Newspaper Page Text
8n dhu liked c roaml;
p i stopos at Ile door,
'u. ; home!
V 0 tight when Julia smiled,
Yst have miteL before:)
y he is beguiled,
i'll iever see him niorel
ll-sing no more the pongs he loved,
Nor play the- waltzes o'er;
- Ner:wear the colors he approved,
- I .nevor plense him inore!
co.quer son love' tioolish flame,
41 thousands have buiore.
Y litiewhene'er I hear his name,
nd ne'er pronounce it more!
- Th it of hair I must resign,
That next my heart I wore;
.e, too, must yield that tress of mine
lie *tole when truth he swore!
qh'e miniature I used to trace,
nd feel romantic o'er,
rfroMn its morocco case,
And never kls it morel
hip ring-his gift-I must return
(t, makes my finger sore;)
Then there's his [etters-those I'll burn,
Aod trample on the door!
Ilis sonnet, that my album graced,
tears thus blot it o'er,)
'iI eves together thus I'll paste,
Amd never behold it more!
ill :valtz and flirt with Ensign G -,
(Though voted oft a bore!)
In rlto, I'll show my heart is free,
And sigh for him no more!
If.we .hould meet, his eye shall shrink,
My scornful neancbefore;
Gods that's his knock! here, John! I think
I'll see him just-once more!
From the Soil of the South.
Planting the Sweet Potato.
Mr. Editor: I consider myself a
warm advocate of improvement in
Agriculture; and as the season for
planting the Sweet Potato has re
turned, and having two weeks past,
planted about sixty bushels of seed
to draw from, will give you my plan
of planting. If the land is stiff, I
have it decly plowed, with very nar
roKsoooters; then have a wide fur
row deep with a turn plow, run three
faet and a half apart, pouring li the
6seed not cut, as I drill garden peas;
generally two and three, side and
side covering with a turn plow from
each side of the drill, to prevent the
seed being pulled up in drawing
ont the plant; as the seed are
ot out, they vegetate quicker. I
generally plant drawers about the
middle of April; and planting as ma
nybushels of seed as stated,''at iwo
drwigs I dtin plantt my princi.
pal crop of from six to ten acres.
When you wish large sized yams,
you must plant your drawers early.
Vines are good for small potatoes,
and for seed. Cowpen land, or
trod as some term it, though very
'productive, the:Potato will not keep
as well as when cultivated in the
natural soil, nor will the Spanish or
othei kinds that yield well from the
seed; such I use first. The Span
ish yield well from the drawer here.I
have a Iytien yam, that pro
*duce abundantly from the drawer,
an d they grow large, and keep bet.
tor than the o!d yam; they are easy
to live; the -vie is superior to any
other clasq for ho& and cattle.
For early usC, say in July, I
plant the bpanuish, and a class of
the wMAonit and yellow within, in
* il; they proiuce better in hills, and
t.e otg subije'ct to be destroyed by
.e 'cole, a.. if planted in ridges or
- eds. I have now several hun
dred hushe'ls of potatoes on hand. I
*considerrtiom an important crop. In
earlier if it is not too poor, than in
a stiff soil--land that will not yield
more than ten bushels of corn per
acr, wllproduce twohude
bea~hels of potatoes-the quantity
dlepmends much upon the soil and
seaseons. A congenial soil gives, when
the' seasons suit, five to six hundrred
bushela per acre. I plaut drawers in
ridges, each drawet about eight inch.
es apairt, arnd, if in beds that are
wide, I have a double row put in.
I put them up in hills of from fif
ty to eighty bushels, The following
Iterm it, of pine straw, on the top of
the grud hnadypole, shar
tecentre of the straw, and
around it, the potatoes are put in a
pyramidal shape, then I have
dycorn stalks placed around, then
pine bark, anid laistly earth, and the
thickest earth on the North side, then
I have the pole drawn out of the
*-centre, to admit the air to the
bottom, and finally good clapburdl
covers, over all my hills: a cap of
Spine bark covers the hole oni the
top, where the pole is pulled out. We
are cultivating and have been t'or
eight or nine years, wheat, and suc
cessfully. I have planted already
about eighty acres of corn, the first is
commng up, planted the 1.4th of Feb
*ruary-shall plant long staple cot.
tonlnext week, and the week followv.
ng the Blanana.
DAVID L. WHITE, W. D.
Quincy, Fla., MVarch 2, 1853.
A neiro moan came into our press
room on &S'turday last, .to have his
euriosityr gratified oy~ seeing ilomo
'rr ing done.~ The "machine" not
Pel in .mse he was disappointed.
(s~lily dsked us for some papers
ora.- We gave him a number of
ig palhpers, (among
ornerStone.'') Ie en.
i~'~f~aly for a copy of the
,So ne,, he sid ihe had not
yet hatd "h'o pasure of seeing a
tien a -ned ii'r f1,e wa a
"A. Whi,.'" quirrieK we. "No,
ae e politely "I
v.~ ~ ~ il a ~nG mUlan."3
e5 %~s. Stove was t'ie greate)
-iair ne ever heard of, and the
Northern free negroes were much to
pitied in their deplorable condition.
The negro above spoken f ' works
in the field during the day, and I
spends his evenings in profitable read
ing. He ber.ns to geiJ;'dan in
the lower part UL this county.-Ala.
GETTING RID OF GAMBLERS.
While the magnificent steamboat
Baltic, of the Collips line of Ameri.
can steamers, was on her t'ip up the
Potamic river to Washington, some
twelve months ago, and had ap
proached near to the town of Alex
andria, Virginia, a group of passen
gers were entertained.by the follow
ing amusing story, connected with
the Town Hall of the place, a large
and imposing structure, ornamented
with a clock and steeple:
The town had been recently vis
ited by several gamblers from the
Southwest, who like their master the
devil, had come thither, "seeking
whom they might devour."
At length a respectable citizen, in
and evil hour, fell into the snare
which bad been set for him; and af
ter a series of adverse games, earried
on different nights, he found him
self fleeced out of the handsome sum
of some three thousand dollars and
upward. This he was obliged to
pay, and did pay, although not very
willingly' probably. But having
"staked his monay up on the cast,"
he was too "honorable," as it is call
ed, not to "stand hazard of the die."
But a lucky thought enabled him to
"bring about his revenges."
He had soine Low or other ascer
tained that there was an old law in
Virginia, established while she was
yet a colony, in which it was "made
and provided,, that if any man could
not show that lie was pursuing some
"lawful means of obtaining a lively.
hood," he should be sold, or hiled
out at auction to prevent, by his
labor, his beconeing chargeable to
the town- A complaint was there
fore immediately entered against the
gamester by his victim; he was ar
rested, tried, and comdemned to be
sold at public auction.
Here was a dilemma! The gam.
bler was disposed, at first, to treat
the whole matter as a joke; but he
soon found out the mistake. He
was taken to a public -stand, "sale
peremptory!" His victim started the
"One hundred dollars!"
"Two hundred," said the other.
~n the gamester and his victim
wen on bidding, until the amount
had reached two thousand dollars,
whea. the former be;.;ged to be "Jet
off," pleading poverty; but all would
not do. There was no alternative;
he must either be forced into a ser
vice of degrading labor, under the
supervision of a man who had small
cause to love him, or he must go on
biddingfo~ himsd~f, which he was
actually compelled to do until the
sum had reachd three thousand five
hundred dollars, when he was per
mitted to depart from the town by
his persecuter, who gave the proceed
of the sale to the city, weich was
applied to the building of the 3tee
ple and clock of the very townhail
wvhich had attracted the attention of
It is said ever since this occurrence
Alexandria has been considered a
very "poor place of business" for the
professors of cardls anid dice.
Fon HIoUSEWVES-The Edge
field Advertiser has made an impor.
tant discovery, and thereby deserves
the lasting gratitude of all soporific
humanity. It proclaims that Sweet
Oil will procure a certain relief
from the annoyances of Ch -,bed
bugs "Take a feather and apply the
Oil to the joints of the bed-stead, or,
better still, take the bed-stead to
pieces and rub it all over wvith a
ca th dipped in the Oil, and put it
into every crack and crevice where
they find a lurking place, and the
insignificant anthropophagi will (de
camp hence to parts unknown. A p
ply the Oil liberally, andi when they
have departed, ru' cdry, and it will
give a fine gloss to the furniture.
TJhero ist another varmint that
creeps insidiously inito the peace and
preserves of every household, for
whose depre-.lations we have gather
ed an antidote. A piece of hickory
bark laid on the shdf where Re'd
Ants are thickest, will attract them
from eveiry other object. When
they have all gathered on it, shako
themn into the tire, and, our word for
it, they will burn up. WVe are
afraid, however, that our presserip.
tions are too cheap;-indeed, they
cost nothing, foi- we don't know a
single well regulated family, that
does not keep on hand a specimen of
hickory bark and a bottle of Sweet
Oil. We can confidently recom
mend the bark, for we knew a dose
of it to be administered to a certain
individual, the only time he ever dip.
pod into a preserve-jar, and though
he was not exactly cast into the fire,
it nevertheless worked just like a
his nftentio;ft, the ShereefKbi.
hoim? i somo. broiled fish
:ghtdfrom a .-.borin, lake, Ua"
"Ie'fine Bina dates, soaked in n.; I K.
d 'hini' how it...was..that -tiic
h.eikh committed to the governors or
ultanso tho~provinces the 4iwfpl pow
r of-Iieahd death 1Oh,' he eplied
the Sheikh has given them this power
hat he might not be- bthered -'with
heir reports alout 'e-iminals. It i
'ir better ; f L uE with W dse
>eople.' Wher.: ther r friOdical
-azzins the siwr iiiess of 11iinal li'e
s unknown, and the Shereef hs been,
iesides, many yeurs in the catmp of
Abd-el-Kider, where a good ieal of
''nguinary work was carred on. Be
:nought it quite right, thnrefore, that
;he Sheikh shnuld not f :igue his sov
reign conscience by deciding on the
tives of criminals and other suspected
persons, and that the sooner they were
ung or slaughtered the better.
From the Shereef I passed on to
he brother of the Sultan, a young
nan of mild manners. I entered the
nner part of the house, where were
the women. Verily the Zieder people
have a strange love of dust, dirt, and
bare mud walls. In the two or three
bee-hive huts which I explored, there
was not a single article of furniture,
ior a mat to lie down upon. The
brother of the Sultan was sitting by
bis sister, and both on the dust of the
;round, without a int. I am told,
however, that they sleep on ints and
skins, which are indeed cheap enough,
two or three pence, or two or three
hundred wadas, would purchase a
goed one. The sister of the Sultan
was colored well with indigo, the dark
blue of which replaces the yellow ochre
if the ladies of fashion in Aher.
The Zinder lady had also the ends of
the tufts of her hair-i cannot call
them curls-IOrmed into clayey sticks
[!f macerated in'digo. For the rest *he
had little cloth'.-g, her arms and bust
being quite hare. All the ot her :A dies
with her were colored in like fhshion,
and had their hair dresed in a similar
The Cincinnati Nonpariel tells
this: On our upward trip to Day
ton on Sunday, we noticed in the
cars a gentleman and lady seated in
close juxtaposition, and judging
from their conduct, one would imag
ine they were exceedingly intimate.
In front of the comfortable pair sat
two gentlemen, Editors of two Ger
man papers of this city. When
near Dayton the train passed
through a long dark bridge. Amid
the thundering and rattling of the
cars could be heard a noise, that
sounded for all the world like a con
cussion of lips. Such heary smacks
startled. all the party. As we
emerged into dayligit, one of the
German Editors slowly drew his
spectacles down over his nose, and
"Yell, I thinks dat is a very bad
britt v43, .1 hear-s him crack one, two,
three, four times."
The lady drew down her veil, and
for thu remainder hf the trip the
pair- looked very mute and qjuiet.
SPRlING Is Comi:m.-Re-ar the
druiming of' the tr ces and the singing
of the bees, in the distant quiet wild
wood, where the worted steps of
childhood seeks, n summer,e .uary
hours, cooling shadas ben-:ih the
powers fortned in arches wild and
grand by the God of nature''s hiand;
where the tiny and the stu;-dy(if my
muse be not too wordy)Ls.h unite in
one acclaim, singing on in nature's
name, and fulfilling each their mis
sion, live but only in tradition.
Spring is coming-coming, coming.
On every side, scattering wide, see
the farmer cast the grain; for he
knows, as he throws thme seed upon
the ground so well prepared around,
that with sunshine and with rain, the
harvest will apipear, as in each for
SINGULAR MODE OF DUELLIIN.
It is said when twvo Greenlaniders
quarrel, they are accustomed imme
diately to appoint a time and place
for combat, that they miay ho ena
bled to decide at once wvhiich is the
better man. The battle is not fought
with swored oir pistols, or with any'
deadly weapon--but is simply ~a
smgmig or danicmg combat; atid lie
who has the loudest voice, or is the
most nimble footed wins the victory,
and is crowned amid acclamations of
admiring spectators. How much
more senisible; ii' not satisfactory, a
miode or' settling a dispute is this
ti~n the sanguinary one too fre
qjuently aidopted among more en
high tenbd nationr by "men of honor.'
To make Mfutt'n Suet Candles,
in imitationi of Waz.x- 1. T hrow
quick-limo in melted mutton suet;
the lime will fall to the bottom, and
carry along with it all the dirt of
the suet, so as to leave it as pure
and as line as wax itself'.
2. Now, if to one part of the suet
you mix three eof real wax, you will
have a very fine, and to appear
:mee, a real wax candle ; at least
the mixtur-e never could be discover
ed, not even in the moulding way of
Rubies are emblems of love, and.
imeralds of friendship. A "regard"
-ing has the following stones arranged
n a hoop: ruby, emerald, garnet,ame.
hyi3st or aquna-marine, ruby, and dia.
nond. The initials formi the word
SUMTE ;V I
ONE JJ(.6O? W EST QC
riE Suhscribers having pt, !hused th',
a now open g. a large, chutce, and we l at
PERFUMERY '(of every kind.)
FANCY 80 A1S.
ThOmsonian and 2
GARDEN SEED A2
-A4P -A- SArIETY oF) ARTICLE
GW" All of which-iill be sold nn roason
3:r Ailorders frorn Ito country promptly
DR. W. JAs. DARGAN.
Sumterville, January 18th, 1853.
THOMAS J. W
OFFERS for iale, for cash, or an approved cre
and WELL SELECTED assortment of EasT INDIA
FRENCH, ENGLINH AND AMERIC
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, PAINTS A
TRUSSES. (ALL KINDS) VARNISH
PESSARIES, " " DYE STUI
DRUGGISTS LABELS, BRONZES
" GLASS WARE, BRUSIES
PATENT MEDICINES, WINDOW (
THOMPSONIAN MEDICINEs, LAMP AND
SUAxxas' HERS & ROOTS, SOLAR, LA
GARDEN SEEDs, SPRIT GA
COMPRISING THE STOCK OF
Agent for the
PA TENT AND P"A
April Gth, 1852..
Through Fare from Charles
TON TO -BALTMORE $17.60;
TO PHILADELPHI 819;
AND TO NEW-YORK $20.
THE GREAT MAIL ROUTE FROM
CHARLENTON, S. C,
LEAVING the Wharf at the foot or
Laurens-st. daily at 3, p. i. after the
arrival of the Southern cars, via WIL
MINGTON, N. C., frum which point
two tinily trains are dispatched at 8 A. M.;
n nd 2 P. M.; the 8 o'clock only coninecting at
Weldon with the lines to Pet.rsburg,
Richinid, Washington, Baltimore, Phila
delphia, and New-York. The public is
respectfully informed that the steamers 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 Roanoite having recently been relnid
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. Philadephla in 45 hours, and
New York in 50 1-2 hours; and by the
SECOND TRAIN they arrive in Bal
timore in 41, ure, Philadelphia in 56
hour, aid o~v- ork in 1 1-9 hours.
'hr"oigh tickets can alone be had from
F. W INSLOW, Aimnt of tho Wihning'n
al:.d Raiglgh Rail R Company. at the
o1T.e of the Commay, foot~of L~aurens
st- ', Charlesten, S. U., to wm please
nIpoved Cot ton Gins.
Th'laalift fur past favours the subscriber wvish
et to inform the public that lie still maunufac
lures Cotton Gins at his establishmnrt int State
hurg, on the most improved amnd approved plan.
w hich he thinkse thai the cotton ginned on one
of thoose gins~ of i'he late improvement is worth
at least a qurftrter ->f a cent more thn the cot
tonl ginnted on the ordtiary gi. lie atso man
ufre-tures them en the maostsihnple construction,
of thet fmn,,s finish and of the best materials ; to
wit, Steel Saws and Steel Plated Ribs. Case
hardened which he will sell fur $2 per Saw.
IIe also re'pairs old ginls and puts themi ini com
plete order at the shiortes.t notice. Alt orders for
Gins will be promptly a nd puncLtuiall i anded
to. WILLIAM EL ISON.
Statehttrg, Sumter Diat, S. C. Feb 17, 26.
AT THlE OLD STAND OF S. & J. CUI nlEtT.
continue the CA RJ RIA GE
-l- USINESS at the above
standt-No. 35 and 40 WVentworth.stre~et,
Chazrleston-where threy wtill be pleaserl to
exhibit to their oldl friends and customer.
a very extensive Stock of Vehicles, comn
prismg those of their own manufacture,
together wvith various other styles usually
fountd ini this market. Their icong acciuaint
ance with this market as manuntfactturers
and dealer., will enable themn to ulTer great
mnducements to purchasers both in styles
Au;.nst 24, 1 852. 44-tf
TfAKES this mothiod of
.A inforiir thie citizens of
Sumoterville and vic'iity that
ho has openedl in Sumiterville, eopr"sire the niew
P'reshy teriatn Chiurch, a CA l-.\lsT WA R E
ROOMSt whcre hte will keep for salo, cheap, all
,,uchi furmiture as comes tinder th,.4 department
of his trade., which lie will warrant of gn-)d
miateriad and w'ill furnish for cash, at Clihis
toni prices, all descriptions of' Fuirniture madus.
He inirngcexecuited at the shortext notice.
ilahoganzy and plain Coflins furnished with
Ha~ving procured the services of M r. C. W.
I)A vis, lie is pireparedl to furnish Metallic Pl]ates
engravedl in any style.
Ati the subs hel~r asks is a fair trial, and
hopes. b~y puni~ctual attention to business and
easy terms, to merit public patronage.
lebhruary 17, 1852. 17-y
W, A. KENT & 1VITCHELL,
Clothing and Out-Fitting
E8 T I A B L. I8 Il M E N T',
No. 268 King-strecet, cOrner- ot
Wenltw~Orth, Cha~rlestOn, M. C
Purchaisers will liind ai all timos a fuill
anid complete stock of Gent's.
RAD Y-ADE CLO0TIHING
W- A. RENT. G. Ht. SIITCIIELL
lYit~anuactor-y 113 Washinagtoni
Store4s N. .
May 1849 .30 t f
Butter, Lard, Bacon & Corn
PRIME Mountain Butter, (in small Firkins)
tdo. do. Leaf Lard, do.
North Carolina Bacon,
Liucoid tiock btf -
I kAINTS,.-AND OILS,
BRUSH of every kind.) f
E AS' LAETS.
atent MIdi ines.
D FINE CIGARS.
I TOO TEDIOUS TO 'MENTION.
DR. W. JAS. DARGAN & Co.
Joux W. DAIGAN.
IN, S. C.
lit, AT TIE LOWEsT MARET PtIcas, a large
DITERRANEAN and EuROPMAN
IAN CHEMICALS OF A LL KINDS
ND OILS, SPICES
F8, FLAVORING EXTRACTS,
,LASS NAIL AND 'JTOO'T-BaUsuE5,
WICKIS, COMBS AND HAIR IRUiSnz
RD AND SPERM OILS, FANCY SoAr,
I AND CAMIuIIaE, &C. &0.
I Liver Oil.
ith every article
A DRUGGIST Or PHYSICIAN.
Whatever concerns the health and hapiness
of a people is at all times of the most va be
importance. I take it for granted that every
person will do all In their poA er, to save the lives:
of their child ren, and that ever person will en
d!ztvor to promote their own health at all sacri
fices. I feel it to be my duty to solemnly assure
you tiet WoRms, according to the opinion of
e most culebrated Physicians, are the primary
cause, of a large ma*ority of diseases to which
children and adults are iable; if you have an
app.ite continually changeable from one kind
of food to another, Bad Breath, Pain in the So.
mach, Picking at the Nose, Hardness and Full
ness of-thu Belly, Dry Cough, Slow Fever,
'ulse Irregular-remember that. all these denote
WoRms, & you should at once apply the remedy
Iobeassackm Worns Syrup.
An article founded upon Scientific Principles,
compounded with purely vegetable substances,
being perfectly safe when taken, and can be
given to the most tender Infant with decided
beneficial effect, where BoLp Com laints and
Dierarra have made them weak an debilitated
the Tonic properties of my Worm Syr p are
Ruch, that it stands Without an equal in the cata
logue of medicines, i giving tone and strength
to the Stomach, which makes it an Infallable
remedy for those afflicted with Dyapepsia, the
astonishing cures performed by thi I'yrup after
Physicians have fiiled, is the best evidence ofits
superior efficacy over all others.
This is the most difficult Worm to destroy of
vll that infest the human system, it grows to an
almost indefinite length bucoming so coiled and
fastened to tia intestines and wtuach eflfcting
the health so sadl as to cause St. Vitus Dance,
Fitv, &c., that t a fflicted seldom if ever
snspect that it is Tape Worm hastening them to
au early grave. In order to des this Worm, a
very energe ti3 treatment must. epursued, It
would thierefore be proper to take 6 to8 of my
Liver Pills so as to remove all obstructions, that
'lie Worm Kyrup~may act directupon the Wone,
which must be taken in doses of 2 Tablespoon.
fub. 3 tnes a -day, these directions Lollowed
have niver beeni known to fall in curing the
most ob.unate case of 7bpe IVorse.
1lobrouwmek's Liver Pil.
No pert of the system Is mnore liable to disease
thtan the LIV ER, it serving as a filterer to purl.
fthe blood, or giving the proper seer3tion to
t he bile ; so th~at any wropg action of the Liver
eflects the othier uiportanrt parts of the system,
and results variously, in Liver Complaint,
Jttundie, Dyslupeia, &c. We should therefore
watch every symptom that might Indicate a
"rung action of the Liver. These P'ill being
composed of RooTs and PLANTS furnished by
nture to hieal the sick: Namtely, 1st. An Ex
racyoRA wr, which augme~ts the secretion fromt
the Pulmonary mucus membrane, or promotes
the discharge of secreted mattter. 2nd, Ant ALt
azNA-rivE,; which chtanges in some Inexplica
ble and isensiblo manner the certain morbid
action of the system. 3rd, A Toxic, which
gives tone and strengthi to the nervous system,
reneowi. ig health and vigor to all parts of the
body. 4th, A CA TItAt-rmC, which acts in per.
feet hatrmony wvith the other ingredients, and
operatinig on the Bowels, -and expelling the
whole tmass oferrupt atid vitiated matter, and
puriyin th Blodwhich destroys disease antd
Yoti will find these Pills an invaluable trnedi
cino in many complaints to which ygd are sub.
jeict. In obstructiens either total er partlal,thtey
have been fotund ofinestimable benefit,restoring
their fpactional arrangements to a health ac
tion, purifying the hbuod and other fluid so
effectually to put to flight all complaints whieh
may arise front female irregularitIes, as head
achle, giddiness, dimness of sight, pain in the
side, hack, & c.
Nonie genuine nnless signed 3. N. IlosENsAc?.,
all others beinig lbae Imnittioni.
P RI01-.-E AI 'i2 C TS.
Zf" A gents wishing neow eupp~lies, and Store
Keepers desirous of becoming Agents miust ad
dress the Proprietor, J. N. IIOlIIENSACK,
For sale by all Druggists and Merchants in
the U. fi.
P. M. Coit EN, Charleston, Wholesale Agent
fur the State.
August 10th, 1852 42.-ly
The Corn Exchange,
O'CO0N NO R,
Whlo keeps consitantly on hand a lot of
DO M ESiCS at thme lowest rates. GRtO
CERIIES at Charleston prices for cash
Biacona, Lard, [Hans, Buttecr and a large aup
ply of the hest CIG ARS and TOBACCO
which heo will sell cheaper th)8atiny mer'
chlant ini town, atlso just received 40 barrels
North Cnrolinia flour.
Jan. 1bth, 1853 12--Iy
The subscriber has made arrangements for
the manufaceture of from Fotur to Five Thousand
paIrs of the above article by tha FA LL. For
reference as to qusality, Ite would reesectfully
refer persons who may be dispqse dto purchase
of hi m, to those whuopatronxii ii last year
As to price, he will guarantee them as low as
citn be afforded .
May 22i 2 if J. MORGAN.
Ther undersigned give, notice to those
who are still indebted to him by note or
accotunt, at return day, he will be compell.
cd to place thorn in the hands of an Attor
ney for collection. Come forwvard and save
coslt. D). J. WINN.
hiarch 22, 1853. 91--tf
ACOOMMODX1I0 W xRF
Receive-anid 'if-It Cotton, Corn, Floue,'
md. all other articles of Produce, a7d give
iersonal'attenlion to the ilidsudao Awil
ents -per b'ae.
iAEs L. (GAM T WHITF WLD AF,
Reference-Col. F. 1. Moses and R"C
August 24, 1852. 41 -,'fit
A D . eniL Ke E
MAER CHANT TAILOR,
June 16 1852.- 34-f
Wi. . Jacobi & Son,
W. J. JAcOBI. NATHANIEL JACOBI
NO. 221 KING-STREET,
(eRVRNITH STORE ABOVE MARKET-STREET.)
Inporters and Dealers in'
Fo'reigcs Donestlc Dry Goods
gW Our customers are ensured Modeate
Rates and a strict adherance to the One Pree.
Jan. 6, 1852. 11-tf
DUNW & DURYEA.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
No. 238 King utreet,
SAMUEL C. DINN, CHARLESTON, 8.,C.
JOIhN DultYyJ., .
May 21st, 1851. 30 tf
MUSIC, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
King street, Sign of the Lyre,
Charleston, S. C.
SAMUEL C. DNUN,
NO. 20 HAYNE STREET,
Charleston, ,. C.
March lst. 1852 19-tf
BY H-. L. BUTTERFIELD
eetaing-St., Charleston, S, C
September 10, 1851 . 47-tf
Dry Goods for Caqh.
W. G. BANCROFT & C0,.
253 KING STREET,
Charleston, S. C.
WE have in conformity with the spirt
of the times adopted in our business the
system of low Tariff and Cash Pricrs, and
offer to the city - ind country retail and
wholesale trade everf variety of goods in
our line-PRINTS, MUSLINS, SILKS,
BOMBAZINES, SHAWLS, LINENS,
CLOTHS, CASSINIERES, D RESS
GOODS'-o all kinds-GLOVE, HO0.
SIE RY, &c. &c. We shall be constantly.
receiving the latest and most fashienlvle
styles ol goods, and it is oui- determination
that our stock in point of Styles and Assort
ment shall be unsurpassed, aud in cheap.
ness of p rice unequcalled by any in the city
of Charleston. WVe have made this change
in our .system of business from our prne.
forence to the smoall but more certin re
turn of the NIMBLE SIXPENCE, rather
than that of the slow shillin.r, and in the
belief that the public cannot fail to per
ceive the advantages it offers to purchasers.
Our business will be conducted so as to
ensure their entire confidence, and we ap.
peal directly to their judgment. Through
our co'netions in the various markets of
Europe and of this country we possess the
ability and the will to offer extraordinary
inducements to the Consumer, the Planter,
and the Merchant.
February 8th, 1853 15-4m
Webb Clark's Hotel,
SUMTER VILLAE, S. U.,
,;TIlE subscriber would respect
,fully inform his patrons and the
public generally, that ho is stifl
prepared to accommodate all whio give
him acall. at the old stand, at reasonable
rates. His servants are active and atten
tive, his table shaill be well supplied with
the best thc market will affbrd, and all the
domestic arrangements of hIs establish
ment shall be orderly and neat. Ile re
pectfully solicits a share of patronage.
W EBB CLA RJ(,
Mlarch 22, 1858 - 21---f
All persons having demands against the
Estate of the late Col. Johnm J. Moore of
Sumter District, are requested to hand
them in properly attested to the subscri
bes In l those indebted will make
payment to the same.
J. B.MOORE, ~Eeuo
J. S. MOORtE, Eeuos
March I5th, 1853 20-tf
THE 'COLUMBIA BANNER'
1 Is LIstr.n DAILY Ar $8; Tar-WztxRLT
AT $3; AnD WEEMLY AT $2,
NO FAPER WILL BE SENT FROM THlE
01CE WITHOUT PAYMENT IN AD.
Its circulation exterds thtroughout this State,
and all the Southern States, and presents a
good oppo~rtunity for merchants to advertise.,.
Itincolums are filled with tihe Latest News,
foreign and domestic, as files of European pa.
per. are received weekly. The-publlkation cf
a large collection of Documentary papers rela
ting to our
will be commenced as soon as we can arrange
The "Banner" Office.
Circumstances having placed us in charge of
the oflice, we5 have mnfade every arrangement to
runder it one of the mnost complete in, the coun
try, for allkinds of work, TIhe addittonpofthe
fine Book Preas of the !ats A. S. Johnston to
our other .team power-presses, and the Card
press, enables us to do
.All kinds of work at short Notice.
BooKs, CAaDs, B ILLitAs
IAitrKLETs, eItJULARS, JNv5TATIO~s,
BRIlErs, I !ANDBILI.s, P OsTERs, &e.
LAW AND EQUITY BLANKS.
Plain and Ornamental
Printing in Coloers
Ri. W. OIDBES, Proprietor.
Prepared from HuA'r, eur
tf O 0:,afierdciorsnof l qa L I1
great Ph loi' Chemby stJJ, v 1101
Thsis atruly -
tion, psia, )Jalidiea,
o on, and Debility, Curing a s f a.
ture's own method,by Naures's ow Agen uhe
3W|-Half a teaspoonful of
in water. will. diges or dissolve . FiVCPou,
of' Roast Beef, hi d~iu- ladb A ow It
pain is the chief element G'reat t
ing rinciplo of the Gastric
of the Food, the .Prifyi
Stimulating Agent of the
tines. --Itstracted Rom. 1W
ach of'the Ox, tfius furming an
Wi Fluid. pr44iao l liki the h t
Complete and Perfect beuis, fori 4
aid of this preparation, the -aind
Indigestion and D pada letied th
they would be by a Mathy Sbm i do
ing wonders for pics, cuin s
biity, Emaciaton,- ervous Dei D
peptic Consumption, su pe bei on Ve
ofths grae. The cefc -t~uo
which itis based;ia In the highes degee Cr
ous and Remarkable.
SUIENTIF~I(C EVIDENO1E i
Baron Liehig in his celebrated or on
mal Chemistry, says: "An artiW i v
Fluid, analogous to the Gastric Jui'e, 'Mat
readily prepared from the mueous mben
the stop of the Calf in which'varions, .ii.
cles of food, as meat an egwIf be . . #,,
changed and digssed just the saiar h
as they would in um n "ach'
Dr. Combe, in hlisvaluable Od
"I Physiology of Digestion," observe ha
diminution of the due iluantity of the G eC
Juice is a prominent and all-pre 'ca&dVor'
Dyspepsia*" and he states that "adis isbed 1
professor of medicine in London whd. was se
verely afflicted with this com' .t'fdiug.
every thing. lso to hiI, lied to .she
G tric Juice,. obtained frea'the bbiwnakhs -09'
ivi nganima, which proved. completely suc
Professos Dunglisonj-of tfie eibroCollege
Philadelphia,-in his great work on Hltizanpb!..
siology, devotes more than -g ns oM exd
amination of this subje-t.. a epritenis
with. Dr. Beaumont, on thi Gastrcio t-b
tained from the- living human stoa haind k
from. animals, are well. known. "In caes."
he says, " digestion occurred sperfbetlyia ae
artificial as in the natural-di gtions."
Dr.John W. Dsaer, Prosr of Chemistry,
in t he Medical College of the' Uniersit
New Yoik,' in his "' eat Booktofi. t''
page 386, says " It has ben qaestibaw
ther artifici, digestion ve"ld be. performed-l ut
it i now universally admilued thatitm
Dr. Carpenter's standardworkienP
which is In the library of every phian,
to used as a Text Boo in all the'. eua
fuli of evidence -similar to the
Ieu the Dgetive -oror Pep
ted frotm the sTomachof the calfor-Ok,
for exeients In Artificial
remedy for-diseases of the Stomac , anade
cient secretion of Gastric ite.
SCall on the Agent and get a descriptive
Cicl, gratis, giving a large amount of &ei
entli vlence,wiiar to te above, toehr
with Reports of Remarkable Cured, f all.1
parts of the United'8'iates. --
AS A Dk'SPEPSIA CUJRER,
Dr. Houghton's PErszN baa preduced the
meost marvellous eftects, in cuigcases of D).
bility. Emaciation, Nervous Delie and' Dy
popuc Consumption. It is impossible to g~e
the details of cases .in te limits of this aivr
tisemint; but authenicated certificateshv
beengivon af mote than Twbllundred B aRk
able Cures, in Pl~iladelphia; Nw Y etihd
Boston alone. These were narl.1 deprte
cases and the cures wvere not.olr$ a d1
wonderful, but prmanent. -- -
lt is agrat -ervouu Antidote, and partie.
lyueu o ednyto Bilious disnl ,Liver
of Quinine Mercury, and-other druiponi the
Digastive. rgu, alirna long sickness. Also.
frexcess iesag, and the too freeinse of ar.
dent apitits. It almost-recohciles Health witb
OLD STOMACH COMPGI1NTS.
There is no form of Old St ah~op~it,
which it does not seem to reachdt emoeaL,
once. No matter how bed they maybe an,.
instant rsuiqf! A single doe rew -.Wth
unpleosoat symptoms; and s onlyneedq tob
repeated for'ei short time to makdeip~go
ett'ees pranent. ,Purity of Bloodadi j
of Bod foilow at. once. It Is partloutlse -
lent in cases of Nausea,- Vomiti ~ Cra~e
Soreness of the p it of the 8 ts~.fe
eating, low, cold state of the Bod~ev~e
Lowness of Sp'irits, $ejutoZmcain
W~eakness, tendenc to nianiy Suicide. :c.
Dr. lloughton's J'pi, icsol b~ erall
the dealer. int fine dtsad Popalt~iixu
thron phout the Unite States.'4 i~dn
Po rand in Fluid form..nd
viala for the use of Physicians.
Private Circulare for the use of Phyicans
may be obtained of Dr. Hfoughtono ho get
describing the whole process of ~pr
hving the auth crities upont whii thi -
emd, no objetion can'be rlq' i~
use by Physicians in respetbn rd
genun PEPSIN bears the wtttrlnaure of
J.S8. HIotuawroN, 3. .D., sd *$tor, Phil.
adelpha. Pa. Copy-right and rae Mark se
~"Sold by all Druggists iand Dealers itn
For sale in Sumteryi1
December 16, :1851. - 8..Iy.....
JOHN N6 NEr~
(Near the Depot.)'';
Silver, and Gr unhg.
H~ousehold.1Fnsrniture dp tpi. nbeaD&
Oat and-best manner. a fipj
trial, lie griaranteotss e9l1~ it~
faction. I-b All theiiny.
promptly attenKEddQ . '.i'''w
Jan. 11th, A85~ ~i
JUST~ cjce~Iec ho t p~
ry and Chitnre at ,A