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SATURDAY, JANUARY 15, 1853
A WIFE WANTED.
X fair ones attend, I've an offer to make yon,
In tymenial'i soft bonds I am anxious to live.
For better, for worse, a companion IT1 take you,
Provided, yoall fill the description I give.
I neither expect nor can tope for perfection,
For that never yet was a bachelor' lot,
Bat choosing a wife, I'd make a selection
Which many tn my situation would not
Td haTe, let me see I'd not Tiave a beauty,
For beautiful women are apt to be vain;
Yet, with a small share, I would think it a duty,
To take her, be thankful, and never complain.
Her form must be good, without art to constrain it,
t And rather above than below middle size,
A something, it puzzles my brain to explain it,
Like eloquent language must flow from her eyes.
She must be weH bred, or I -cannot respect her,
Good natur'd and modest, but not very coy;
Her mind well inform'd 'tis the principal nectar
That sweetens the cup of hymenial joy.
Her home she must lore and domestic employment
Have practical knowledge of household affairs,
And make it a part of her highest enjoyments,
To soften my troubles and lighten my cares.
Her age I would have it at least to be twenty,
But not to exceed "twenty-five at the most;
And the girls of that age being every where plenty,
I hope to get one of that numerous host!
Not fortune I ask I have many predilections
For glitter or show, or the pomp of high life;
I wish to "be bound by the cares of affection,
And now I havedrawn you the sketch of a wife.
THE GRAPE CULTURE.
Extract of an Address on Horticulture, deliv
ered before the Centarl Agricultural Society
of Georgia, at Macon, October, 29ih 1851, by
Rt. Rev. Stephen Elliott, Jr.
The culture of the Grape is at a very lew ebb
in Georgia. With the exception of the smooth
skinned fruits, I know nothing so rare as a dish
of good grapes. Even the coarser grapes of the
country are by no means a certain crop; and
with the exception of the Scuppernong, none
can be counted upon in every season. The
grape seems to need, more than any fruit I know,
a certain combination of circumstances; and
when these meet, it is as prolific and as certain
as our blackberry. When I walked over the
vineyards around Cincinnati,rising terrace above
terrace, to the very summit of their hills, and
saw the luxurious clusters hanging by wagon
loads upon their vigorous stocks, I could not but
feel that it was not cultivation but soil, climate,
location, which made the vast difference. The
very same varieties of grape had been cultiva-
ted with infinite pains in Georgia, but had not
at all repaid their cultivators, scarcely furnish-
ng enough, for the ose of the table, far less the
wine-press. For any thing like wine culture.
the banks of the Tennessee, from Knoxville to
XInscle Shoals, offer, in my opinion, the fines
field, with the best prospect of success. The
vine seems to love the neighborhood of tivers
where they are flanked by hills of moderate
teiffht, or even by mountains, and can find the
drai na?e and nutriment necessary for its suc
But while we may be denied the grape for
its wine, it is entirely within our power to have
it, at very little cost, in abundance as a table
frnit We speak of the vine clad hills of France,
and we speak trulv, but the table grapes of
France are not comparable to those which are
raised in Ensland by artificial means, where the
ontdoor cnltnre has been Ion? abandoned.
These artificial means are entirely within onr
reach at far less expense tlian frt Enplan, and
there is no farmer of any enterprise, who mi?ht
not have an abundance of the finest table grapes
in the world, at no other cost than a little pains
in paining information and puttinjr it in practice.
c or the last two years i nave been running
the Black Humburgh, the Muscat of Alexan
dria, the Chasselas, and other foreign grapes,
Upon the rafters of my green house, and the
past summer they bore very fine fruit, which
came to high perfection. The only trouble was
the preparation of the border, and this a little
labor can effect.
MrLCn Cows. Interest, as well as humanity,
dictates that these should be comfortably hous
ed through the inclemency of winter though
well ventilated, their apartments should be com
fortably warm. Thus cared for, less food an
swers to keep them in good condition. If they
-are to be kept to their milk besides long proven
der, they must be given, night and morning, nu
tritious slops, in which meal of some kind, or
roots, are infused; their food should be alterna
ated every few days, and regard be paid to pre
serving something like an equality of nourish
ment in the quantity of food given them.
When fed with roots, they should be mixed with
cut fodder, hay, or straw of some kind. Twice
or thrice a week they should receive an ounce or
two of salt, or alike quantity of salt, ashes, and
oyster-shell lime: they should be provided with
bedding, should be curried or ccmbed, and
rubbed twicp a dav. Thus treated, cows mav
be kept to-their calving, provided they hav
been properly treated with their first calf.
Curing Hams. Mr. A. II. Campbell sends to
the Wheeling Gazette, the following mode of
curing hams, which took the prize at the late fair
at that place.
After the meat is thoroughly cooled, cut and
trim the hams very close and then rub them
well with salt, pack close in a barrel, and after
laying three or four days make a brine of the
following ingredients: To every 100 lbs. ham
swallow 4 gallons water, 9 lbs. salt, 4 lbs. sugar,
4 oz. saleratus. The brine should be boiled and
the scum carefully taken off, when cold pour it
on the meat from 4 to 6 weeks should be al
lowed (according to the size of the hams and
the temperature of the cellar) for the meat to re
main in pickle. After the meat is hung up, al
low two or three -days to dry, then smoke with
as little fire as possible use green hickory, with
6asafras in small quantities, Soon as the meat
is sufficiently smoked each, ham is taken down
and carefully wrapped in paper, then bagged to
prevent the depredations of flies, and hung in
cool, dry place, out of the reach of rats and mice.
: What TrusFiJuisK- most Needs It "is not
a college, endowed by the State; it is primary
schools, to prepare farmers' sons and daughters
for the higher walks in science as applied to ag
riculture Tliey need organization. They want
farmers' clubs and neighborhood libraries of ag
ricultural books. They need discussion. They
need more intercourse, not only in their own
town and county, but throughout the State. and
country, to see and learn what other farmers are
doing, and if they have improvements, learn
what they are, and adopt them. This i3 the
greatest need of the farmers. They need to be
come satisfied with their vocation; to set rid of
the prevailing notion that farming is, necessari
ly, an unmental employment; that is, that the
farmer has no occasion to think; has no occa
sion for education, and never can become wealthy
or what the world would call respectable, while
engaged in the culture of the earth, and there
fore he seeks the first opportunity to escape from
an avocation placed under ban, not only by all
others, but his own class also. The great need
of the farmer is, that he shall declare himself
independent of all other classes; at least, more
so than they are of him, and of course he is en
titled to engage in any other calling whatever;
and if he is a man of toil, that is no reason why
he should not be a man of intellect The great
need of the farmer is organization, and this
must be accomplished by a few self-sacrificing
men, who will undertake the labor of establish
ing and maintainin? farmers' clubs, in cverv
lighborhod. Farmers need to drop politics
and take up agriculture. They must talk, read
and think, and they will be sure to act; or their
children will act for them.
The Newbold Receipt. The following is
the famous Newbold receipt, which has acquir
ed so much celebrity:
Seven lbs. coarse salt, 5 lbs. brown sngar, 2
oz. pearlash, 4 gallons of water. Boil all to
gether, and scum the pickle well. When cold,
put in on the meat. Hams to remain in 8 weeks
beef 3 weeks. The above is for 100 lbs. weight.
Cocktixo Made East. Here is an episode
in the matrimonial adventures of a down-easter.
SCEXE NO. I.
Jonathan, does you love boiled beef and
Dang'd if I don't Mary, but a hot dumplin
am t nothin to your sweet, purty, nice red hps
0, la, go away you Jonathan.
SCENE NO. II.
Jonathan, did you read that are story about
the man as was hugged to death by the bar?
Guess I did, Mary, and it did make me fee
Why, liow did you feel Jonathan?
Kinder sorter as if I'd like to hug you almost
to deathnew, you tarnel, nice, plump, elegant
little criter you, Mary.
O, lal go away you Jonathan.
J SCENE NO. III.
Ah! Mary, you are sich a slick gal, heigho!
La! ain't you ashamed. Jonathan?
I wish I was a ribbon, Mary.
What for, hey?
Cos, maybe you'd tie me round that nice, pret
ty neck ot your n ana I saould line to be, dang'd
if 1 hadn t.
O, la! go away, you Jonathan.
SCENE NO. IV.
Ah! Jonathan, I heard something about you
La! now Mary, you don't say so.
l es, indeed, that i did, and a great many
said it too.
La, now, what was it Man?
O, dear, I can't tell you. (Turning away her
O, la! do now.
O no, I can't.
O yes, Mary.
La! me! Jonathan, you do pester a body so.
Well, do please to tell me, Mary.
Well, I heard that, that O, I can't tell yop.
Ah, yes! come now do. (Taking her hand.)
Well, I didn't say it: but that I heard that
What? (Putting an arm around her waist.)
O don't squeeze me so! 1 heard that that
(turning her full blue eyes upon Jonathan's)
that you and 1 were to be married, Jonathan!
An Irishman passing down the street the oth
er day, discovered a dollar bill lying on the
pavement. He eyed the creature sufficiently
to ascertain that it was of the same stamp of
one which the day previous he had lost ten cts
on, by way of discount "Bad luck to the like
o' ye!" exclaimed Pat as he passed on: "there
ye may lie, devil a finger will I put on, for I lost
ten cents by a brother or yours yesterday.
A 'dem foin vounsr gentleman in turnincr
swiuly on his heel, yesterday in Hroadway, run
his mug against a young lady; He put himself
in a position to apologise. ':Xot a word," said
the quick-witted beauty; "It isii t hard enough
to hurt anybody." The coxcomb frowned and
sloped the young lady smiled and courtesied
as gracefully as an angel.
An old lady reading an account of the death
of a distinguished lawyer, who was stated to be
the lather of the I mladelphia bar; exclaimed,
"Poor man! he had a dreadful noisy set of chil
A country pedasroue had two rupils, to one
of whom he was very partial, and to the other
very severe. One morning it happened that
these two were too late and were called out to
account for it "You must have heard the bell,
boys, why did you not come?" "Please, sir,"
said the favorite, "I was dreamin' that I was
going to Californy, and I thought the school
was the steamboat bell as I was goin' in!"
"Very well, sir," said the teacher, glad of any
pretext to excuse his favorite, "and now sir,
turning to the other) what have you to say?
"Please sir," said the puzzled boy "I! 1?
asa waiting to see Tom off!!" It was this
me boy who being asked the next day if his
Efcer was a christian, answered. "No sir. he's
An editor was lately whipped by a man and
kicked out of his own office, for publishing an
account of his death. He probaly wished to
show the editor he was "alive and kicking.
A man at the north recently collected a large
audience to see him crawl into a botlle. After
he had got the case; he apologised to the audi
ence for disappointing them, but said it was
impossible to perform the feat, as he could not
find a bottle large enough.
A Hugging Xante. Copy of a Sign. "Free
man & Huggs, School Teachers. Freeman
teaches the boys, and Huggs the girls." Oh,
The following "items" were furnished to the
Evansville Journal, by "Mose," its Cairo ' (111 )
Amos Worthington, of Cairo, is dead! He
was an unpretending man, lived unostentacious
ly, and supplied the people with fish. His last
words were characteristic: "I 6ay, Pritchard,
I'm going to 'peg' right off. IVe flirted my last
fish; bat bury my tackle with me who knows
bnt they'll bite in Jordon."
i' V. -B. PALMER, the American Newspaper Agent,'
is tte only authorised Agent for this paper in the ci
ties of Boston and New York, and is duly empowered
to take advertisements and subscriptions at the rates
as required by us.
C .PIERCE, is our authorised Agent at Philadel
phia, upon the same conditions.
VALUABLE LAND AND MACHINERY
MTHE Subscriber will offer for sale to the
highest bidder on Thursday the 20th day of
January next, in the city of Loudon, Ten
nessee, sixteen huudred acres of land in lots of one
hundred acres each, a portion of said land is situa
ted within one mile and a half of Loudon, and all
joining. There is now on one of said lots now in
complete operation, a double sett of Wool Carding
Engines and Oil Mill. On another lot, there is a
Grist Mill with two sotta of runners 4c., both in com
plete operation, with a good run of custom, the bal
ance of said land is well timbered with fine oak and
hickory, near tho Tennessee River, and almost in
sight of Loudon. Thero is on the premises five or
six never failing springs, of as pure water as ever
run out of the hills of Tennessee. Tho terms of sale
will be one third cash, the balance in equal enstal
ments at six and twelve months, tho purchaser giv
ing Bond and security. The subscriber can be found
at home every day from the 10th of January until
the day of sale and will take pleasure in showing
said lands to visitors. J. lIOLfcTU-N.
Loudon, Tenn., Dec. 25, 1852. 7-3w
SCULPTOR A MARBLE STONE CUTTER,
T TT0ULD respectfully inform the citizeneO)
V of LOUDON, vicinity, and of East 3 t L
Tennessee generally, that he is prepared to
furnish on short notice, elegantly wrought
Plain and Ornamental Marble Mantles,
Monuments. Tombs, Head and Foot Stones, tfv,
of the neatest styles and models, and of superior Mar
ble, and on fair terms.
. .S?" Orders thankfully received and promptly
executed. Dee. 25, 1S52.
"VTOTICE-Tho Partnership heretofore existing
between McLIN A BRIDGES was this day dis
solved by mutual consent Those indebted to the
concern will please call on the subscriber for settle
mcnt against the first day of Januarv.
W. C. McLIN
Loudon, Dec. 8, 1852. 5 F. I. BRIDGES
The undersigned would respectfully inform the
citizens of Loudon and vicinity, that the busines:
will be continued by him at the same place, where
he solicits a continuance of the patronage heretofore
given to the firm; as he is determined to give as good
bargains as can bo had at any other house.
AV. C. McLIN.
P. D. GATES,
Produce X Comtnissioti Merchant, and
GENERAL COMMERCIAL AGENT
No. 12 Broadway, New York,
I EXECUTES orders in a prompt and business-like
manner fur DRY GOODS, READY MADE
CLOTHING, Hats. Caps, Bonnets, Boots, Shoes, Gro
ceries, Crockery, Hardware, and Merchandise gener
erally; Machinery, Agricultural Implements, Musical
Instruments, Furniture, Carpets, Carriages and Har
ness, and in short, anv thing that can be manufac
tured, or that monev will buy in this city o, vicinity.
Consignments solicited and sales made of Cotton,
Tobacco, Feather, Furs, Ginseng, Becttcax and other
Produce. Purchases and sales made of Gorernment
and State Stocks, Land Warrants, Ac.
Orders with the Cash, or for goods on time
from Merchants in good credit will meet with my
prompt personal attention.
Dec. 11, 1852. P. D. GATES.
N. B. I will also furnish any of the following
named machines, made by heeler, Melick A Co.
Albany. N. Y at their lowest cash prices, free of
commission, to-xrit: Wheeler's Patent Railway Chain
Horse Powers, for one or two horses. Overshot Thresh
ers and Separators for Double or Single Power: Com
bined Threshers and innowers for Double Power,
Clover Hnllcrs, Circular Saw-Mills with 24 inch Saw,
and Corn-Stalk Cutters. V. D. G.
Philadelphia T3"pe and Stereotj-pe Foundry.
riMIE subscribers would call the attention to Pnn
I tcrs to the greatly reduced prices of their present
list They now offer
Pica at 30 cts.
Small Pica 32 "
Long Primer..... 3-1 "
Bourgeois 37 "
Brevier 42 "
Minion 48 cts.
Nonpareil 58 "
Agate 75 "
Pearl 1.08 "
Diamond 1.60 "
Determined to snare no expense in making their
establishment as perfect as possible, they have recent
ly got up a complete set of the justly celebrated
Scotch-out Letter, from Diamond to English, to
which they particularly invite attention.
ITavinz lately made numerous additions to their
stock of Fancy Tvnes. Borders. Onaments, Ac., their
assortment is now nnrivaled in the United States;
and their improved method of casting, and of prepar
ing metal, enable them to furnish orders in a manner
to insure satisfaction.
Printing Presses. Chases. Stands, Galleys. Printing
Ink. and everv article used in a Printing office, con
stantly on hand, at the lowest rales. .
Second-hand Presses, and Typo used only in stcr-
cotvping, at. reduced prices.
Books. PamDhlcts. Music. Isabels, ic, Jtc, stere
otyped with correctness and dispatch.
N. B. Specimen Books will be sent to Printers who
wish to make orders. LvJOILNbOa to.
Oct 30. Ao. 6, Sansom street.
eainst Los3 or Damaere by
T-1IRE or the nerils of RIVER or
JJ SEA NAVIGATION, by the PROTECTION
OF HARTFORD, CONN.
The undersigned is authorised to issuo Policies
without delay in LOUDON and vicinity. The at
tention of merchants and property holders is request
ed to the advantrges of insuring in this Old and Be.
sponsible Company, and npon personal surveys made
by the authorised azent of said company.
AZltU A. JIAKIJ, Agent,
Will be in Loudon from time to time, as may be ne
cessary to take surveys, insure Policies, Ac.
THE undersignod is AGENT for the
LIFE INSURANCE CO.,
And will insure both
WHITES AND SLAVES,
Upon the most favorable terms.
R. A. DAVIS, Agent.
W. R. HURLEY, M. D.,
decll-lm 5 Medical Examiner.
Loudon, Tenn., Dec. 11, 1852.
Reynolds & Leuty, Proprietors.
rpniS is a first class HOTEL, and is conveniently
I situated for nasscneers either by Kailroad or
Steamboats: is also Stage Office for the Stage lines
leading to Campbell's Station, Knoxville, Jonesbo
rough, and Lynchburgh, Va, and it will be the en
deavor of the proprietors to give satisfaction all
who may favor the establishment with their com
by "Ward & co.,
SUPERINTENDED by L. Chrism ax, waa
opened on the 22d Oct., and is now ready
IV, v A
for the reception of all who may favor it with their
patronage. This house is large and capacious, and
second to none in East Tennessee. Nov. 13, ly.
THE undersigned, have this day mutually agreed
to dissolve their Partnership, heretofore existing
in the Printing Business at Knoxville. Wn. G.
Brownlow is hereafter the sole Proprietor and owner
of the Knoxville Whig Office, and all that belongs
thereto he pays all the debts of said office, and all
claims due the office, are coming to him. John W.
O'Brien is the sole Proprietor of the London Free
Press Office, and assumes all responsibilities, as Edi
tor and Publisher, and all dues to that office are to
be paid to him. W. G. BRO WNLO W.
Sept 11, 1852. . JOHN W. O'BRIEN.
Industrial Resources and Progress of the
Southern and Western States.
In three large and closely printed volumes, small
type, double columns; handsome print, paper and
r"ESIROUS OP SUPPLYING THE LARGE ASD CONTISC-
1 ally increasing demand for the complete series of
the Kb view, in 12 volumes now exhausted, and which
it would require a very large outlay to reprint, the ed
itor h&s been induced to make a selection of all the
important and valuable papers contained in them
from the beginning, condensing, re-arranging and
completingto date, and throwing the subjects after the
manner of the encyclopedias, into alphadetical order.
Iu this manner every thing of interest and importance
will be preserved in a convenient form for reflerencc;
and the volumes will constitute the only repository
for the shelves of the library, of such information;
which by means of the monthly numbers hereafter
will always be brought down to date.
The Volumes will embrace the gist of everything
that has appeared in the Review relating to the South,
em and Western Statesman imperfect index of which
will be found at the opening of the 10th volume.)
To wit: Their History, Products of Cotton, Sugar,
Tobacco, Hemp, Grains, Naval Stores, etc., etc.
Manufactures; detailed accounts, statistics and histo
ry of all branches, Internal Improvements; complete
statistics of Railroads, results, profits, expenses, costs,
advantages, miles in projection, construction, comple
ted, etc., Plank roads, Canals, Navigation, etc Sta
tistics of health and diseases, Wealth and Progress;
relative condition, whites and blacks; Slave Laws, and
statistics, management and amelioration of Slavery;
original history, and defenses of slavery and slave
institutions; the valuable treaties of Harper Ham
mond, Drew on slavery, etc.; Commerce of the south
and west in all of its minute particulars, etc.,togcther
with an historical and statistical sketch of all the
states and cities. the domestic and foreign trade, re
sources, manufactures, etc. of the United States the
Census returns from 1890, with the complete statis
tics of the Census of 1850.
As not one in twenty of our present subscribers
we believe have taken tho work from the beginning,
or have preserved the numbers regularly, this edition
is recommended to them, and the volumes hereafter
will be bound uniformly with it. At the same time
care is taken now to print an edition of the monthly
numbers so large, that a reprint or condensation can
never be required again. .
An appeal is made to all subscribers of the Review
to sustain this truly southern enterprise, and sustain
us, in the efforts we have been making for six years,
almost unaided and alone in this field.
JZsS" The terms will be $10 for 3 volumes, paya
ble on delivery of the second, with the privilege to
any one who may not be pleased to return the first
on the receipt of it Where the payment is by order
on a merchant in a Southern City, and the order be
low is sent it will not be called for until the deliv
ery of the three volumes to said merchant Should
however, any subscriber having confidence in the es
tablished character and reputation of the Review.
think fit to enclose the $10 on receipt of this circular,
it will tend stul further to lacilitate us in the Irrge
expenditure we are incurring. We are not asking
such prepayments unless voluutarially made.
Sr If you desire tho work, in order that I may
know what edition to print e kind enough to send
in yonr name3 by earliest mail. The volumes will be
issued in August, October and December, 1852. On
ly a small edition will be printed, which will soon be
exhausted. The names of subscribers will be ac
knowledged in the volumes.
(I have still five or six sets of old series, 12 volumes
complete; handsomely bound, Price 4i.)
J. D, B. DeBOW,
Ed. d-c, ATew Orleans.
My merchant in (or whoever el
may be acting for me there.) will pay to J. D.B.De
Bow, Ten Dollars on the delivery of the 3 volumes of
his Southern Industrial Resources, and also my sub
scription for the current year to DeBows's Review. t
f Erase this last if nothing will bo due when
tois is presented, which will be in isovcmber or
December, 1852. (1 5)
English, Classical, and Mathematical School.
rilIE subscriber has the pleasure of announcing
I to the citizens of Loudon and its vicinity, that
he will opon a Male and iemale School within the
corporation on the first Monday iu January next.
The Male department will be under his exc-lusivo
control, and the Iemale under that of his daughter,
In this school will bo taught all the useful and or
namental branches, coustitutiug a thorough and ac
complished education. Having been educated at the
University of Virginia, and had considerable expe
rience in teaching, the undersigned flatters himself
that he will be able to establish such a school as will
commend itself to public approbation. Location
and further particulars will be made known in duo
time. novl3-lmal HENRY L. DA VIES.
This School will be opened on Monday the
3rd. of January next iu the new building now occu
pied by Mr. Haskins, and about midway between
Mr. Wiley Blair's and the Presbyterian Church.
TERMS per Session of Five Months:
For the usual English course, $10,00
" the Greek, Latin and French languages
and the higher branches of Mathematics, Ac J 15,C0
Pupils from a distance can be accommodated with
board in genteel families, convenient to the school
on reasonable terms.
Each pupil will be required to furnish one load of
wood during the inter tession.
Loudon. 25th Dec. '52. II. L. DA VIES.
THE SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR,
A Monthly Journal,
Devoted to the Interest of Southern Agriculture,
and designed to improve both the Soil and the Mind;
to elevate the character of the Tillers of the Soil,
and to introduce a more enlightened system of Ag
riculture, Horticulture, Stock Breeding, and Gen
eral J: arm Jiconomy. Illustrated with numerous
Daxiel Lee,- M. D., and D, Reomoxd, Editors.
Volume Eleven will commence 1st January, 1853,
each number wjll contain Thirty Two large Octavo
pages (71 by 11; inches) of closely printed matter,
embracing the contributions of some of tho most in
telligent and practical planters in every section of
the Southern States,
1 Copy 1 yea--, $0,00
6 Copies " 5,0
25 " 20,00
ALWAYS IN ADVANCE.
The Bills of all specie-paving Banks received at
par. All money remitted by mail (postage paid) at
the risk of the Publisher. Address,
AV. S. JONES, Augusta, Ga.
And while the wings of fancy still are free,
And I can view the Daguerreotype of thee:
Time has but half succeeded iu his theft!
YT7"E take pleasure in announcing to the public,
that our GALLERRY is now open at the
Jefferson House. Pictures taken in any weather, and
warranted not to fade in the least A splendid as
lockets, Breastpins, Rinjrs, Fancy Cases.
and in fact everything used in the art on hand. In
struction given and outfit famished for $ 100. Prices
of Pictures from $2 to $20. Everybody invited to
call and examine the great variety of specimens,
whether they wish pictures taken or not
WALDER & GREEN.
!53aThe Gold Medal was awarded to Walder and
Green, by the Georgia Fair, for the. best Dazuerro-
types. Loudon, Dec. 18, 1852. 6
ORME, WILSON & CO..
RE now opening in the new Brick building.
next the Depot, a largo assortment of coods.
suited to the wants of the people. Amon? which
are Ladies Dress Goods; Cloths, Casimers and Vest
ings; Ready-made Clothing; Traveling Trunks and
Bags: Saddles, Bridels and Harness; Hardware,
Building material; Carpenter's Tools; Chainis of all
kinds; Chopping, Hand and Broad Axes; Mil and
Cross cut Saws; Smith's Bellows; Anvils, Vices Ac.
Picks, Shovels, Hoes and Guns; Powder and Fuse
Sperm, Linseed and Machinery Oils: White lead No. 1
and pure; Paints and all other articles generly found
in Stores of miscellaneous stocks, which they offer
very low tor Lash or Produce. novl3-3tf
10,000 liushets Wheat Wanted.
"VVTE wish to purchase immediately 10,000 bush-
y V els of good Merchantable WHEAT, for which
we will give the highest marketplace delivered at Lou
don. HARVEY & KING.
December 11, 1852. 5
HUGH L. TINLEY, has received
Jefferson and Mary M'Kinney, and ex
pects to keep up a good supply of Cooking,
Parlor and Box Stoves, suitable to warm
any size room, office or shop; also And Irons; Ba
kers, Ovens, Skillets 4c.
O PL TONS PLASTER just received and for sale by
0 rjaSl HARVEY A KING.
SUGARS. New Orleans, Porto Rico, Muscavado,
White Coffee, Loaf and Crushed Sugars, now in
Store and for sale by ORME, WILSON A Co.
SALT! SALT.: 223 barrels of Salt, just receiv
ed, and more expected daily.
ja8 HARVEY A KING.
THE SATURDAY EVENING POST.
The Leading Literary Weekly.
OVER THIRTY ONE YEARS have elapsed since
the Post began its weekly round of blended instruc
tion and amusement; and never, in all that period,
was its success marked as at the present moment
Possessing undeniably the largest circulation, by
many thousands, of any paper of its class in the
Union, its subscribers have the best of reasons for
believing that it stands upon a permanent basis, and
that they will receive the full value of every dollar
intrusted to its publishers. In announcing some of
our preparations for the coming year, we may begin
by stating our continued connection with Mrs. South
worth, a writer who, in vigor and fertility of geni
us, is not surpassed by any, male or female, in the
Union. Mrs. Caroline Lee Hestz, a lady whom
it would be almost superfluous to praise, in view of
the general popularity of such tales as "The Mob
Cap," "Eoline," "Linda," "Rena'ctc, also is en
rolled among our contributors.
We are now engaged in the publication of a story
entitled "Clara MoRELAsn,"by Emerson Bennett,
author of "Viola," "Prairie Flower," "Bandits of the
Osage,"etc. And at the opening of the ensuing year
we design commencing the publication of the follow
ing Nouvellette "Miss Thusa's Spixsoo Wheel,"
by Mrs. Lee Hentz, of Florida, Author of "Eoliae,"
"Linda," "Rena," etc. This nouvellette we design
following by a story entitled "A Strav Patch From
Aust Haxn'Ah's Quilt." by Mrs. Fraxcis D. Gage,
of Ohio, widely known as the author of some admi
rably well written and very effective household po
ems, sketches, etc. After this we expect ta be able
to commence "Thje Lost Heiress;" a story of How
let Hall; by Mrs. E. D. N. Southworth, author of
"The curse of Clifton," "Virginia and Magdalane,"
"Shannondale," "The Deserted Wife," etc. In ad
dition to these and other Original Tales, involving a
largo expenditure of money, we shall lay before our
readers, as heretofore, choice Tales, Sketches, Es
says, Narativcs, etc., from the English Magazines
such as have given the Post a name for the excel
lence of its selections.
ENGRAVINGS. In the way of engravings, we
present at least two weekly, one of an instructi vs, and
the other of a humorous character. Agricultural
Articles, Miscellaneous Matter, General News,
Witty and Humorous Sketches and Anecdotes, Let
ters from Europe, Fditorials, View of the Produce
and Stock Markets, Bank-Note List etc., etc., shall
also be duly given.
pif Of ceurso, we shall maintain for the Post
the character it has acquired, of being a strictly
moral paper not ridiculously squeamish and strait
laced, but realy and truly moral such as may be
taken into the family circla without fear.
Eif The postago on tho Post to any part of the
United States, when paid quarterly in advance, is
now only 20 cents a year. And we trust that the
public generally will show their appreciation of this
commeudable reduction of postage, by largely in
creasing the number of papers taken at the various
offices that thus there may be no falling off in the
revenue of tho Post-Office Department This will
insure a continrance of the present reduced rates.
Terms. The terms of the Post are $2, if paid in
advance, $3, if not paid in advance. For $5, in ad
vance, one,copy is sent three years. We continue
the following low terms for Clubs, to be sent in tho
city, to one address, and, in the country, to one post
oQice: 4 Copies $ 5 OO'p annnum.
3 "(Andonetogetter-upof Club,)$10 00 "
13" " " " $15 00 "
20 " " " " $20 00 "
The mony for Clubs must always bo sent in ad
vance. Subscriptons may be seut at our risk. When
the sum is large, a draft should be procured if pos
sible the cost of which may be deducted from the
amount Address, always postpaid,
DEACON & PliTERSOX,
Xo. 60 South Third Street, Fhila.
N. B. Any person desirous of reciving a copy of
the Post as a sample, can be accommodated by noti
fying the Publishers by letter, postpaid. 1 i J
MANIFEST OF STEAMER LOUDON,
FromFittshurg, Penrntylcan in, to Xnslttille, Tenncsae.e
BY JOSEPH JAQCE3.
Consigned. Destination. ArticUs Shipped.
S P Paynts. Maysville, 9 boxes merchandize
JanwayiRichersa, " 6 " 1 trunk 1 bale
Matthews fc Co,
Rocy it Dowin,
J Petret & Son,
J Hall 4 Son,
2 " Tea
1 barrel wheat
1 box merchandize
SwindleritHains, Hockingport, 5 barrels groceries
J D Leehmer, Cincinnati, 55 box's merchandize
" " 5 casks, 16 bales,
" " " lOdoz. spads, 5 kejrs
J J Steven,
Lathy A M'Burney,
S boxs iner'ze, 38bals
37. " merchandize
2casks,9balsca rpc ts
2 hhds. hardware
Sned, Libbey & Co.,
Camct, RusseljA Co,
Pant & Murdock,
AVainet fc Gahar,
Samson & Co,
Tweed & Andrew, '
20 boxes merchandize
2 rolls carpet,2 bbl oil
6 boxes merchandise
4 bales dry goods
4 boxes merchandise
2 " 5 sacks, 1 chest
5 " merchandise
6 " 7 bales, oil cloth
1 hhd hardware
1 1 boxes merchandise
5 trunks, 5 box glas3
11 chests tea
J B Clark,
J T M
S II Pats
R M Sanders
Anderson Jt Son,
Bishop, Wells Jb to,
N W Thomas,
Tyler & Dandson, '
5 boxes spice, 1 box
5 kegs nails
2 boxes drags
6 d , do
2 do do
31 bhds bacon
4 box looking glass
J Skittar, '
2 do merchandise
5 do do
23 bales of goods
Ransom A Whitty, '
John Greenwood, '
Gooflin t Mahood, '
John Wells 4 Co, '
IS bundle gass pipes
20 box merchandise
2 bales, 1 cask
2 box rifle bbls.lbbl
27 boxes glass
Day & Mattock,
P Naff fe Son,
5 box merchandise
15 box axes
5 do merchandise
G A Col rat,
G A White,
D R Brown,
Godfrey fc Field,
3 do do 15 bales
19 bales goods
2 box ir.cr'dse,5bbls
66 do do 2 box axes
J S Chaneyworth,
23 different marks
Taylor & Odien,
5 casks, 33 bales
159 box mer'dsc,77 bals
7 different marks
21 trunks, 25 box tea,
2 glass, 6 hhds har're
10 box axes, zO casks
6 do mer'dse, 3 bales
Barlly Johnston, Louisville,
Gaidncr, & Co,
8 do do 2 hhds. ware
" 6 bales goods
Jeffersonville, 11 box glassware
" 25 do merchandise
J J Caldwell,
David A nunter, Louisvillo
Cleveland & Hues, "
Johnston& Richards "
Louisville Mail Boat "
16 do do
6 do 4 bales,15 casks
17 do merchandise
12 do 1 bale goods
" 7 bales leather.
Shelby Point, 30 box mer'se,10 bales
" " i'O kegs, zo keg sund s
Ford & Barnes, 1 Ford's Ferry, 50 box merchandise
9 different m'ksf " 10 doglass,6 kegnails
" " 20 bales dry goods
RichardsoniFord Dycansburg 29 difUnt pack, goods
T II Lucky, Canton,
41 do do do
J McLine, Limeport,
lldiffntm'ks J "
J J Miller, "
J Paws "
II T Yeatman, ' "
A J Due can, "
Johnston A Wear, "
Wates A Roberts "
John Daniels, "
Shepard A Gordon, "
Waynes A McGill, "
Karcis A Whitma, "
Samuel Lea, " "
L H Gordon, "
M L Gordon, "
57 do do do
20 kegs nails
33 box merchandise
13 do do 1 trunk
3 do do
2 do do
25 do do 4 trunks
1 do brugs
9 packages paper
8 boxes, 1 barrel
3 case hats, 1 box
2 box books
2 do looking glasses
4 do hats
8 do coil rope, 2 kegs
1 do merchandise
2 barrel oil -
1 rf SACKS Liverpool Salt for sale by
1UU novl3 ORME, WILSON A Co.
CI ALT! SALT! This day
received 160 barrels of
O saIt nd a further supply expected hourly.
HAUVEY A KING.
1 r BALES 3, i, and 4-4 Brown Domestic; also all
-L J kinds of Bleached,
Osnaburgs and Drillinss.
for sale by novl3
OKME, WILSON A Co.
Of BOXES prime Cheese, for sale low by
4A) novl3 ORME, WILSON A Co.
"1 fr SACKS Rio, Laguira and Java Coffees, now
J. J) arriving and for sale by
nov!3 ORME, WILSON A Co.
HHDS. Molasses: also 20 bbls. Re-boiled
New Orleans Syrup, for sale by
novl3 ORME, WILSON Co.
lIK'; KJr.-T7uV fSS l!Ar S5r
"t ii liiiM 7siTl' iffliH'iiiiiM inii'. mnf - -ww"'i
For the rapid Cure of
COUGHS, COLDS, HOARSENESS,
CROUP, ASTHMA, AND
MANY years of trial, instead of impairing the
public confidence in this medicine, has won for
it an appreciation and notoriety by far exceeding the
most sanguine expectations of its friends. Nothing
but its intrinsic virtues and the unmistakable benefit
conferred on thousands of sufferers, could originata
and maintain the reputation it enjoys. While many
inferior remedies thrust upon the community, have
failed and been discarded, this has gained friends by
every trial, conferred benefits on the afflicted they
can never forget, and produced cures too numerous
and too remarkable to be forgotten.
While it is a fraud on the public to pretend that
any one medicine will infallibly cure still there is
abundant proof that the Cherrt Pectoral does not
only as a general thing, but almost invariably cure
the malladies for which it is imployed.
As time makes these facts wider and better known,
this medicine has gradually become the best reliance
of the afflicted, from the log-cabin of the American
Peasant to the palaces of European Kings. Through
out this entire country, in every State, city, and in
deed almost every hamlet it contains, Cherrt Pec
toral is known as the best remedy extant for dis
eases of tho Throat and Lungs, and in many foreign
countries, it is coming to be extensively used by
their most intelligent Physicians. Iu Great Britain,
France and Germany, where the medical sciences
have reached their highest perfection, Cherrt Pec
toral is introduced, and in constant use in the Ar
mies, Hospitals, Alms Houses, Public Institutions,
and domestic practice, as the surest remedy their at
tending Physicians can employ for the more danger
ous affection of the Lnngs Also ia milder cases,
and for children it is a safe, pleasant & effectual cure.
In fact, some of the most flattering testimonials we
receive have been from parents who have found it ef
ficacious in caces particularly incidental to childhood
The Cherry Pectoral is manufactured by a practi
cal Chemist ami every ounce of it under his own eye
with invariable accuracy and care. It is sealed and
protected by law from counterfeits, consequently can
be relied on as genuine, without adulteration.
We have endeavored here to furnish the communi
ty with a medicine of such intrinsic superiority and
worth as should commend itself to their confidence
a remedy at once safe, speedy and effectual, which
this has by repeated and countless trials proved it
self to be; and trust by great care in preparing it
with chemical accuracy, of uniform strength to af
ford Physieians a new agent on which they can rely
for the best of results, and tho afflicted with a remedy
that will do for them all that medicine can do.
Prepared and sold by J AM liS C AYER,
Practical and Analytical Chemist, Lowell, Mats.
r. Sold in LOUDON, at the Drug Store of Dr.
W. R. HURLEY: and by Druggists generally.
Dec. 25. 1352. n7 3m.
'FLICTEU READ! PHILADELPHIA
epical Horse; Established IS years ago, by
Dr. Kinkelin, North-west corner of Third and Union
streets, between Spruce and Pine sts., Philadelphia.
Eighteen yeara of extensive and uninterrupted prac
tice spent in this city, have rendered Dr. K. the most
expert and successful practitioner, far and near in the
treatment of all diseases of a private nature. . Person?
afflicted with ulcers upon the body, throat er eg5
pains in the head or bones, mercurial rheumatism
strictures, gravel, disease arising from youthful ex
cesees or impurities of the Llood, wbeacby the consti
tution has become enfeebled, are all treated with suc
cess. Ho whoplaccshimselfunder the care of Dr.K.,
may religiously confide in his honor as a gentleman,
and confidently rely upon his skill as a phy:ITfn.
Take Particular Notice. Young men who i e in
jured themselves by a certain practice "habit
frequently learned from evil companions or at school;
the effects of which are nightly felt even when asleep,
and destroy both mind and body, should apply im
mediately. Weakness and constitutional debility,
los3 of muscular energy, physical lassitude and gen
eral prostration, irritability and all nervous affections,
indigestion, sluggishness of the liver, and every dis
ease in any way connected with the disorder of the
procreative functions cured, and full vigor restored.
Read!! Youth and Manhood. A Vigorous Life, or
a Premature Death. Kinkelin on Self-Preservation
Only 25 Cents. This Book just published is filled
with useful information, on the infirmities and diseas
es of the generative organs. It addresses itself aliko
to louth. Manhood and Old age, and should be read
by all. The Valuable advice and impressive warning
it gives will prevent years of misery and suffering,
and sve annually thousands of lives. Parents by
reading it will learn how to prevent the destruction
of their children.
A remittance of 25 cents, enclosed in a letter
addressed to Dr. KINKELIN, N. W. corner of 3d A
Union streets, between Spruce and Pine, Phil, will
ensure a book under envelope, per return of mail.
Tersons at a distance may address Dr. K. by
letter (past paid) and be cured at home. Pack ges
of Medicines, Directions, Ac, forwarded by sen din
a remittance, and put up secure from damnge or cu
riosity. Book-sellers, News Agents, Pcdlers, Can
vassers, and all others supplied with the above work
at very low rates. Nov 13
Every family should have a copy."
An inraluable book, only 25 cts Ji know thyself.
DR. HUNTER'S Medical Manuel and hand book
for the Afflicted, containing an outline of the
Origin, Progress, Treatment and cure of every form
of disease, contracted by Premiscuous Sexuel inter
course, by self-abuse, or by sexuel excess, with ad
vice for their pretention, written in familiar style,
avoiding all medical technicalities, and everything
that would offend the car of decency, from the result
of some twenty years successful practice, exclusive
ly devoted to, the cure of diseases of a delicate or.
above diseases, and a treatise on the causes, symp
toms and cure of the fever and ague, for twenty-cent
-. " tt iiivii 0 ' M J l V. 17 ! 1 1 l.O 1 1 1 1 IUIG VI lUV
a copy; six copies one dollar; will be forwarded to
auy part of the United States by mail free of postage
Address, post paid, 'Box, 196 Post office, or the Au
thor, 38 North Seventh street Philadelphia.'
DOLLARS FORFEIT. Dr. Hunter will
$50 if failing to cure any caee of secret
disease that may come under his care, no matter how
long standidg orafflicting. Either sex are invited to
his Private Rooms, 38 North Seventh street Phila
delphia, without fear of interruption from other pa
tients. Strangers and others who have been unfor
tunate in the selection of of a Physician are invited
IMPOTENCY. Through unrestrained induleenco
of the passions, by excess or self-abuse, the evils are
numerous. 1'remature impotency, involuntary sem
inal discharges, wasting of the organs, loss of mem
ory, a distast for female society, general debility, or
constitutionrl derangement, are sure to follow. If
necessary, consult the Doctor with confidence; ho
offers a perfect core.
HEAD AD REFLECT. The afflicted wonld do
well to reflect before trusting their health, happiness,
and in many cases their lives, in the hands of phsyi
cians ignorant of this class of maladies. It is certriu
ly impossible for one man to undersand all the ills the
human family are subject to. Every respetable phy
sician Las his peculiar branch, sn which he is more
successful than bis brother professors, and t-i t" a
devotes most of his time and study. II '
YEARS OF PRACTICE, exclusively dJPW to
the study and treatment of diseases of the seiuD or
gans, together with ulceus upon the body, throat noso
or legs, pains in the head, or bones, mercurial rhea
matsm, strictures, gravel, irregularities, diseases aris
ing from youthful excesses, or impurities of the blood,
whereby the constitution has become impaired, ena
bles the Doctor to offer speedy releif to all who may
place themselves under his care.
Medicine forwarded to any part of the United Stat
Price five and ten dollars per prckage. novl3-ly
ATTENTION RAIL ROAD CONTRACTORS.
You can be supplied with Dericks, for raising
rock, or arry other casting, at the shortest notice, by
application to novl3J HU. L. TINLEY. j
flO P1ECES PRISTS, of ehoice st,yle8 ala
UJJ Delains and other Dress Goods now offe
ing and for sale. novl3 ORME, WILSCN A Oo
sale by novl3
i, i, 1-1 J and li inch, lor
ORME, WILSON A C
FISH. Barrels and
sale by novl31
half barrels, No. 2 and! for
ORME, WILSON A .