Newspaper Page Text
A. st* .. 4ji- 1
J -l,_1Xh k4CwimA - 'I~
t is more J lieounyt spirr
.4 y outlier ear y b1A'a;. itr
dlicycle inanaged. Ilere is
'w J e ll rpL14n'f a touching.. little kis
T1IIE K ISS.
(Jl no-eI no-for shame! pray not
Wiy, you begoin, I see, to gl-w unruly;
- ' Ethil h . sufllered you my aid
n.114. '1je:you lea.e to kiss me -sure
'Vyge-ir, I really am quite shock'd,
To ae of-late how very rude you 'grow.
Vioiild my ioE tier eayl I fdare
Olj ear, if abe had caught us! how
n1'ifrhid to night, I shall not sleep
i, ,think hoiv: you'll oblige in
} ~ sha1 bInsli, if I but nect
0 pd tCwas very %w1ong, you
jrpray,1-emovr your arm from
aropnd muy waist,
innst, not sufflor you to sit so near me;
iraid twas wronig to be so close cm
' Vou moan no-goott by doing so I fear me,
yibtlior warn'd ine of' vo to
iid unt'thin k you'd bc o hold; iideed
Pra doii't approach your lips so close
Asou do now-you know there's no
Whyyuu should .wlii*per,. then, I
And see your-eyes are now with mis
hfyou ilare ateimpt another
-Why, really sir, I shall have to in
4di if yod must do such a naughty thing,
Ail what so oft you've.-said is true
you love me;
Perhaps, dear youth, a simiiple !
Togrant suchl favors might have pow
Were I your wife, of course 'would
not he wrung,
And then you'd, if you pt.asl,
kiss all day long,
Lime and its Use in Agriculture.
Lime is one of the mos- abund
ti.substances in manure-usually
as a carbonate, consisting of 56 1.2
parts of carbonate und 42 1-2 of car
bonate acid, in 100 of the miner
al. In. burning, the acid escapes in
the forui of steam. It is then ouick
line. After an exposure to the at
mosphere, it absorbs water, slacks,
and falls into an apparent dry pow
d.r;.it is then hydrate of lime, and
is in the form in which it is goner
illy used for agricultural purposes. It
)s'the rnost-valuahle, when used di
: reaLly after it has fallen into pow
ddr. If long exposed to rains and
S dews beforet being spread upon the
land, it looses a great portion of its
fertilising powvers which principal
lynconsist in~ its action upon vegcta
b le-mattcrs, causing them to decom
pose *and in its neutralizing powers up
otu acids, which abound in some soils.
- TiiE QUANTITY OP LIE TO TILE
AGRE. -In Great Britain from 100
to 400 bushels are applied at once, to
tL-en years-the term wvhichi leas
'es run. In this country, the most
common practice is to apply 30
on40 bushels once in three years,
~which is the preferable mnode.-We
have seen it applied with good ef
fects however, at the rate of 800
bushels to the acro. This was on a
very still cold clay.-Thrce hun
dred bushels would be about ten
tons to the acre. Ten inches deep of
- sqil, would weigh abcut one thou
sand tons. -That would gzive one perF
cent of lime. A case is reported in
* England, of soil upon which 120
bushels of lime hadl been used, be
ing annalyzed, which apparently con
tained the same component parts as
that along side, which had not been
limited sr a great naumber of' years.
Yet the land p)roduced twenty tons of
* turnips to the acre, while the unalitn
ited only produced two tons, tops and
all.-Thais was up.on red and stone
land. Ono of the effects of lima~ is.
it gives the soil power to absorb am
montia from the atmospherc, and r
tain that wvhichm is disengaged by the
decompositioii of vegetables and ma
nure in the soil. Hence ti~e implor
tance of applying lime~ with green
* crops or using course manure with
* the lime.
Indicaition~s of the want of Limo in
the Soil may be seen in heavy cirs
of s'trawv, and light erosis of grain;
and in rcot crops where they seem
to run to fingers and seed. Experi
ments ahu I h e niade by every far
mar wvih lime, upon -.ariouis crols in
nll hiisifiels, to ascertain whe'her
lioo won' '. bo beneficial to hiL'.
Very few places will be 'ounmd where
it will tz't be so.
T'o aply' li,;e to the Soil, s p- end it
oveb.!f un it crop;' Lclover about
to be~ pli ushed nioder, or son' it npon
* the in iee wa h the' whnat, m~i'1 har
row .ro igbal -. It 6 .' d i.2averi be
combh.ed( w,'. Iiinuur, uniless tis
whole ii mediately to he plough
It what iSoils is Li ne Appleale?
-'IVery clay soil, every peaty soil
inl whidh vegtablo fibres do not readi
ly decay, because that is a sign that
it contains some antiseptic acid,
which prevents decay. This is the
case in peat beds and swamps. San
dy rw thin soils, may be over.l..ne,
day of vegetables, it sets free the
ammonia, the very substaice of for.
tility required. To prevent thi,
more food must bo given for the lime
to :acc upon. No farmer, who knows
iat thu action of lime is, upon
all soi., will do without it, as an ac
cessory to his manure. It is a com
ponent part of all crops grown by
the farmer.-When applied to land
which has not borne wheat for ma
ny years, it has at once restored it
to fertility for that crop. Where it
has failed once to remunerate the
farmer using it, it has proved of the
greatest benefit a hundred times.
Use of Lime with Peat.-The
slow decompositiun of peat is an ob.
jection to its use.-By the term we
mean all swamp muck, partaking
more or less of that character. All
peat contains resinous matter, which
prevents decomposition. By adding
hme, the resin is combined, anrd
forms soap, and the fibre then decays
as rapidly as any other vegetable sub.
Lime in the Soil.-Many farms
which once produced good crops
of wheat because there was lime
enough ir th .ol to supply the re
qiisie quantity to the guin, have
Ceased to be productive. They still
produce a large grow th of straw, but
not a renumnerating crop of grain. In
some nstanceq. such lands have been
restored to their former fertility with.
out applying a bushel of lime.-Do
you ask how? Simply by plough
ing deeper. In the hard, untouched
and unexhausted subsoil, there was
plenty of lime laying lid, wh't-h on
ly wanted stirring up and expos;ng to
the action of the atmosphere and
bringing within reach of the roots of
the plants, to produce the same ef
fect originally derived from the top.
soil before ic was exhausted. Our con
stant advice will be to use lime
plough deep, subsoil, and stiff lands,
increase your lands, and grow rich,
which you will do if read and heed.
To RESUSCITATE FROM DROWNING.
-Deaths from drowning are of so
frequenit ocicrencec. that every prac
tical method should be resorted to
save, if possible, the lives of persons
who are extricated from the water,
while there is the least hope of suc
cess. With this view I send you the
following directions to be observed in
restoring to life an apparently drown
ed person. They were written and
published as a card several years ago,
by Dr. Valentine Mott, the Nestor of
the faculty in this city, and ought to
have a wide circulation everywh.,re.
Be good enough to give it a place in
he Journal of Commerce, and re
quest others to copy it in all parts
of the country.
Yours, C. T.
To Briny 1he .Drowned to Life.
Imntadiately as the body is irmoved
from the water, press the chest sud
denly and forcibly downward and
backward, and instantly discontinue
the pressure. Repeat this, without
interruption, until a pair of bellows
can be procured. Wh'len obtained,
initroduce the nozzle we-ll upon the
base of the torigue. Surround the
mouth with a towel or hiandikerchief,
and close it. Direct a bystander to
pr-ess tirmlhy up)on the projecting par't
of the neck, called Adams' apple.
arid use the bellows actively. Then
press thme chest, to expel the air fronm
the lunag9, to imitate natural br-eathi
ing. Continue this at least arn huur,
unloss sig~is of natral breathing are
Wrap the body in blanikets, place
it near a fir-e, and do ever-ythring to
preservye the natural war-mth, as well
as to impart an artificial heat, if pos.
sible. Everv tinmg, however is se
condaryc to inflating the lungs.
Send for a medical mana imumedi
Avoid all frietions uintil rec Liratioan
be ini someo degr-ee restored.
XALENTIN E MoTT.
I4 : We'or.: A iFasIy V WAis'CoA.__
Heo wore a flash - waistc'at. ont thet
nighlt when tirr-t, we aet, V;.mlh a Ihiols
pa':iri of wlhiskers, anid i miperiaI of je.
li s air lad allh han hiatltinec~n, Ihis
voice. tlhe liianrly tonie of a -t len t
wot 41iLr thIlouisantd doaliar.,:ai I's
(,wv. I .;aw la iutt a loi'-rin,
litetlijiaks i c'no hilia low, wvith ay
flashy waist' ut. nd a hieavet- on I
brzow. Arnd oance algai I so w t liat
briow: no rnat leareur was t here, baut
a shoekrng bazd n was; hi. lint, anid
iaaitted w 's his hair. ile wre- ai
barick withlir hi-s ha t, the chanrge was~
all corrnplete, and Ihe was lhna.ked by
conist nables. whlo mainrchied hirto up~a lie
stireet. I saiw lau but a niommnt
maethinks. I -ee himit now', ar!..u bay
thea worth lleeracs withI k ickin ny .. u
BE~ (CAnti-:U llOWv YOU SPE:A1. --
A word his often paroved' the rini of a
virtnons saul- a word t..ouighuess-ly
spoken, it may bn, but repoorted
ban evil mind. Suppress eny
thought, which, if utter-ed, rmight in
jure the chracter or feelings of an
other. A thought may be stifled at
its birth, but a word spoken may niov
er be lost. Weigh everything you
utter, so that none may miscoanstrue
your language or reccive a wing
impression. Above all, never, evern
in jest, whisper words, which, if true,
weuld throw a blight upon a spotless
A; QU .1 lider
tht ca idrit Unoy s; Iiimg'1
correspoudenmt. of. the kemphAis Eagie
and 'quirer re!ates the following
-Ti following amring Sene aztu-.
ly occured betwi-eet a: c o' ur
town and a yainkoe on board one offour
Northen steambnoats perhaps upon the
Our southern friend discovered a
disposition in a very gentle looking
man on board the boat to open a clint
,withhimn and nothing loth to hear whmat
his friend wished to say indicated by
nis manner tlh-' Le was approachable
whereupon the following dialogue
Yankee : W'eil sir, I wish to ask you
a question I hope it will be no ofence.
Southerner : 'Certainly not ; 1 will
hear it with pleasure.'
Yuukee 'Well, sir is it true that
they work negroes in tie plough, at
the South V
Southerner : '1 will an wer vou in
the flivorite method of your conmtlv
men, by asking you a quetition 0r
Yankee : 'I admit the right sir.'
Southerner; 'How many negroes
fellows do you suppose it would re.
quire tio draw a large one horse
Yaikee ; 'W*ell I suppose six or
seven , say seven.
Suterner ; What are they worth
Yankee ; 'Well I suppose $800.
Southerner ; 'That would be $5,
600. Now what would one large
strong horse cost ?
Yanmkee ; '1 guess about *100.'
Up->n this the Southerner looked a
little quisically at his neighbor who
witiout waitiig to hear the ernclu
sion sitmtered and stammered ; 'Well,
I-1-1 knew it was a d-m lie
LEONARD SCOTT & CO.'S
Delivered in all the principal Citics iii the
FIEE 01F POSTAGE,
And forwarded by mail, under tho provimions
of tie late Post-Office Law, at
MERELY NOMINAL RA TES.
TIlE LONDON QUARTERLY
JtE \IEWV (Ce'.serv.mtive),
TIlE EDINBURGII REVIEW (Whig).
THE NORTH BIlTISH REVIEW
TIlE WESTMINSTER REVIV
Alhhough these wor ks are dlistinguished
'my time poht icat .shades abohive imndicated, yet
but a bsniali portion oft their cnmtentls is d.e
voted to political sc.btjects. It im their
literary character whmich' gives thimo theimr
cheil iaime, andmm in thiat ~~ t sandi cotnfe.-,
edly far abhove all other juirniale or thei r
c'lass. lnacorood, stmdl ummder t,.m' hainherly
rareoi Chr:sfophmier Norih, mainmnsi it~
anciemnt celmdhnty, an md is, at ti s timeim, unn.ii
sually ant trac sive, tronmi time ser:d u itr~ks ofi
limulwer amnd .,thmer liter-riy mnotabk-s, writtenm
fmmr thait mmnmgazinetm, andi first appim~ismr;min ini its
cohummms bothi ii Great Bnra : manmmd im the
United States. Sneh'l works na "Thle
Camxons"' andi "\ly New Novel," (hothi
by ilwhve,) "Tme C on himand," "IKatie
Stewanm,",' nmd oth!.n si:rnd.-, mif wnici. nmmi
mmeroues mi ml eilhtiinm aire issiteri by lthe
ieadm~ inpubbshiers ini tis comuntry, hiave tom
lie reprmmtied bcy thm: e publishmers fromm mime
pages of lackwood ie mi, after it hans beeni is.
stued by Mlessrs. *ciotm & 1:0, so1 hant
Subhsunib'rs to thme Ropt mmni 0, iht~ .\igamz. 'e
miay alwayis rely' onm hamv.ig :he' e:.ri.e','
For any onec of thme four Riew 3 00
For anyu two of the fammr lIeviews 5 on
For amny three of mime foumr Rviews 7 00t
For mill tfeir of time Rievi--as 8 Ut
for htlackwuood'sm iAlatiline 3 00
For 1:lackwouod & threem Reviews 'J 00
1'or ilimckwoed mime iimr Rteviewsm Ito Of
.I'ilqm'I l'.' t0 IJe ~iniule in o|l ectsvx
inl <i. ..:ee. .Aoney cu~rrent/ in
receiied t ,imr.
A diiscontm mofd twemy -live per cent, from
tihe above prices wil be allmitowed tie Climbs
ordtering f tinr or mormie c.opies 'f any une iii or
mmore of the mabove works. ti ': Fouri
copcies of iBiaa: wvood, or of omnIe i ie'tw.
illI bei senmt to , nie inhi' ressm for .S); .mitr
(mines 0; ibei funr b' -vow a .mnd laR-..;ooid
ihr i. ited so o,.
Theim loilow. mg table il l shmowv te gre'at
reutionim wieb hai' i1is been ima~de on tho'se
miother~~- '6 )~ince I,amnd tihe very trilhumg
rates mow enmarged.
Prior to 18415, thme postagme on $ a is.
Blamckwood wais : 1, 0
"' i mi a simigle
lmevw 1 1-2
From184n~5 to 185i1, onm Black
nowi! 1 (0i
" " omi a Revie.,' 5
in 1851-5'3 (aver;.ge rate)
" " " o tam ltevie'w 3
Th'ie piresenit posage ont lic k
wi . is 2
Oi" l 0a U Ilview~ 12
(luexe N.ateH lire no20W H Hn|loirf for
A~.iT~mNmris teor isi ./or I'ie old Ji
Jceehy! Jewelry! !
llain g just1 retturnie't froim Chamrlesmtoni,
time subsicr iber hasi alrad i ontm handii, ..l is
nowv recemiig, at mnea and wiellI selectedl
Watlchie, Clocks & .Jewelry',
of all dersbript ions, which lie wvili sell at a
very moderate protit.
-K Corne on Ladies amnd Gentlemen,
mand exammine for yoursclves. A call is all
ask. , -C. 'T. MASON.
Nov. 15 1852 3--tf
E S serijj heving. purelhase'l tie,
are liowv openltya large, choAce, ad well.
PERFUMERY (of everykind.)
Thomsonian and I
GARDE N SEED Al
AND A VAIIETY OF ARTICLE
:T All of which will be sold w:. reason
1-r All orders from the country ,:oinptly i
Dn. W. JAS. DARGAN.
Smnnterville, January 18th, 153.
THOMAS J. W,
OFFERS for sale, for cash, or an approved cre
and WELL SELECTED assortment of EAST INDIA
FRJENCIf, ENGLIH AND AMERI(
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, PAINTS A
TRUSSES, (ALL KINDS) VARNISH
PESSARIES, " " DYE STUi
DRUGGISTS LABELS, BRONZES
GLASS WARE, BRUSHES
PATENT MEDICINFs, WiNmow (
TiotirsoNiAN MEDICINES, LAm. AND
SnAKmns' IIERis & ROOTS, SOLAa, LA
GARDEN SEEIJs, SpinIT GAI
COMPRISING THE STOCK OF
Agent for the
FA TENT AND PA41
April 6th, 1852.
Through Fare from Charles
TON T'0 BA.TI OiRE $17.50;
TO PIIJLAI)ELPIIA 819;
AND TO NEW-YOlRK 620.
THE GREAT MAIl, IOUTE FROMi
CHARILES'TON, S. C,
LEAVING the Wharf at the foot ot
Laurens-st. daily at 3, p. m. after the
arrival of the Southern ears, via WIL
MINGTON, N. C., from which point
two daily trains are dispatched at 8 A. Al.;
and 2 P. M.; the 8 o'clock only connecting at
Weldon with thn lines to Petersburg,
Iticimond, Washington, l3ultimsore, Phila
dolphia, and New.York. The public is
respectfully informed that tle steamers of
thiese lines, are in first rate condition, and
are navignted by well hitown and ex
lericed commanders; the Rail Roads
are in fine order, (tie Vilmington
and Woldon. as well as the Scuboard
and Ronnoke hiavinmr recendy been relaid
with heavy Trail) -hreby securiiig both
safety and despatch. By Lhese routes
passengers availing thlimselves of the
FIRl'T TRAIN m'ay reach Baltimore in
.10 hours. i'hiladelph.a in 45 hours, and
New York in 50 1-2 hours; and by the
SECOND TRAIN they arrive in Bal
timoir in F0 hours, Philadelphia in 56
hours, and Ne w-York in (1 1-. hours.
'I'hrouaglh tickets can aloie Ie had fron
E. WINSI OW, Agent of the Wihnington
and italeighi Rail Rn;ad Comp:mny. at thle
ullice of the Coimpany, foot of Laturenis
st reet, Charleston, S. C., to whom please
Improved Cotton Gins,
Th'lank ful for past favours t1. .mnbscriber wish.
es toI Iiform lie public thait he stilt mianufatjc
lures Cotton Gins at his e.talishment ini State
buerg, on the most5 imroved and approvedl pIle.
w hich h.' thinks that. the, cottn ginned ona oune
ii those gins of the late imaprovemencit is worth
at leaLst a qulartero(f aL cent molre than the cot
till giinnedi in ithe ordinlary gin, Hie also man51
utlartires them air the most simopls construcLtin,
of the~ finiest linlishi andl of the best materials ;to
nii, steel Saws ant Steel I use' libs Case
luarch-ned n hiebi he will sell for $2 per .Saw.
Ilie ailso repairs old gmls anad puts themi in coim
plete order lit thle shlortest notice. Ail orth-rs for
Gills wilt be prompI~tly and. punlctully tvI. ded
Statebitrg, Sliniter Dist1, b. C. Feb 17, 26
Ar Trii: ot.D S-rast or s. & ... oii.:w~awr.
SS. & E. Al. G 112L E IT'
-cntie the CA kIAd GJE
IJU.NI.VIS at the above
st:iai-No. 35, amid 401 Wentwor~h-street,
(Xiaan-ti.n--w hero they wilt he pleased to
.xhibtit to Ithnir 'ld fr~ind and cuistorners
a very~ . x ti!nove Stock 0ii1 Vehiclet', com-Ti
l~r'-ing~ those oif Itheir own mia nuf actuire,
bound in tIs maarket. .! ir og aeiniaint
anc~e withI thIis ma rk'i as iniainufactutrers
and dealers will euiabln them to1 iler great
indlucemients ti pturchiasers hothi in styles
Augns 21, 852.44-tf
F. M. ANDRIEWYS
~~ ~TA KL E'S Ilos mtothod of
1(f10rmingli th ci' itizenls of
: Sumnierville andt vicinity that
he~ has op.-neiui in Siumterville, oppolSiIe ih new ii%
t're byteriim (Ihurchi, a (.\ItN iT WVAlIt F
it )().M, whe:-e Ihe will keep' for sale, eenp, atll
i.ich ifurnilture as comes undeilr t his departnment
of his. ira-le, whichl he will warrantl of good
material ;and will Iurnioh fo r cash, ait Chiarles
mon prices, all diescripi. 'ns of Firniiture miadec.
lRepa iring! exct.-dl~ at the~ shortest notice.
'tluhI'gainy atial plainl Cifliins furinishaed with
Ilevinog piroreid the services of Mr. C. W..
J)A vii, h.' is prep'aredl to fu:rnaish Metallic Plates
All the submb--lr ths is a fuair trial, and
eyterrns, lo mei(rit puibbei liatrionage.
F-ehriary 17, 185i2. 17-I y
W. A, KENT & MqITCHELL
Clothinig and Out-Fitting
E 8S1T A B LI 811 M EN T1,
N0111n\ OrI Ib, Chiarleston, S. C
I~irchaasers will tind ait all tmes a full
and comp''let(e stock of Genit's.
iLEADY-M1iLDE UL OTIJNG
A Ia TI CLES.
M ay 18t1) 30 t f
Butter, Lard, Bacon & Corn
PRIM I'i Mouir~tain fhatter, (in small Firkiins)
do. do. leaf Lurdt, dto.
North Carolinia Itacon,
CLkAmN'S OLDSb N15
ENTIRE TCK of Dr. R.', ellett,
Edceted sito'^ f
PAINTS AND OILS,
BRUSHES, of every kind.)
UD FNE CIGARS.
TOO TEDIOUS TO MENTION.
-DR. W. JAS. DARGAN & CO.
JouN W. DARGAN.
DRKMAN, M. D.
,N. S. C.
rlit, AT TUE LOWEST IIAREET: PRICE8, a large
DIEDITERRANEAN and EunorPs .
OAN CHEMICALS OF A LL KINDS
ND OILS, SPICES,
FS, FLAVORING EXTRACTS,
ILASS NAIL AND ToOTIE-BRUsIIES,
IcKGs, COMDS AND HAIR BeUSItEs
[tD AND SrtRM OILS, FANCY SOAPS,
3 AND CAscracInE, &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 ii their po- er, to save the lii es
of their children, and that every person will en
deavor to promote their own health at all sacri
flees. 1 feel it to be my duty to solemnly assure
you that Wonrs, according to the opinion of
the most celebrated Physicians, are the primary
causes of a large majority of diseases to which
children and adults are hable- if you have an
appetite comtinually changeable from one kind
ol food to another, B3ad Breath, Pain in the Sto
mach, Picking at the Nose, Hardness anti Full
ness of the helly, Dry Cough, Slow Fever,
Pulse Irregular-remember that all these denote
WonMs, & you should at once appl y the remedy
11obcalsack's Worsi Syrup.
An article founded upon Scientific Principles,
compounded w ith purely vegetable substances,
being perfectly safe wien taken, and can he
given to the most tender Infant with decided
beneficial efiect, where Bowel Com paints and
I Diarrhea have meade them weak and debilitated
the Tonic properties of mcy Worn Syrup are
stich, that it stands without an equal in the cata
logue of medicines, in giving tone and strength
to tihe Stomach, which makes it an Infallable
remedy for those aillieted with Dyspepsia, the
aitohing cures performed by this Syrup after
hlysicians have failed, is time best evidence ofits
superior eflicacy over all others.
This i the most difficult Worm to destroy of
-ull that infest the ituian system, it grows to an
almost indefinite length becoucing so coiled.and
fastened it) tihe Intestines and Stomuach effucting
the hcealth so sadly as to cause St. Vittcs Dance,
Fits, &c., that those afflicted seldom if ever
suspect thcat it is Taope Wtorms hastenincg theta to
au early grave, lit order to destroy thcis WVortcn, a
very etnergetic treatment must be pursuced, it
would thter--fore be proper to .ake 6 to 8 of my
Liver Pill so ats to remove all obstructions, that
thce Worm Syrmunmty act direct upon thce WVorm,
wihicih must b-i taken in doses of 2 Trablespoon
ftuls 3 lilaes a day, these directions followved
hauve never been known to fail inc curing thte
mosct obstinate case of T1ape We.'rn.
H obemaIc:ck'" Liver Pils.
No patrt of tite system is more liable to diease
thant thet LIVEII, it serving as a filterer to puri
fy thec blood, or giving thce proper secraition to
the hie ;c so that atny wvrong action of thce Liver
eilctsi the other imtpuonatnt parts of the systm,
and resuiltc variousily, inc l.iver Comophaint,
Jauntzdice, Dy.spepcsia,&c. Wi' 'hould the refore
wantchc every symptom thtat might indicate a
wvrong ctiotn of the Liver. J'These Pills being
coamposed of ltoo'rs andu P'L ANT5 turnished by
uature to hteal the sick: Natnely, 1st. Anc Ex
P'ECTORa A NT, wichi autgnme.ts the secretion from
thme Puclmonary mucs miembrane, or promot g
ltce dlischcrge of secretedl caauer. 2nd, An AL
R ENArtvE,j wvhichc btatnges itt some inexplica
ble and insenisilo mannuer thce certain morbid
actiont of the systenm. 3rd, A ToNtc, wichi
gives tune andl strentgthc to the ncervous system,
renmewitg hcenhh .sI vigor to ail parts of thce
body. -hh, A CAvn~An'rc, wvhich acts in per
fect htart.any with the other ingredients, atnd
operating ont thte Ilowelt', nnd expelling the
whiole mazss of corrucpt anti vitiatedi tuatter, anid
pucrify'ing the hiood, whlich destroys disease antd
Yout will finud these Pills an invalcuable medii
cine in tmany comnphcints to wich you are sub.
ject. In obstrttctinns either cotad or partiai, they
hav ie beuen formdc of itnestimnable benefit, restoring
thceir fucttionatl arrangemcents to a hceailhy ac
tiomn, purifyintg lice blood atnd othcer fluids so
effetually to put to flighct all comuplaitnts which
may arise fromu female irregularities, as head
ache, giddincess, udimntess of sight, pain in lihe
sitde, back, &c.
None genuitne unless signced J. N. HIoDF.NsAcC,
all othcers beitng base Itittcion.
I'RI IC -- A CJI 25 CT S.
. g"O Agents iinitg newi supplies, and Store
K repers desirouts of becomitng Agents nmust ad
dlrecss the P'ropurietor, J. N. HOBENSACK,
Phleiladlel phia, P'a.
I' r sale bcy all Druggists anid Merchants in
the' U. 8.
P. M. Contp.N, Charleston, Wholesale Agent
for the State.
A ug ust 1th, 1852 -12-ly
The Corn Exchange.
'CO0N NO R,
Whlo keeps constantly on hcand a lot of
DO MlESTICS at the lowest rates. GRO(
Cl'RIES at Chaurleston prices for cash
Ihaconc, Lamrd, llamcs, Butter and a large sup
ply of the best C1GARS8 and TrOBACCO
wh iicht he will sell cheaper thtan anyl) tmer
chacnt inc town, also just received 410 barrels
Northc Carolina hlour.
'iTe subciscribcer hta matde arrangements for
thte macntutfactucre of from Ftour to Five Thoutsand
pairs of thce above artticle by thie FA LL. For
re ference as to quanlity, hce wvould respectfully
refer personcs nc ho maty lbe dispose d to purchase
of himt, to those who patronized itim last year
As toc price, he will guadranctee themn as low as
conu be aiTorded d.
Mcay 22 2 tf J. MORGAN.
The undersigned give notice to those
whco aro still indebted to hcitn bcy ntet or
account, at return day, heo will be comspell
ed to pilace them in lice hands of an Afttr
ney for collection. Comce forwvard and save
March 29 1Arzt o2 _,r
te i ;ti
.yfie IdUUIT e,- il I
p tb Disct 9P r rsfJ~
A3iothor 'i'delitifflo Wond~rt)
DR.41 J. 6. HOW"$7N H1
OR, GASTRIC JUICE'
Prepared fron'tRENNYT, or the fourth Stomach,
of t7/e O,, afterdirectionis of. Baron Liebig, She
great Physiological Chemist, by J. S. Ho6on.
TON, III!, Pnilelph1ia, Pa.
This is a truly wonderful remedy.for Indiges
tion, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Liver domplaint,
Constipation, and Debility, Curing after la
ture's own metld, by Natures's own Agent, the
EFP Half a teaspoonful of Pesin, Infused
In water, will digest or dissolve, fivePounds
of Rsast Beef, in about two hours, out of the
Pe udn Is the chief element, or Great Digest.
ing Irinciple of the Gastric Juice-the Solvent
of tho Food, the Purifying, Preserving, ad
Stimulating Agent of the Stomach and Intes
tines. Itis extracted from the Digestive Stunt
ach of the Ox, thus forming an artificial Diges
tive Fluid. precisely like the natural Gastric
Juice in its Chemical powers, and furnishinga
Complete and Perfect Substitute for it. Bylthe
aid of this preparation, the pains and evils o,
Indigestion and Dyspepsia are removed , just as
they would be by a healthy Stomach. It is do
ing wonders fur Dyspeptics, curing cases of De
biliy, Emaciation, Nervous-Decline, and Dys
peptic Consumption, supposed to be on the verge
of the grave. The Scientific Evidence upon
which it is based, is in the highest degree Curi
ous and Itenarkable.
Baron Liehig in his celebrated work on Ani
mal Chemistry, iays: " An artificial Digestive
Fluid, analogous to the Gastric Juice, may be
readily prepared from the mucous membrane of
the stomaoh of the Calf, in which various arti
cles of food, as meat and eggs, will be softened,
changed and digested, Just In the same manner
as they would be in the human stomach.'
Dr. Combe, in his valuable writings on the
Physiology of Digestion," observes that " a
diminution of the due quantity of the Gastric
Juice is a prominent and all-prevailing cause of
Dyspepmia;" and lie states that " adistinguished
professor of medigine iri London, who was se
verely afflicted with this complaint, finding
every thing else to fail, had recourse to the
Gastric Juice, obtained from the stomachs of
living animals, which proved completely suc
Professor Dunglison, of the Jeflerson College
Philadelphia, in his great work on Human Phy
siology, devotes more than fifty pages to an ex
amination of this subject. lis experiments
with Dr. Beaumont, on the Gastric Juice ob
tained from the living human stomach, and
from animals, are well known. "In cases."
lie says, "1 digestion occurred ag perfectly in the
nrtificial as in the natural digestions."
Dr. John W. Draper, Professor of Chemistry,
in the Medical College of the University of
New York, in his "Text Book of Chemistry,"
page 386 says,: " It has been a questionwhe
ther artificial digestion could be performed-but
it is now universally admitted that it may be."
Dr. Carpenter's standard work on Physiology
which is in the library of every physician, and.
to used as a Text Book in all the Colleges, is
full of- evidence similar to the above ru.
spec the remarkablo Digestive po erkoPep
ain, and the fact th t it may be'readily separa
ted fr6ni the stomaci of the calf-or Ox, and11d
fur experiments in Artificial Digestien, 6r as a
rede for iseases of the Stomach, and defi
cient secretion of G astric Jtuice.
17 Call on the Agent and get a descriptive
Circular, gratis, giving a large amunt of Sci
entific Evidence, rimil[ar to thie above, together
with Iteports of Remarkable Cures, from all
parts of the United States.
A~S A DASPEPlSIA CURER,
Dr. Iloughton's PEPrSIN lias produCed the
-most marvellIous eflects, in curing cases of Die
bility, Emaciation, Nervous Declhne, and Dys
peptic Consumption. It is impossible to give
thet details of cases in the limits of this adver
tisement; but authenticated certificates have
been given of more than Two Hundred Rtemark
able Cures, in Philadelphia, New York, and
Boston alone. These were nearly all desperate
cases, and the curer v~ere not only rapid and
wonderful, but permanent.
It is a great Nervous Antidote, and particular
ly useful for tendency to Bilious disorder, Liver
Complaint, Fever and Ague, and the Evil efTects
of Quinine, Alercury, and other drugs upon the
Digestive Organs, after a long sickness. Also,
for excess in eating, and the too free use of ar
dent spitits. It almost reconciles Health with
OILl) 8'TOMACHI COMPLAINTS.
There is no forim of Old Stomach ComplaInts
which it does not seenm to reach and remove at
once. No matter how had they may be, it gives
instant relief ! A igle dose removes all thec
unplevuvant sym~ptoms; and it, only needs to be
repeated for a short . tinto to make the-se ;ood
e t s permanent. Purity of Btlood and l'igor
of Body follow at once. It is particular excel
lent in cases of Natisea, Vomiting,' Cranips,
Sureness of the pit of thu Stomach, distress after
cating, low, coldl state of th e Blood, hleaviness,
Lownsess of Spirits, Despondency, Emaciation,
Weakness, tendency to Insanity, Suicide, &c.
Dr. Iloughton's Pepsin, is sold by nearly all
the dealer. in fine drugs and P'opular Medicines,
throughout the United States. It is prepared in
P'owder and in Fluid form-and In Prescription
vials for thie use of Physicians.
P'rivate Circulars fur the use of Physicians,
may be obtained of Dr. Hotughton or lis Agents,
describuing the whole process of preparation,atnd
giv ig the auth orities upon which the claimis of
this new remedy are based. As it, is not a secrei
remedy, no objee tion can be raised against its
use by Physicians in respectable standing and
regula r piractice. Price, One Dollar per bottle
I'g" Onsi~avE 'ruts!I-Every bottle of the
genuine PEPSIN bears the written signature of
J. S. IlouaTl~'oN, M. D., sole Proprietor, Phil
adelphia, Pa. Copy-right and Trade M1ark se
5 gl Sold by all Druggists and Dealers in
F"or sale in Sutetrville by
MILLEiR & BIT'TON.
December 16, 185'1. 8-ly.
LOOK HERE! LOOK HERE!!
JUST received a new supply of WIN.
TElR GOODS, consisting of a great va
riety of Dry Goods, newest styles, Cloth.
rg. Bonnets, Ihats, Boots, and Shoes,
G1roce ries, I laudware and Cutlery, Crocke
ry and (China Ware, &c., &c.
Selling at Charlestotn prices.
M. DRUCKER CO.
Camden, Dec.21, 1852 8-if
JOHN N. NEVIN,
SUIT ER VIL LE, S. C.
(Near the Detpot.)
Painting, Gilding, and
Gilding on Gold and
Silver, and Graining.
Hlouisohold Furniture done upi in the neat.
est and best manner.. All he asks is a fair
trial. 11e guarantees to give enitire lii
faclton.. 947' All orders froni the coiuntry
ipromptly attended to.
IJan. 11th. 1RM 1S-1
. .h- . ....
rd a II
low 91. l
Cents per bale'.
June 16,18s r
-.NO. 221-KINQ -
I(SEVENTU STORE AB0EJO
* ImporteaIie 4s
Foifelgn & eos 41Iil
*V Our customers aw esiued
Rater and .at strics adbgart'o1,d P ;
Jan. 6, 185M. -
DUNN & DUR
WHOLESALE AND RW
NoSU 238 T ing iAt:R
.TOHN DUE , i
May 21st, 1851.
HARMONIC INSTITJTh9 1
MUSIC RMUSICAL INSTUMENTS
Kitig street, 8gn. f'the1yre,
*CharlestoH::S. C. n
SAMUEL C. DNUix
WHOLES4L E. .OT'i '
Fuenisiiag .. WA
NO. 20 1IAYNE'ST E
March jet. 1852 t -
.PNVilION O1 I~
BY H. L. BUTTE5i ELJ
September 16, 185L_ 47-t.
Dry Goods foir.
W G,- BANOROFT & 04
253 KING STP 4
. Charlestpn3 .10
W. have in conformity with the -pitt
of the times adopted in outrnusigA*d J
system of low Tariff and. s4. M an
oil'er to the city and_ e t 42
wholesale trade every. vai
our Imi- PRINTS, MUS
BOMBAZINES, SHAWLS" IN16
CLOTIIS, CASSIMER R
'GOODS-of all kind- .
SIERY, &c.&c. We 11al coIst
receiving the latest. asqI moBtJ hniJ.e..
styles of goods, and itlis out de ic'ntI r
that our stock in point 6f 8t leidad4sor.-.
mzent shall be unsurpassed~ &udin e atn..
ness of p rice unequtalled'byan4y in th'6'cutyn;
of Charleston. We haveimade thls'chige
in our system of business 'from our pre
rence to the small but dore.erain re-.'
turn of the NI MBLE SIXPENCE, rather;
than that of the slow sillIrr, and .irn-tiite,
belief that the public. canpot fail tqper-.
ceive the advantage. it ofl'erato purcljaisers..
Our business' wil i o enited so'a. la.
ensure their entire con deafd'wiip-r
peal direcedy to tho idinf.t: Thidnu rh
our co'nnections in)th various xiarketbof
Europe and of this country weftesie,
ability and the weill to. oWp extraodj~)
inducements to the.Consi tha ,
and the Merchant. ~ :~
February 8th, 1853 - $-Z4J t,
New Tin and 8he-J
JAMES. H. DUE waoild esp~ctfullr
inform the'citizens of Sitmnterville andiJhou
surrounding countr , that ho is n
ing'a ',TIN. MAN. FACTQRYiru~
tervidle, and is not ~ prer tolyl~o
ders in the tin line. erceaitsavilfi d''[
it to their interest tod-purhesetheirwre
from me. As I intend to- 5el1 Iowa4:
rant all that I sell.' - -
ROOFING, GUTTNI4 ' adJ
WVORK executed with promdptness ad 'un
a workmanlike manner.- The cash: will'
be expected in every instance on fishirlg~
or delivering of every job. I intend to sel
cheap and for ctsh enily.
'f THlE Subscriber would respectfll
jit~nform his old frienids and the publo
iIILgenerally, that him Hotel so long'kown'
as the " SUMTER HOUSE ' is.again opened
from date, for the reception ofisitous.
The internal arrangemients woill undego.
thorough repair, with as littde delay .as psil
and he trusts that his attention to hecom fo
his. guests, will merit a share of public aiou-W
nge. The subscriber has also tknc~~go
the BILLIARD TABLE; and intng
up the room with neatness,. and wji -.1
with all the necessaries and convei ,~
lovers of the sport can reqire.
March 8th, 185239
Webb Clark's IHoto(
SUMTER VILLE? & ,
, THlE subscriber wvould rses ~t
~' fully inform his patrone.rp
puW in genera lly,. that-le&.
prepared to accommodate al lo, gitea
him a call. at the old stand ,at'r ~ 'ble
ratos. Hlis servanhts nresftetive~Pd
tive, his table shall be Well supplied&e
the best the market wW afrdiand
domestic arrangementas his
ment shall be ordor1f andneal. lly
pe'ctfully solicits a sha.re o'f parng
March 22, 1853 2'i-.tf
Executor s Notice,
All persons having domandw against the~
Estato of the late Col. John J. Moore of'
Sumnted histrict, are requeosted to hand
thoem in properly atiestedl to the ebet.
bors, and allI those intdebted will mko