14)illtniver a~ himt tnnrti
01 !li hah iked ara
v i i"If h stelps at thq door,
- e. - l'u' - home!
At ight when .JuliaL smiled,
114t.! have Met bWfore:)
y her he is beguiled,
I 11 never'see him tnbre ,
leng no more tho songs he loved,
'N tor playthe- waltzes o'er;
o4r w~ear the Colors'-he approved,
eeir pIense in inre!
...-iosuntser s.>on wotv Joolish flae,
thondus have before.
tangeewhetite'er I hear his name,
_-Aid, ne'er pronounce it nore!
aitof hla r I must resign,
'hat next my heart wore;
no, maust yield that tress of mine
-1;' tole when truth he swore!
h ei .iature I used to trace,
ad feel -romantic o'er
tarfrorn its Morocco hle,
n ver kn it moore
alThe ing-his gift-I must retrn
( t.aket my fnger sore;)
'Ten tire's his letters-those I'll burn,
A-ind traple on the door!
ris oniniet that my albusm graced,
(bly tears thus blot it o'er,)
Thi leaves to her thus I'll paste,
'*nd never hold it more!
1il'waltt ad flirt wvith Enign G
(Though voted ot a bore!) '
n short, I'll show my heart is free,
And sigh for h no imore!
Jf.,wG.quhld meet, his eye shall shrink,
-Myuscurnful glance before;
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 stifT, I
have it deeply plowed, with very nar
roscooters.'then have a wide fur.
rpowdeep with a turn plow, run three
feet and a half apart, pouring ia the
*Seed not cut, as I drill garden peas;
generally two and three, side and
side, covering with a turn plow from
each aide of the drill, to prevent the
Iseed being pulled up in drawing
out the plant; as the seed are
'iot cut, they vegetate quicker. I
enerally plant drawers about the
middle of April; and planting as ma
ny ushels of seed'as stated, at two
drtwiigs I can plant 'niy 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
prodictive, thoPotato will not keep
aswell as when cultivated in the
natural soil, nor will the Spanish or
other kinds that yield well from the
seed; such I use first. The Span.
ish 'yield well from the drawer here. I
have a Haytien yam, that pro
duce abundantly from the drawer,
and they growv large, and keep bet
ter than the~ o!d yam; they are easy
* *to live; the -vine is suiperior to any
other clasq for hiogs and cattle.
ForL. early use, say in July, I
plant the bpanish, and a class of
the t'Mlont and yellow within, in
* ,alii; hey prodluce better ini hills, and
Th alG subhject to be destroyed by
* - uole, if plated in ridges or
eds. I have now several hun
dred bushels of potatoes on hand. I
consider tha,.m an important crop. In
u loose soil, they come to maturity
*earlier if it is not too poor, than in
astiff soil-land that will not yield
more than ten bushels of corn~ per
~ro will produce two hundred
una~hels of potatoes-the quantity
deponds much upon the soil and
seasons. A congenial soil givcs, when
the seasons suit, five to six hutndred
bushels per acre. I plant drawers in
ridges, each drawet about eight inch.
es apairt, and, if in beds that are
wide, I have a double row put in.
I put them up) in hills of from -fif.
tto eighty bushels. The following
amy'plan. I have a thick batch, as
I term it, of pine straw, on the top of
the ground, then a dry pole, shar
pened at one end, driven down in
the centre of the strawv, and
*around it, the potatoes are put in a
pyramidal shape, then I have
dry corn staiks placed around, then
pine bark, anid lastly earth, and the
thickest earth on the North side, then
I have the pole drawn out of the
centre, to adinit the air to tihe
-bottom, and finally good clapboard
covers, over all my hills: a cap of
pine bark covers the hole on the
"top, where. the pole is pulled out. We
are cultivating and have been for
eight or nine years, wheat, and sue
cessfully. I have pIanted already
*about eighty acres of corn, the first is
coming up, planted the 1.4th of Feb
nilary-shall plant long staple cot
ton ,nexit week, and the week follow
ig the Banana.
DAVID L. WHITE, W. D.
Quincy, Fla., March 2, 1853.
Anegro 10an came into our press
room' on &mttrday lat, to have his
eufiosity gratified oy' seeing some
~ 'ridLing done.- The "machine" not
irin dse he was disappointed.
.ol'4 itely asked us for some papers
ad~ $,. We gave him a number of
*~~iiV Iights' .apers, (among
"~t1em'to "Crner Stone.'') Hie en
t1alfor '.a copy of the
~o ~er s3~ ;aid'.-he had not
yet id' "athe "lasure of' seeing a
copy.?. We nupplied his wants, and
ther.n 0ked hin if he was .T a
ra --he op Lht I was not.
"A Wbi" quirrie, we. "No,
e, ve, politely, Gi
ktid ga A I man."
s. StOwe w- the greatei
-ir' 0e ever heard of, and the
Northern free negroes were much t
pitied in their deplorable condition
The negro above spoken 6f' worki
in the field during the day, - and
spends his evenings in profitable reat
ing. he benl's to ge "i;n ii
the lower part ui this county.--Ala
GETTING RID oF GAMBLERS
While the magnificent steamboa
Baltic, of the Collips line of Ameri
can steamers, was on hertiip up the
Potamic river to Washington, some
twelve months ago, and had ap
proached near to the town of Alex
tndria, Virginia, a group of passen
gers were entertained by the follow
ing amusing story, connected witl
the Town Hall of the place, a larg
and imposing structure, ornamente
with a clock and steeple:
The town bad been recently via
ited by several gamblers from th<
Southwest, who like their master the
devil, had come thither, "seeking
whom they might devour."
At length a respectable citizen, ii
and evil hour, fell into the anarc
which had been set for him; and af
ter a series of adverse games, carrie
on different nights, he found him
self fleeced out of the handsome sun
of some three thousand dollars ani
upward. This he was obliged ti
pay, and did pay, although not ver
willingly' probably. But havin
"staked his money 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 t(
"bring about his revenges."
He had soine Lew or other ascer
tained that there was an old law i1
Virginia, established while she wa
yet a colony, in which it was "mad(
and provided,, that if any man couk
not show that he was pursuing som.
"lawful means of obtaining a lively
hood," lie should be sold, or hiie
out at auction, to prevent, by hi
labor, his becomneing chargeable t
the town- A complaint was there
fore immediately entered against th
gamester by his victim; lie was ai
rested, tried, and comdemned to b
sold at public auction.
Here was a dilemma! The gam
bler was disposed, at first, to trea
the whole matter as a joke; but h
soon found out the mistake. H
was taken to a public .stand, "sal
peremptory!" His victim started tb
"One hundred dollars!"
"Two hundred," sid the other
Adso the gamester anI his victic
wen,' on bidding, until the amoun
had reached two thousand dollars
when the former be;;ged to be "he
off," pleading~ poverty; but all wouli
not do. There was no alternative
he must either be forced into a set
vice of degrading labor, under thm
supervisionm of a man who had sinal
cause to love him, or ho must go 01
bidding f.t himself, which he wa
actually compelled to do until th<
sum had re-achd three thousand fivi
hundred dollars, when he was per
maitted to dlepart from the town b2
his persecuter, wvho gave the proceei
of thme sale to thme city, weich wal
applied to the building of the stec
ple and clock of the very townhal
which had attracted the attention o:
It is said ever since this occurrencu
Alexandria has been considered
very "poor place of businese" for th<
professors of cards and dice.
FoR HoUSEWIVE.-The Edge
field Advertiser has made an impor
tant discovery, and thereby doserve
the lasting gratitude of all soporifli
humanity. It proclaims that Swec
Oil will procure a certain relic
from the annoyances of Oh -,bet
bugs "Take a feather and apply thu
Oil to the joints of the bedl-stead, or
b'etter still, take the bed-stead t<
pieces and rub it all over with
ci th dipped ini the Oil, and puti
into every crack and crevice whier<
they fand a lurking place, and the
insignificant anthropophagi will (10
cainp hence to parts unknown. A p
ply the Oil liberally, and when thej
have depuarted, ru.' dry, and it wil
give a fine gloss to the furniture.
There is another varmint tha
creeps insidiously into the peace anc
preserves of every household, foi
whose depredlations we havo gather
od an antidote. A piece of hickors
hark laid on the shelf where Rect
Ants are thickest, will attract thmei
from every other object. Wher
they hiave all gathered on it, shak<
them into the fire, and, our word foi
it, they will burn up. We ar<
afraid, however, that our presserip
tions are too cheap;-indeed, they
cost nothing, for we dlon't know a
single well regulated family, that
does not keep on hand a specimen ol
hickory bark and a bottle of Swecet
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 ho ever dip.
ped into a preserve-jar, and though
he was not exactly cast into the fire,
it nevertheless wvorked just like a
th~ nfterni'odii;f'st ythe ShereefKobir.
wIom_ I' :u SomQ broiled flats
,htfrom a& ..hbori- lake, u"
aekfine Biima dat~es, soaked in n.;'K.
askt~ hin't how it ,was,. that tiw
Slieikh conmitted to the governors or,
utn $fhe.,prpyijnees.the wglpow
er of -11f and deah h,'b, he - replie
'the Sheikh has gliren thent-this power
that he might not be- botleed with
their reports alout <,+iinal. It i
far better i. f.: qw.:. with Lhese
people.' W ih her' are triodical
razzias the suurcd!ness of human life
is unknown, and the Shereef ias been,
besides, many years in the cimp of
Abd-el-Kader, where a good (eal of
sanguinary work was carrs'd on. De
thought it quite right, tbrefore, that
the Sheikh should nut t. igue his sov
ereign conscience by deciding on th.
lives of criminals and other suspected
persons, and that the sooner they were
hung or slaughtered the better.
From the Shereef I passed on to
the brother of the Sulton, a young
man of mild manners. I entered the
inner 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,
nor a mat to lie down upon. The
brother of the Sultan was sitting by
his sister, and both on the dust of the
ground, without a mat. 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
gord one. The sister of the Sultan
was colored well with indigo, the dark
blue of which replaces the yellow ochre
of the ladies of fashion in Aheer.
The Zinder lady had also the ends of
the tufts of her hair-I cannot call
them curis-brmed into clayey sticks
' of macerated in!digo. For the rest she
>had little cloth *g, her arms and bust
beig quite hare. All the other ladies
with her were colored in like fashion,
and had their hair dresed in a sinilar
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 daylight, one of the
German Editors slowly drew his
spectacles down over his nose, and
"Vell, I thinks dat is a very bad
b riit ee 1 hears him crack one, tu-o,
The lady drew down her veil, and
for the remainder 1f the trip the
pair looked very mute and quiet.
SPRINo is Co~ir:m.-1Lar the
druming of' the treces and the singing
of the bees, in the distant quiet wild
i wood, where the wont~ed stens of
childhood seeks, v summuer*e .wary
hoiurs, cooling slJadas bent-:rh the
-powers formned in~ arcbcs wi'.d and
grand by the God of nature's hiand;
I where the tiny and the stur-dy(if my
muse be not too wordly)L Ah unite in
one acclaim, singing on in nature's
i 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 tha seed upon
the ground so well prepared around,
that with sunshine and with rain, the
harvest will appear, as in each for
SINGULAn MoDE OF IDUELLI~No.
It is said when twvo Greenlanders
quarrel, they are accustomed immie
diately to appoint a time and place
for combat, that they inav be enia
bled to decide at once wvhieh is the
bectter m~an. The battle is not fought
with swored or pistols, or with any
deadly weapon -but is simply "a
singing or diacing combat; and he
wvho lhas the loudest voice, or is the
most nimble footed wins the victory,
and is crowned atmid acclamnations of
admiring speetators. How much
more senisible; ii- not satisfactory, a
mode of settling a disputo is this
tl.ani the sanguinary one too fre
qjuently aidoptcd among more en
lightcnbd nationr by "men of honor.'
To make Mutton Suet Canles1,
in imitation of Wax.- 1. Throw
quick-limo in inelted 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
aind as fine as wax itself'.
2. Now, if to one part of the suet
you mix three rof real wvax, you will
have a very fine, arid to appear
ancee, a real wax candle ; at least
the mnixture never could be discover
ed, not even in the moulding way of
Rtubios are emblems of love, .anid
emer-alds of friendship. A "regard"
ring has thme following stones arranged
in a hoop: ruby, emerald, garnet,amne.
thyst or aq ua-marine, ruby, and dia
mond. The initials formi the word
~ON7 ihOR WIST 0; A
TI-E 'Sus.ribers having pt. 4thused ti'
ir niow opentil&.Jarge, choice, and wel 'et
PERFUMERY','(of overy kind.)
Thbmsonian and P
GARU)EN k"EED A2
ANP A' VARIETY Or .-ARTICLES
g - Ai of iwhichiill be sold on reason
Urr Al, omdersfron to country promptly a
Dn. W. JAs. DARGAN.
Sumterville, January 18th, 1853.
THOMAS J. W4
OFFERS for sale, for cash, or an ap proved cre
and WELL SELECTED assortment of EAST INDIA
FRENCH, ENGLISH AND AMERIC
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, PAINTS A
TRUSSES, (ALL KINDS) VARNISH1
PESSARIES, " " DYE.STUI
DRUGGISTS LABELS, BRONZES
" GLASS WARE, BRUShIES
PATENT MEDICINES, WINDOW G
TnoMPSONIAN MEDICINEs, LAMtP AND
SnAKERS' HERDS & Roo-rs, SOLAR, LAM
GARDEN SEEDS, SPIRIT GAB
COMPRISING TEE STOCK OF .
Agent for the I
PA TENT AND F A
April 6th, 1852.
Through Fare from Charles
TON TO .BALTIORE $17.60;
TO PI1LADELPHJ X $19;
AND TO NEW-YQltK $20.
THE GREAT MAIL ROUTE FROM
CHARLES-TON, S. C,
LEAVING the Wharf at the foot or
Laurens-st. daily at 3, p. m. after the
arrival ot the Southern cars, via WIL
MINGTON, N. C., from which point
two daily trains are dispatched at 8 A. M.;
and 2 P. M.; the8 o'clock only conntecting at
Weldon with the lines to Pet.rsburg,
Richmond, Washington, Baltimore, Philu
delphia, and New-York. The public is
respectfully informed that the steamers of
these lines, are in first rato condition, andi
are navigated by well known and ex
perienced commanders; the Rail Roads
are in fine order, (the Wilnmigton
and Weldon, as well as the Seaboard
and Roanoite laving recently been relaid
with heavy Trail) thereby securing both
safety ,and despatch. By these routes
passengers availing themselves of the
FIRIST TRAIN may reach Baltimore In
40 hours. Philadeglila in 45 hours, and
New York in 50 1.2 hours; and by the
SECOND TRAIN they arrive in Bal
timora in J50 ours, Philadelphia in 56
hours, aid Noev-York in 61 1-9 hours.
'hr' gh tickets can alone be had from
Fl. W INSLOW, Agent of the Wilming'- n
n:.dJ Raleigh Rail Rc ! Comtpany. at the
ot1i.- of the Compjany, foot of Laurens
s t , Charlesten, S. U., to whOmm please
Mar-h 23, 1852. 22-tf
Imp~roved Cotton Gins.
TJhak ftd for p..et favours the subsecribser wvish-.
ee to inform the piublic that hse still manuftac
tures Cotton Gins at his establish~ment in State.
hutrg, on the most improved and approved plan
which lhe thinks that the cotton ginned on oneI
of those ginis of tite late impirovement is worthI
at least a quarter ,> at cent more thtan the cot
ton ginned on th ordinary gin, lHe also man
ufaeres them on thes mostsimpls construction,
of Ihe finest tiniisht and of the best materjials ; to
wit, Steel Saws and Steel Plated Itibs Case
hardente:I which he will sell for 82 per Saw.
Hie also repairs old gins and piute them in coin
plete order at the shortest ntotice. Alt order. for
Gins will be piromIptly and putual we
Statecburg, Sumter Diet, S. C. Feb 17, 26
AT THE OLD STAND OF S. & J. CII nEsT?.
' .&E. M. GILBELRT
- COnltinuei the CAR RIAGE'
IJUSINESS at the abojve
stand-No. 35 and.40 Wentworth-street,
Charleston-wvhere they will be pleased to
exhibiit to their old friends and cuistomers
a very extensive Stock of Vehicles, com-.
p~rimg those of their own manufacture,
together wvith vatriouis othier styles ustually
found in this market. Their iong ac'quamlt.
anice withll this market as miantufactuzrers
and dealers will enahio themn to offer great
inidtcemnents to purchasers both in .styles
Augnst 24, 1 852. 44-tf
CABINET WAR ElROOM'
F. M. ANDImW1S
T 1AKE~S this miethod ol
inflorintr the ritizlens of
Sumterville ands vicinity that
h'~ lhas opesnedl in Sumttxerville, s'presite the newv
Presblyterian Church, a CAll N .'.\ ETVA It E.
ROOM, w~h'tre lie will keepi for sale, cheap, all
such furniture as comies tinder the~ department
atf his trade, whsichl he will warrant oif goodl
mtesrial ;and w'ill fsurnish foir cash, at CThai es.
101n pri~ces, all dsucripstions oh' Funiture~ madls.
It'pairng exected at th'esoriest notice.
alinny and plhain Coflinis furnished with.
Iliaving procured she services nif Mr. C. W.
JD.wis, lie is pirepatred to furnisht Metallie Plates
angr'eil in an~y style.
AsI the stibaribei- asks is a fuir trial, andi
hops by pniettual auttention to business and
eaisy termes, to merit public patroniage.
'ubruary 17, 1852. 17-Iy
W, A, KENT & MYITCHELL,
F"AS10 N ABLE
Clothing and Out-Fitting
E ST, A B L IS Il N NT,
MA SONIC IIALL,
N'O. 268 King-s;treet, corner ot
Went worth, Chadrleston, S. C1
Purchaseirs will fintd ni all timos a futll
mdti comiplete stock of Gent's.r
S ARTiIOLES. tIClL
I~aufacu~tory' 113 Washinugton
Stores N. Y1.
SMay 1849 . 30 tf
Butter, Lard, Bacon & Corn
PRIME Mountain ilutter, (in small Firklnh)
do. do; Leaf Laid, do.
North Carolina Bacon,
Echi 1V'3 OLD STAND
IT1 STOCKcf Dr . MNlelet,
.AJNTS AND OILS,
SRU6I84 .every kind.)
. EANS' LANUETS.
.D FINE CGIaARS.
-TOO TEDIOUS -TO MENTION.
DR. W. JAS. DARGAN & CO.
0Jou1 W. DAxGAN.
3RKMAN, M. D.
N, S. C.
lit, AT Till LOWEST MAaKrT FRICss, a large
bIEDITERRANEAN and EuaOPEAN
AN CHEMICALS OF ALL KINDS
ND OILS, SPICES
FS, FLAVORING EXTRACTS,
LASS NAIL AND TIooTu-BausuZs,
ivics, CoMBs AND HAIR BItUSumIs
D AND Srtxm OILS, FAN1Y SOAT&,
AND CA14rnRE, &C. &C.
I Liver Oil.
th every article
A DRUGGIST Or PHYSICIAN.
rILY .1 DICIN ES.
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 pow er, to save the lives*
of their children, and that every person will en
d--avor to promote their own health at all sacri.
fices. I feel it to be my duty to solemnly assure
you that Woasr, accordhig to the opinion of
the most celebrated Physicians, are the primary
causes of a large majuriLy of diseases to which
children and adults are liable - if you have an
appetite continually changeable from one kind
of food to another, Bad Breath, Pain in the Sto.
mach, Picking at the Nose, Hardness and Full
nebti of the Belly, Dry Cough, Slow Fever,
Pulse Irregular-remember that all these denote
WoRMS, & you should at once appl y the remedy
Nobeamtuk's Wera 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 Bowel Complaints and
Diarrhao havemade them weak and debilitated
the Tonic properties of my Worm Syrup are
huch, that it stands without an equal in the cata
logue of medicines, in giving tone and strength
to the Stomach, which makes it an Infallable
remedy for those afilicted with Dyeia, the
astonishing cures performed by this' up after
Physicians have failed, Is the best evidence ofits
superior efficacy over all others.
This is the most difficult Worm to destroy of
all that in fest the human system, it grows to an
almost indefinite length becoming so coiled and
atened to tit Intestines and Stomach effecting
the health so sadly as to cause St. Vitus Dance,
Fits, &c., that those a fflicted seldom if ever
mnspect that It is Tape Worm hastening them to
au early grave. in order to destroy this Worm, a
vrery energetia treatment nmustbe pursued, it
would thmerefCore be proper to take 6 to 8 of my
Liver Pills so as to remove all obstructions, that
the Worm Syrup~nmay act directupon the Worm,
which anaust be taken in dose, of 2 Tablespoon.
rula 3 tames a day, these directions folluwed
have n-ver been knrown to fail in curing the
most ob.tmnate case of 7ape W~orms.
IIobtuatfack'st Liver Pils.
No pert of the system is more lIable to disease
than tho LiV'i'R, it serving as a filterer to puri
fy the blood, or givitng die proper seer~stion to
the bile ; so that anyv wropg action of the Liver
eflects the other in .itnm parts of the systemn,
and results variot. f', in Liver Complaint,
laundice, Dypepsia, &c. We should therefore
watch every 'symptom that might indicate a
wrong actioni of the Liver. These Pills being
t'ompused of R oo-s and PLAN-rn furnished by
lature to head the sick: Namely, 1s. An Ex
-ErzconAsT, which augmnet.ts the secretion from
the Pulmonary mnuctus mnembrane, or promotes
the discharge of secreted matter. 2nd, An ALt
RtENA TIVaE,, whtch changes itn some Inexplica
>de and insensible manner the certain morbid
tction of the system. 3rd, A TONtc, which
pives tone and strength to the nervous system,
enewi.,g health and vigor to all parts of the
sady. 4th, A CA TiIAaRT, which acts in per
rect hiarnmony with the other ingredients, and
>perating on the Bowels, -and expelling the
whole mass ofeorrupt and vitiated matter, and
purifying the Blood, which detrydiesan
restores health. sry ies n
You will find these Pills an invaluable m'edi.
:in in nmany complaints to which yqu are sub.
ject. In obstruc-tions either total br parial, they
hiave been fotund of itnestitmable benefitg restoring
heir functional arratngements to a healthy ac
ion, purifying the bhaod and other fluids so
stirctually to put to flight all complaints whloh
nay ariae from feimale irregularities, as head
ache, gidditness, dimness of sight, pain in the
dde, hack, &c.
None genuiinenless signed J. N. HlomENsA cx,
ill others being base initaiont.
P R j Li-.'- A CH )5 C TS.
Cjir Agenats wishing ntew supplies,and Store
Keepers desirous of becoming Agents must ad
JressLheProprietor, J. N. IIOBisNSACK,
For sale by all Drmiggists and Merchants in
lhe U. S4.
P. M. CoatEN, Charleston, Wholesale Agent
ur the State.
August 10th, 1852 42-ly
The Corn Exchange,
'CO0N NO R.
Wh~o keeps constantly on hand a lot of
DO MlESTiICS at thme lowest rates. G RO
MRIUES at Charleston prices for cash
Jacoti, Lard, llims, itttor and a large sup
>ly of thte btest CIGA RS and TOBACCO
vhtich lae will sell cheaper titan nuy mer
:hant itt tov in, also just received 40) barrels
Wiorth Catrolina flour.
Jati. 18thm, 1853 1-l
The subscriber has made arrangements for
hte manutfactture of from Four to Five Thousand
airs of the above article by the FA LL. For
eference as to quality, he wouhil respectfully
afer persons whto may be disp~se dto purchase
f him, to those whmopaitronized tfiin' last year
Ls to price, he will guarsantee them as low as
nbe afhorded .
May 22 2 tf J. MORGA N.
Thes undersigned: give, notice to those
,vho are still indobted to him by note or
tecount, at return day, he 'vili be compell.
1d to place them in the hands of an Attor.
toy for collection. Come forwardaed nave
:ONt. DI. 3. WINN.
TMrch 2., 1853 91.._f
10,V 1'l A
Gant Walker ~
FAC~TO (B & OMII*ON -MNROBANTB.,
A (COMMOAT10N W HARP,'
CIjARLfESTON, 8. C. .
Receive and s.l Cotton, Corn, Flour,
and all other articles of Produce, and g'iv
personal-attention to the iNldIfdr of Fanil
Uo:ifission for geIlling "Cottit'Flft
Cents pir bale..
JAMEs L. GANT~T. WHITFIELD EVM.3ft.
Reference-Cul. F. 1. loses and R.'C.
August 24, 1852. 44-im
D. C. Kenane,
IERC jANT TAILOR,
June 16..1852. 34-tf
W. J. Jacobi & Son.
W. J. JACOBI. NATHANIEL JACOBI
NO. 221 KING-STREET, 1
(sEVENTH STORE ABOVE MARKET-STREET.)
Importers and Dealers in
Foreign & Dosestlc Dry Goods
IW Our custorers .are ensured Moderate
Rates and a strict adherance Lo the Os -Price
Jan. 8, 1852. 11-st
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL -
No,-238 King street,
SAMIUEL C. INN' CHARLESTON, S. C.
May 21st, 1851. 30 'f
MUSIC, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
King street, Sign of the Lyre,
Charleston, S. C.
SAMUEL C, DNUN,
NO. 20 RAYNE STREET,
Charlestou, S. C.
March list. 1852 19-tf
BY H. L. BUTTERFIELD
Meetlang-St., C arleston, S. C
September 10, 1851 47-tf
Dry Goods for Cash.
W. G. BANCROFT & 00, .
253 KING STREET,
Charleston, 8. C.
WE have in conformity with the spirt
of the times udopted in our business tihe
system of low Tarif and Cash Prices, and
offer to the city and country retail- and
wholesale trade every variety of gooda in
our line-PRINTS, MUSLINS, SILKS,
BOMBAZ1NES, SHAWLS, LINENS,
CLOTHS, 'CASSIMERES, .D R E S S
GOO)S-of all -inds-GLOVES, HO.
SIERY, &c.&c. We shall be constantly
receiving the latest and most fashionable
styles at goods, and it is oui- determination
that our stock in point of Styles and Assort.
ment shall be unsurpassed, aud in cheau
ness of p rico unequalled by any in the city
of Ch arleston. WVe have made this change
in our .systm of business from our pre
forence to mhe small but more certain re
turn of the NIMBLE SIXPENCE, rather
than that of the slow shmillingt, and in the
belief that the public cannot fail to per
ceive the advantages it offers to purchasers.1
Our business will be conducted so as to
ensure their entire confidence, and we ap-.
peal directly to their judgment. Through
our cnnnections in the various markets of
Europe and of this country we possess the
ability and the wi/I to offer extraordinary
inducements to the Cons.umner, the Planter,
and the Merchant.
February 8thm, 1853 15--4m
Webb Clark's Hotel,
SUMTER VILLE, S.c
IlE subscriber would respect
~*fully inform his patrons and the
public generally, that he is still
preparedl to accommuodate all wt ito give
him a call. at the old stand, at reasonable
rates. His servants are active and atten
tive, his table shall be well supplied wvith
the best the market will afford, and all the
domestic arrangemhents of his est'ablish
ment shall be orderly and neat. -ile re
pectfully solicits a share o~f patronage.
March 22, 18583 21--tf
All persons having demands against the
Estate of the late Col.- John J. Moore of
Sumter District, are requested to hand
them in properly attested to the subscri
Ies n l those indebted will make
payment to the same.
.l. B. MOORE, ~Eeuos
J. S. MOORE, Eeuoa
March 15th, 1853 20--tf
T HE 'COLUMBiA BANNER'
Is russI5HF.D DAILY AT $6; TRI-WZ2gLT
AT $3; AND WEEKLY AT $2.
NO FAPER WILL BE SENT FROM THlE
OlCE WITilOUT PAYMENT IN AD
Its circulation extends throughout this State,
and all the Southern States, and presents a
goodoportunity for merchants to advertise.-.
Itscolumms are filled with the Latest News,
foreign and domestic, as fies of European pa.
pera are receivad weekly. Tile pubhation cf
a large collection of Documentary papers rvla
ting to our
will be commenced as soon as we can arrange
The "Banner" Office.
Circumstances having placed us in charge of
the office, we have made every arrangement to
render it one of the most cornpltote in the coun
try, for all-kinds of work. I:The addition of the
fune Book'rk'es of the late A. S. Johnmston to
our other steam power-presses, and the Card
press, enables us to do
.Al kinds of work at short Notice.
DooRS, CARDs, IbILLitEADS,
?AMPHLRT5, CIA~oULARs, INvITATIONs,
DRIEF5, IIANDBILLs, r osTRs, &c.
LAW AND EQUITY BLANRS.
Plain and Ornamental
Printing in Colors,
R1. W. GIBBES, Proprietor.
-T. F. GaxtxxEa, Printer.
Frb.~2lS~i (olumbiua, S. C.
- - .i O:iEAT
r1o-4 .r lae
Mz~red from MKMMT, Or t*
'F iatr dirdeonW o rmd*
ion, pdis, jwide, '
Gonsti on, and Debility, Cudng.
tre's own method,by Natures sownAs the
EWr*Half a teaspoonful of eSAJ
in water, will digest orf dolve
of Reas Beef, ,i bout" two ut
Pepsin is the chief element, at 0
ing inclpla of the Gastric
of the Food, .the .Purifyingr
Stimulating Agent of the Bloa u
tines. -Its oxtracted Pom
aoh of'the Ox, tiusforming an
ti-va Fluid. precisely lik i i-t
Juice In its ChemicaYlpowers,2dr
Complete and Perfect Subttute for
aid of this preparation, the pins and
Indigestion and Dys*sia aieteioe4juii'
they would be by a ialthy Stomach.ii
Ing wonders forDyseptics, cuurhy ccses of a
bilit, Emaciation, ervous Dechne
pt Consumption, suc d Fv ei
fthe ga. The'Scilealkfio~l~d qio
which iis based'is In the higstde roe
ous and Remarkable.
SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCET' 7
Baron Liebig in his celebrated work en
Mal Chemistry, says: "An artIfcial igDissl
Fluid analogous to the Gastric Juice, y
readily prepred from the muous ir
the stouah of the Calf in whdchv aro
cles of food, as meat and eggs, will be -softenod
changed and dl sted. just the sinnif shn i
as they would gin the lunai .to- T
Dr. Combe, i-his valuible ui a
Physiology of Digestion," observeo.t a
linminution of the due qguantity of, the Gitsio
luice is a prominent and all-prevailing s or
Dyspepsia;" and he states that " adstinguis d
professor of medicine in London, whd was PC.
verely afflicted wish this. complant;;findln.
ivery thing lase to fai, -ad, secourse to the
riatric Juice,. obtained fres the atosnadis o5f
Ivin an'm b,. which proved, ompletely inc
Profeos Dunglisoni-of'die YerinonColleNR
PIladelphla,.in his great w Human.Phy
nology, devotes more-than hi~pages to-an oV
unination of this subject.. .s. experimdat
Lvith Dr. Beaumont, on, the Gastric Jue b
aned from the living, huima'n stohachandi.
Fron, animals, are Well known "n
Le says, " digestion occurred asperibetlyin lhe
irtificial as in the natural-di gtion.." I
Dr.John W.Dsper,ro kssr of Chemistry
n t he Medical~ Collge' of the' Unlversity. :os'
New Yoikl in hIs " Tea Bookbf. eliema '
page 386, says;: " It has beetasqAesiioa. a
ther artificial digestion uld be. performed:--but
t is now universally admittedtiatitm "y.be."
Dr. Carpenter's standard work an P i y
wbhIch Io in the ibrayf ever y
a used as a Tetlook inal pd
01etBoin all. thoeCulleges; -i
oll of evidence similar to tipaWse
cnn the remarkable Digestiveo
in, and the fact that it may hei
ad fret' the somach of the- calf-o
or experiments in Artificial Di
-emady fori diseases of the- StomUac,, and der,
:ient secretion of Gastric Jokce.
gg Call on the Agent and get a descriptive
Ciclr rts i~galreamount of fei.
mtfcEiene iia to tabove,'together
w'ith Reports of Remarkable uuei, rosn al
*rts of the United'S'tates.
AB A. DYSPEPHiIA (CURER,
Dr. Houghton's PurstN has produced the
nost marvellous effects,.in curing cases of lDe
iilty, Emaciation, Ndrvous DecRinS, and' a-s
reptic Consumption. It Ia impossie td gire
hre details of cases .in the limits of thissv
isemnent; but, auithenticated ~certificates 1v
>een given of more thab TwoHundred eak
ible Cures, in PhiladelpIa, New r k atid
lioton alone. Thsise were nearly al epte
:ases. and the cures were nitonl rp anxl
wonderful, but permanteni. ~~
It is a great Nervous Antidote, andpatclr
yuseful for tendency to Bilious dusrId Lver
Complaint, Fever and Ague, ahd t e l ects
af Qnine DMercury, and other drnzus pon~ the
Digestive.dgas after a long sickness. Also,
for excess l~ieauing, and the tse free use of ar
etspitits. It almost- reconciles Healthwillh
OLD 8TOMACH COMPLAMNTS.
There is no form of Old Stoinach Complaints
which it dpes not seem to reach~ amid temdio at
mee. No matuer how bad they mayhe itgie
instant relief! *A single dose remtow& .
anpleasant symnptoms;' and ,it onlynest
repeated for A short time to kete9.o
sitects permanent. Furity of IM& ad
af Body follow at once. It Is particular excel
ont in cases of Nausea, VtwmitingCranlps,
Soreness of the ptt of the Stomacht 1.
sating, low cold state of the Blo ,evbs
Lowneass of' Spirits, Despondi npyislon
Weakness, tendency to Insanty Sulcide c;
Dr. IRoughton's Pwpein, is ha 1
iendealerts n finedrug and Pou
Jaroughout the United States.. I" e
Powder and in Fluid forrn--and in Irsripdin
rials for the use of Physiciansa
Private Circular. for the use of Phy ias
nay be obtained of Dr. Houghton or hsAet
lescribing the whole process of psa~~~a
~ivmug the auhorities upon wl4l -jI,
hum new remedy are based.Asig
'medy, no objec tion can -be*
wse by Physicians in respetable ~Iuand
egular practice. PrieOe betdo
.S. HloUG H oN, 3*. .D., sole asee, Phil
adlhia, Pa. Copy-right'and Tr.oMark me
g7 Sold by all Druggist. and Dealers i
For sale in Sumiterv~~b~
December M6 185 R 8 -RTTN y
JOHN N1 NEV~
SUFT ER VILLE, p
(Near the~ Depot.)~
Gildirng on Gold and
Silver, and Grai~~x
Elousehold Futrniture dpnj a the nea&.
r~at and best mannrer. 'Al)'eI is At
trial. lie guarantee. to e worire ~4ti.
faction. Ig-V All lISw fiiI lb'any~
Jan. 11th, 385. ~ '1A
JUS'E iceltedr al vie '6 j 1 4W
rg% Boeineta,4 Hl.1 tpa Mares,.
y' and Chiua Waregem,4
iSelling~at Chaldston reru;,.'
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