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The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, June 07, 1853, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053240/1853-06-07/ed-1/seq-6/

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'{w otQc IYkTAL PALACE.
T a(IeIknagr. ut' iu-emu eaX L
Cryst'at Piua~ec'Ur Ih bta i
uth h ut y IV Vllo vd, 01i 2 'it, 1.11t.
ur. ' ex Wre &3aa, will be credits
hed. .i hev have exel-ed
'11. onshich will cause a degree
itaent. We say this with
dtat but the credit of the coma
trf is aIl beoming imore comnpro
Y in * * * *k
O - vfqi)t very twenty fifth day
opa oilitial cu ict ja
u beena iade to the world that
T ~hzbiton iwas not opened on the
ay-as promised, nor any ex2,.
nation why it was not, nor any nti
mait 6sWhen it will be opened. This
iide offnanageient, when contrasted
with the energy and punctuality ofthe
Lomtdon-Exhibition, is positively hu
miliatin'g. The movers in this'enter
prisei'ad all 'the advantage of the new
architeumrial principles establisied
by.the Hyde Park experiment; the
building they had to erect was not one
eighth as large, and their supply of
nans was ample; and yet the time
whick fuJJy'.erved for thu other, they
mryqoiiund fir too scant for them.
NYiCourier and Enquirer, May 25.
h-i s an extract from an editori
al article, in one of the leading journ
als. Of Now York, regarding that "na
tivosadisgrace." the New York Crys
ta :Pilade. The article speaks freely
otthe iiults of this "private specula
ti6n,"'asserting of it, as realized faces,
what we predicted months ago. That
it will be vastly iilrior to the Lou
don one,- and so do a positive injur.
to -the.reputation of Ainerrica, that it
is badly conducted. and that, it will be
late opening,.are auamong the least of its
evils; ascording to ,the Courier.-Even
the Dublin Exhibitions it appears, is
far handsomer than the 'New York
one will be. But, as Gothem says,
vive ]a hunibug!"-PhiI. Bulletin.
JoAQUIN, THE NOTED MEXICAN
: tOBBER.-The San Francisco Her
ald gives a romantic account of Joa.
quin, the Mexican robber. He re
cently stopped on the Salinas Plains,
;and the owner of the house asking
him, in the course of the conversa
tion, if he had heard of Joaquin,
the pierson addressed, put his hand
to his heart, andl with grave polite.
ness and penetrating glance, replied
Sir, I am that Joaquin, and no
man takes me alive, or comes within
-one hundred yards of me, with these
good weapons.'
Without any further ceremony,
and perfectly unexcited, the robber
went on to relate the reason of his
'conduct in his late career. He said
that becoming disgusted with the fre.
quency of -Mexican revolutions, he
had' come to California to end his
days in peace, as an American citi
:zen, but -that he had been oppressed.
robbed, and persecuted by the Ame
-ricans in the placers; had lost 40,
'000, been driven from a piece of
land, which he was working with an
American companion; had been in
:suited and grossly mnaltreated with.
-out justice: had been flogged--and
he was determined to be revenged
-for his wrongs, four-fold. He had
robbed many, killed many, and more
should suffer in the same way, or
else he would die in the struggle. -
He appeared then to grow very seri
ous, and be60mo excited, but subse
"quently added, that hearing a large
reward was offered for his head or
his lhving body, he rode into Stack
ton, disguised, walked leisurecly
around, with his serape thrown over
hisashoulders, reading the different
hand-bills posted up about town.
Coming to one of these, in a public
thoroughfare, where $5,000 was of
fered for his capture, lhe wrote in
-pencil underneath: 'I will give $10,
00 myself-Joaquin'-and leisure
Ly rode out of the town.
MAN AND WoMIAN.-Between male
-rd female there is a dif Terence of kind
holy, not degree. Man is strong, wo
rpen is beautiful; man is daring and
confident, woman is diffident and unas
suming; man is great in action, woman
in suffering; man shines abroad, wo
*man at home; man talks to convince,
woman to persuade; man has a rugged
heart, woman a soft and tender one;
man prevents mriser-y, woman relieves
it; man has science, woman taste; man
has judgement, woman sensibuility; man
is a being of justice, womanm an angel
of mercy. These comparative char
acteristics represent aian as the head,
woman as the heart; or-, iman the intel
leet, worman the affection. And in so
doing, we submit that no position de
:rogatory to woman is involved there
in. >e are, as a simple fact, more
infhuenced by our hearts than our
heads-by our love than our convic
tion. : While physical anad mental en
dowments make a forcible appeal to
the senses, yet it is susceptible of ex
peirnental -proof that moral power
really, controls and decides the fate of
the world; and as it is in this latter
particular that wvoman pre-emninently
* shines, we should contend, so far from
her being man's inferior, that she is,
at present. at least, his decided superi
or; With this view of their relative
position before, us, we shalli be the
better able to definitely calculate the
iue of the sexes to each other.
"Too MANY SERVAtNTs.--Too many
ass ers often produce more embhar
rastnehti thana benefit. The Quee: of
:st ~rly lost her life one time by
0drs aking fire, 'because' there
-ahVtime for the Prime Minister
to o6mmatndthQIord Chamnber-laina to
desire. the chief 'Maid of' Hionor to o -
"TH SoUT'--I am inter
itl in 'h- cowlition of the colored
ace ill the South.. I flave been
surprised to find that so large a por
tion of them-some well informed
people say that one-half, others one
third part of the adults-can read.
Ahnost invariably they look as if
they are cared for, so far as their
physical wants are concerned.
There are a large number of them
professing Christains, and many, I
doubt not are truly pious. The most
of them are either Methodists or
Baptists. They delight in having
their own religious 'neetings, and it
is really interesting to see with what
ardor they join in the singing, dur
ing the service and at its close. I
never heard such heart felt singing
in my life, as among these people.
And their prayers are of times very
striking. Only think of a good old
negro man, a slave, praying for the
master and mistress of a family, at a
prayer meeting in their parlor, that
'God would help, and enable them
to live in his fear and dwell together
in happiness like two turtle doves in
one nest.' Was there ever anything
more beautiful.- Cor. of the Journ
at Commerce.
THE NUmBR "SEvEN."--Some
what singular is the mystery of mag
ic which the superstition of almo-at
all ages has attached to the number
'Seven.' From a work we have re
cently read (a rather singular one,
by the way-'The Secret Order of
the Seven') we extract the subjoined
list of coincidences, which may be
amusing to some.
'In six days was the world crea
ted, and the Creator rested on the
Seventh, and hallowed it.
'Seven were the Pleiades, when
the stars sang together the great an
them of Creation.
'Seven were the sleep-ers who
scorned the words of the prophet.
Seven were the wise mcn of Greece.
Seven were the heroes of Christen
dom.
'Seven were the ancient wonders
of the world.
'On seven hills stood Imperial
Rome, the mistress of the kingdoms
of the earth.
'Seven are the sacraments of the
church.
'Seven are the great planets of the
solar system.
'Seven are the days of the week,
the stages of life, the decades of hu
man existence.
'And the seventh ever pcssesses
sacredness and power.
'Tho day of days is the seventh.
'The heaven of heavens is the sev
enth.
'The seventh son hath power over
disease; and the seventh son of the
seventh son is a seer wvho looketh into
the mysteries of futurity.'
VALUE OF A KISS-A French girl,
at a store, being solcited to allow a
kiss, declined except at the price of a
little bag which lay on thre enamored
cavalier's couniter, and( which as he
said, was filled withi cents. The bar
gain was struck but to tihe surprise of
our Dulciana, and to her satisfacetion,
on opening the bag it was tibund to
contain florins. The gentlemaun claim
ed the bag, but the girl was uny ieldinig.
Thereupon resort was had to the tri
bunal, the plaintiff alledinug that
there was evidently a mistake, and
that a simple kiss could not by far be
appraised at such a sunm. The tribu
rial, however, gave the case to the girl
--1st, because what is given is given;
and 2d, because the value of a kiss
canno(t be estimated.
Mrs. Myers whose charms led to
the Richmond tragedy in which
Hoyt's unlawful gallantry was pun
ished with (death, by the hands of
the injured husband, lives in At
lanta, as the wife of a highly re
spectable gentleman. It is said that
sho conducts herself with admirable
propriety, and that she is an exem
plary member of the Episcopal
Church. TJhc exemplary lifo she
leads now awakens kind sympathies,
and inclines one to think that she
may have been far more sinned a
gainst than sinning. The propriety of
her life, now, in retirement, will do
much to remove the censure which
her unfortunate position drew upon
her.
CONSUL TO PARIs.-It is very
generally believed here, and indeed
there does not appear to be a doubt
of it, that thre Consulship to Paris has
bean tendered by the Administration
to D. K McRae, Esq., of this
town, and that lie has accepted
it. Henco his withdrawal from
the Congressional canvass.
So, Mr. Ashe has the field with
out op1position, and Peter Parley
can turni his attention to writing chil
dren's books a gain.- Wiln-.ington pa-'
per. -
It is said that raw eggs and milk
are a sure remedy for poison of any
kind taken into the stomach. This is
inkormation that .may do a deal of
good if remembered,. and cannot pos
sibly be productive of any harm.
Paste it into vour scrap honk.
U DoUMT.-Ih, fol
Iowiig letr frca ian lrismlivaaan in this
eyuntry, was' 'handed a few months
ago to the editor of the Batavia'Sirit
of the Timeu, by a venerable Irishgen
tiemanl , permission to manike it public.
The letter is superscibed as follows
To my wife at
Tim Flathery's.
In Ireland.
IF 'one to be forworded
V , y the two 1847.
My dear July
I comn,&ned this letter yesterday.
If it does not come to hand you may
allow that I am not here but gone to
Quebec. Tell Barney that his broth
ers family is all dead entirely barrin
the dow. God bless her-I'd write you
more but as there is no way of send.
ing this, I will just let it go as itis
Remember mne in your yrays, and to
all the Flatherty's. No moore at pres
ent from your husband if alive Thady
O' Riley, and if dead, God rest his
soul,-P. S.-If this letter does,nt
reach you, just let me know by return
ot Post and don't wait for another un
til you heare from me again, but write
to me immediately and let me known
how your coming on.
N. B. I have altered my mind and
won't seud this after all, at) you can
answer or not at all just as it plaze
)ou-GiAe my love to the children
When you come to the end of this
letter don't read any more of it but
just answer, by the first office yours
until death, and after, if not before
Your own Thady O'Riley
As in duty bound I ought, to be.
VALUADLE RECEIPT.-To become
Rich- Save your* amoney ant1d sear your
concienee.
To become Wise-Eat, sleep, and
say nothing.
To become Popular-Join the
strongest church, and all SeCreL socie
ties.
To become Respected-Say "yes"
ro every other man's opinions, and
have none of your own.
To becone Exalted to a little
Ofice-Be ready at all times to act a:
a tool for "big men."
To bec-ime Poor-Be honest and
void of iIsuispicin.
To become Insane-Speak your sen
timents, without con.ault inIg th oracles.
To become Un1forILtunlatei-PrIC Int your
thoughts.
To become Slandered-Edit a pa
per and tell the truth.
A:; HONEST ORITUARY.--A wes
tern editor, announcing a death,
says:
He came to his death by too fre
quently nibbling at the escence of
the still-worm, which soon placed him
in a non-traveling condition. He lay
out the night previous to his death,
near a cotton gin in this place, and
was found too late the following
morning for medical aid to be of
much importance in staying his
breath. IIe has been a regula- .tip.
pler for the last haf century.
Exnasany MNA-rcI AGAINST- TJME.
-In 1753, the. Duke of Queensbury,
then Lord March, , made aL match to
convey a letter a certain number of
mriles withain a givena time. E~vena the
amost knowing ones of the day deemed
the thaing impossible. HIs lordship,
however, enclosed his letter within a
tricket ball, and stationing twenty
young fellows who wvere good hands at
catchinmg, in a lar-ge, circle, made them
throw it froma one anotheur fhr the up
po~inted period: at thme expiration of
wvhich, on the ground being measured,
the distance that the ball ha~d beeni
made to travel was fund to exceed, by
neairly one fourth, the stipulations of
the wager.
To SOLDER oR GEMBNT caIOKEN GLAss.
-Ikoken glass maay be soldered or
cemented in such a manner as to be
as strong as ever-, by interposing b'e
tween the parts broken glass ground up
like a pigment, but of easier fuasion than
the pieces to be joined, and then ex
posing themr to such a heat as will fuse
thme cementing ingredient, anad make
he agglutinate without b~eing themri
selves fused. A glass for the purpose
of cementiog broken pieces of flint
glass, zmay be made by fusing some
of thec samie kind of glass previously
reduced to powder, along Mith a little
red lead anmd borax, or with the borax
only.
To make Cold (JreamL Pomatum for
the Complexion.--T'ake an ounice oif
oil of sweet almonds, and half drachm
each, of white wvax anad, spermieceti,
with a little bialim. Melt these ingre
dients in a glazed pipkin over hot ash
es, and p.oumr the solution into a mnar
ble mortar; stir it with the pestle tan
til it becconmes smooth and cold, then
add gradually ana ounce of rose or or
anige flower water; stir all the mixture
till incorporated to resembile cream.
This pomnatnm renders the skin at
on1CC supple and smaoothm. To prevenmt
marks from thae small pox, add a little
po~wder of saff'rona. The gaillipot in
which it is kept, should have a piece of
bladder tied over it.
$iyr T~he following is supposed to
be the number of newspapers in the
world:
Ten in Austria, fourteen in Afri
ca, thirty in Asia, sixty-five in Bel
giuml, eighty-five in Denmark, ninety
ina Rusasia and Polanad, three hundred
in Prusssia, three hundred and thir
ty in other Germanic States, five
hundred in Great Britain and Ire
lanad, and eighteen hundred in the
United States.
m iHe who does evil that good
may come, pays a toll to the devil
to let him into heaven.
dijarleston 32hbertisetmtento.
Dry Goods for Cash.
W. G. BANCROFT & 00,
258 KING STREET,
Charleston, S. C.
WE have in conformity with the spirit
of the times saiopted in our business the
system of low Tari# and Cash Prices, and
ofier to the city and country retail and I
wholesale trade every varioty of goods in
nur line--PRINTS, MUSLINS, SILKS,
BOMBIAZINES, SHAWLS, LINENS,
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, D R E 88
GOODS-of all kinds-GLOVES, 110
SIEIRY, &c. &c. We shall be constantly
receiving the latest and most fashionable
styles of goods, and it is our determination
that our stock in point of Styles and Assort.
ment shall be unsurpassed, aud in cheap.
ness of price unequalled by any in the ciiy
of Charleston. We have made this change
in our system of business from our pre.
feronce to the small but more certain re
turn of the NIMBLE SIXPENCE, rather
than that of the slow shillina, and in the
belief that the public cannot fail to per.
ceive the advantagas it offers to purchasers.
Our business will be conducted so as to
ensure their entire confidence, and we ap.
pedl directly to their judgment. Through
our co'nnectwns in the various markets of
Eur pe and (it this country we possess the
ability and tim will to offer extraordinary
inducements to the Consumer, the Planter,
and the Alerchint.
February 8th, 1853 15-4n
Gantt, Walker & Co.,
FACTOnS & COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
A (CCIIIOMMODA T10N WIVARF,
UlfA R I.ESTON, S. C.
-ml sc I ( oltton, Corn, Flour,
and a IoItwher art Icles of Prod uce, an.d give
persoinl attemion ti the seleci ou Fami
ly supplies.
t 'Inuiission for selling Cottion, Fifty
Ceits per bale.
JAMIES L. GANTT. WHITFirLD WALKER.
EDWAR1D rANTT.
Rolerence-Col. P. 1. iMoses an.I R. C.
liichardson, Esq.
Auaiust 24, 1852. 44-43m
D. C. Kenitne,
MEIf'JANT TAILOR,
BROAD-STREET---CHARLESTON.
Jue 1 852. 34-ti
W. J. Jacobi & Son,
W. J. JACOBI. NATHANIEL JACOBI
NO. 221 KING-STR EJ; 1',
(SEVENTH SToBE ABOVE DIAtKET-STnEET.)
Inprnters and Dealers in
Foreigi & Donmestic Dry Goods
C'j'" Our customepn are ensured Moderate
Rates and a strict adherance to the One Price
System.
Jan. 6, 1852. 11-uf
DUNN & DURYEA.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Clothing Warehouse,
No. 238 King street,
SAMIUEL . N, ClHARLESTON, S. C.
JOHN DUI1YF A,
lay 21st, 1851. 30 tf
HARMONI I STITUTE.
FERDINAND ZOGBAUM,
Importer of
MUSIC, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
Kinig street, Sign of the Lyre,
Charleston, S. C.
SAMYUEL C. DNUN,
WILESALE C'LO0THING
AND)
Furinisinug Wariichouse,
NO. 203 IIAYNE STREET,
Cisarleston, S. C.
March lst. 185'Z 19-tf
PAVILION HOTEL,
BY I. [L. BUTTERIFIELD
M1.eetiang-Sit., Claaiestonm, S. C'
Septenisber 16i, 1851 47-tf
W. A. KENT & MWITCHELL,
FASHIION ABLE
Clothing and Out-Fitting
E S T' A B L I S IH M E N T,
MASONIC HALL,
No. 268 Kiung-street, corner of
Wentwvorth, Chiarleston, S. C
Purchasers will find at all timesu a ftull
andl cornplete stock of Geint's.
ltEADY-MfADE C)LOTHlING
AltTICOLES.
W. A. KENT. G. It. MITelHELL
Massaafaifsctory 1 13 WVashingtoun
Stores N. I.
May 1849 30 tf
MYERS' HOTEL
TiEi iubscetier w~ould respect
s~*fully mijormn his old friends and the
pubb genreraIlly, that his litel so
long knsowni us the "SUM~~T llOUSE,"'
is again openieedi from date, for the recep
tion of vi'sttors.
Th'le insternia arrangemenits will undergo
a thorough repair, with as little delay sa
possible, and bo trusts that his attention to
the comfiiort of his guests, will merit a shire
oft pubbec patrnonage.. TIhie subscriber has
alsos taken cirge oi ihie BILLIARD TA
lILE, a nd imtends fitting up thle roomi with.
neatniess, and will furmish it wirh all the
necessaries and coven ienctes that lovers
o~f the sport can reguire.
F. MYERS.
March 8th., 1853 19--t
Jewelry!I Jewelry !!
llavinsg just retuirneI) fr.im (Tharleston,
the subscriber haa already on hand, and is
nowv recewving, a neat and wvell selected
Ssock of
Wateises, Clocks & Jeweclry.
of all desbraptions, which he will sell at a
very msoderaite prohit.
O "Ciome on lassdies aind Gerntlemien,
andI examine for youzrselves. A call is all
ask. , C. T. MASON.
Lost.
On some slay last week a Note drawn by
F&lwvin Cater of Bradford Springs, dated about
the 18th January last, and payable in twelve
mionthis for $220 00 and in favor of J. L,. D~e.
coin. All persons are forbid to trasde for the
same, and any one finding and leaving It at the
ofilce of tiai japer will confer a favor upon tha
loser.
Feb. 1. 1853 14...f
THOMAS Jig.
CAMPbI
)FFERS for sale, forcash, or an approved cre
ad WXLL ILUCTXD assortraent of EAST INDIA
Drugs and
FRENC, ENGLISH AND AMERI(
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, PAINTS A
PRUSSES, (ALL KINDS) VARNISH
'ESSARLS, " " . DYE STUI
)RUGGISTS LABELS BRONZES
"4 GLASS WARE, BRUSHES
'ATENT MToDICINE1, WINDOW (
rmiO3PaoMIAN MEDICINEs, LAMP AND
inAxMas' liRmas & Roors, SOLAR, LA
FARD8N SamDs, Sr113T GAI
Genuiie Co
Together w
COMPRISING THE STOCK OF
Al
Agent for the
PA TENT AND Fl.
April 6th, 1852.
rhrough Fare from Charles
TON 1O BALTIMORE $17.50;
TO PHILADELPHIA 819;
AND TO NEW-YORK 820.
PHE GREAT MAIL ROUTE FIO1
CHAIRLESTON, S. C, _
LEAVING the Wharf at the foot ot
Laurens-st. daily at 3, p. m. after the
irrival of the Southern cars, via WIL
MINGTON, N. C., from which point
wo daily trains are dispatched at 8 A. Al.;
ind 2 P. M.; the8 o'clock only connecting at
Weldonm with the lines to Petersburg,
R[ichmond, Washiington, Baltimore, Phila
delphia, and New-York. The public is
respectfully inflormed that tihe steamers of
these lines, are in first rate condition, and
ire navigated by well known and ex
perienced commanders; the Iii Roads
;ire inl fine order, (the Wilminegton
and Weldon. as well as the Senboard
and loarinke havinu, recently beei relaid
with heavy Trail) thereby securing both
saenty and despatch. By these routes
passengers avaiting themstelves of the
FIt'T TRAIN mamy reach Baltimore in
40 hours. lhiludelplila in 45 hours, and
New York in 10 1.2 hours; aid bly the
Si'COND TRAIN they arrive in Bal.
timor iin fo hours, Philadelphia in 5;
lour., and Now-York in til 1-9 hours.
Thro.0ugh tiekets can alone he had fron
E. WINSLOW, Agent of the Wilmington
and Raleigh Rail Road Cnp.amy. at the
office of' the Company, fout of Iaurens
or-m, ('harleston, R C., in whmi-i please
aplply.
March 23, 18.52. 2-2-tf
Improved Cotton Gins.
Tankfualfor past fa% ours the subscriber wish.
es to inform the public that he still manufac.
turts Cottor Gins at his establislment in State.
burg, on tihe most improved and approved plan
%% hich he thinks that the cottozn ginnied on one
of those glns of (he late improvement is worth
at least a quarter of a cent more than tihe Cot
ton ginned on the ordinary gin. He also man
ulactures them on the nost sImplq construction,
of the finest finish and of the best materials; to
wit, Steel Saws and Steel Plated Ribs Case
hardened which he will sell for $2 per Saw.
He also repairs old gins and puts them in com.
plete order at the shortest notice. All order for
Gis will be promptly and punctually autended
to. \VILLIAM ELLISON.
Stateburg, Sumter Dist, S. C. Febj7, 26
AT THE OLD STAND OF S. & J. GILBERT.
S ..& E. M. GI LB ERT
continue thme CARURIA GE
-BUS INESS at time above
stand-No. 35 and 40 WVentworthstreet,
Charleston-wvhere they will bepleased to
exhibit to their old friends and cuetomners
a very extensive Stock of Vehicles, corn.
prasinig those of their own manufactumre,
together with various other styles usually
found in this market. Their long acquaint
anee wath this market as manfacturers
ande dealers will enall them to ofi'er great
mnducements to purchasers both ini styles
and prices.
August 24, 1852. 44-tr
JOHN N. NEVIN,
SUMTER VILLE, S. C.~
(Near the Depot.)
Painting, Gilding, and
Gilding on Gold and
Silver, and Graining.
Household Furniture done up in the neat
est and hest amantner. All he asks is a fair
trial. H~e guarantees to give entire satis
faction. C-Jy" All orders from tihe coauttry
promptly attended to
Jan. 11 th, 18.53 1 1.-.1f
CABINET WARIEROOM
F. M. ANDRIEWS
.1TAKKS this method of
informing the citizens of
Sumterville and vicimnity that
he has opened in Sumnterville, oppoite the new
1'resbmyterian Chuarch, a CAl IN ET~ WARE.
ROOM, where he will keep for sahe, cheap, all
such furniture as comes uinder this department
of him trade, which lae will wurrant of good
miaterial ; and will furnish fur cash, at Charles.
ton prices, all descriptiuns of Furniture tmado.
Repairing executed at time shortest notice.
Mahogany arid plaiun Coffins furnished with
out delay.
H-aying .procured thme services of Mr. C. W.
DAVIs, he is prepared to fteriih Metallic Plate.
engraved ini anay style.
All thme stubsrmber asks is a fair trial, and
hopes by punictual attention to business and
easy terms, to merit public patronage.
f-ehruary 17, 1852. 7y
For Wright's Bluff~ Mur
ItAY' FERR, ARID ALL
ilatransediaate LausdIsga.
Thme steamer DEKALI,
Urson tmaster, will leave
Chaerlestona as above, abotf
time 6thm of October. For Freight arrange.
aments apply to Captaimn on Board, or to
O'NE IL, HILL &, KENNE[DY.
IT Wtchan cpy. Boyce's Wharf.
Sept 27, 1852. -49
tino iasand Tobacco, Cordials, Pro
serves of all descriptions, Jellys &o. Also a
complete assortmnent em Groceries, which hue
guarantees to sell as low as they carn be ob
tained frum Charleston for.
Fell. 1, 1853 14--tf
Negro Shoes.
The subsrlber has made arranementn for
thme manufacture of from Four to Five Thousand
pairs of thme above article by thme FALL. For
referenace as to quality, hie would respectfully
refer persons who may he disposme d to purchase
>fhilm, to those whlo patronized him last Year
as to price, he will guarantee them as low as
:en be afforded.'
May 22 2ff - J MOnRG ANr
WN CHEMIST, ;"
N, S. C.
lit, AT THE LOWEST MARKx.T rxicxa, a largo
MEDITExRANEAN and EUROPRAN
Medicines.
'AN CHEMICALS OF ALL KINDS
ND OILS, SPICES
ES, GELATiNE,
F8, FLAVORING EXTRACTS,
PERFUMERY,
HAIR DYE,
LASs NAIL AND TooTI-BausnS,
WICKS, CoxNs AND HAIl BRUIJES
tn hND SizatN OILs, FANCY SOAPS,
I AND CAMPnIRa, &C. &c.
I Liver Oil.
Ith every article
A DRUGGIST OR 2YSICIAN.
30
nost approved
11L Y MEDICINES.
24-tf
$500 CHALLENGES,
Whatever concerns the health and hap 'ness
of a people is at all times of the most valuable
importance. I take it for granted that every
prrson will do all in their pont er, to save the lives
of their children, and that every person will en.
deavor to promote their own health at all sacri
fices. I feel it to be my duty to solemnly assure
you that WoaM, according to the opinion of
the most celebrated Physicians, are the primary
causgs of a lage majority of diseases to which
;hiIren and ults 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
ness of the Belly, Dry Cough, Slow Fever,
Pulse Irregular-remember that all these denote
Woams, & you should at once appi y the remedy
flobeuscik's Worn Syiap.
An article founded upon Scientific Principles,
compounded with purely vegetable substances,
being perfectly safe when taken, and can be
given to the most tender Infatnt with decided
beneficial effect, where Bowel Contpla ms and
Diarrhre have made them weak and debilitated
the Tonic properties of my Worm Syrup are
such, that it stands without an equal in the cata
logue of tnedicines, ill giving tone and strength
to Ilk Stomach, which makes it an Infallable
remedy for those afflicted with Dys sia, the
astonishiing cures performed by this gyrup after
Physicians have failet, is the best evidence ofits
superior efficacy over all others.
This ts the must difficult Worm to destroy of
VIl that infest the human sys tem, it grows to an
almost indefinite leng, It becoming so coiled and
fistened to the Intestines and Stomach efectLing
the health so sadly as to cause St. Vitus Dance,
Fits, &c., that those afflicted seldom if ever
inspect that it is Tape Worm hastening them to
au early grave. In order to destroy this Worm, a
very energetic treatment mist be pursued, it
would therefore be proper to take 6 to 8 of my
Liver Pills so as to remove all obstructions, that
the Wnnn Syrup may act direcaupon the Worm,
which must he taken in doses of 2 Tablespoon.
fuls 3 times a day, these directions idIlowed
have never been known to fail in curing the
most obstinate case of Tape Vrss.
H1obensack's Liver Pills.
No part of the system is more liable to disease
than the LIVER, it serving as a filterer to puri
fy the blood, or giving the proper secration to
the bile; so that any wrung action of the Liver
efrects the other importaint parts of the system,
and results variously, in Liver Complaint,
Jaundice, Dyspepsia, &c. We should therefore
watch every symptom that might indicato a
wrong action of the Liver. These Pills being
composed of flooTs and PLANTS furnished by
uature to heal the sick: Namely, lot. An Ex
PEcToRANT, which augme.ts the secretion from
the Pulmonary mucus membrane, or promotes
the discharge of secreted mauer. 2nd, An AL
RENArIvz,j which changes in some inexplica
ble and Insensible manner the certaitiimorbid
action of the -system. 3rd, A - Ton, which
gives tone and strength to the nerous system,
renewing health and vigor to all parts of the
body. 4th, A CATIArtIC, which acts 3n Prer
feet harmony with the- other Ingredieilts, and
operating on the Bowels, and expelling the
whole meass of corrupt and vitiated matter, and
puriyin theBlodvhicht destroys disease and
You will find these Pills an invaluable medi
cine in many complaints to which you are sub
ject. In obstructions either total or partial, they
hmve been found of inestimable benefit, restoring
their functional arrangenments to a health y ac
tion, purifying the blood and other fluid a 30
eflfectually to put to flight all complaints whIch
tmay arise faom female irregularities, as head
ache, giddiness, dimness of sight, pain in the
side, back, &c.
None genuine unless signed 3. N. HonzusAcK,
all others being base Imitation.
PRICiK-EA CH 25 CTS.
, A gents wishing new supplies, and Store
lkeepers desirous of becoming Agents must ad
dress the Proprietor, 3. N. HOBIENSACKC,
Philadelphia, Pa.
For sale by all Druggiats and Merchants in
the U. S.
P. M. Col:EN, Charleston, Wholesale Agent
for the State.
August 10th, 1852 42-ly
The Corn Exchange.
-By Thomas@
' CON NO R.
WVho keeps constantly on hand a lot of
DOlESTrICS at the. lowest rates. GRO
CERIES at Charleston prices for cash
Bacon, Lnrd, Hams. But ter and a large sup.
ly of thee best CIGARS and TOBACCO
wvhich lhe will sell cheaper than any mer
chant ini town, also jtust received 40 barrels
North Carolina flour.
Jan. 18th, 1853 12-Iv
D. J, WINN,
flas just received from Baltimore and New
York, a large and well selected stock of
Broadclotias, Cassinaeres and
V ESTINGS3,
the fiteet and best that has ever been brought
to thIs market.
--A LO,
Ready madls Clothing for Gents' andl Youths,
of every qnnlhity and desacri ption. Having se
lected the Goods, andl hatdt them made up to or
our, he can warrant the work.
--A LE0,
Every description and quality of Gloves; Dress
hats made up to order; Caps, Silk Cravats,
Silk Pocket HandkerchIefs and Neck Ties,
Linen Shirts, do. Collars, Merino Undershirts,
do. Drawsers, with ever article that is worn by
gentlemen, which he oflers on reasonable terms,
and solicits a call from his old customers, and
the citiz-ens of the D~istrict generally.
Sutmtervllle, Nov. 15th, 1852 3-.-tf
FIdK'S blETALLIC COFFING of all
sizes, constantly on hand atid for sale
by HUDSON &. BRO'rllEhl,
Opp. Temperance I~Ill Sumnterville.
Juno 15th, 1852 34-tf
Veterinary Surgeon.
ROBERT WV. AN DREWS notfeg the
citIzens of thais, anti the adjaoining Districts,
that he has removed his Stables near the De
pot of the WV. & M. RI. SIoad, where be. is re-ady
at all times to tak e charge of dliseasedl Ho.rses
for a modersato charge ; In all cases where there
is no cure no pay will be expected. lHe also
continues to take Passengers to and from ,the
Depot, and expects shortly to receive a New
Omnibus for that purpose. Goodsa he will haul
at the old rate of 10 cents per packagtapd
solleite the itrontage of the psiblio'
Feb. 2, 8 31.--4
THES TRU
,, A I C
IME~ ThtU?
DIGESTIVEFLIfr
OR, GASTRIC &
Prepared from aanxx-r, or the
of rMe Ox, after directions of)e
great Physiological Cheinist'bfl'0, I)u
TOn M. D., Philadelpia, a
Tids is a truly wonderful remidyfirI
ion, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, IAver- Cop
Coustipaon, and Debility, Curin
ture's own methodby Natures's o
Gastric Juice. .
g5 Half a teaspoonful of Peprin ie
in water, will digest or dissolve, Fiti
of Reast Beef, in about two hours,. out f
8tomach.
Pepsin in the chief element, or GreatiD
Ing I rinciple of the Gastric Juice-theS .
of the Food, the Puriing, Preser .
Stimulating Agent of the Stomach'a t
tines. It is extra s Ld from the Digestiie Stou'"
ach of the Ox, thus furning an artificial D
tivo Fluid. precisely like the naturlgi
Juice in its Chemical powers, and furnis
Complete and Perfect Substitute for It.
aid of this preparation, the pains' and iiso.,'W -
Indigestion and Dyspepsia are removeJ justas
they would be by a healthy Stomach. It is do
In wonders for De pticscuring cale'of De
iity Emaciation, Mrvous Decline.And YIN.
peptic Consumption, supposed to be on'the vergen
o the grave. The Scientific Evidence upon
which it in based, is in the highest degree Curl,
ous and Remarkable.
SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE I
Baron Limbig in his celebrated worik on1Ani
mal Chemistry, says: " An artificial Di-e ffie
Fluid, analogous to the Gastric Juicem, ay be
readily prepared from the mucous membrane of
the stuuaoh of the Calf, In which iarious arti.
cles of food, as meat and eggs, will be sd
changed and d isted just In the samemanes-r
as they would in th human stoniach.'..
Dr. Combe, in his valuable writbgs on tiha
"Physiology of Digestion," obrerves )hat "a
dimlatmon of the due quantity of the Gestrie
Juice i* a prominent and all-prevailing caure ot
Dyspepsia;" and he states that "adistinguishedt
professor of metlicine in London, who was s-.
verely afflicted -with this complaint, finding
every thing else to fai, had recourse to the
Gastric Juice, obtained from the stomachs of.
living anmkals, which proved completely suc
cessfully"
Professor Dunglison, of the Jeffirson College
Philadelphia, in his great work on Human Phy.
siology., devotes moce than fifty pages to an ex
amination of this subject. .His experiment.
with Dr. IBegumont, on the Gastric Juice ob
tained from the living human stomach, and
from animals, are we known. " In cases."
lie says, " digestion occurred as perfectly in the
artificial as in the natural digestions."
Dr.John W. Draper, Pro ssor of Chemistry,
in t he Medical College of the University of
New York, in his "Text Book of Chemi"
page 386, says,: " It has been a question whe- .i,
ther artificial digestion cold be performed-but
it is now universally admitted that it niay be'.- 3 -
Dr. Carpenter's standard work on Physiology
which is in the library of every ysician, a
is used as a Text Book in all tleColleges is
full or evidence similar to the above --
ti ag the rmarka'>l Digestive powerohiep
si and &he fact that it may hereil~ssmt a
ted fromthe stomachof the 6alf*Q ade d
for e eriments in Artificial Dlgeitfonass
rem for diseases of the Stossachs, d dhfA
flent secretion of Gastric Juicei.
gg" Call on the Agent and get a ,desrpv
Circular, gratls, giving a large amount o Sci
entific Evidence, esimilar to thie above, together -
with Iteports of IRemarkable Cures, from all
parts of the United States.
AS A DYSIl'EPSIA-CUAER,
Dr. Hioughton's Pzrsta has producpd the
most marvellous effects, in curin cases of Die.
bility, Emaciation, Nervous Declne, and
peptie Consumption. It is impossible to. ie
the details of cases in the limits of this ader. e
tisement; but authenticated certificates haveA
been given of more than TwoHundred Remkr
able Ciures, mn Philadelphia, New York, and
Boston alone. These were nearly all desperate
cases, and the cures were not only rpdand
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 effiets -
of Quinine, Mercury, and other drugs upon the
Digestive Organs, after a long sickness. Als,
for excess in eating, and the too free use of ar
dent spitits. it ahnost reconciles Health witih
Intemiperance.
OLD STOMACH COMPLAINTS.
There is no form of Old Stomachi Comni~n~
which it does not seem to rench'andist ;
once. No matter hiowv bad they may a t~i
instant relief! A single dose removesU a i
unpleasant symptoms; anid it only needs to be
repeated for a short time to maiesthese, oo
ellects prmanent. Puiy of Blood and . bor
of Bod follow at once. It is particular escel
lent in cases of Nausea, Vomiting,.pramps,
Soreness of the it of the Stomach, distress after
eating, low, col state of the Blood, Jfervinese
Lownuss of Spirits, Depndency, Etnalinn,,
Weakness, tendeny to Insanity htic de&c..
Dr. lioughton's 'esn; iu sokl by nexlyi
the dealers in fine drugs and Pojuaedle,
throughout the United Siges. Itis preae in
Powder and in Fluid form-and in Prsrito
vials for the use of Physicians.
Private Circulars for the use of Physicians,.
may he obtained of Dr. Houghton or hsAge~ts,
describing the whole process of pmre io~~t
giving the authorities upon which thcleb at
tius new remedy are based. As it Is noth
remedy, no 2bjec tion can be raised agiwnezYi
use by Physicians In respetabi atiud~gai
regular practice. Price, One 1kfd erbtl
gg" anszavur. nis!-Every botto ,of the
gninePPi bears the written,sigature o~
J. . lo~n~nM.D., sole Propuietor,.Ithil- W
adelphia, Pa. Copy-right and Trade Mark se.
ggSold by all Druggists andI. Dlealers In.
Medicines.
For sale in Sumtenidlla by
MILLE~R & BIRITTON.
December 16, ll3I. 8-ly.
Webb Clark's HoteoI i
SUMTERVWILLE, . C.,
TIIEsaubscriber n'ould4spect
fully infor-m his patroni and the
p Jubic' genorcally,, tLha, ho. is still
prepared to accommodxat el a ,. who give
htim a call. at the ol atand,. al reasonptAtp
rates. ilis servants are auctijv enkleeAn.
tive, ii table shall be well suppiiiedd VI.I
the hest the mnanket will aflionati ti
domestic arratngementa of his etblishrt
ment shtall he ordedly and neat. Iff6etor
pectfully s'lisits a ah-tro of patron ae
W EBB CIiAftC
LOOK{ JIAN 00O JIERE! p
JUST retoived a' trew-'appy of WVIN
TElL GQOV$ consieti~g of a- great v-t
riety of Dry-qgolh newest style4, Cloth.
rg. Inne' latWse floots, antI Shoe,
rnoe, ilrdware ant Cutlery, Crne'ko,
ry ,aumqChi ayecM., &f.
Thrt ci ''~'DRUCI(IUCO

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