Newspaper Page Text
'BY A. G. COMING.
Yho knows how and when t plow?
To understand the one simple mat.
tW6of plowing,,is one of the gruat
thingenecearg to good farming. If
r 1eamong all your intelligent
ede -rs,a man to be found who
koWs all about' plowing, he ought to
w rite-a book for the iustruction of
the rer of, mankind.
n my-intercourse with farmers, it
ecome very evident to me that
-isresso settled and understood
Ofry of idowing. Concerning the
tiPe an. depth of plowing, every
Man has. his ideas; and there is
no common understanding of any
'!settled principle of action, for differ
ent-soils and the. soils of different
altitudes, and different inclinations,
and different exposures.
There are "a thousand things" to
be known about this one important
;art of the farmer's work.
The different kinds of soil, from
the lightest to the heaviest, will
vary the necessary work of the
plowman. The man who wouldl plow
stiff, clay soils, in the saio precise
manner that he would light, sandy
soils, is the man who would pe
haps live to learn to do differently.
Those who write about piowing, if
I-am not much misiaken, take in.
to view too few items. We see but
7 little from the pens of the best wri
ters, except upon the questions of
shallow or deep plowing, fall or
spring plowing, sod plowing, stubble
plowing, subsoil plowing, &c.
If we take up the single subject of
fall plowing, the matter requires that
ve consider the kind of soil, the
present state of the soil, how it will
;be exptsed to the frosts of win
ter, how it will be effected by wash
ing in the spring, how it may be ex
posed to the action of wintry winds;
and, in addition to this, the farmer is
to consider whether the turf will be
-ere readily decomposed and the
-soil more readily and suitably pre
-pared for use the next season, for
the prodnction of the peculiar
crop which is desired.
If we are cunsid..ring spring plow
ing, tho subject involves a great va
riety of peculiar points, as to the
dryness and warmth of the ground be.
fore plowing, how deep each particu
Jar piece of ground should at the
time be plowed, how the furrows for
each different piece should bo turned,
what kind of a plow will do the
work best, what will do it easiest,
what will do it quickest, and what
low, considering these points to
gether, should be used; and how
should the plowman hold the plow, to
secure the best performance in the
shortest time, and with most ease to
himself and his team.
If we are considering the depth of
plowing, very many things are to
be considered, and ought to be un
derstood. There must be considered,
the state of the soil and the amount
of manure to be put upon .it for
* the production of what may be ne
* cessary the first year; the depth ne
cessary for the continued fertility of
the soil, the depth necessary" for
ground much exposed to drought,
for land much exposed to wet, for
sidehills where heavy rainis are apt to
.wash them, sfor long cultivated
land which hsnever been plowed
deep, and for land which has nev
er before been plowed. Besidles, there
-is the question between the action of
the Subsoil Plow and the Miichigan
If we inquire whether furrows
should be laid flat and smooth, it
must be considered mihethier the pe
culiar soil or the peculiar season of
the year, when the peculiar soil is
Jiowed, has any bearing on the ques
All these things, and very many
others, have a relation to the subject
There are certain fixed laws in
nature, which the well instructed
plowman must undlerstand. These
are niot to be regarded as e-ither
accidental or providential. They do
not happen. T hey are as naturally
to be expected as the mQoon's chani
gas are. They should, therefore,
be considered anid understood.
-There are also psobabilities, to he
anticipated by the farmer. These
relate to the heat and cold of the
* seasons-to wet and diy-and to
other circumwstanices which we may
call Providential probabilities.
To know how, and when to
* plow, requires that a man should be
a wise mai, a man of understanding,
and a real philosopher. Agricul
ture calls for the services of
Only one out of many among men
are acquainted with the reasons in
favor of deep plowing. Few consider
the difference of soils, and the loca
tion, and the situation of soils, as
regards the subject of fall plowing.
I go to a farmer, anid ask his
opinion in reforence to the practice
* of fall plowing. He is greatly in fa
votof it, and is eloquent in advoca
iy the practice. I go to another
udhim strongly opposed to
the practice. Both. are thriving far
m~ers; and each tells me that be
has amem1~ his thaory by. yers DI
practice, ini which' he has tried botU
ways. Both this does not settle the
question. I find that the peculiari
ties of the soil, auid the other
eircumstanrces which have an in
fluence upon the different soils, quite
explain the matter. It is not
proven, that the practice is useful
uider all circumstances, nor useless
Farmers have got very much
to learn, and whoever understands
this matter fully. if* any man does,
owes to the public something which
will open our blind eyes.
If any will write a book on plow
ing. and laithully instruct us on this
matter of so much consequence to
farmers, I will be glad, if I an
alive to see it forthcoming, to do
all in my power to gain it the
support which is due to it.
If there was something like the
great and notable hen-fever, as
touching the many important things
about plowing, the books would come
out "thick as blackberries in har
vest time." We should then per
haps hear of plows that coueld go a.
lone, and do fine work, if they could
not talk. But the men who under
stand plowing are not the men for
such faney w.rk.
It dloes really appear to me that
the Editor of the New England
Farmer inade a beginning in the
History 9f the Plow, at tho late
mass meeting. at Concord, which is
worthy of being folloved by the
History and Philosophy of Plowing.
Every young farner wants to know
more about plowing.- .Mason , Kv. 1.
PRoPoSED PotICr ToWARDS MEX
ico.-The new minister to Mexico,
Colonel Gadsden, is said to carry
out instructions of the most pacifio
character. IL is even rumored ex.
plicitly, that, among these instrie
tions, are directions to negotiate a
treaty, placing the commercial rela
tions of Mexico and the United
States on the most favorable footing.
The Inquirer quotes from a privato
letter, which the new minister has
written, and in which he intimates
that entirely free and unrestricted
trade, between the two countries, is
the true policy, adding that uninter
rupted intercourse, commercially and
socially, will accomplish more toward
existing disagreements, than all
which diplomacy can do.
There is no question of the soud
noss of these viens. If such is re
ally the policy, towards Mexico, of
the now administration, President
Pierce has shown that he can exer
cise forbearance, as well as act wise.
ly in other respects. It requires
some firmness, we are weil aware,
for an executive, surrounded, as ex
ecutives always are, by ambitious
men, to resist the temptation of a wvar
of conquest and annexation, when
the opportunity not only offer-s, but
forces itself, as it were, upon him.
It declining, therefore, to pursue tire
dictatorial arid aggravatingt policy,
and resolvinig rather to adopt concil
iatory measures, President Pierce,
if he has really so decided, has chros
en the part equally of the patriot and
statesman, arid deserves correspond
TIhe trade of Mexico with the
Un'ited Stares is unf'ortunately far
less than it was formerly. In 1835,
our exports arid impor-ts with that
country, were nineteen -millions and
a half; at present they are but three
millions. This decline is to be attri
hbrtedl partly to thd increasing pover
ty of Mexico, par-ly to tire late war,
anid par'tlv to tire fact that the Enig
lishi sell their goodls cheapier in that
marnket than neo do. The dilliculties.
in recovering this lost ti-ade, aind curl
tivating a better popular feeling in
Mexico towards onr repuiblic, are
great, it is not to he disguised; but
they arc not, we th'mk, irremediable;
arnd we sincerely trust that the in
strrctions to Cot. Gadsden really are
pacific, and that he will succeed in
For we repeat again wthrat we have
frequently sarid before, that there is
nrothig to be gained by a war with
Mexio, whlich we cannot obtain,
both cheaper and more securely, by
the ar-ts of peace. Mexico is dlestined
to bre ours, as surely as the sun is deCs
tinedl to set to-nig~ht; and though hos.
tilities might hasten thre mere annex
ation, the assimilation, which is far
mnore important, wourld be postponed,
and, therefore, we urge coneiliation,
still conciliat ion, always coneiliation.
We can aff'ord to be rmagr~animous ;
to bear withl our pettish neighbor;
to wait for the inevitable fate. Let
us be wise therefore.
[ Philadelphsia Bulletin.
rif" 'Will you open tire ser-vices?'
inqujrired a (deacon of at brorther who
waslL anf oyster' man 1by tradot.
'No. I thankll you,' said he, bald
waking from a doze, 'Pve left my oys
ter-knife at home.'
'Pjazo sir,' said an Trishman to a
traveler. would yez he so obligmng as~
to take mew great coat to Blostoni with
'Yes,' said the man lin the wagon;
'buit howi w!I you get it again ?'
'Oh, thart's mighty aisy, for bure Il
r emain inside ov it.'
A young la-ly one entered a
stage with so much powder on her
face that she blew un the driver.
"61 esus Wept." .
A human grief-an earthly gloom
The Saviour's spirit swept !
And by the cold and silent tomb
Of Lazarus le wept.
Yes, "Jesus wept"-and lo! on high
The angels ceased to sing, .
While every seraph in the sky
Low drooped ins shining wing.
The son of God with grief lad striven,
Had nournied o'er tiortal ill,
Amal every % oice was huasbedt in Heevon,
And every harp, was still.
The Saviour's Lye grew moist and dun
And sad with human tears,
And all the angels wept with Him
Through countloss glittering spheres.
Oh, holy grief ! that thus could move
Ihe God whom Sainte revere,
And concentrate a boundless love,
Withini one human tear.
Bright, viewless watchers bore away
That spiritual gem
To beana-one more immortal ray
in Gud's own diadem.
When nany a deep and crushing wrong
Was hCaped upon Him haere,
ie mnourned o'er the raisguided throng,
But shed tio selfish tear.
The croiss to Calvary Ile bore,'
WVatin a mnanger s4ept,
Tle torturng crown in aneeknoss wore,
But only (na1C He we'pt.
Ba once (lte wave of sorrow rolled
Atove lis sta ced head,
An.1 awe-strtck g-azera criedl, "lehold!
How Jesus 1voed tle denat."
lie who but trith and wsdon pahe,
imd s.al the Lazarus s!ept;
lh ! was it strange hae should awake
When Christ above ha1un wept T
What wonde-r, if the stnres of even
lad waindered fromn their spheres,
To tell the s:;artled hosts in Heaven
01 their ItodL-a.mer'i tears ?
i butrna'g s'u el, wIch have grown bright
it God's perpetmal o. nile,
To see I him wreel,, had veiled their light,
And paused in grief the while I
And wats it strange th' eternal choir,
Amazed, ahould cease to sig !
That tears should steal o'er every lyae,
And din each goldet string I
We; inight the roses of the say
In their maaanortal bloom,
Grow pale to hear the Saviuur's sigh,
Beside a iortal's tomb.
Perchance, where unknown systems
Of whicha we can but dream,
Immortal souls through endless days
Still chant this wondrous theme;
Perchance, with sweet and mournful
Forever onward swept,
Etsrtal echoes murmrur stall,
"Tle gentle Jusus wept."
Good nig.ht? alh! no; the hour is ill
. Whohi severs those it sltould umte;
Let us renain togetlaer still
Then it will be good tight.
Hlow can I call the lone night good,
Though Ily sweet wishes wing its
11e it not saId, thought, understood,
Then it will be good aught.
To( hzearts which near each other move,
From evening close to nmorniang light,
The nightt is good; becauase, mty love,
Thecy never say good night.
Hanl L.Asr.-"Well," said Mrs. Par
tintgton1, as lke~ reard the ptaragaph fromt
the Post that the decorators weie at
work ont tho two naves of thec Crystah
Palace. She pauased att theo "well,"
before she wenat furthter into it, anad Ike
stop)ped readinag to htear what ihe had
to say, and chtewed up a part, of the
paper intto spit. balls, whaich he amtused
himself wvith by thr,>wing at the old
whaite spit balls, uhieb hte amutsed
himaself witha by throwing at te old
white pine dresser int the corner.
"~ W~ell," sa id she-this is the samec
well we left somet time since-"l amaa
glad thecy aire taking time by the ore
lock nad loolking arter the the knaves
iitbrehand. K~naves in the Charistiana
parrislt, ittaleed ! Buat they will get in,
thze best thart enn he dotte. Thaere's
nantay ar one, dessay itt all puarishtes theat
has a s netaary itn his face, but with
the clonak of hyvpocrisy ini his c art.
Read on Isnae." And the old lady
looked up tat the lacrk framaed anaciet
pictraae of Stusanaauh antd thec elders,
atnd patted hter box reflectively.
A SENSIRLE DOCTOR.-A itand
some young widow applied to a physi
eiant to relieve her of three distress.
ing co)mplaintS, with whuich she was
'In the first place,' said she, ']
have little or no appetite. Whlal
shall I take for that?'
'For that, mnadam, youi should take
air and exercise.'
'Arnd, Doctor, I ami quito fidgety
ait nighat, and, afraid to lie alone.
WVhat shltl I take for that?'
'For that, madam, I can ontly re
commend that you take-a--huts
Rap! rap! rap! knocked an hon
est Iliherian the other ntight at the
dloor of a house in Cherry street.
A night cap at the window asked,
What's the matter?' 'Be aisy,' re
pliedi Pat, 'it istt't yours but your
aeighbor's house is a fire; Ite's ntc
knocker, and I've borrowedl a bit.'
Wonderful things are done no-.a
hays,' said Mr. Timmins; 'the doc.
:or has given Flack's boy a new lip
rom htis cheek.' 'Aht,' saidi his lady,
miany's the time I have known a
>air takent from mine, andl no very
ainaful "peration either.'
Wh sayoung widow like a* po.
itca? Because uhe wants to b
Dry Goods foi- Cash.
W. G. BANCROFT & 00 o
253 KING STREET,
' Charleston, S. C.
Wx have in conformity vith the spirit S
of the timties adopted in our business the T
system of low Tarif and Cash Prices, and 1
ollbr to the city and country retuil and D
wholesale trade every variety of goods in
our line-PRINTS, MUSLINS, SILKS, V1
BOMBAZINES, SHAWLS, LINENS. S
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, D R E S S G
GOODS-of all kinds-GLOVES, HO
SIERY, &c. &c. We shall be constantly
receiving the latest and most fashionable
styles ot goods, and it is our determination
that our stock in point of Syles and Assort
ment shall be unsurpassed, aud in cleo
ness of price unequalled by any in the city
of Charleston. We have made this change
in our system of business frot our pro.
forence to the small but more certain re
turn of the NIMBLE SIXPENCE, rather
than that Of the slow shilliner, and in the
belief that- the publi' cannot fail to cr
ceive the advantages it offiers to purchasers.
Our lusiness will be condtcted so as to
ensure their entire confidence, and we ap
pe . directly to their judgent. Thro ugh
our cunnections in the various inarkets of
Europe and of this country we piossess the
ability and the rwill to offer extr..ordinary L
induteiienuts to the Consumer, the Plantor,
and the Merchant, a
February 8th, 1853 15--4n
Gantt, Walker & Co.
FACTOn L- COIMMISSION MERCIANTS. i
AC GOAIOM ODA TION WI.4 RF, d
CIIAR LESTON, S. C. r
Receive and sciI Cotton, Corn, Floor, ti
and aI olher articles of lroduce, and give a
personal attcniion to the selection of Fani- p)
ly Supplies. d
Coim-nsion for selling Cotton, Fifty a
Cents per bale. 0
JAMES L. GANTT. WItLITFIELD WALTIt. V
EDWAR0D GANTT. S;
Reference-Col. F. 1. Moses and R. C. P
Auust 24. 1852. 44-fm 4
June 15. 1852. 34-tf
W. J. Jacobi & Bon. a
W. J. JACOBI. NATHANIFT. JACOBI 0
NO. 221 KsNG-STREET,
(SEVENTH STOnE AnOVE MARKET-STRFEET.)
Importers auct Dealers in
Foreitgo & Doiatestic Dry Goo.d
| Our customers are enmured Moderale
Rates and a strict adlierance to the One Pricc e
Jan. 6, 1852. 11-tf b
DUNN & DURYEA.
WIIOLESALE AND RETAIL
No. 238 King street, h
SAMUIEL. C. DINN,)I
JOHN DURYEA, CHAlRLESTON, S. C. P
May 21st, 1851. 30 tf t
MUSIC, MUISICA L INSTRUUME.T's -
King street, Sign of* the Lyre,
Charleston, S. C.
SAMUEL C, DNUN,
NO. 20 IIAVNE STRIEETr,
Clsarlestoa, S. C.
March 1st. 1852 19-t f
BY H. L. BUTTERFIELD.
M'eetiag-St., Chuarlestoa, S. O
September 16, 1351 47-tf
W. A. KENT & MITCHELL,
FAS HION ABLE
Clothing and Out-Fitting
ES8IT A B1L I S H M E NT,
No. 268 King-si reet, corner of
Wentworth, Chadrleston, S. C
Purchiasers will find at all times a full
and comiplete stock of Genit's.
REBA.DY-MA DE UL OTHINiG
AlR TLICLES. .
W- A- KENT- 0. Hi. aJIretr.L
Mlassmufactory' 1 13 WVaslaisagteou
Ma tores N. Y. 3t
TH'IE subsc her wotild respec t.
so ulily mniormn his old ies nd ~s the
p ~ 1ublic generally, tmha llo. ii'el so1
aung *.nown as the "SUMTIERL HOUSE,"
is algian. (aleneedi fromt date, for the recep.
tion oft visitors.
TJhe interiial arran.;emuents w~ill undergo
a thoarougih repair, wizth as little delay as
pensihie, and heL trusts that his atteion to h
the comfiori of his guests, wi merit a sht tro
uof publbe pain nage. T1hue subscriber haus.
also takenm chaurge of the IIIL4IAUIn TA
fILE. an ud I.'r-md., htm upi tihe rloiom wiah
neatness, and willi ifunwh it wirh tall the
necefssarie~s ad Coineenes that l'overs
of the spo'rt can reqjuire. *
March 8th, 185319..
Jewelry ! Jewelry!!
Having just returnedl fraom Charleston,
the subscrier lhas already on hand, and is
now receiving, a neait and w~ell selecteud
WVatclaes, Clock s & .ewelry,
of all desbrnpt ions, which he will sell at a .
very mooderate profit.
Ei7 Come on Ladies and Geutlemen, I
and oxanmine for yourselves. A call is all g
ask. , C. T. MASON. ti
Nov. 15 1.952 3--tf
On somno day last week a Note drawn by
Edwin ('ater of Bradfordl Springs, dated about ii
the 18th January lass, and payable ina twelve Pa
months for $J22O 00 andl in favor of J, L. De.. re
coln. All persons are forbid to trade for the r
same, and any one finding andl leaving it at the 0l
pffice of thing aper wvill confer 9 favor upon the, A
Fob. 31. tam -he
FFERS for sale, for cash, or an approved cre
d w LL tTED assorunent of AST INDIA
RENG, ENGLISH AND AMERIC
URGICAL INSTRUMENTS, PAINTS A
RUSSES, (ALL KINDS) VARNISIII
ESSARIES, " '- DYE STUF
RUGGISTS LABELS, BRONZES
" GLASS WARE, BRUSHES,
aTXNT MDimt.IEs, WINDow G
nOumrsotmAr MEznrciNEs, LAMP AND I
MAKERS' IIERDS & RooT, SOLAR, LAM
ARDEN SEEDS, SPIRIT GAS
COMPRISING THE STOCK OF .
Agent for the r
PA TLNT AND FAA
April 6th, 1852.
"hrough Fare from Charles
TON VO BALTIMORE 017.50;
TO P1HILADELPHIA 619;
AND TO NEW-YORK 620.
'11E GIREAT MAIL ROUTFE FROM
CHARLESTON, S. C,
LEAVING the Vharf at the foot ot
aurens-st. daily at 3, p. in. alter the
rrival of the bouthern cars, vin WIL.
IINGTON, N. C., fromt which point
vo daily trains are dispatched at 8 A. M.;
nd 2 '. M.; the 8 o'c.ock only connecti ng at
Veldon with the lines to Petersburg,
.clhmond, Washington, Baltinore, Philu
ulphia, and New-York. The public is
-spectfully informed that the steamers of
tese liner, are in first rite conditiun, ani
rt navigated by well known and ex.
erieiced coiniatinders; the tail Roads
re in finc order, (tm Wilnir;ta.n
rid Weldon, as well as the Seaboard
nd IRominoke haveii r--cenftly been relaid
'ith heavy Trail) thercby securing both
Alty and de~-patch. By these routes
asseigers avtImg thentelves of the
'UT t 'TRAIN may reaeb :taltiimire ii
) honurs. l'hiindelphlia in 45 hours, and
lew York in 501 1-2 hours; and by the
ECOND TRAIN they arrive In Bal
oore in 'o hours, Philadelphia iii 66
ours, and New-York in Mil 1-. hours.
hlrough tickets can alone lie had from
. Wil\SLOW, Agent of the Wilmington
md Raleigh Rail Rnad Company. nt the
flice of the CoiimpaiV, foUt Of LautreiiS
[reet, Charleston, S. C., to whim pleace
March 23, 1852. 22-tf
Improved Cotton Gins.
Thankful for past favours the subscriber wish.
to inform the public that he still manufac.
ires Cotton Gins at his establishinent in State
urg, on the most improved and approved plan.
hich he thinks. that the cntton ginned on one
f thoset gins of the !ate improvement is worth
least a quarter of a cent wore than the cot
mn ginned on the onlinary gin. He atso man
factures them on the muostsimple construction,
f the finest finish and of the best materiadls ; tu
'it, Steel Saws and Steet Plated Iibs Case
ardened which he will sell fox $2 per Saw.
Ie also repairs old gins anti puts theim in coin
l-te order at tiWe shortest notice. All orders for
ise will be prompily and punctually attended
Stateburg;,. Sumter DisS. C. tlb 17, 20
T THE OLD STAND OF S. & J. ILDFtT,
SS.&E. M. GILBERT
continue the CA RRIAGE
BIUSINESS at the abovc
rand-No. 35 and 401 Wentworth-street,
hlarleaton--wherre they will be pleased to
xhibit to their old friends and customers
very extensive titock of Vehicles, coin
rising those of their own itunnufacture,
gether with various other styles usualv
tand int th's market. Their long acquaint.
nee w; th tis tnarktet .as maanufneturers
utd deraler. will otuhule the a~ to oly'er great
tttduemettns to purchzasec. both ini styles
August 24, 1852. 44-tV
JOHN Nt NEVIN,
SUMTERIVJLLE, S. C.~
(Near tihe Depot.)
Painting, Gilding, and
Widing on Gold and
Silver, and Graining.
Iouseholdl i.urnituire done tip in the neat
st and ..est marnner. All lie aks is a fair
ridl. H~e guaratniees to give entire satis
annion. [-/ All orders from the country
romptly an'tenr..I to.
.an. Ith, 18531 11..-y
ABINET WAR ER OOM
F. M. ANDRhEWS
TiAKES this method ol
inrformg the citizens of
Sumterville andI vicinity that
ti has opened in Sumterville, opp>osite the now
'resbsyreriant Church, a CA Ilt ' ET WA RtE.
LOUM, whero Iho wilt keep for sale, cheap, all
lulh furniture as comies undelr this department
f his trade, wih he will warrant of good
mterial ; and will furnish for tashl, at Charles.
en prices, all desoriptins of' Furniture made.
tepairing oxeontted at the. shoricsr notice.
Mahogany and plaiun Collins furnished with.
utt delay. * tesrie fM.C V
IavIS, he is prepared to fu:rnish, Metallic Plate.
ngra ved in any style.
All thme subsrnlar asks is a fair trial, antd
opes by punctual attention to business and
emay te. mis, to merit ptublic patrontago.
I'e bruary 17, 185*2. 17-ly
For Wright's Bluff; M~ur
LAV'S F~LitY, AND ALL
S The steamer DEKALB,
UPSOs rmaeter, will leave
Chiarlestorn as albove, about
lie 5th of October. For Preight arrange
ients atpply to Caplain on Board, or to
O'NEIL, hILL & KENNED)Y.
DJi' W.itchmnan copy. oy'sWa.
,jpt 27, 1852. -419
By Thomas O'Connor,
Just received per Rad Road, a chnicen selec
on of Cigars and Tobacco, Cordjals, l ro
arves of all descrIptions, .Jellys d&o. Also a
implete assartment 01 Groceries, which I .
taraatoos to sell as how as they cant be oh
dned from Chtarleeton for.
Fob. 1, 1853 14--.tV
Thle subscriber htas madeo arrangements for
me manufacture of from Four to. Five Thouer~nd
tirs of the above article by the 'A LL. For
ference as to quality, lie would respectfully
fer persons who may be disps d to purchase
rhim, to those who patronized himl last year
s to price, heo will guarantee them as low as
May J 2:f .1, .'(7cRAg
N, S. C.
it, AT TiHE LOWST MARg.-Ir fatvxa, large'
MruITIUaANYAN and EU4OPEAN
i e die in e s,
AN CHEMICALS OF ALL KINDS
MD OILS, SPICES
FS, FLAVORING EXTRACTS,
HAIR DY E,
LASS NAL AND TooTv-Bauen:Sg,
wicxau, CONS AND HAIR BausItMs
I) ANt SPERM OILs, FANCY SOAPS,
AND CAIIuR, &C. &C.
I Liver Oil.
th every article
k DRUGGIST OR PHYSICIAN.
UL Y MEDICINES.
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 poe or, 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 itto be my diny tosolenly assure
you that Woams, according to the opinion of
the most celebrated Physicianis, are the primary
causes of a large majority of disease to whicKh
children aid adults are iable - If you have at
appetite continually changeable from one kind
of food to another, Dad Brenth, Pain in the Sto
iach, Picking at the Nose, Hardness anl Full
ness of the Belly, Dry Cough, Slow Fever,
Pulse rregular-remember that all these denote
WORMS, & you should at once apply the remedy
i4Ioheasack's W rat Srup.
An article founded upon Scientific Principles,
co.nptitided wait purely vegetable substances,
eing perfectly safe when taken, and can be
given to the limust tender Infant with decided
beneficial effl'et, where BoweL Complaints and
biarrherca have made thea wenk and debilitated
the Tonic properties of moy Won., Syri p are
iuci, that It stands withoutan equal it the cata
logno of medicines, in giving tone and stretigth
to the Stomach, which makes it an Infallable
remedy for those afflicted with Dy!Mpuia, the
astoahising cures perforined by this syrup after
Ilhysicians have failei, is the best evid nce of its
superior efficucy over all others.
This is the mast dillicult Worm to destroy of
-ll that infest the human system, at grows to an
almost indefinite leag kI becoming so coiled and
fastened to the Intestines and St.mach effecting
the health so -ally as to cause- St. Vitus Dance,
Fits, &c., that those afilicted seldoin if ever
inspect that it is Tapc Worm hastening them to
au early grave. In order to destroy this Worm, a
very energetic treatment niust be pmrsued, it
would therefore hu proper to take G to 8 of my
Liver Pills so as to remove all obstructions, that
the Worn Syrup may act direct upon ihe Worm,
wthih must be taken in doses of 2 Tablespoon
fule 3 times a day, these directions followed
have never beet known to fail in curing the
most obstinate oase of Tpe IV-rm.
IHubemnstack's Liver Pi LIG.
Na part of ite system is more liable to disense
than the I1 V ER, it serving as a filterer to puri
fy the blood, or giving the proper secration to
the bile ; so that any wroig nction of the Liver
ireft the other important parts of the systen,
and reults variously, in Liver Compluint,
.aundice, Dyspepwia, &c. Ve should tihSerefore
watch every sytmptom that might indicate a
wrong action of the I.iver. These Pills being
Comnposed of RooTs and P.ANTS furnished by
uature to heal the sick: Namely, 1st. An Ex
ECTORA NT, wvhichlaugnme.ts thesecretion from
the Pulmonary mucus nemubrane, or promotes
the discharge of secreted matter. 2nd, An AL
RENATlvu,,j which changes in some inexplica
ble and mensible manuar the certain morbid
action of the system. 3rd, A Toxic, which
gives toue and strength to the nervotis system,
r.*eiwing heahh andF vigor to all parts of the
body. 4th, A CATu.-c, ili acts in per
fect harmony wvith the other ingredien'tj., and
operating en the Bowels, and expelling the
whole mass of corrupt awul vitiated matter, and
puriyin th Blodwhish~l diestroys disease and
You will find these PMIs art livalwahle medi
emte mn many comiplaimts to, which you are sub
ject. In obstructioniseither total or p-rtial,they
have been: found of inestimable be-nefit, rest.-rtng
their functionmal arran gemnenits to a healthy- ac
tion, purifying the blood and othe.r llu* a so
etr'ectually to put to flight all complainats which
may arise front female irregularities, as head
ache, gidditness, dimness of sight, pain in the
side, hack, &c.
Noniegenuine unles signedi. N. HonvNusAcW,
till others being base Imitation.
I'RW.--EA (:11 :5 C'Trs.
27 Agents wishing new supjelies, and Store
Ikeepers desirous of becomitng Agents must ad
dress the Proprietor, J. N. HOBIENSACK,
For sale by all Druggists and Merchants In
the U. S.
P. M. ContEN, Charleston, Wholesale Agent
for the State.
Augtust 10th, 1852 42-ly
The Corn Exchange:
' CO0NNO R.
Who keeps conretantly on hand a lot oi
DOMESTICS at the lowest rates. GR0
CERIES at Charleston pricos for cash
Baicon, Lard, llams. Btutter and a large sup
ply of the best CIG ARS and TOBACCO
which he will sell cheaper than atny mner
chant in town, also just received -10 barrels
North Carolinma flour.
Jan. 18th, 1853 12-1.v
D. J, WINN
Hlas juast reeiv'ed from Blaltimisot, anid New
Yoark, a large and weull selpeted styk of
Brondehalth, Cass'isueres and
the finvet and best that has over been brougii
to this market.
Ready made Clothing fer Genia' ami Youths,
of every qnali ty attd deavriptia,. Hlaving se
lected the Goeds5 and had them made up to or
cer, lie can warrant the work.
Every destription an~j quamlit y of Gloves ; ly.ss
Hatts madeh uip to order ; Caps, Silk Cravate
Silk Packet Handkerchiefs anid Neck Tlies,
Liten Shirj, do. Collars, Merinto Undershirt.,
do. Drawers, wvith every article that is worn b1
gentlemen, whsich he ogige on reasonable termn,
and solicits a call from his old customers, and
t he citize ns of the, Ulstrict generally.
Sumitervilla, Nov. 15th, 1N52 3-f
FIbK'8 MWTA LLIC COi'i'NS of al.
sizes, constantly oti hand anid for saht
hyHUDSON & BROThlER,
Opp. Temip'ranice Hail Sumnterville.
June I5tha, 1852 34--ti
ROBERT .W. AND)R1WS notofies tht
citigutms of this, andl the adjoining Districts
that lie has removed Is Stables rqcar te lbs
pot of the WV. & M . Rt. Rboad, where he is read1
at all times to take charge of dIseased Hlore
for a moderate charge inm all cases where thern
is no cure no pay wvill be expected. Hoe als<
continues te take Passengers to rand froma th<
Depot, and expects shortly to receive a New
Omnibus for that purpose. Goods he will hau
at the old rate of 10 cents per package, am
salleihs the mtron.. of~ th pble
OItce Z~ ~ ~ t
oX or I
Anothier Sicto o4f "
OREAT ot p
D.. J.S. HoUCHTwro
OR, GASTRIC JUIc
Prepared from n rriT, or the-fourth iosa'c7
of the Oz, after directionsof Baron Lieblg t -
great Physiological Chemibqt, by . oio
TON M.D., Pleiladelphia Pa.
This is-a truly wonderful remedy for Indi -
tion, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Liver Cospl
Constipation, and Debility, Curing after a
ture's own method, by Nature'sown Agent,the
g3ir Half a teaspoonful of Pepsin, inlused
in water, will digest or.dissolve, Fire PovrUdg
of Resu Beef, in about two hours, out of th -
Pepsin is the chief element, or Great Df
Ing l'rinciplo of the Gastric Juice-the SoVeit
of the Food, the Purifying, Preserving, ard
Stimulating Agent of the Stomach and.Jnte's
tines. It is extracted from the Digestive Stou.
ach of the Ox, thus forming an artificial Diges.
tive Fluid. precisely like the natural Gaitric
Juice in its Chrmical powers, and furilshlng
Complete and Perfect Substitute forit. By tle
aid of this preparation, the pains and evils o'
indigestion and Dyspepsia are remove-I just, as
they would be by a healihy Stomach. It is do.
ing wondti.rs for Dyspeptics, curin cases of Do
bihty, Emaciation, ervous Decline, and Dyi
peptic Consumption, supposed to be on the verge
of the gravc. The Scientific Evidence up..
which it is based, is in the highest degree Cusi
ous and Remarkable.
- Baron .lehig in his celebrated work nAn*.
mal Chemistry, says: " An artificial Dgestive
Fluid, analogous to the Gastric Juice,;may be
readily pre ared from hoe mucous mtmbrafne OS
the stonaoI of the Calf, in which variinos artl
cles of food, as meat and eggs, will be ithened4
changed and digested, just n the same inannenn
as they would be in the human stomach.'
Dr. Combe, in his vahuable writings on the.
" 1hysioogy.of Digestion," observes that "a.
diminution of the due quantity of the Gastric
Juice is a prominent and all-prevailing cause of.
Dyspepsia;" and he states that "a disunguishedl
profesor of medicine in London, who was se4.
verely afflicted with this complaint, finding
every thing else to fal, had recourse to the,
Gnstric Juice, obtained from the stomachs ofi~
living animals, which proved completely. suc-.
Professor Dunglison, of the Jefferson College.
Philadelphia, in his great work on Human Phy
siology, devotes more than fifty pages to an i.
aininiuionI of this subject. His experiments,
with Dr. Beaumont, on the Gastric Juice ob.'
tained from the living human stosach, and
front animals, are well known. "In cases.!'
he says, " digestion occurred as perfectly in the,
artilicial as in the natural digestions."
Dr.John W. Draper, Professor of Chemistry,
in the Medical College of the University o
New York, in his "Text Book of Chemist,
page 236, says,: " It has been a qubstion it
ther artificial digestion could be performed-but
it is now universally admitted that it may be."
Dr. Ca, pumer's standard work on Physiolofy
which is in the library of every physician, an"
is used as a Text Book in all the Colleges, is
full of evidence similar to the above, re
Ppecug the remiarkableuDigestive power of Pep
sin, and the fact that it may be reality separa,
ted from the stomach of the calf or Oxoand ued
for experiments in Artifictal Digeiaorte.as a
remedy for diseases of the Storuach, aid defij
cient secretiott of G astric Juice.
;ig Call on thme Agent and get a descriptive
Circular, gratts, giviang a large amount of Sci
entific Evtdentce, simi lar to the above, together
with Reports of Remarkable Cures, frota all
parts of thc United States.
AS A in S-iPSlA CURER,
Dr. kHoug~hton's P'rurtw has produced the
mnost mnarvelIlous etlects, in curing cases of.De,
bility, E~macie~tion, Nervous Dchne, andDy
peptuc Consumption. It is impossIble to~ gve
the details of eases in the limits of this sier.
tisernnt; but authmenticated certificates hs ltv
been givern of more than Two Hundred Remark
abl4 Cures, mn Philadelphia, New York, and.
tBoston alone. These were neariy all desperats
.cases, and the cures were not only, rapi' and
womierful, but permanent.
it is a great Nervous Antidote, and particular
ly usefud for tendency to Bilious disorder, Liver
Complaint, Fever and Ague, and the Evil efyets
*of Qninine, Mlercury, and other drugs impon the
Digestive Organs, after a.iqng sickness. Also,
fur excess i eating, and the too free use of ar
dent spitits. It almost revonciles Ihealths with
01.1 STOMACH COMPLAINTS..
There is no form of Old Stomacht Complaints
which it does not senm to reach and remove at
once. No matter how bad they may be, It gles
instant relief I A single doss ,ertsower l the
unapfeasat symptoms;, and it oxnJy ticeds to be
repeated for a short time to mnake tbssegod
effects permanent. I'urity qf BfloogL asA Yigo?
of Body follow at once. It is particular excel,
lentt int cases of Noeuset, Vomiting, Cramps,
Soreness of tlh: piat of the Stomac),distnresaftee
eating, low1 col state of the Blood, Reeiness,
Lowns ot Spirits, Despondency, ceation,
Weakness, tendency to eap~ily, ' aiide, &c,
Dr.. llosghton.s .gepsit, is s.ld by neatly all
the dealers t fine drngu- a nd P'opular Medicines,
throughout dhs United 8tates. ft is prepared ins
Powdtr and in. lfinid form-anti in Prescription.
vials for the myse of Physicians.
P'rivate Circulars for the use of Physicians,
may be obtained of Dr. Houghton or his A gpnts,
describing the whole process of preparationjand
giving the anth oritiets upont which the claimso:~
this new rnmedy are hbased. As It .s ao a
remedy, no objec tion can be raiseud.~s(~
use by Physicians in respectable stat ing isp4
ryu terrntice Price, One Dollar per bottle
Bar,;RvE 'rtas.-Every, bot~si ef~the
genuine P1EPSIN bears the written siguamrej no:
-J. S. hlouun-ros, Ml. D., sole Proprietor, P'hil,
atdqlpia, Pa. Copy-right and Trade Mark se's
QP~ Sold by all1 IPr.4ggipts asy1l Igealers 1
.For stale in Sumterville b
MILLER & BITTON.
December 16, 184.. ' 8-y
Webb Clark's Hotel,
SUMIE R VILLE,. ,., Q.~
STH E subscriber would respect~
fuilly inform his patros and the
putblic generally, that he is sll
prepared to accomnmodtnte all whlt. gn
tim a canl at the old stantd, at reasonable.
rates. Hjsserganats are acIive aggl, altgn.
tive, his tabje shall be weili suappliediwttA
the best the market wi afrd; Agd all thme,
domestic arran~gemnite, Qf hila establisin
ment shatll be. orderly and neat. l1.e r.s
pect~fikly solicitts a shire mvf pattronatge.
W EBB CLA RK,
M~arc~h 22, 1853 - 2 -
.LO0 0i JMERS I. .00k' IIERIEI
JUST received a ne w supply of WIN.5s
TER.G0O'D.cenaistig of a great va
riety of D~ry Goods neweest styles Clmtly
rg, Bonitet, iInts, 9,.16 mind Shboes
Groeriee5HIard ware rd Outle~ry5 Creekqe
ry andi China Ware, &c-t be
Selling at Charlc/in pr.~'ee.
1 DRUVEit CO.
- Cainden5 Doe..2), 16 8