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Inw wondrous wise some people are I
How vast their knowledge is'
They know the sun Is not a star,
Nor the moon a piece of -cheese.
They'rc very sure society
Consists or various sects,
And know that causes oftentimes
Are followed by effects.
They bore one with strange theories
Of sciences occult,
And know a process must be tried
To come to a result.
They tell you with a look profound
Of course you must believe
That often, in these wicked thnes,
A ppearances deceive.
They think consistency should mark
The ways of those who teach ;
And think-as who does not ?-they should
Practice as well as preach.
They likewise have found out that he
Who quotes much holy writ,
And wears a face long as your arm,
May be a hypocrite. -
They know-good I~cavins what don't they
That honesty is rare; [know ?
That virtue is not always found
In maidens who are fair..
In every matter, great or small,
What wisdom they display;
Tiey swear that if the wind is right,
'Twill be a rainy day.
And wien a man in climbing falls
Ani breaks his neck-what then ?
They know as sure as eggs are eggs,
le won't climb there again.
And when they hear a Yankee has
Been kill'd in Greece or Rome,
They doubt not he'd been living still,
If he lad staid at home.
In short, they know quite every thing
That's sanctioned by the schools,
Except one little item-that
Thenselves are knowing fools.
A SACRED DIEjMORY.
If yon bright stars which geni the night,
Be each a blissful dwelling sphere,
Where kindred spirits reunite,
Whiom death has torn asunder here,
Iow sweet it were at once to die,
And leave this blighted orb afar
Mix soul With soul, to cleave the sky,
And soar away from star to star.
But oh! how dark, how drear, how lone
Would seem the brightest world of bliss,
If wandering through each radiant one,
We failed to find the loved of this!
If there no more the ties should twine,
Which death's cold hand alone can sever.
Oh'. then these stars in mnockery shine,
More hateful as they shine forever.
It cannot be !-each hope and fear.
That bights the eye or clouds the brow,
P'roclaimns there is a happier sphere
Than this black world that holds us now !
There is a voice wvhich sorrow hears,
When heaviest weighs life's galling chain;
Tis heaven that wvhispers "dry thy tears
The pure in heart shall meet again ?"
Now is the time for plowing deep, when
wve have the aid of winter freezes to soften
and pulverize, and no hot stuns to scorch
andl bake the earth. Care should be ta
ken not to operate when the land is too
wet. This is injurious either in winter
or summer plowings. The land is not
only injured, but it is long before it can
be relieved from the harsh, crusty forma
tions produced by such injudiciozs work.
ing. Where there is much stubble or
vegetable matter, a large turning plow
should be0 used, wvhich will break deep, and
effectually envelop all such matter ; there
to lie and decay as much as possible be
fore planting time, in hard or close lands.
this operation is beneficial in keeping the
soil open and light, and hinders much
waste by the washing of the spring rains.
It is only in such cases as already mn
tioned that we are the decided advocates
for the use of the large turning plow in
Southern culture. 'We think the free and
indiscriminate use of these plowis have
donte great damage to our soils, and would
in most cases, wheni practicable, prefer
deep plowing without changing very ma
terially the order of the surfitee. The
same benefits would be imparted to the
growing crop if the land could be broke
deep by some subsoil plowv, leaving the
surface and the substrata all in the same
relation, without bringing any of the un
derlayers to the surface, and the soil suffer
much less damage and last much longer.
Our objection to the deep turning of lands
alpplies only to the agriculture of the
South, wihere winters are short, and the
freeze too slight for perfect pulverization,
often leaving the land when the winter
closes in a rough, decomposed state, with
the clay and underlayers of earth unmix
ed, to be burned by our early and long
summers' suns. We are aware that a
few cross-plowings in the spring seem to
put all right ; but we have noticed another
thing also-that since the introduction of
the turning plow, there seems to be a pre
mature decline of our lands-a rapid
wearing out, which did not belong to the
days of the coulter, the scooter, and
shovel. We remark that we think most
of the mischiief has resulted from the ill
judged use of this plow in the culture of
the crop; and that we are not fully pre
pared to pronounce against its use in bed
dings and winter breakings. Indeed, we
hardly know how we could dispense with
its use in our preparations. It is a re
markable fact that the Indians never wvear
out land. Perhaps it may be replied they
never work enough to wear it out. This
wiill have to remain a mooted question ;
but, if ettled, we thaink it very probble
that much of the reason would be found
in their modes of culture, and that the soil
suffered less by the use of the hoe than
by our frequent upturnings-with the plow.
We shall not insist, of course, that they
furnish models for our adoption, but these
results may have in then lessons from
which we may learn something, and upon
which we might improve. It is a painful
and alarming disclosure, that the soil is
very soon exhausted by our modes of cul.
ture, and it is time that we should make
the inquiry, and see if there may not be
some change for the better.-Soil of the
Culture of Asparagus.
There is scarcely a Garden plant less
understood than Asparagus. Many who
know and appreciate its great delicacy as
a table esculent, .look upon it almost as
forbidden fruit, from its supposed rarity
and difficult culture. Nothing can be
farther from the truth. An humble sea
shore plant, braving the salt waves, win
ter's cold and summer's heat, it has been
brought into the Garden acclimated and
tendered, until it holds the first rank
among the vegetable luxuries of the ta
ble. But it takes three years to mature
fr.im the seed, before it can be cut for
te table, and this is the bug-bear. There
is no crop easier of culture, and none
that pays more in the amount of nutri
tious food, than the Asparagus bed; ad
mitting that it takes three years to get
the first bite. The seed may be planted
in any good Garden soil in February or
March, in drills, and as the plants come
up and grow, keep them well worked
with the hoe; the roots will be sufficient
ly large by fall and winter to transplant.
The plant will grow in any kind of soil,
but as its delicacy and tenderness comeI
from its rapid growth, it should have rich
soil; it will bear almost any quantity of
manure, and delights in a sandy soil; as
it is a sea shore plant, it also delights in
s dt, and a top dressing of salt over the
bed, at least twice in the season, will
k-ep down all the grass and weeds and
invigorate the plants.
It has been supposed absolutely neces
sary to transplant Asparagus, and to have
beds trenched and brieked up at the bot
ton and sides; but any good Garden soil
that will bring beets or cabbages will
bring good Asparagus. It may be made
just as much better as the gardener may
think proper to manure. In transplant
ing for a bed, plant the roots about eight
inches by ten; cover the crown butabout
two inches; keep down the weeds by the
application of salt. Work in a good
coat of manure in the winter, and you
may eommnence cutting the tender stalks
the next spring ; cut just below the sur
face of the ground, and the same stalks
may be cut many times in the season.
To those who do not wish to transplant,
plant the seed in good soil, and work
them as directed for the roots, and the
third year the stem may be cut for the ta
ble. One great adlvantage in cultivating
this plant, is its earliness; coming before
English peas or snaps and continuing for
a long time, It is the first harbuing'er of
spring, and is to herbivorous man, what
the tender grass of spring must b~e to the
l.mnging cattle. Whoever owns a Garden
spot, plhmt an Asparagus bed; it is a
cheap, healhy luxury, and should be
wvithmin the reach of all wh'lo crave the
early treasures of spring-Soil of the
To MAKE WHTI~r.:wAsi THATr wILL
NOT RUBt OFF.-Mix np half a pail full of
lime andl water, ready to put on the wall;
then take a quarter of a pint of filour,
mix it up with water, a sufficient gnanitity
to thiken it then pour it while hot into
t'e whitewash, stir it and it is ready
f ar use.
CA LF's FEET JEILr.-We hear expe
riencedl houskeepers fregnently complain
of the difficulty of rendering this jelly
perfectly transparent; but by mixing
wvith the other ingredients, wvhile qnite
cold, the whites, and the crushed shtells
of a sufficient number of eggs, and allow
ing the head or scum which gathers on
the jelly to remain undisturbed after it
once formns, they will scarcely fail to ob
ta-in it clear.
To MAKE SAUsAFS.-To 30 lbs. of
meat add 10 oz. of fine salt 3 0oz. of sage,
2 oz. of good black pepper, andl mix
them well together. The sage should
be well rubbed betwveen the hands, or
through a seive, before using. After the
ingredients are thoroughly incorporated,
apply them to all parts of the meat, be
fore chopping. If you have not a good
sausage cutter, go and get one. Then
you may depend upon having good sau
To Cr.EAN MARnr.E MANTr.Es.-Dip a
wvoolen cloth in a weak solution of car
bonate of soda.
REMEDY FORl IlURs-A little spirit of
turpentine, applied to recent burns, will
mitigate the pain, if not wholly remove it.
To PREvENT THE TooTH-ACHE.-Rub
wvell the teeth and gums with a hard
tooth brush, using the fibowers of sulphur
as a tooth powder, every- night on going
to bed; and if it is done after dinner it
will be best. This is an excellent preser
vation to the teeth, and void of any un
To T AKE R UsT OUT OF S'TEEIr.-Cover
the steel with sweet oil well rubbed on it,
and in forty-eight hours use unslacked
lime until all the rust disappears.
VERMIN ON Fowr~s.-Scattering slack
ed lime on the perches and floors of the
hen-houses as often as once in ten days,
wvill effectually eradicate the lice and pro
mote the health of the fowls.
" Jrx, my covey, tell the biggest lie
yoir ever' told in your life and I'll treat to
" A lie ! I never told a lie in my life."
"Draw the cider, boy."
WHENu does a man look like a cannon
ball? Whwn ho looks round.
New Family Grocery !
S. E. BOWERS,
At the corner opposite Robinson's Hardware Sbo:
and fronting the American Hotel,
HAMBURG, S. C.
1) E -PECTFULLY informs his friends an
.tj the public generally, that he has opened
New Grocery Store,
where lie will keep constantly on hand, a choki
Stock of FAMILY GROCERIES, GLAS
AND CROCKERY WARE, which will \
sold at the lowest market prices.
The public are earnestly solicited to call an
examine my stock before buying elsewhere, an
every exertion on my part, will be made to satii
fy those that call.
There is now in Storo a large supply Sugar
Coffees, Teas, Molasses, Syrups, Wines, Liqoi
Porter, IMustard, Pepper, Spices, Ginger, Nul
megs, Cloves, Rice, Flour, Bacon. Lard, Chees<
Butter, Tobacco Segars, Snuft, Powder, Sho
Lead, Lamp and Paint Oils.
Also, Tubs, Buckets, Churns, Brooms, Brusli
es, Blacking, &c.
Also, 20,000 lbs choice BACON SIDES, an
2,000 lbs John Fitch & Son EXTRA HA M
August , tf 29
JUST Received and now opened the ,follow
eJingarticles in the Grocery Department,
1 Bbl. very choice Smoked Beef flams,
1 " " " Beef Tongues,
2 Ferkins Fresh Goshen Butter, yellow as goll
20 Boxes Choice Goslien Cheese,
I Chest fine flavored Black Tea,
1 " " Green Tea,
2 Blbls. Superior Cider Vinegar,
10 Boxes Pale Brown and Salt Water Soap,
4 " Superior Pearl Starch,
1 Tierce best new Rico,
A " Small Rice, 24 lbs to the dollar,
Boxes Adamantino Candles,
" Tallow "
3 Bbls. Double Refined Crushed Sugar,
6 Boxes Layer Raisins,
and various other articles, all or which hayi
bcen purchased with CASH, consequently the:
can and will be sold at the lowest narket rates
If you do not call and price these articles an
avail yourself of the bargains ofyered, you imuF.
not blame me for it.
G. L. PENN, AGENT.
Nov 26 tf 45
T JIE Subcribers continue to crrv on tl
Whriolesale and Retail Grroce,
ry Business, at their old stand, just abov,
the Globe Ilotel, and within a few steps of th,
Warehouse of Alessr.s. G. WALK.R & SON.
They beg to inform the Planters and fainilie
in) South Carolina that they are now receivinj
their Fall supply of
HEAVY AND FANCY GROCERIES
which they will sell on the most reasonabli
terms. They now offer for sale
100 Bales 46 Inch GUNNY CLOTH,
500 Coils 4 Inch Kentucky ROPE,
50 llhds. New Orleans and Muscovadi
200 Bags Prime Rio, Laguira and Jav
50 Iflids. Cuba MOLASSES,
100 Blls. Crushed. Ground and Granu
25 Chests and half Chests choice TEA
100 BbIs. Hiram Smith and Baltimor
100 Boxes Sperm, Adamantine and Tal
low C ANDL ES,
300 Kegs Cut NA ILS, all sizes,
'75 Boxes TOBA CCO, various qualities
53,000 Lbsw. II:4 MS5, SIDES, and SHOUL
D E RS,
1,500 Sacks Liverpool SA LT.
T...ether, with SPICES, PICKL ES, PR1E
.'ER17VRS, SEG.-IRS, and all articles usuall:
kept in the best Grocery houses.
17 Goodus for our P'hmter Friends will be dec
livcred at any point in HIambuirg, free or chargt
J. R. & W. 3M. DO0W.
A ugusta, A ug. 20, Gin 31
Granitevilie Cash Store!
T lIE Subscribier respectfully calls the atter
tioni or farmiers anid the community gene
rally to his Store in Grainiteville, where he keep
conistantly on hand a NEW and W ELL A S
S~il!TED Stock of
DRY GOODR. GROCRRTES. SHIOE.
and neariiv every variety of Goods, and is selhin
athe Ci~sapest rates ever knmen ahore Cain,
/cs/en,! Ie buys for CASH and enigages t
selas CIl EA P as Augusta, Uamiburg, Aiket
or any other neighboring mmarket.
Ladies wvishing to buy Bonnets of the lates
style. either trimied or iuntrimed, will do well 1
examine his Stock before purchasing elsewhiere
He is prepared to have Bonnets trimmed ini t1
latest styles or to order at the shortest notici
All whoadvocat e a
CHEAP CASH SYSTElM
will be sure to save money by giving him a triai
[1 The highlest market price will he given ft
all saleable produce in exchange for Goods.
A. B. MULLIGAN.
June 4, tf 20
WARE-HOUSZ AND COMMIUZOI
UI A M BURG, S. C.
TIHE UNDERSIGrNEDlhaving formed ace
ipartnershiup, under thme firm of A. WA I
KER & CO..,for the purpose of carrying c
the WVare-House and Cornnmmiaisi
Business, and having rented the well know
Ware-Unouse,kown as Walker's WVare-Hlouu
and lately occupied by WAam.KEt & COLEMAN,
Thecy tender their services to their friends an
the public in gemneral, and pledge themselvesi
use their best exertions to give satisfaction to thou
Fair advanices will be made on producei
store. A. WAI.KI'R,
D. . AD)AMS.
Sept. 4, 1850. tf 34
Cheap Boot and Shoe Store
T H E Subscriber in addition to his usual Sto'
has received a great variety of Gentleimn
Boys' and Youth's BOOTS 'AND SIIOE
suited for the season.
Imaies Gaiters, of various coloumrs,
" Jenny Lind Enameled Shoes, a beaut
ful artiehe, for..,...........SI (
'4 French Kid Walking Shoes, for.. 1 1
" " " Slipers anid Ties.,,..., I (
(ents Shoes worth $1l,50, for.........I
Cheap Sipers and Negro' Boots and Shoesi
ITD Call aiid see at the Boovr AND Sino. S-rn
of - WaM. hlcEV'OY.
October 16 tf 30)
Window Glass and Putty
cJ eived direct from the M~anufactory..
you wish to replace the Glass that have been br<
ben out of your windows, now is the time to d
it, and this is the place to get Glass and Putt'
For sale cheap by G. L. PENN, Aars.r
Dw4 d.~ 46
JULST Received a supply of Fall and Wint
Lamp Oil, Linseed Oil, Train Oil anid Neeti
foot Oil, all of which is offe.red for sale low fs
Csh, by G. -L.-PENN, A gent.
Ocm ta 'C 4 1
- N. NEW]
WHOLESALE & RET
READY MADE CLOTHING, TB
UNDER THE U. S. H-O'
M. NEWBY & CO., are now receiving th(
of Ready Made Clothing ever otTered in tli
and most improved styles of manufacture.
A GOOD SUPPLY OF BOYS, YOUTHS
Wy" Country Merchants, and all persons visil
cll and examine our Stock for themselves
B EING determined to sell off his Stock of N1
REDUClD PRICES, and respectfully
to buy Goods Cheap, to givc him a call.
Rich Plaid and BROCADE STILKS,
Elegant Chrystal Palace DRESSES,
Fine Embroidered Merino ROBES,
Rich Figured Oriental DRESSES,
French and English MERENOS,
Plain and fi-ured ALPACCAS,
French and English DELAINES,
A large and splendid assortment MAN
TILLAS, SACKS and SHAWLS,
Together with a large assortment of Goods suit
I W"First Dry Guods Store below the Unik
January 8 3t
T - HJ Subscribers are now receiving direct froi
t the LARGEST and BEST ASSORTME,
COMBS, BUTTONS, PINS, NE]
Together with a large an elegant Stock of
~USPENDERS, PURISES, BEADS,
Gold and Silver Pencils and]
.-A L S (
Of every style ad pattern, together with a fnhi
ISchool and miscellaneous BI
EF-Owing to the great scarcity of mo ney
-terminemd to sell Goods this season lower thnm an
E~f Merchants from the country will lea:
Augmmsta, Ga., Nov. 26, 6mi
WHOLESALE AND RE
FOEGN, FANCY, STAPLE AL
TAV'E just received one ofit R hCIIEST.
. rf elegant Dry Goods, they have ever otli
Sfrom thme direct Importers and Mamnufactories foi
~*regards richness of style and texture, we feel et
ethat we can offer
B~oth in QJUA LITY nnd PR ICE. which will wel
pzartments. There will be found in our
Dress G'oods E
Rich Elegant Braoende,Paid, WaV~tered, Plain:
Plaid, Watered and Blroen:de Irish POP'LINS.
Beautiful White Wntered SILKS and SATTI
Rich Blnck Broende SILKS, ot new andl spie
Plain Black SILKS, of all widths and prices.
Cloak and Shaw
-Will be found Rich elegant Bl'k, Blue, Br own
of the latest Pa:risian style,
Brocade, Sitin and Mlerino CLOAKS,
Black and Colored, Plain, Figured and Water
eTILETTS. new and handsome styles,
Embroidered and Plaini Crape SII AWLS, of
Rich Figured Cashmere SHAWLS, Plaid, WV
and Mode, with rich heavy Sikfringe.
Collars, Cnfi's, Sleeves, Shemisetts, Muslin am
en Cambrie Hlankerebiefs, New Swiss an
ton and Lisle Laces, Kid, Silk and Wool
Black Mixed Slate and While Hose, Black aui
I Linens and
Real Undress Trishm LINNEN, Linnen DAMA
,Diapers, Toweling and Sattin Damask Table
,Rich Emubrosed Piano and Table Covers.
Bleached and Unblenched HXOMESPUNS,
- York Mills, 12-4 Alandeal Sheeting, A. I
Blue, Yellow. Pink. Red and White Flannels,
511, 12,13 and 15-4 Fine French Ribbon Boum
Heavy Negro Blankets, very cheap, Heavy Os
* Carpets an
Velvel Tepestry, Brussels, Three Ply. lngrau
rich and elegant styles, with RUGS to n
- ~ GentlenuIen and
Fine Twiled Black, Browvn. Blue, Green and I
IfDoe Skin Cassinmeres. Samtinets, T weeds,
variety of other articles, to which we rci
Augusta, Oct. 27, 1851. -
A LL persons indeb~tcd to the estate of U~enry
rF. Freeman, dee'd., will some forward
-immediately and make payment and those hay- to
r ing demand, will render themi in properly at- de
Itested. J. H1. JF.NNINGB, Ex'or.
J.. 2 1, 51
BY & Co.,
AlL DEALERS IN
UNKS, CARPET BAGS, &c,
'EL AUGUSTA, GA.
LARGEST and BEST ASSORTMENT
is city. Their Stock consists of the latest
'AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING
ing our city, are respectfully solicited to
INTER GOODS, offers them at greatly
invites all who visits the City and wish
Fine Welch FLANNEL,
Red, Green and Yellow FLANNELS,
Woolen and Cotton I IOSIERY,
SATENETTS, JANES and TWEEDS,
GINGIHA31S, CALICOS, and Shirtings,
8-4, 9-4 Dull. BLANKETS, very cheap,
Good NEGRO CLOTH, at 124 ets pr yd.
ble for the season.
d States Hotel.
n Manufacturers, both North and South,
'DLES, RAZORS, SCISSORS
?ens, Spectacles, &c., &c.
md eep Stock of
oks, Paper, Ink, &c., &o,
in the country, the Subscribers are deter
I T'use in Charlesto~n or Augusta.
C call a~nd exm'XIine for thenmselves.
DUNILAM & IJLAKELY.
)TH ER S,
Tl L D EAL E RS IN
fl DOMVESTIC DRY GOODS,
A RGEST and ChIlA PEST Famll Stocks
red in this Mairket, having been~ purchased
CANT, and selecte'd with great carn na
iniident in saying to those visiting onr City,
rpay a special visit to our different De
ud Chene SILKS, new and beautiful styles
TABNTTS and SATIN ES,
INS, Colored and Black Ture SATTINS,
udid styles, fronm 81 00 to $5 00, per yard,
Royal Purple and Green Velvet CLOAKS
d MANTLLAS,.SACQUES and MAN
chaste and elegaunr'Embroidery,
olen Long and Square SHAWVLS, Black
d Lace Capes, Plain and Embroidered Lini
1 Jaiconet Trimmings, Thread, Linnen, Cot
1 White Silk Hose, Raw Silk, Ingrane and
K, 10, 11 and 12-4 Linen SUIEETINGI
Cloths, warrented pure Linnen,
Wire Twist Bleached Long Cloths, New
. A. Tieking,
Fine Silk, Wnuol and Cotton Flannels,
d Blankets, $3 to $20 pecr pair,
ruburgs, Kerseys at Factory prices, &e.
, Woolen and Cotton CARPETING, of
ive BROA D CLOT HS, Black and Col'd
lanes, Beaver Cloths, &c., &.e., with a greats
petfully invite the attention of the public.
LL those having demands against the Estate
1.of Abner V. White. deceased,,are requcsted
present them, properly attested,and those in.
bted to make payment.
JOHN HILL, Adm.
..:, an er 16
THE MOST POPULAR
OF THE AGE?
Used by Physicians of High Standing.
These BITTERS remove all morbid secretions,
purify the blood, gire great tone and vigor to the
digestive organ.. furtify the system against att future
disease. can be taken with safety, at no time debili.
tating the patient-being grateful to the most deli.
eate stomach, and remarkable for their cheering,
invigorating, streangthening, and restorative proper.
DYSPEPSIA IN ITS WORST FORMS.
Also, Liver Complaints, Jaundice. leartbumrn. Cos.
tiveness, Faintness, Disorders of the Skin and Liver,
Loss of Appetite, Low Spirits. Nervous .1leadache,
Giddiness, Palpitation of the Ileart, Sinking and Full.
ness of Weight at the Stomach, and all other diseases
caused by an impure state of the blood, liver, etc,
which tend to debilitate and weaken the system.
Who suffer from a morbid end unnatural eondition,
will find this Nledicine of
In att. CAN.s of GENFRAL DEBILITY, this ledi
eine ACTS LIKE A CHARM !
Have tested its eficacy. and thousands more are now
undler treatment; and not one solitary case of failure
haseret been reported. Volumes could be filed with
ortifcates of those who have been permanently
Call on the Agent, and get a PAMPHLET,
Containing the Certitlcatrs of Iemarkable Cures, and
the high estimation in which this medicine as held
by tlhet'ublic Press-can be lied of the A gents, free
Sold by all the Genuine Medicine Depots in the
r* Price 50 Cents per Large Bottle.
Principal 00iga, 122 FUI.TON ST., N. Y., up stairs
For sale at Edgelield C. IT. by
A. G. T'E.AGUE, AGEN'r.
Sept. 4 ly 33
JEW DAVIDPS HEBREW PLASTER
T E reat remedy for Rietnmatism. Glnt. Ptin
in the Side. Ifip. Baek. Limbs and Joints,
Scrofnatl. Cinag's Evil. White Swe.Iling, Hard Tu
mors, StifTJoaints, aunld a!l-fixel pains whatever.
Where this Plaster is applied. Pain cannot exist.
t has been beneticial in case of wenkness. esuch as
Pain and Weakness in the S;toinnch.Weik Limbs,
Lamen4ess. Afection of thn Spine. Female Weak
ess. &c. * No female. stbject tol pain or weakne,s
in the back ir side, shonild lie withont it. .arried
ladies, in delicate sitntions, find great relief from
constantly wearing this i'lastcr.
The npipliention of the Plaster between the
lsholders has been fonind a certnin retnedy fr
Clds. Conghs. Phtlhisic. and Afiections of the
Lunga in their primary stages. It destroys inflam
nation by perspiration.
The following commendation it from an agent
rsiding at Trenton, Tennessee :
TREN'ToN, Cibson Co. Tenn., Nov. 7, *d9
Afessrs. Scovr. & Mxan---Gentlemen: Thme
Tehrew Pilaster is ibecoiming popular in this aeetiomn.
here is a lady in thmii county who says site would
ot be wiuthont this Plaster faor fivem ihundred dol
ars a ear. The, was afiliaeaed far some time with
an enlargement oif the soilen, wich- gave lher a
reat deal oaf patin. Thme swelling anmd pain had
ctendiem nip neariy to the armpit, and occasionally
he eotl.1 se:-eaely braeate. She was confined for
a conmsierable theae. dutrinag whichtsihe was attend
:dl iby .m-- of-. mr ibest physicians, limt they gave
er tia rebe. .- prmmanredm a box of the, Hebirew
Plaster. n :mimtI w.ievedI iher ahnmostr iminmediately.
mnd now she i. p-. a snmply of it on hand constant
v. Timese faacts vonm are a' lilberty ton muse as yaan
dink proper.--the- ar e -nta~nmtialy trume.
Rtespectfull'y, vonmre &c..
.I888E E J. WELLS.
gi Bewsareof counter fa i.< ad Rasc fImitatioa~s!
Csm-ro.-Thme subiacribersare' tihe aonly gen~eral
gemnts in te Saoumhern smtaes fomr thea sale oif tii
rmly vunbile Pia-ter : nnda. itt order taa prevenmt
mrlhasers beinig itmposed i bm ly at coam'tetrfeit arti
.le, stahl in thii City atnd eliiewihere, far tihe getn
net' they inivite patr:uamnlar attntitin mu thc follow
ng marks of te gennimme:
1. Tme genumminme is pumt tip in aatmooth, engine.
trned'm boataimmed btma. mamoldered i-m.
2. Thme genutine lins time enigravedi lhead of Jew
Da:vimd mam time direct ionms armtma te boxm, withi ac
:impayinmg recortd of court tam E. TJaylor, Roes
A T.S0 TAIKE NOTICE
hat time getmwine has time sigatumre E. TAYL.OR
on thme steeli plate emgravedt labiei. tan the top of
ach box- to iinmitate which, will be prosecuted as
TimeCounterfeit is coarsely put up, in immita
on of time oild lnhels. amnd is sommildib several dea
hers imn medicine in this City for thtegenuine arti
Beware of i-t is Wlorthmless.
SCOVIL & M1EAD,
113 Chartres mt.. N. Orleans,
Only Agents for the Soutmhe-rn States, to whom
dll ordlers amnd aiaplicationms for agenicies must in
rariably be addlresscd.
Soldl. also biy G4. L. PENN, Emlgefield C. 11t
VARILAW & DENDY, Ahhteville C. IH.
PIT ATT & JAMES, Newberry, A. J. CREIGII
ON. Hamhnrg. So. Ca.
Stall at whmolasale by JIA VIL AND H ARREL,
& ('o., anal P. M. C01IFRN, & Co.. Charleston;
and H AVI L AND, KCEESE & Co., No.80 Maiden
Lane, New York.
Junec 19. Gm 2
aundice. SickIHead-adce, Dizainss. Lose of
A ppetite. Contlipation of thet Boweels. Piles.
cused ln; Contirenmess. Pain in the Bowels,
or nmtismz, consed by, thev uisc of MIercu
rm. h/ilis. Rcrofuha. Iloil. Ulcers, eJc.
I'HISPR EPA RA TION is m.'iue as putre as pos
Isible, Its hitter tasme, anal beneficial efi'eets
in diseases of thte Liver. nnmd diseases arising fromn
n impure state of the Blood, prove it to be the
PIliREST AND MOST USEFUL
r'paration of Sarsanparilla that is nmade.
Those wh~io hmavd used thme various preparations
f Sarsaparilla will findi, by that taste and ef'et,
iat there is more Sarsaparilla in one bottle of D~r.
D.NNts' preparationa, thani in half a dozen botdles
as it is gttenlly madle.
Its aiterative anal mildly purgative effecwts upon
ie boawels, tmake it not ontly a good substitute for
~erury, hut useful in remomving all diseases arising
from time imnprudent use of Miercutrv.
Prepared onily by J. DENNiS, M. D., Augusta,
Stald by A. G. Ta.tGUE and G. L. PEN Edge.
field C. IL.: P. M. Conmas antd CARET & Cour
tintER, Charlesaton; DovTwR tunm & Mt amid F.
CtiTltm, Colutmbia : A. J. CarKtc wroN, Hamburg ;
Wt. F. TmrT, ID. B. Pt.m.u~n, IHatt.ANI) & Ris.
v., W. F. & J. TuarmN, W. K. KtrCHEvN. BAR
RFr.Tr & CA RTrER, Augmusta, Geo., and by Drug
Price-Slier bottle; 1 bottle for $5.
SRaemembear to nsk for DENNIS' GEOR
Jneia 26, 1851 tf 23
Lard and Hams.
S UPEIOR Leaf Lard at 12 1-2 ets. per lb.
Baltimnore Sugar--ure.d Ihams at 14 cents
per po'undl. For malie by
H10LLINiGSWORTIT & NICIIOL.AS.
JAUNDICE, DYSPEPSA, CHRONIC OR
NERVOUS DEBIITY, DISEASES OF
TIIE KIDNEYS, AND-ALL
DISEASES ARISING ,FROM
A Disordered Liver or Stomach, suc7A as Con'
stipation, Inward Piles, Fullness or Blood
to the Head, Acidity of the Stomach, Nat
sea, Heart-but a, Disgust for Pood, Fullness
or Weight in the Stomach, Sour Eructations,
Sinking or Fluttering at the pit of the $tom
ach, Smimming at the Head, Hurried and
Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart;.
Choking or Sufocating sensations when in a
lying posture, Dimness of Vision, Dote or
Webs before the Sight, Fever and dull pain.
in the Head, Deficiency or Perspiration, Yel
lowness of the Skin and Eyes, Pain in the
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, 4-c., Burning in
the Flesh, Sudden Flushes of hIeat, Con
slant Imaginings of Evil and Great Depres
sion of Spirits, can be effectually cured by
CELEBRATED GERMAN BITTERS
DR. C. 19M. JACKSON,
AT THE GERMAN NEDICINE STORE,
120 Arch Street, Philalelphia.
T IEIIL power over the above diseases is not
eccelled-if equalled-by any other prepara
tion in the United Sintes. as the cures attest, in
many cases after skilful physicians had failed.
These Bitters are worthy the attention of inva
lids. Possessing great virtnes in the rectification
of diseases of the Liver and lesser glands, exer.
cising the most searching powers in weakness and
affections of the digestive organs, they are withal,
safe certain and pleasant.
Read and be Convinced!
The editor of the " BosTon BEE," said, Decem
ber 2nd, 1850: -'-,
Da. lIooFu.AND's CrLnaArTED GAirN BIT.
TERS forthe cure of Liver Cumplaint ndice,
Dyspopsia, Chro6nic or Nervous Debili deser-.
vedly one of the mint popular medi los of the
day. T'hese Bitters have been used by thousands,
and a freind at our elbow says he has himself re
ceived an effectual and permanent cure of Liver
Complaint from the use of this remedy. We are
convinced that, in the use of these Bitters, the pa
tient constantly gnin strength and vigor-a fact
worthy of great consideration. They are pleasant
in taste and smell, and enn be used by persons
with the most delicate stomachs with safety, un
der any circumstances. We are speaking from:
experience, and to the aflieted we advise thar use.
" ScoTT's WP.rKi.y," one of the best Literary
papers pnblished, said,
"Dr. IooFAND's GER3A'N BrrTEnh. mann
factured by Dr. Jackson, are now recommended
by some of the most prominent members of the
fineity as an article of much efficacy ii' cases of
female weakness. As such is the case, we would
ad vise all mothers to obtain a bottle, and thns save
themselves much sickness. Persons of debilitated
constitutions will find these Bitters advaniageous
to their health. as we know from experience the
salutary effect they have upon week systems."
The " Ptt.LADaF.rnIA SATURDAY GAzrTTz,"
the best family newspaper published in the United
States, says, of these-valuable Bitters: .
" It is seldom that we recommend what are
termed Patent Medicines, to the confidence and
patronage of our readers : antd therefore when we
recomniend Dr. Hoofland's -German Bitters, we
wish it to be distinctly understood that we are not
speaking of the nostrttm of the day, that are
noised about for a brief period and then forgotten
after they have done their guilty race of mischief,
but of a medicine long established, universally
prized, and which has met the hearty approval of
the factilty itself."
Evidence upon evidence has been received (like
the foregoing) from all sections of the Union, the
last three years, and the stronEest testimony in its
favor, is. that there is more of it used in the pruc
tice of the regular Phtysicians of Philadelphuia,
tltan all other nostrum. combined, a fact that can
easily he-established. nuddully pra'ing dual a sci
entific preparatio:t will m'eet with their quiet ap
proval whaen-presented even in this form.
That this medicine will cnre Liver Complaint
and iDyspep-ia, no one can doubt after using it as
dlirectedl. It nets specifically upon th~e stomach
nd liver: it is prfeftrabile to calonmel in all bilious
drssesthe effet is immnedliate. They can be
administered to female or infant wvith safety and -
reliable benefit at any time."
Beware of Counterfeiters !
This medicine has attained that high character
which is necessary fur all medicines to attain to
induce counterfeit'ers to ptut f'hrzh spuirions article.
L'.oK we:r.. Tro TtnE stAaas or Tma GrstsE.
They have the written signat nre of C. M..JA CK
SON tupotn the wrnpper, and' his name blown in
te b~ottle. without wrhic-h they are spurious.
For sale Wholesale and lietail at the " German
M,-dic-ine Store." No. 120 Arch street. one door
beluw Sixth. Phiindelphia; and by respectable
dealers generally through the country.
To enable all classes of invalids to enjoy the
advantages of the-ir great restorative powers.
SINGLE BOTTLK 75 cENrs.
For sale, otn agency, at Edgefield C. IT.. by
G. L. PElNN.
August 21, ly 31
LEWIS' STRAW CUTTER,
rr H E Undersigned takes this opportunity of
Lstating to the pulic, that he will have
atnother lot of his Machines ready for market, in
the course of a few days. Persons wanting
thtese. Machines will do well -to send in their or
ders early so as to ensure their being filled.
ie refe-rs to the following Certificates, of the
many which lie has received, for additiotnal tes
timony in their favor.
Ilanmburg, Oct. 1, tf 37
-Wvsos. (Penn.) January 22d 1851.
-Ei.Lawts,-The Patent Straw Cutter which
y ~udeted, and arc now offering to:the public,
is a nest excellent article and deevspublic
favor. Two years smtee I purchased one and
have had it in constant use-it has never been
out of repair in any respect, answering all the
purposes you recomrxnend it for. I most cheer
fully commend it to farmers in all sections, and
could not be induced to part with the one I have,
without the prospect of obtaining another, for
five times it cost.
Respectfully, V. E. PIOLLET.
AL'UGtsTA, (Ga.) Sept 16, 1851.
Ma. Laws,-Deur Sir: Some time since I
used one of your Straw Cutters to cut roots for
my preparation of Georgia Sarsaparilla. Some
of the roots were very hard and tough.--I anm
happy to say your Straw Cutter has far exceeded
nmy expectations. The public need not fear of
its getting out of order by cutting straw or fod
der,.or by accidentally getting hard substances
in it. Yours, respectfully,
EDG EFIF.L D C. 1., Sept. 10, 1851.
MRf. WaK Lrews-Sir: In your letter vou
ask how I like the Straw Cutter I bought fromt
you. I say it excels any thing of the kind I
have ever seen, and I could not be induced to
patrt with it, without the prospect of getting
an~other, fcr any common ensideration.
-WM. P. BUTLER.
EDGEFIELD C. H., Sept. 18, 18.
DrAR Srn: I have been using one of vour
Straw Cutters or some three or fcu? moniths,
an~d anm satished toat its advantages over all
others, are such that it will recommend itself to
every observer. Its adaptedness to cutting all
kinds of graitn, in any dlesirable length, its security
to the operator, the minimum of power required
to keep it itn operation, the dispatch w~ith which
it executes its work, combined with its simplicity
and durability, must mtakte it Invaluable to every
one that may have use for them.
A. G. TE.\GUE'.
To w'ua . t, e., bug,..- C.