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Frein Athur's Home Gazette.
THE REFORMED COUPLE,
DY LINnA J.1N wVoOD.
CitA P('i: 14 ,
We begin our story by describing.
the possessions of tle 1o iciipal actors
In ole of the. Souteiii States there
is a pretty white house, hall-hiden from
the view by the foliage of -tree-; bean
tifil greensward aid vuiouis kiiils of
shrubbery adorn the var t in frout.
About thirty yirds distant, in the
background, are three neat cottages
for servants, each with a shade tree in
front and a garden in its rear. No di
lapidated fences, no fields overrun with
briars, are to be seen. Hi ight tussel
ed corn is rustling in the suimer
breeze; cotton, with a profision of red
and white blossoms, gives promiise of
an abundant yield-a well-.t iinmed
orchard is bending beieath its load of
fruit-snow white si.eep, and plump,
sleek cattle are contentedly grazing iii
rich pastures, where singing rills run
joyously amid beautiful h i ithlws, which
bend gracefully over their bright ta
Henry Wentworth is proprietor of
this lovely and velI cultivated fhrin,
and it is his guiding mind that keeps
every thing in such Ble order. [Ie has
been for three years a imarried man
his wife is young and beautiful-they
have a lovely batm who has begun to
smile vii his parents, and is the delight
of the fiunily, which has also an. ther
member, the thir and gentle Marion
Wentworth, the only sister of the hus.
band, whom she loves with all the
warmth of a sister's heart. lie and
his wife, with their child, are all the
world to her now, that her parents are
gone from earth, and she has no other
near relatives. She and Fanny Wa
ters(now her brother's wife)have loved
each other from childhood, aid her
presence in the family adds to the en
joyment of all.
No mercenary motive caused this
young couple to unite their destinies,
and it seems as though there can be
nothing to prevent their enjoying as
much happiness as ever fulls to the lot
of humanity-but this is not the case.
- Had Henry Wentworth been as
careful to keep a well ordered mind as
a neat fairm-had he been as aniious
to root angry passions from his heart as
to destroy evil weeds frim among his
plants, peace would now be dwelling
in his breast, and presiding over his
household. Instead of ruling his own
spirit, he indulged in a fretful, Iinalt
finding disposition. Ilis anger soine
times rose so high, that loud and se
vere language was used. I I is servan ts
were, however, so accustomed to this,
that it threw not over their counte
nances the gloom of discon tent.
"Don't feel bad if master Henry
doe* scold mighty hard somnetiinm~
sai'd they to the servants Fanny
brought there. "He's just like 01(d
master sort o' childish, but ,you must
take care to mind him1 or he'll send
you oflj he never keeps folks atbout him
that don't do their bestt to please himi.
lie is a right go'od master int sonie
things. Hie gives us goodJ victuals
and clothes, takes mighty good car'e of'
us when we arec sick, and gi ves us plen
ty of- timie to work crops for- ourselvyes.
The servants were 1no' niiserabile.
for each had a ihmily cihele. whierein
they might love and be beloved.
Marion was not, unhappy, ter she had
bent her neck to thme easy yoke of
Christ, from whomn she reee-d such
strength, that every birde-n was light
for her. But Fanny, havinig loved her
- husband with all the warmth of youth.
ful affection, could not be happy when
treated with unkindness by him. She
had not learned to ti-ust in God, and
such a heart, when deprived of earthly
love, is apt to become a desolate waste.
H-enry WVentworth had a rcemar-kable
horror of being governed by a wit.
Since his miarriage, he had heard it
said, of an acquaintance, that his-wife
led him where she pleas-ed. To he thtus
spokeni of he considered a deep dis
grace, aud resolved njot to bear such a
chairacter before the woruld. lin conse
quence of.this resolution, several dlisa
greeable circeumntances took place, one
of which we will relate.
Fanny wished to have rose-bushes
an the yard. IHenry said be disliked
them, because they were so liable to
'We will not permit this," saiti she;
"Mar-ion and I will be hatppier if we arc
permitted to look on the roses, and
* enjoy their fr agrance. I tinmk y ou cant
hardly deny us so innocenit a pleasure.'
As she said this, she looked so
* ~ pleadingly and siniled so sweetly, that
he was on the point of yielding, but a
foolishi fear of losing his authority prie
vailel, and he replied.
"I shall not permit thoem to grow in
\9eutworth to draw a painful con
trast between her husband iand her-par
ents, who, after she arrived at. years
ot'liseretion, denied her no e s,
without making her uinderstanid that
to grant it wvould be impioper. What
a pity that any mian should (Ieny his
wift eheap and hinocent gratifications,
-merely to show the strength of his
At first, when Ujenry Wntwor-th
began to speak harshly to his wife, con
science reproved him; bitt uinfnrtuinate
Jy he had read mnan.y essays on the
d uties of wives, and sea-cely any good
advice for husibands. She should al
ways be cheerful, thought, he, and .wel
come me with gladnesws int her onunto
nance. This she genierally did, when
* he came in with uneolouded hirow; bit
when she saw that fr-om sonie cause he
'wps i an ill humer, she feaared t he con
sdqiences, for he was almost certain
. to find fanit-..4he hnnen was itn disor
der, the brpel half baked, &e.. For a
hocieg. tine'she oxrted herseif to please
his-t.ste .aiid limteyt'-whether she suc
coesded or nliit, was chieflly ow'ing to his
moitids, and111 to (14 himt credit, Ie was
pelhaps hl:1f ilie time in i pleasant
temper; but the fuid, selfsacriicing
love sL ma4 felt for him, began t4o d.
ciinc 114der repe'jti tion 'if actsland words
like the f.illowing:
One morning, after tasting his ci'flee,
he looked at her ange ily, so) ing, 'Who
1naleo this coll'ee1"'
she answered that she had made it.
ie then walked to the head of the ta
pie, to.k the ce'oi-e p1t an I poured its
smoking c"nte'nts nut of the window.
Fanny burst into tears and left the
"Now you are going away to pout,"
wa4 his uni-t'eling relliai k.
''Oh. boit her, how can you do so?"
said Marion. -'Yeu will kill Fanny."
"I'll teach her to make better col'ee,'
said he. "But let me assuire you, I
shall allow no one to interfere in the
rlanagement of meiy wife."
Long and bitterly did the young
wife weep, but at l-ngtIi recullecti ng
t hat her child night. .eed her at tehtioen,
she dried her tears and41 returned to the
breakfast room. Maiion had dleared
aIway they thntg": bu1t f'ragant collee
wais smoeeeking'." in the pot, and1 waim
eakes, wiapped inl a clean, white cloth.
Were nar the fire. Marion spoke
Little Fidhy still sleeps; come, eat
soi)nethin itg Ibefre he awak:es."
''0- if I lery were like yoti, how
happy sheonul 1 be,' said Fanny, and
the tears again rained dmvn her face.
MIar io)n put her anus airoun id her, aid
also welt. At length, she said
"1 believe I luI'ry is often grieved
with himself Ihr his unkininess to you.
"If le wo13d only tell fie so, it
weuld be like bahls to ily bleeding
heart, for i then I should believe that ho
loved mle; but he never expresses any
That day was far from being a hap
py one tir l lery Wentworth. lie
felt that he had Clone wrong, but his
fal e views of things prevented him
from seeing his own conduct. in its true
light. 'auny's tears were a reproof.
He had never seen his in(other tliis
moved, though often treated harshly
by his fither. 1Ind be known how she
was b-ought to sufelr S) guietly: his
feelings migh? l)~t have been different. In
yi I. her heart. was warm and tnd'er:
but the c(.hl lItasts ofi unkindness had
rendered it ini a degree col( teowards
her hisband. A stern sense of duty
caused her to receive his reproaches
in a ieek and <pillet spirit.
'hen Ienry thought how unmoved
his uiother always appeared, he blamed
his wife oihr such exhibitions of' feel ipg,
out, knowing how otten she (his moth
er) had thus wept, before her warms
and youthful afli'ctions had been chill
ed. Ilad she continued to love her
husband, as a first, she would soon
have sunk iito Ih grave, fllr, like pois.
'ned arrows, are cruel wor'ds from1
those we 1(b0(dly love. We will not,
h'iwever, say that she did not, love her
hiusbanud. She was a Christian, andi~
knew that she weould violaute thbe law
him. ie also had soeme exc'ellent
qua:1:it ies'.vvbich lhe u'iuld love and ad
WIVhen I lenriy came homife to dinner
thait day', lie praise'd the pjienilg aund
the roast, anid miadec himself ais augreea
ble a. posile. F~a:miv also appeared
chleerlbl, and11 beganI to lie'lieve ihe reailly
did regret his haurshnoess. I lnd lie on'
ly sauid tei her', "'I mi ere tha~t I pa iied
you1i," sht veold havou e b een) ceri'ni oif
acet thuis to wards one1 :)1 anther? Hle,
wvho killows wvhat bee.t, c'an heaul the bit.
ter waters of' st rith, has saidl that, the
wronrid onle tmist receive an expre~ss.
ion ofi repenit anice, and. inl that event1,
-forgi veness mu)4st noet, be withhold.
(R~ead Luke xvii. 3, 4.).
Af'ter a cahun of some30 days, his
stormluy temiper b-'oke farth. Faneir
beLcame~i at length so noieeh alienate~d
frem iiimii, that, instead of' weeping, she
receive I his repiroaebies withi sul len
notin g fe r tue,'' she sauidi tee hierselfI.
Not long af'tr she thrmned this reso lii.
tieoni, shie b~egaun toi give.1 the anigry3 retolrt,
1and( seutimles asa.:ih-de himi w'ith bit
ter worcds wihhut just cause. . She aul
so oterwise annoved him.
le was ini thle hablit. of thriowingr out
eef dooris whatevei' lie Ijinnd on his beed
'in .etirin'g to rest. One night, ha
threw out a garmiient. 1)n which she had
heen sewing, and had thioughtlessly
lef't there. She innuuediately wenut to
tLi) he ward robe, too(k somec article of
his (dltinlg, and tossed it out. A
qjtuarre'l enseed, and his garmenot got
the beniefit, of' the dew that night..
Th'e fourthI y ear of thiel'ir mrriiage
Ibund the y oung couple very tunhappy.
.1'anniy now leoved her husband less
thani she did his gentle sister, a1tal sel.
d1om1 exerted her'self' to please him;
therefore, lhe had real cause of' COim
plainit. The firmi piciple3Is of piety
which had k'et his mrother' in the paith
oif d1uty, were wanting in his wife.
Iladi she(, hiowever', been coniouse0 (of
being beloved by hecr husband. she
would have been a good, aeffectionate
"Love,-ndi love only, is the loan for love,"
is the sent Unient of a poet, wheni speak.
Iiig o1 fr'ien dship. It is eginlly true
of' that affecct ion wihich is felt in the
contjulgal relation. Love'1 with F'anny
fthiund no return, and it no longer' went
foi'thi to her huSbanid. lie considered
himnself at most utn'itunate man. Oi)
ten, wvhen lhe wished tl ol verse cdei'er
t'ully, she wuis in an ill huimor', and.sihe
scaricely over gave him the soIft, aniswor
that turneth away wrathi. 11er maid,
who had groiwn tip with. her', and once
thoughit tiobody aus good aiid pretty as
lieu' youing mlistress, said oneo day to
"1 novor did think Miss Fanny could
,be .a trutIaul."~
'Ilie reply was
"I' always knowed she would not
love anybo dy that; didn't like her.
When she was a chil, if she ever did
anything naughty to rme, I would say,
'Miss Fanny, you know aunt Sila loves
you, and you make her sorry.' Then
she would crane and pat. my cheeks,
and say, 'I love you, too, and won't .d,,
so again.' "
Marion Wentworth with deep grief
saw this state of things She lovel
thei both, and instingtively under
stood the cause of her sister.in law's
unamiable temper.- She still- hoped
that her brother could be~ induced to
act in such a mnanntr as to 'win buck
his wile's love. -'Poor Henry ! I pity
him," she said to herself. -'ie plant
ed thorns in his own path, which now
'pierce him daily." One day, on open
n:g her Bi ble, these words out her eve,
"I'f any ofyou lack wisdom,. let him
ask of God, that giveth to all men lib.
erality and upbraideth not, and it shall
be given hjm." Etncouraged, she
prayed continually for that wisdom
which tight cnalnie her to lead those
dear ones to peace amid happiness.
Cl APT EIt II.
It is a balhy mortntaing in Spring.
Ilenry Ventworth and his sister are
on hotrsclmaek. A protracted meetiie
is being held tenl miles distant froa
their botne, anl they have started ear
ly, to be in thie for the morn ng ser
vice. Their way is across a retired
part of the country. Now they pass
through i beautifiu wood land, ringing
with the songs of birds, and anon they
emerge into :an open country, where
cultivated field-, green nmeado.ws and
blssoiting orchards, are smiling in
the sunlight and glistening with dew
These scenes, so full of gladness to
the peaceful heart, lilled IHenry with
sadness, liar he, felt that there was a
painfil contrast between his owns feel.
inags and the aspect of nature. That
maaoraniag. Fanny was in a very unhap.
py mooead, and refused to accaomapany
them to church, without giving hin any
reason iler choosing ii riemttain at. home.
As he rude talmig, thui kig over the
scenes ofstiile thai ugh whieh he had
la'ely pa:el, tbey l seared a graveyard.
The to:ba-to*nes of their parenats were
li ,tinedy seen. Siouaily and sadly they
passed that. quiet alh. le if the dead.
bhusied witith tlie thoulihts of the past.
Wh alarie n aa klooked at her brat her.
she saw ithat 1 -: :y' "were moist with
tears. At length, he said -
If all waomen were like our mother,
how inaaotlh hapjpie. would the world be;
at least, I shticid be less iniserable."
Marion 1had long wished 1r such an
opportunity. She knew that to speak
to him on the subject which had lItely
,occupied her thoughts, wotihl be worse
than useless, nui less he were in a prop
er frame of mind; but .e was new sad
and subdued. She Lold hima lie might
yet. be hapipy, and, avoiding as miuchu
as possibale wheat wousild give him paini,
remainiledl him a of his lihahess to his
wife, telling him hiaw she hada wept itn
her armis, and said, if slae cold onhh aly
believe thait he was grieved with linu
selt' for t'"ntinig her tag;~s, she~ tou
love hima as well as ever. She hail
seether exeri i tis to please himta, andi
mnarked laer sadna ess whcen shte tai led,
unatil the tenider.palanlt of love, unblest
with the dew afI k inid tiess, baa w vithle red
anad died. "* Yimu spoke of amother,''
said shte. "a It was her first trust. in
Giad wichi gave her strenigthI tao hear
her trials. She was aleo a devioted
Chrnistiani,aad lilt that, she was, requir-.
ed to love anad reverenice her tmusbanad,
niotithstatndinag his harsah treat aient.
Fatnny tanakes noe paretenitionis tea enijoy'
the lfaithi ofi lie child of Oed; bitt, it
yo ieantt wiatn ak love, shte wall be to
you everytti-g you cn.an wish."'
" Does dhe seemu to love ) out as well
asi ever ? said Ileiar y.
She des; and Lola] me t hat, the cause
of her refusing ta gao withI us to.day,
was, that she bielieveid Edadl toa b un.
well. I alhered to reaanain' with hmer,
but, to this she eaarnestly ohajeethid, sav
ing it ahvayvs gave her pleasure tie see
"I believe," said Hlenry, " that
have imbhibed erronaeouts idleL. I (alten
heard fatiher say, that the duaaty aoaf
wi ves was unicomuplaininag submtaissiaont,
'nd always awv imaother yielid her
wishes to hiam sca readi ly, that I imaar
ianed hiusbanids haid a right to bec steris,
and exactinag. mand womnen were in dutty
bounid toa submait without a iword
fiel iniclinued to (do wvhat you suaggest,
but feamr foar mnyself. My temaiper, ntat
.uirally violett, lhas nacquired a giat's
strenagth by inudulge'nce, anid amay over.
" Pray for strength, brother,"' said
Mariona, "pray aearnaestly', anad ini ith,
anid the v'ictoary will he yaours. 'Seek
and ye shall lind,' is a promtiise oni
which to fonud your faithi. God will
tnot refuse us any thing which iwill uika*
its better, when we seek ima with all
During that day's services they
heard a senntont in wichlu the speaker
d welt much on the ad vantages oaf mieek.
tiess. "'The meek shall I inaherit the
earth," said he, is pro(ved by3 obaerva
tioin anal every day's experienice. They
only enjoy. fully its blessings, for to
those uofatny oappusi te characteri, the
pitrest. joys of' love and frienidship are
embiitte'red aid of tn destroyed gy atn
gay pmassains. Meekness * paroves a
shield against instult, cahnnty and
ridhicule." But we nieed tnt faollow the
specaker. any further. it is suaflicient. to
say, that before the services tiOSed,
lleitry Wentworth had resolved to
becomae a better' man.
When thtey arrived at homne they
founad little Eddy alarmtingly ill. F"an.
ny) lad setaf the a physiciatn, who camie
in sotn after their return. At Mr.anid
MIrs. WVentworth's earnest requcest,
he remained with them all, aight, and
af'terwards visited hima daaily. hiatt aoc
earthly power could arrest the pro.
gross of the disoase. In a few dayi
their homne'was-dark, for h't wlir had
beets the delight. of all hearts, (incli.
ding the servanta,) was sleeping in the
On no one did the night of sorrow
settle with such blackness, as on the
young mother. Since sie conceived
the thought Ihat her husband lived her
not, she had felt for her beautiful boy
uan alection uncommon even for a
mother, for he was her only joy. - u.
ring his sicknos she could scarcely be.
persuaded to take rest' or food, and
when .she saw hin breathe his last, she
.ainted to the llJor. Hours elaJ.'ed
before she was restored toany degree
ofconciousuess. Partial delirium suc.
ceeding, a physician.was sent for, who
pronounced that she was suffiring with
brain fever.. After ciinsigning his pre
cious child to the limb, Mr. Went
worth took his station by the bedside
of his wife, and did everything in his
power to alleviate her sutiferings. The
most of thr time, she lay in a kind of
stupor, sometimes moaning, sometimes
talking. Deep anguish tilled his heart
when lie heard her say
"They have taken away ny child,
I have no one to love me now, llen
ry loves mge not-he never did love
This was more than he could bear.
le hastily left her in the care < flan
on, and sought a place where lie maight
unseen, give vent to his feelings. He
there prayed for his own frgi veness
for her recovery, and vowed that if her
life were spared, he would dedicate the
remainder,of his lift; to the per)ibrm
ance of every duty required of hium by
his Heavenly Father, towards that
now stricken one-towards every
creature which he had made, and to
After veeks of sufferiig, the lever
and delirium had subsielcd, but she re
inained as feeble as an in taut, whose
life is only nImobered by days. Then
first she Perceived how untie ing was
her husband in his attentions. It was
he wh, otine. st chafcd her cold has
and all'lied to her ,ips the life presen.
mng stinlilhrlnt. It was he who lilied
'her so tenderly to ainither ciuoh, that
hers mllight be nuaide Iucire colmlbr lalble.
Itoit. i e whim watched her feeble
ph)1e so constant ly, lest the flicke ring
lhunae of lift shuulhl suddenly go out,
(which is somlctines the case in this
disease, afi er the fever leaves the pat
tiet-i.) loi feeble to converse, she
iltotl h;)y looking at her iale bt Ih
hondsole Iusbaud Ais a kind cof w,,n
der. One day, laying very quiet with
her eyes elosed for some time. she
heard Mar-ol sa', in a low viice
"Noiiw FIainny' leeps. let meI entreat
l ot to take somle rest."
"Ask mse nit to leave her," was his
reply, "she is not yet out of danger.
can rest. nowhere so well as by her side..
I would maake some amends for the
grief i caused her when in health, and
more-inly life is not biond up in hers.
thmat whin I eam not near her, the fear
th-it she imat' become snddeily worse,
d riv~es sleep 'iiom eyes."'
Ile does indeed love me, thoulgh
1'annylh ;I ad thli, insurncle ci.. tIbited
to. heri 111ore rapid recovery'.
I Ir Mrttength, 7. eah ri turnied
sufieiintly to enable her to sit ill a11
Oile day Illeur'y was silting by3 her
sidle. lie took her pale hanud and
pr'essed it to his lips, saing~i
"'I ferventiv thank G.od that you are
spared to ble'ss mle."
"Dl.ear Ilelnry,"' said shle, "I1 on1ce
thounght yo u didi not love meii, and1 (if
ble condui C al )y on forngi ve me I'
ForgiveC you ?" sa id I lenry. "It
is I wiho shiould ask you1.) fourgiv'eness."'
ie then relaited the conlversatio n
bet ween himIlself and1( Marion dlurinia
ihir iride- the sernmn wVlhchlhe ha111
so deepldy Jlipretssedl him--his firmi
iesiob tion tid reformn, and his distress
when she seeme~1d so niearl deathl.
"I trulst,"' said Fannty, wi th tears o f
.im)y. "there are yet manyhi~ goodI days fhr
us, liir which we shouldh feel largely in
debted to Maiini. She is oiur good
"She is, inldeed, anld all the rewards
sheL seemls to desir'e is oiur happiniess,"'
According to Marion's prediction,
Failny biecameii every tlhig heri hiusbnd
'oldi wish, ie became~t trnly ieli.
giou.,; she also watlked wvith him the
narwway of' life. . Their goold e'x
ampe asohad a salultary effect. upon01
'hi evnts, somre of whlomn also
chose the p'lea.sant wayi~s of wisdom.
Year's had passed since the death of
little Eddy. T'wo miore lovely chil
dren eniv en t heiir home, where peace
and31 cointen tiwent inow~ d well. Marion
ha11 fouind anlother bomne, atnd another
heart, whiich-beats in unson with her
own. lBut she still loves, as warmly
as eve, her brotlher and sister, who
have always considered her their ani.
gel of deli verance.
A STraAY YANKEE IN TIEAS.-As a
rit h specimlen of' a saluatory greetings
in Texas, we extinct the following
fri ml Paxton's neCw work, "A Stiay
Yankee in Texas." (Seene, one0 neigh.
bor on horseback, at the cabiln doorpf
"Ilow aire ye, Judge ?"
,,1, righlt peart--ho w s yerself?"
-,,0, 1 keep a pushini; Low's you the
old wonman and the b~oyis?"
"Considerable sassy, only thar's
been a-tolerable smart chance of ager
dlown in our neck of the woods."
"(Git a smart chunk of' pony thar."
,, Yes sir hei's sum punkins, sure:
offeredt ten COwsand a calf' for liim.
Ile.s death on a quarter.".
"Comell down the prais ie ?"
"Yes' sir, and hurried uip my. critter
righjt smla~t, I tell you."
."Holw's the eraps C'
"Well, they aint nothin' to brag oni,
CAN BE CURED!
Da.ORMiE'S 13A IM P) E VWK." et isrirn of
Life Is, afterta trial of ipwards of twenty yenr.
in a great variety of easea, confldently'off1-red to
the puible. especially to th1os1 aflcted With the
most distresi ing complaint, as at sure and speedy
relief for tiheir suaflerings.
Read the fbtllowing *certificates. 'Tiny tire
from gentlenen of high standintl and residing
in your intmediate vicinity. 'hey are mbit one
or two of the many im our poswadsaon all extoll
ing the henlin virttes of this, (ap ust the wiorls
of a grateful Dispeptihi: who wa.i cured by its
use) most. precints coilotm:l.
Crrtifcate from the llra. liariwell Npain.
SusTrt.:Vatt.a.E.. S. C. Jan. 13th 1853.
Mr. CIAS. Dln.onze.
hear Sir: -Ilast Spring I used two small but
thes of your lIalsam of Lift; and experiencat.I
much benefit. I took it two or, three times dai-'
ly, a teltaspootful at a lost ita a wine glass of.
It acted on my liver, and imparted a Healhby
tone-to all my digestive organs, relieving ae of
distrerasmg hetdeehe, and mttay other'disagreca
ble dysp'7,pic sy mtons.
[Signed) II. SPAIN.
fir. CIIAS. I)ELORiMF.:
i).Aat San:- take great aen-um in recam
mending your "Bamto dte Vie." which I have
often used, aal ularuys with decided relief,
wlaen suffering from attaeks of Dyspepsia. At
once a stiaua ant, tonie anal catlartie,.I am Nat
itfietl it will prove emntntly servicenhle to all
who are afflicted with D1yspjepsia.. Its geaneraf
mntrolaetion throtghout the country will be a
''o keep a stupply constantly on hand, which
I wojuhal iaN exelange for Til the Anti.dyspe.j
tie nostruma from a t lai to Texas.
(Signed) JOHN W. ERVIN.
For s;alae bv,
AiLLElt & Irr'tTTON,
Dr. W. J. I)At:a;N. & C , Sumat. rville.
" " " MI. A. Ilangins, Darlington C. H.
" " Dr. .. E. ilyrd, Timmunsville,
And by- Druggists generally.
H ()A T\ lG iLT &r 15ARKi'i LOO.
Wholasal Agents, Columbia, S. C.
November J 2 if
Susaterville, C. C.
Respect ftlly informs the people of Stun.
terr )istrict tleat he has .inst receive.t and
now otl-rs for tale the )ema. seletctd nand
nuat choice sttck of
Fall and Winter Goods,
That annot be surpta'd hib nnything in this
market. Ile has received atatity ntew styles
which para-im ers would do well to examaine be.
fore arying eltewhire.
BROf.\ULLO.'ils. CAN1SiM1llES A1ND
V S1'1 N( S
A full and large supply ..' Housiery, Shirts,
Drawers, Gloves, Suspacnders, Cravats, Iland.
kerrhiefa, &r. &c.,
" A r. to
A lnre aatortment of EA DY 3I:AD1 CLO.
'lIiN.;, which will he scl law.
ti" G .armets tnunnfaaturaed by thesuba-ri.
her, and warrantl to give t'atisfaction. Or
ders from a ibtatre propatly attendted to.
Oct. 25tha. 1853 af
Manti fcturer and D'aler in
Carriages and Harness,
OF eaverv dscriation, aNa 121. 3teeing .:rt
nad 33 Wnat woral street, taex: to the obl staasl
of Gilberts A& Cha pin. Charleston. S. C.
W31. R. IIt'NTER, attay be ftaitd tat lhe
above lIepo-itorv. atnd le takes this methaal to
assure his friends that all orlers entrusteda to
him will be attende to pronptly aan with trict
Oct. l9th., 1853. 51 1 y
Negroes Bought and Sold.
Til1E maaalarthugad.has lot ae . a.9 e u .a; a.
16 State Stree-t, (Charlesataon, whelre hen has ean
anda a tnmber af LliKELY YOl'iNG NK.
(GROES fair sn~ala fraomt wich heai Ian a-atupptly thae
wvlats of anyt oaf thea communa aait y. These~a Ne.
gret are puarchaed ini .iarylanda, Virginila,
.\oartha and Soanth C'arlinaa. ''o hia lot hec is.
acaantinnutally receiviang acesasionsa. Th'le haighest
prices paiad at all tmes faor ne-graaet.
J. 1. E. SIlAhlRP E,
16 State Street.
Chaarlestoon, Dec. 21, W23. 8 ly
BROWN & DeROSSET,
I8O FRONT STREET, NEW YORK
DEROSSET & BROWVN,
WIIMINGTON, N. C.
Cottoni .Factors tad G'enerat Comin,.i
Dl B. MleLAURIIN. Esq.. wall give per
li sottal and spteciah attenationu to the it.
I erests andta oardear oaf hias t riendas ina tis
S::ate andt th Iad ajoinintg Cotieas of North
C.~arolinea who'an amy hivoar thaese Housesea
wtvth ator pat ron-te. Constaignmetnoats of
ptroucae to the~ I Jaouse in, Na-w York, eiter
lay way ofl Chnla.estont Gorgetaown, or
.Wilmningtona, will be coaveed lay insuiranace,
at ntotiace of th lshatipmenutt lhe promto~tly giv
May 1, 1851 27-tf
J. B. N. HAMMLVET,
ATPTORNEY AT LAWV,
SUMT'1ERVILL.E, S. C.
Olie neaxt dooaar to J. fB. & R. C. WVebbh's
New York Store.
For Cash, And that only.
Th'e chteapest GROCER~1IES ever sohl
ine Sutervilte, can hie had traomaC GORDO)N
& C;O., at Dr. Mellelt's Old Stind.
Sega ra of athe- line'st gaality'aa anamost ap
prot ed fBrandas itn thpe world, toigether wvitha
Preserved Fruaits ofaitkreaat kindas, Syrupsa,
Nuats, &.c. A shatre oal Ithe paablic patron-t
aage is de'sired, purovidaed it is neromtpzanier
bay thec CASI I, bit not aothearwi'se.
GORDON & CO.
Juneta 11:h, 1851 :.
IllITLIER & NE~~ViERY have rer.movedt from1
thenir faormer aitandt to thec onea formterly occuspieda 1
by E. D. PRtNG;LE & CO., one door Naor h of
F. IIOY'" Jewelry Store, whaere thecy would
he ple~asedl to se~e their fr-iends and aenatoameras.
Oct 5, '853. 49 If
Thae aaabcriber has tmade arrangementi for
rte mnannafatare of from Four to Five Thouuandp
pairs ofT thae above article by thaeFA LL. For
referenace as to quality, hae woauld reaapectfaally
refr r persons wltp amay bet ditapoaed to purchaa-e
of him, to those whon patronuizedl him 1laint year
As to price, Ihe will guaranatee theam as low tas
cana be ofk-ed
Ml~ay 22 9 .J MORGAN.
Fi8K'8- M ETAIA.IC COFFIN8 of all
sizes, .consttatly on hand atnd for sale
by }lUDSON & flROTHIER.
Opp. Temoperatnce ilai Suatcrville.
.lno 15tLh. 1852 20-Lf
Mr. Editor: Please announce
Capt. T. I). FaI tir oN as a Ciudidate tor
SherfT of Suitter District at the ensning
Aug. 24, 1853.
Mr. Editor :-- You will
oblige a number of the voters of Sumter
.District, by annoinncingy .in your columns
tle nmne of Major JouA 1Arr.I.Ainn, as a
Candidate for Ordmnary at the ensuing
A ng. 1:, !3i3. . 42 IIf
FOR TAX COLLECTOR.
AIR. Eurrot :- 'lense astoannee Mr.
ROBERT \V. 1)URANT, it candidate
for Tax-Collector of Salem County, at the
next elect ion, and oblige
January 14, 15)2 13-t(
ji The friends of Capt.
P. l.GIBBONS ainonne him tiadi
'late for the caiice of Tax-Colllector for
Salem County, at the ensning election and
oblige Many V'rnr.s.
FOR TAX cOL1;CTORt.
O:'r TIac Friends of Dan
IEL MATI-S, Esj., annunce hirm as a
candidate for Tax Collector for Claremont
Couity, at the ensuing election.
Feb. rOth, 1853 15-td
F'OR? OJDIN 1 1? Y.
U JM'IVIr, Editor:-You will
pleas" annonre WILIAAM II. BimtIlN
plON sp a candidate oir the Otliee of Ordi
nary of Sinter District, at. the ensuing
April 27th, 1852 27-tt
F OR CL ERK.
(LT We are authorized to
annouincc T. J. IDINIiNS, Esq.. a Catndidate
fur Clerk of the Court, at the ernnini election.
April Wilt 1851 25 if
0z7 Mr. Editor: PIease an
noince Mir. .1. J. .IcK ll.i,. It, a ('andi.
date for (:/ierk t Ie Court, ta r Sctiter
I istrict, n ii' laary r.r. M1 , a rio s.
April 1:1, 1852.' 25-t
FOR (.LE RK.
A11R. l-'.lTOlI:---AIANY FillENDS
14 W..1 N. r.-ali ii'r are dt-iroi': of put.
ting h'~i in n a,;nntion for tim Olil. ~f
Clerk of the Cou:rt of inter )i' rtt. at
the ensnin el(' ec ion.
Alay 21, 1w5:1- :3O-tf
F O R S I . R i F F.
tP -The Friends of Mr.
JOII\ 1. JIJNEI, :taons e hit as ca ni
.:ntet lir Shea'rilf of Sinoter Ibstrict at the
uext 'h tin inl. ,
Nov. i21h1, 185: -- :3.-id.-rpd.
M' We are authorized
t antnounce A. E. I0'()I. ias a canlilafte
fir Sheril'of Snioat-r D trict at the ensu
itg , n.ai t.
)eceranber 21, 1852 .ttf
Mr. Editor:-Please an
nounce JUliN N. iAeLEOI) a candidate
for Shaeria' of Sntter lhatrict and aib
Ige Aaxy Frir.xns.
June 20th, 18: 1
4 RtUNA WA Y, on last TPuesay the
17th instant, tmy Roy RIClI it\R1 a
..iwhite muanao, taont live rfee thr.ee
or four inchtes haia.h, tolerably stout hai t,
tiaot twenit wora y'ears oldi with stra
lhght cacltmed hair, has at very sit ky .ap.
pea ratte, ando antswers t iick :taid slho rt
when spoikeni to sa id bony has a shoert iichiI
foot, has hamnds .'bort an.l tl.ek, chtihlhv
ting~ers. lie had the scatr r. a h.ister oni
his faareeal just abiove t he eye.btrowats, hed
tanty try toI hd it byv wEarm;' Ii's tap or
hat diown ,ayer his tuirehen I. lie will bep
sure tat pass im~tse~Ilf ar a white mian fair
lie is very white :aw lhas been liking great
tare of his skint tfar saii. t ite. WVhien h
left Ihe hcaid a c'lo th c.ttp, hhlick coait andh a
dark coloredl pair of pts. lie will bet
sore to chtange his capt~ anid clothes a-, sawat
as lit enni; hie also wears his hair int frotai
st ranght downi tao hid the scar oi thle lis
ter. lie is it shtomniaker byv trade, thotugh
hce imay tnot go at the buisiness, expectiig
that lie will be sic advertisel1.
Th'le above rewardh of Oneo ltnndredl
Dlllars will he paiul for his dtebrery tn any
.buh itn the State. lie will be sure to giv'e
huntself arOat her namea.
Blradleyvilli. Smter D-,stract, S. C.
J-iet (aalie nnrnal andI Chteraw Gat
zette publish live timues:.
Paints, Oils, Glass
No. 60 1-2 East.Bay, opposite P. & M1. Bank,
.CH AltLESTON, S C.
Hea keeps coinstanttly faor sale, a general a'sort
ment aof Pitaint andti (ils ocf at) kinds, Windtow
lassa and Saahets, Spirits 'ITurpentine, Cam
phlene, Spirit Gas, Taitlow, Grindstnes, Cor
dage, C2haint Putapa., Comttont Foo Gin Fixturea,
Glue, Paceting Yurn., and Brushes of varijans
(er. 26, 1853. 52g (h
WiL.MINGT'ON. N. C.
PmA ITICUii.A It attention given to the SA LE
or $IllPMIF.NT of Natval Stoires andl Cotton,
and litter CASH AUVANCES madfe on Con
liec. 14, 1853. 7 ly
All piersonts having. demnands'agamnst the
Estate of Mres. E. Conntors, deceased, tire
rejptested to hand thetm int properly attest
ed; and those inidebtied wvill please mauke
imianedijate paytmenit to
T. 11. CONNORS, Adm:'r.
Nov. 14, 1853. 3 tf
T. C. WOiRTH,
WILMINGTON, N. C..
izaphines., ai~d Competence
lusat wve brtvuai mast fei, , saaee iela teldiaws oa
'a .".r .a .., itI' ... sy'tirtis with a r.aiticHaiuna if
... a."" Iot "lm .at..,dslrlam lvrapoftlar aafIef ah
r.'.a)ani ,-us.V1(s. ~ta h abuyt).wa4thq .lalj paer
". samaaer.. rut 1s. se ve.viry nmavud.atisiaog fias a
di,,,as of6"..alib, .11.0014t Irei ard'mI.aL~n
Mvvan ..d like slows. .ad Ils .fferuag. at firt--peehap.
)eir i'v~trv.lvli ads imsaiv gairlhooad. Ofthe Ura,, rsq . a
m aia I'-w. it vtaia u so liht as to pass gtsuavis
a ..14 at cve ma nraleetud.".
IN AF TIU TICARIS,
lYlieis too hat to bie heaaeiited b.,our kuapwvitelpw. tests
Sack a.ij'Oaown, arl Egret the fall tuanegaeuces ofon
W,.a, wuavlil wt- not often toile to sas ini early lit.
all, k.s,av svidaa ter oli,,.~ ian nter )'tas! .And wba( dare
.... vixuiatI' a,, .,vual ie or ight not hvet been spsaltd. al
ilot k.auatleda~ge wrs timelyr ossessed. It is" .
M1'IIJgAYCioLY AND UTARTLINE.i
To hlaalavd thme slckuesiud s.efeiig eudasredbyV 1iay a'
..t. I'mr messa tars. fatii cauese aipiple uad eousrnsllebts.
wit.l aiataviaemi-.u better still,-nuot In. tired, Ue oil
WIFE AND MOFIHER
i'vas.am.eal the janlmrrnavlim rohataiuaa is a little volume.
St lv' im the resisct, of all) .4111th sutatl5131rela heltsl(
1 LAIS til II RY,
4Al ad laihr Imuihaam the canaL-wit toil au, nzirtule of airad.
m.-e..:.:ilv atiaiil,ta~amv him hole sichamess aS thitesti.
i t"lv iing b~i 10 ro ivt af.lummty 9t ar.lTiring that cola:
pamelee wichil his eveawarnat are etilel. anid thme loes.
'ivn of avh,.h ivajaid stemas tlt@ hInn aan of himsealf,
SECURIEI TINE O CEANS OF IIAPPIN 353f1
Ily hi-amui.ig lj ime possessed ofi the kuuiledge, the
u"iv.. air vtich Ilas ciaused the sicksa andi pauerty Ii'
In i.iv itr inch ceabrmanuees no wife or mother is.
en avasi.alii sh veac adde to ,vail herself of thatt knaow.
r~ire a:espect toa herselt. wichel wr,ula stre lief giuchs
ivalleas- t: lie tla aaves ofrli~va sill said prsrity Ito her
laaa.J, a . a clamaier ravsvun lar chia v1en that bicasira ahove~isP~
il paaaa -aaa~ii'a bavaies. with hlthvy miindls. Thatr
hussyv Ir-age is eavvtanej ini a little wvrk entitled
ItY ti. A. all. CAIUIICEAU,
a i(55i.rh~s alI I Illas:,l or woUSr..
flvoe Ii:,mrdra~l h lt.rr. lSnaa,.pp 25i0. Price 50 Cents
hasran. ?aIrepl:,. UK-na utt1fa1itr. 41 tl.J
Fti..r ivabltiahe.l in 1117. anal it s aot
WtNI.:'zill1.:it lttAIChIs:l) Oil NOT, rail
It ,i'a- nti.4ttlt at foil vveva ledge- of times
-in taa a. t"aaaag555tr, iota -t a *Wat or her soYsa
trar..at. vtfIla uhe. vii.')' ws uyssvpbomats, uad
)clost a11.ai ily
5 1A1. t" A 3I1I.L.l1fl CtyPIES
ao n:at. r areval $alot.
arnv.sactatse au a, ,mva e fully the Cariesr. solifvmwv
ai ml"r i . a-s e avivn~lr vamstrcly iaer at
a~e~ . Of !yv ga.,tm~ valvlat ihaiftn, . hiartem, y
i"".ii.. 'u.sa-'%.. to~ 1.1 tore 1ay liar noin
h"" -. avv ., ,.... ." rru ri.la,, haus altit % l-1
"~- i.k:..df I, alit-II Y tL D I"h. .
s ,* l:> It ~ .vvaa: il ,, YitTU1 ): c
t "I ITON TO THE PUBLIC:
!tl7 SOT DEFRAUDED:
a.aavk oanhas "ir. A. NT. Mlaurcealf, hI
trea"a"a. *:. Y."iIs on the titlo page. andl the
ifv .aalava f'1ark a Oft"o o the back of lhe title
willm hlt' onlay a.f rspectabule and hoe-stab!.l
* ri. vr vm'.aly alto, a-wl addiress to Dr. A. M.
* a. I'vi~vi. is t tlmasv are, .pwtoua and *urrepttow
v~finmr,ayfae oft ev-igY.rta
t-:'' 1:% fy WVIPIC AND HIUSBANDP
lira a-"nc vaiastar Igimornate, whlewt Ifpvouae
l1a P1i1.a.-r to thtose we b~old near woad
dt~alra n aid whet, to dlspel our 1gnoerant
1% s s It late. outr reach.
I'll acvsajldc cre at~, to dtciio upon thi ff19.
'.amaaaea raeaaautli of priesessing a copy. and4.tbiah no
aeir. ear taiiaxhe bevat! remaain uninsformed 0psa ab
itla, eatasmeI, which. so'nr.r or later, are dastirdi to
a.:tkv" tartaa ravages uai her health. unoless guardled
aua~l:,rd that no wa~eserailo andI nffectlsasl
vtia~.al havte case~ to aapbral.I hImselIf with neledat
.f t~tv* wr'if:are of his wife-a panmphlec of lli~Uty-sli
etrvllaaiting(f U ?'.l prre~av 1Q' e,,~ LCOtt
va'. ?ya:.atrr will, extracta',rrurn tire laiasha will be
" .1 . t a rarly part 'a ste Uanitea States,
ih [atowlealge Is Hoppjqvlmae'Ils rvil
ivasle to be Itissirnatt
"'J7' 4 ht rrveeilat oft Onae rhillnr (tarr the fhie Falt