys4lf" thoroughly- espeoia
in the oomm9rcial.and maritiroO
.'oirhen- tWoit Ia wellau
with the laws, not only wilt thQu pro-i
teckthyself against injustice frot oth.
era, but secure thyself against illegal
dealings towards them. But thou
art called upon especially to study
the laws of other countries, thou
must not forget-to become acquainted
with their manners and usages, and
especially in the places in which thou
makest thy abode.
"Accustom thyself to a busy and
wakeful life, but not so as to injure
health by over exertion. Keep aloof
from sadness- for sajiness is sickness
of soul. Be kind and gay-equable
and not changeable. Avoid evil
speaking-and give good counsel to
him who will accept it. Seek the
company of the hest men. Keep thy
tongue carefully. It may honor, it
may also condemn thee. If thou
wax angry, speak little, and that not
vehemently. Men would give gold
sometimes to buy back a passionate
word, and I know nothing that so
destroys unity, as the exchange of
evil language, especially in the mo
ment of strife; and there is no nobler,
no higher power than that by which
a man can keep his own tongue from
cursing, slandering, and other foolish
prate. There are other things to be
avoided as the fiend himself, as
gaming, dice, wagers, licentiousness,
and other excesses. These are the
roots of many more evils, and unless
care is taken will hand thee over to
great shame and sin.
"When thy capital amounts to a
considerable sum, divide it into three
parts. Invest one-third with able
merchants, who abide in the best tra
ding-places, [stocks in the days of
our author were probably not much
in vogue,] the other two-thirds divide
in different plans, and employ in com
mercial journeys, for thus it is not
likely that, in any case, all'thy for
tune should be sacrificed. But if
thou hast amassed great wealth, em
ploy two-thirds of it in the purchase
of land, the safest of all possessions,
for thyself and thy family, and thus,
if it please thee, thou can employ the
other third in thy wonted trade. But
when thou art satisfied, when thou
hast seen the manners of foreign
lands, and undertaken many voya
ges and trading journeys, thou mayst
withdraw. Yet remember all thou
hast seen, both of good and evil-the
evil that thou mayst avoid it, the
good, to profit by it, not alone for
thy own benefit of all who will be
counselled by, thee.".
ELECTrICIT.-A CURIOUS AND BiAU
TIFUL ExPEalMUNT.-Electricity, as
widely as it is diffused, and powerful
and active as its agency is in all the
operations of nature, is scarcely any
better known in its causes and effects
than it was six thousand years ago.
Modern science has penetrated a step
or two into the arcauumn of its mystery,
and the revelations have been as as
toinishing as they are beautiful. When
Morse harnessed the lightning, and
made it travel with the speed of light,
as a common courier, a great and im
portant first step was taken in the task
of reducing this wonderful agent to
man's purposes and making it a useful
servant to his wants. AlIuch y'et re
mains to be discovered, but the inves
tigating mind sees in many of the
mnanifestations of electricity, to what a
variety of practical and useful purpo
ses it may yet be applied. One of the
most beautiful and curioums experiments
performed through its instrumentality,
which we have seen, is that of /ighting
gas with thec tip of the finyer. T hi s ex
perimnent may be easily performed,
and has been by Mr. James Swain, of
this city, repeatedly, in connetion
with the beltings of the engine and
shafting of the Philadelphia Ledger
press room, and it is far more aston
ishing than the spirit rappings which
are setting so many people crazy.
Frictio:., it is wecll known, will pro
ducee electricity in certain substances.
and the friction of a gutta percha or
common leather working belt upon the
fly-wheel or pulleys of a steam engine
and shaftings produce it in considera
ble quantities. If a person will insu
late himself by standing upon a board
fixed upon glass iinsulators--ommon
porter bottles wvould answer-and hold
an iroii bar or a number of iron spikes
in his hand, lie may by eyxteingm! the
opposite hand to a gas-burner, light it
with the tip of his finger as easily ps
with a match. Arnd will feel a sensible
shock pass through himi, a pricking
sensation in his linger joints, andi see a
brnilliant spark pass off with a graehinig
sound to the gas-burner. Thej~ electric
fluid will pass through several persons
joining hands, the sarine as with an
elect rie battery, and the last may fire
the burner. WeV have heard it said
that the same thing may be done by
rubbing the feet rapidliy upon green
baize, so as to charge the bodJy with
electricity. The experiment with the
belts we harve both seen1 and performeld.
Any manufactory ini tho city where
gas is burned, niay be lighted by the
work men in this manner, and the ex
periment is worth trying as a singular
and beautiful etfect of a pi-inciple which
man is destined to miake yet mwo
subservient to his uses.|
To TAKn STANE OUT oF SiL~vER
PAr.-Steep the plato in soap lees
for the space of four hours; then cov
er it with whiting, wet with vinegar,
so that it may stick thick upon it,
and dry it b~y a fire; after which, rub
off the whiting, and pass it over with
dry bran, and the spots will not only
disappear, but the plate will look cx
H ZAMBLING AND SWIND
LIN IN NEW YORK.-The
relates the circinstance
of Mr Hety P. Van Bilbber, of
Washington city, being in New York
on the 24th ult., at the Astor House,
and being aecosted by a young man
who pretendea he' had beeti intro
duced to him ak Brown's HotAl, in
Washington, accompanied him to
several public houses, and' finally to
a house which proved to be a gamb.
ling-den, where the young man pro.
posed a game of faro, to which Mr.
Van Bibber demurred, as he had
never played but finally consented,
and was soon introduced to several
of the inmates. Ale was called for
and drank, and though Mr. V. B.,
suddenly felt his head began io
swim he continued to play until he
had lost $800. They then accom
panied him to the Metropolitan Ho
tpl, where all hands dined and drank
freely of champagne, and in the af
ternoon Mr.*Van B. pronounced an
advance of $500 on a check, re
turned to the gambling den, and lost
all. Being by this time severely
drugged, he remembered nothing
until next day, when he returned to
Washington, and thither the gamblers
followed him, and demanded payment
of $500 on the "Batik of America,"
at the same tiie. presenting a check to
that amount, which lie had signed.
Of the act of signing, however, lie had
no recollection, and he refused to pay.
One of the grmblers then exposed the
whole circumstance in a letter to his
wife. The insult prompted him to re
turn to New York and prosecute the
aflair; and on his oath all the parties
were arrested and held to bail in the
sum of $1,500 for trial. The case has
already been laid before the' grand
SENATOR SOULE.-We extract
the following from the Washington
Republic of Saturday:
On Thursday night a large num.
ber of the personal and political
friends of the lion. Pierre Soule cal.
led upon that geutleman, at his lodg
ings, to offer him their congratula
tions on his recent appointment as
Minister to Spain, while a fine band
of music outside performed inspiri
ting airs. Mr. Soule handsomely en
tertained his guests, who remained
under his roof until a late hour. Ev.
ery section of the Union, we learn,
had its representatives on this occa,
sion. Young America was there in
the persons of Messrs. Corry and
Saunders-he of the Democratic Re
view--and Col. Gorman, the new Go.
vernor of Minnesota, a sprig ol
the Northwest and Senator Weller,
a representative of the Golden
State of California, were prominent.
Young America was "on hand" and
in fnll feather, and spent the
Among the sentiments was the
following, offered by Mr. Do Le.
on, late one of the editors of the
Southern Press, an extinguished
"Senator Soule: The man whom
despots drove from Europe republi.
cans send back to them."
Mr. Soule, in response, is repor.
ted to have said: "Yes, gentlemen, it
is indeed an interesting reflection to
mie, that, in reaching my destination,
I shall nowv, as the representative of
this great country, cross those mnoun
tainis where, twenty years ago, I
had to lie concealed as a fugitive."
We repeat, ho and his friends
Were highly gratified with the pro.
ceedings, which were of the most en
livening character, and it was said
yesterday that the stock of "Young
America" and ''Southern Rights"
is fifty ,er cent. higher in the mark.
et than it was on the day before.
Nii We have seen 'notices' be
fore, in our day, hut never a more
original one tihan the following, which
was taken from a school-house door
in Wisconsin, and has been handed
us for publication:
is giiTen to th~e sittissens of Seily Crike
that thetre will bo a Consuitbe Eail
hah! propperiy held at the hiotise of
Nichies - gile the property of
Nichie, E gile fur theo use of mahaldy
ritee-rts for thte Sidi gugement
agenst Nichiecs E gilo
thero will be. a beufler Sold
one yealr ol wvhite end readu
an a S-prinms Calf
theuy will be aold the 27th day
We have called in the school mas
ter, andi ascertained that 'miahaly
riteerts' is intended to have reference
to a man named Mahalecel Richards,
and that 'Sely crike' is meant for
Seelcy Creek.--The 'white endl read
beffer' should be looked after.
The longer you live the more cer
tain you will be that the great diflfer
ence between men, the great signifi
cant, is energy, iuvincible determina.
tioni, an honest purpose once fixed,
and then victory. These qjualitios
will do anything that can ho done
in the world, and no talents, no cir
cumstances, no opportunity, will
make a two legged creature a man
To MAKE PLATE LOO0K LIK Ew.
Take of untslaked lime ntd alum, a
pound each, of aqua-vite, and vinegar,
each a pint, and of becer grounds, two
quarts; boil the plate in these, and
thnv will ant n beautiful gloss upon it
HEAVES IN HoasxE.-. subseriber
at Hanbur 2,. C., sends iusth f.4
I'p receip fcor heaves inthores; tIp
w he ovi 1 accept our thanks:
"Take tar about ond table spoonful
on the point .,of a paddle, arid after
drawing out the horse's tongue place
it aslow, down on it as possible, so
that he will swollow it. This to be
done once a week. Give him, also,
the same quantity of ground gingr
tnree times a week mixed with his
feed, for one month. The horses is to
be only moderately worked. This
remedy has cured many cases.-Far
iner and Planter.
Composition for rendering Boots and
Shoes WaterProof.-"Take 1 pint of
boiled linseed oil 2 oz. of bees wax,
2 oz. of spirits of Turpentine, and 2
oz. of.Burgundy pitch. Let them be
oarefully melted over a slow fire
With this mixture new shoes and boots
are to be .mbbed in the sun, or at a
little distance from the fire, with a
sponge or brush. This operation
should be repeated without wearing
them as often as they become dry, un
til they are fully saturated: which will
require four or five times brushing
by this, the leather becomes impervi
ous to water. The boot shoe, thut
prepared, last much longer than com.
mon leather; zquires such a pliablity
and softness, thilt it will never shrivel,
nor grow hard, and in that state, if
the most effectual preventive againsi
colds, &c. If it is necessary to remar
that shoes and boots, thus prepared
ought not to be worn, until they be
coe perfectly dry and elastic; as i
the contrary case, the leather will be
come too soft, and wear out muel
sooner than it otherwise would."
POULTRY HoUsEs.-Give these i
complete cleansing; clean out all the
nests, whitewash the inside as well as
the outside of them, and when dry
put in fresh hay-that done, white.
wash the planks both inside and out
side; break uy some old reorter for thi
liens to pick-if you have not aiy ol(
morte, provide them with lime when
they can have tree access to it: besid<
this, supply them with ashes and sank
to dust themselves in, feed them alter
nately with oats, corn, and buckwheat
and you.may reasonably calculate up
on an early. supply of eggs and sprinj
Sweet Alic Alas.-In our juvenih
days we ren mber a very clever Eng
lishman who, on all convivial occasioni
sang that his heart was breaking foi
the love of Alice Gray. more latelj
a great many people have been enquir
ing of the Benjamin Bolt, whether h(
remembers Seet Alice, and then vol
unteering the information that They
have fitted up a'lab of granite so gray
And sweet Alice lies under the stone
The mysteky. that has so long shroud
ed the name of Alice, is now cleareo
up. That somebody's heart wai
breaking for her, is quite probab!e.
But the joke about her being laki
under the granite slab is too transpa
rent. The New-York papers brin1
accounts of her arrest in company witli
T1. Conelly, Philip McArdle, and othi
ers, for passing counterfeit money.
This proves that the story of her fathi
er, so frequently told by Mr. Bolt
wvas a sham-a counterfeit-; but bettei
would it have been for Alice to have
"Put off. Death's counterfeit, and
put on Death itself."
She has been placed inside of cer
tain granite w~alls, and the iron door,
have Been Rol/ed. So ends this re
manrkable fiction.-P'roviden~ce Mirror
Gantt, Walker & Co.,
FACTORsJiol & c i IsSION MEItCHIANTS.
A CCOMMIODAT'1ION WH'ARF,
CIIAR LESTON, S. C.
Rce.ive nnd st Cotton, Corn, Flour
and azll othier articles of Prod uce, and givc
personal atteni ion to the selection of Famui
Commission for selling Cotton, Fift'
Cents per hale.
JAMEs L. GANTT. wIVITFIELD wVALKERl
Reference-Col. F. I. Moses and R. C
August 241, 1852. 4&-6m
D,. O. Iieunan~c,
June 15, 1852. 34-.-tr
W. J, Jacobi & Son,
Wv. .j. JAConm. NATHmANir.I. JACOBl
NO. 221 KING-STREET,
(sEvENTH sTORE ABOVE aARAKET-5TRIEET.
Importers and Dealers in
F~oreignu & D)omuestic Dr y Good
ga Our enstomenirs are ensuiredl Mtoderat*
Rutes and a stmrict aidherance to the One P'ro
Jamn. 6i, 185'2. 11-i f
WVIOLESALE AND) RET'AIL
No, 238 King street,
SAMUEL C. DUNN, CHARLESTrON, s. C
J011 N Dl~titYRA,
ltlny 21t 1851. 30 tf
MIUSIC, RIUSICAL INSTRUnlENTS
King street, Sign of the Lyre,
Charleston, S. C.
SAMUEL C. DNUN,
NO. 2() IIAXYNE 8'TR EETl,
Charlestonl, S. C.
March 1at. 1852 19-tf
BY H-. L. BUTTERFIELD
MeInWug-st., Clanrleston,. S. C
Septetaber 16, 1851m 47-tf
oI. D0O 0 iB4 T OF 1
TOE Subboribers having purahased- the
are now opening a large, choice, and well a
PERFUMERY, (of every kind.)
Thomsonian. and F
GARDEN SEED Al
AND A VARIETY OF ARTICLES
W" All of which will be sold ott reason
1tT All orders from the country promptly i
DR. W. JAs. DARGAN.
Sumtervillo, January 18th, 1853.
THOMAS J. W
.OFFERS for sale, for cash, or an approved cre
and WELL se.LZWTYn assortment of EAST INDIA
FRENCH, ENGLISH AND AMERI(
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, PAINTS A
TRUSSES, (ALL KINDS) VARNISH
PESSARIES, "- 4 DYE STUI
DRUGGISTS LABELS, BRONZES
" GLASS WARE, BRUSHES
PATENT MEDICINES, WIDow C
TInoMPSONIAN MEDICINES, LAMP AIND
SIIAKERS' HERDS & RooTs, SOLAR, LA
GARDEN SEEDS, SPIRIT GA:
COMPRISING TIE STOCK OF
Agent for the
PA TENT AND FAI
April Gth, 1852.
Through Fare from Charles
TON ro BALTIMORE $17.50;
TO PHILADELPHIA $19;
AND TO NEW-YORK 820.
THE GREAT MAIL ROUTE FROM
CHARLESTON, S. C,
LEAVING the Wharf at the foot o
Laurens-st. daily .at 3, p. m. after the
arrival of the Southern cars, via WIL..
MINGTON, N. C., from which point
two daily trains are dispatched at 8 A. M.;
and 2 P. M.; the S o'clock only connecting at
Weldon with the lines to Petersburg,
Richmond, Washington, Baltimore, Phila
delphia, and New-York. The public is
respectfully informed that the steanwrs of
these lines, are in first rate condition, and
are navigated by well known and ex
perienced commanders; the Rail Roads
are in fine order, (the Wilmington
and Weldon, as well as the Seaboard
and Roanoke having recently been relaid
with heavy Trail) thereby securing both
safety and despatch. By these routes
passengers availing themselves of the
FIRST TRAIN may reach Baltimore in
40 hours. Philadelphia in 45 hours, and
New York in 50 1-2 hours; anti by the
SECOND TRAIN they- arrive, in Bal
tiinore in- 10' hours, PIadelphia ii 60
hours, and New-York in Il'1-9 hours.
Through tickets can alone be had from
E. WINSLOW, Agent of the Wilmington
and Raleigh Rail Rload Company. at the
office of the Company, foot of Laurens
street, Charleston, S. C., to whom please
March 23, 1852. . 22-tf
Improved Cotton Gins,
Thankful for past favours the subscriber wish.
e~s to inform the public that he still manufac
tures Cotton Gins at his establishment in State
burg, on the most improved and approved plan
which hie thinks that the cotton ginned on one
of those gin'i of (-he late imoprovement is worth
at least a quarter of a cent more than the cot
ton ginned on thte ordinary gin. H~e also mani
ufactures them on the most simple construction,
of the fmnest finish and of the best materials ; to
wvii, Steel Saws and Steel Plated Ribs Case
-hardened whlich he will sell for $2 per Saw.
H~e also repairs old gins and puts them in comn
phete order at thme shortest notice. All orders for
Gins will be prommptly andi ptunctually attended
to. WILLIAM ELLISON.
Statecburg, Sumter Dst, S. C. Feb 17, 26-.
AT TIlE OLD STAND OF 5. & J. GILDERtT.
8.& E. M. G IL BE RT
continue the CARRIAG~E
sadN.BUSINESS at thme above
-sa-N.35 and 40 Wentworth.treet,
Charleston-wvhere they will bo pleased to
exhibit to their old friends and customers
a very extensivo Stock of Vehicles, coin
prising those of their own manufacture,
together with various other styles ustially
fotund in this maurket. Their lonmg acquaint
ance with this market as mantufacturers
and 6 "'hers will enalel them to offer great
iniducemnents to ptirchasers hoth in styles
August 24, 1852. 44-tf
F. M. ANDREWS
TlAKES this method ol
.imforining the citizens of
-Sumtervillo anid vicIity that
)le has opened in Sumnterville, opposite the newv
Presbyterian Church, a CA BIN'ET WAR E.
ROOM, where lie will keep for sale, cheap, all
4 such furniture as comies undler this departnment
of his trade, which he will warrant of good
material ; and will furnish for cash, at Charles
ton prices, all descriptions of Furniture nmade.
Repairinmg excecuteud at thme shortest notice.
Mahogany and plain Collins furnished with
iHaving procured the services of Mr. C. WV.
Davis, lie is prepared to ft:rnish Metallic Plates
engravedl in any style.
All thme stubsrnbor. asks is a fair trial, and
hopes by punctual attention to business and
easy terms, to merit public patronage.
k ebrtiary 17, 18523. 17-Iy
W. A. KENT & ITCHELL,
Clothing and Out-Fitting
EST A BLS I[HM E NT,
No. 268 King-street, corner ot
'Wentworthl, CharleSton, S. C
Pturchauers will fiind at all times a full
antd complete stock of Gent's.
READ Y-MfADE OLOTHINYG
W. A. EENT. 0. IH. DIITUiEILL
Manufuactory 113 Washhaugtoas
Stores N. Y.
Mlay 1849 20 tf
Butter, Lard, Bacon & Corn
PRIME Mountain Butter, (in small Firkins)
dto. do. Leaf Lard, do.
North Carolina Bacon,
Mrh 9.5-.851 24tf
fckEAN'S OLD STAND..,
ENTIRE .STOCK of D -R. 0, Melitf,
ilected stock of
PAINTS AND OILS
BRUSHES f every kind.)
D FINE ;CIGARS.
TOO TEDIOUS TO MENTION.
DR. W. JAS. DARGAN & CO.
Joux W. DARGAN.
[RKMAN, M. D.
N, S. C..
lit, AT THE **OWse ISARKY.T IRICNs,a largo
AIEDITERRANEAN and EuROPAN
,AN CHEMICALS OF ALL KINDS
ND OILS, SPICES,
FS, FLAVORING EXTRACTS,
NAIL AND TooTn-Brusums,
WrCKs, CoStns AND HAIR BRUSHES
t AND SPERM Ot.S, FANCr SOAPS,
I AND CAIPHIRE, &C. &C.
I Liver Oil.
ith every article
A DRUGGIST OR PHYSICIAN.
Whatever concerns the health and happiness
of a people is at all times of the most valuable
importance. I take it for granted that every
person will do all in their pou er, to save the lives
of their children, and that every person will en
deavor to pro3mote their own ha ath at all sacri.
fices. I feel I to be my duty to solemnly assure
You that WoRsts, according to. the opinion of
the most celebrated Physicians, are the primar
causes of a large majority of diseases to which
children and adults are ltable- if you have an
appetite continually changeable from one kind
o food to another, Bad Breath, Pain in the Sto
mach, Pickhg at the Nose, HIardness and Full
neas of the Belly, Dry Cough, Slow Fever,
Pulse Irregular-remember that all these denote
Woa s, & you should at once apply the remedy
11obeassack's Worsn Syriap.
An article founded upon Scientific Principles,
coipounded with purely vegetable substances,
being perfectly safe when taken, and can be
veni to the most tender Infant with decided
beneficial effect, where Bowel Comylaints and
Diarrhaa have made then weak an ebilitated
the Tonic properties of my Worm Syrup are
auch, that it stands withoutan equal in the cata
logue of medicines, In giving tone and strength
to the Stomach, which imkest it an Infallalle
remedy for those afflicted with Dys*pepsta, the
astonishing cures performed by thai byrup after
Physicians have failei, is the best evidence ofits
superior efficacy over all others.
This is the most difficult Worm to destroy of
1.that i0319 humanw system,sitgwto an
most Ind glh bec'oming-so cblled aitd
fastened to the Intestines and Stomach eflecting
the health so sadly as to cause SL Vitus Dance,
Fits, &c., that nose afilicted seldom If ever
inspect that it Is Tape Worm hastening them to
au early grave. In order to destroy this Worm, a
very energetic treatment must be piursued, it
wvould therefore he proper to take 6 to 8 of my
Liver Pills so as to remove all obstructions, that
thu Worm Syrup may act direct upon the Worm,
which must be taken in doses of 2 Tablespoon
fuls 3 times a day, these directions followed
have never been known to fail In curing the
most obstinate case of Tope Werm.
flobensack's Liver Pille.
No part of the system Is more liable to disease
than the LIVER, it serving as a filterer to puri
fthe blood, or giving the proper secration to
the bile ; so that any wrong actio~n of the Liver
eflects the other important parts of the system,
and results variously, in Liver ComplaIns,
Jaundice, Dyspepsia, &c. We should therefore
watch every sytnptom that might indicate a
wvrong action of she Liver. These Pills being
composed of RooTs and PLA NTs furnished by
unture to heal the sick : Natnely, 1st. An Ex
PMcTORtANT, which augments the secretion from
the Pulmonary mueus membrane, or promot g
the discharge of secreted matter. 2nd, An AL
RENATIvR,j which changes in some inexplica
ble and insensible manner the certain mnorbid
action of the system. 3rd, A TFono, which
gives tone and strengtsh to the nervous system,
runewitng health and vIgor'to all parts of the
body. 4th, A CATHAarTIC, wvhich acts in per
fect harmony with the other ingredients, and
operating on the Bowels, and expelling the
whole mass of cornupt and vitiated matter, and
purifying the I1lood, which destroys disease and
You will find these Pills en Invaluable medi
cine in many complaints to which you are sub
ject. In obsructiens either total or partial,they
have been found of inestimable benefit, restoring
their functional arrangements to a healthy ac
tion, purifyin" the blood and other fluids so
actsually to bin, to flight all complaints which
mayeriso from female irregularities, as head
ache, giddiness, dimness of sight, pain in the
side, back, &e.
None genuine unless sIgned J. N. HODENSA eK,
all oslibra being base Imitation.
P'RJCE-EACH 25 CTS.
3$P Agents wishing new supplies, and Store
Kee pers~ deosof becoming Agents must ad
desteProprietor, J. N. HOBIEN SACK,
For sale by all Druggists and Merchants in
the U. S.
P. M1. CouEN, Charleston, Wholesale Agent
for the State.
August 10th, 1852 42-ly
The Corn Exchange.
?By Thomas -
O' CON NO R.
Who keeps constantly on hand a lot of
DOMFEST[LCS at the lowest rates. -G RO
CERIES at Charleston prices for cash
Blacon, Lard, Ihams. Butter and a large sup
ply of she best CIGARS and TOBACCO
which he will sell cheaper that nuty mer
chiant in town, also just received 40 barrels
North Carolina flour.
Jan. 18th, 1853 12-Iy
The subscriber has made arrangements for
the manufacture of flrom Four to Five Thousand
pairs of the above article by the FA L L. Fot
reference as to quality, ho would respectfully
refer persona whlo may be dispose alto purchase
of him, to those wvho patronize% him last yeam
As to price, he will guarantee them as low as
cnn he afTbrded.
May 22 2 tf J. MORGA N
All persons having demands aga'inst the~
estate of Chioste Weeoks, dec'd, will hand
them in duly attested as the law directa
and all those indebted to the gatns will
make patymlent to
Peb. 1'ithI. 1A.M 10--2.
Piepared from RztcitT, or.
qf , -z; after directionsf
Tis is atruly wonderfuletdedi g
tion, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, IyAy F, 3h
Constipation, and Debility, I
ture's own method,by Natutes's n
IV Half. a - teaspoonflp
in water, will digest or dissolve, i z
of Reast Beqf, in about hwo ho u h
Pe in is the chief element or G
ing Pnciplu of the Gastric Juice-thli
of the Food, the Purifyin Prseio
Stimulating Agent of the. Btomach-7
tines. Itis extracted from the Dlgeqiivo*-.
ach of the Ox, thus forming an ilb
tive Fhvid. precisely like the. naturalts
Juice in its Chemical powers, and'
Complete and Perfect substitute fer ILB'..
aid of this preparation, the jai4 a i 4'
Indigestion and Dyspepsia are ry .Justis
they would be by a healthy stomac ido
Ing wonders for Dysgeptics, e nn
bility, Emaciation, erous Dclnino;
peptic Consumptiona, supposed to beon te
of the grave. The Scientific Evience-upop
which it is hosed, is ia the highest degree'Uuri
ous and Remarkable.
Baron Liebig in his celebrated woik od Ani
mal Chemistry, says: " As artificial Dgestive'
Fluid, analogous to the Gastric Juice, may be
readily prepared from. the mucoss membraite bf
the stomaoh of the Calf in which Mirl0s''ar
cles of food, as meat and eggs, will b6'softened,
changed and digested just .n the same minner
as they would ie in the human htimach.'.
Dr. Combe, in his valuable wriingsen the
"Physiology of Digestion,"' observes that "'a
diminution of the due quantity of. Gastric
Juice is a prominent and al-prev"0.a0, cause ot
Dyspepsia;" and he states that "a'disnihshe'd
professor of medicine in London, who was se
verely afflicted with this complaint, finding
every thing else to fall, had recorse ~to bte
Gastric Juice, obtained from the stomachs of
living animals, which proved completely suc..
Professor Dunglison, of the Jeffe'rson College
Philadelphia, in his great work on Human Phy
siology, devotes more than fifty pages o n ex
amination of this subject. Has experiments
with Dr. Beaumont, on the Gastric Juice ob.
tained from the living human stomach, fand
from animals, are well known. -"In-a .
he says, " digestion occurred as perfectly in the.
artificial as in the natural digestions."
Dr.John W. Draper, Professor of Chemistry-,
in the Medical College of the University o
New York, in -hi " Text Book of Cherais ,"
page 386, says,: "It has been a questiori w
ther artidcial digestion could be performed-but
it is now universally admitted that it may beO
Dr. Carpenter's standard work on Physiology,
which is in the library of every hysiciano and
is used as a Text'Book in a11 Col 3
full of sithknce isimilar, to the abe
ted from the stomachof the calf or
for experiments in Artificial Digestion, or as a
remed for diseases of the Stomach, asid
cient secretion of .Gastric Juice. ft
ggP Call on the Agent and get a descriptive
Circular, gratis, gav,ng a large amiount of Mel
entific Evidence, simiar to the above, ldgetftis
with Reports of Remarkable Cures, from 'all
parts of the United.States.
AS A DYSPEPSIA CURER,7
Dr. lionghton's PEPsIN lias prodlCe~ tp~
most marve lious 'effecots, In curing cases of Die
bility, Emaciation, Nervous Deckniarid y.
peptc Consumption, It is impossibl ojf,
the details of cases in the limits of'tl~de.
tisemeont; but authenticited certlflsates have
been given of more than Two Hunidred Remir
able Cures, in Philadelphia, NejveYrk anid
Boeten alone. These were nearly dildes raid
oases, and the cures were not only.ij1 arid
wonderful, but permanent.
It Is a great Nervous Antidote, and particular
ly useful for tended'y to Bilious diioiderLivobi
Complaint, Fever and Agueland tije Kyilefacs
of Qninine, Mercury, and other drugls upon the
Digestive Organs, after a long sicnss. ~Alao,
for excess in eating, and the too free use of ar
dent spitits. It almost .reconcileis Health witih
OmLI) TOMACH COMiPLAXNTS.
There is no form of Old Stomasch-Complalnta
which it does not seem to-reach and menove at
once. No matter how bad they masyb,it gves
instant relief! A sinagle dose 'rm~sLA~
unpleasant symptoms; and it only ixeeds to be
re ted for a short tin to make th - -oc
effects permanent. 1Tui4 of, .Bc fid
of Body follow at once. it is partio~k etc
lent in cases of Nausea, Voen ~ Caps8
Soreness of the pit of the Stomach, dltess after
eating, low. cold state of the Bloi eqviness,
Lownsss of Spirits, Despondency, titioa,
Weakness, tendency to InsanIty, Sulcide, aoe,
Dr. IHoughton's Pepsin, .is sold bnelyall
the dealers in fine drugs and 1 opulareIces
throughout the United Statesr itsa nrs
Powder and ini Fluid form-a ir'Prescripto
vials f or the use of Physicians.
Private Circulars for the use ofPhsr,
may be obtained of Dr. Houghtonor i ms~
describing the whole process of prepit4~.
giving thes auth orities upon whichtl@liso
thim newremedy are based. As it is apelfs
remedy, no objec tion can be -raised agalnst Its.
use by Physicians in respectable standing tnd
regular practice. Price, One Dollar-per biottle
3w r saava iuis I-Fvery bottle of thie
genumne PEPSIN bears the written signatture of
J. S. Ilouo~sros, M. D., sole Peoprietor, Philv
adelphia, Pa. Copy-right and Trade Mlark sew
ggP Sold by all Druggists and Dealers in -
For sale in Sumnterville by
MILLER & BRITTON.
Decemiber 10, 1851. . -ly,
Jewelry I Jewelry 1. .I
Having just returned from Oh'atleeton,
the subscriber has already on hand, and is
now receiving, a neat and wvell gelected
stock of -
Watclacs, Clockst & Jewelrty
of all desbriplions, whiich ho will-sell atR
very moderate profit.
g rj Como on L~adios and Gentlemeh,
and examine for yourselves. A call is al
ask. , C, T. MASON,'
Nov. 15 1852 3i-tf
LOOK HIERE1! JOOKfAREI'
JUST received a new ubpyo
TER GOODS, co sisting oft etv
riety of Dry Goodse, newest si i, Cloth.
rg. Bonnets, Hate, Boots; $h~d~loes,
Groce ries, IHrdwatre and Cutleiy, Crmeke~
ry and China Ware, &.e. &c,
Selling at Charleston price.
Camden, Dec, 2, 85 8-if
* ALJpenrons are fbTvar stln ~v~e
trussing my -wIto ANN - o~ n m
accon)4t, as sheb oIn 'bp iIy b ri ih
eti t vuip or ptnoialbsn.' 'n' & N