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The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, February 08, 1853, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053240/1853-02-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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Orrespediient of The
et es th- following
a sperate fight between
e011OW Williams, who is about
-ArS 'of age his wire,.-and an
puStiger, which occured about
.of .Deember, ,at Mr. W.'s
.,",tiger was first discovered on
renisds of Mr. James Drake,
%]Ives iii the nort portion of Jet.
n'1County, whero it lentored his
u9, attacked his horses, and, kil
one besides wounding two others.
Q Upe1 the tiger was committing its
redations, it was discovered by
"yis Drake, son of the proprietor
et 9 premises, who fired a shot gun
_5,%Tounding it in the side, but not
A hgerously, when it made its escape.
Th next day, while Mr. and Airs.
3>ytVilis wero sitting in their house,
hrest of the family being absent,)
byvre startled by a strange noiso in
t yard, in frqnt of the house. Mr.
., on going out discovered his dog
gaged with a tiger, when he sized an
goke and aimed a blow at the "var
t, but, missing it struk his dog.
dog got away from the tiger and
detted. In anl instant the tigar
-ug on Mr. Williams, and seized
ftn ' b the hand, jerking him about
*+tity feet. 'The old gentleian, fin
in himself in the too powerful grasp
the:wild-anamal, courageously de
n-trwiied to give it the best "rough
and tumble fight' in his power, and hav
no weapons within reach, ho seized
the tiger by the throat with his other
-r d, and, throwing his whole strength
forward, crushed t he tigar to the ground
oth falling side by side. At this Mrs.
Williams caine to the rescue, with a
un ,which she snappe. at the tigarl
',Jut their being no prining in the pan
-i did not go oil:-- Mr. W. then, with
no arm round the tiger's 1ody, and
raspmng its roat with his other hand,
Tb an effort, disengaged himself. The
gar, discovering a new adversary in
A.he person of Mrs. W., jumped at her,
";ind attempted to grasp her head
Withini it jaws, while it st ruck and lac
erated her breast wjth its ihre paws.
She tried to avoid the monster, but
ras felled to the ground. The tiger
nade another grasp at her head, his
upper teeth penetrating at the top of
he scull -and sliding along the bone,
eled off the skin till they met the
C;.er teeth, which penetrated on the
right side of her face.
In the meantime, Mr. W., had seiz.
ed the ox-yoke again, and giving the ti
ger.a tremendous blow, caused it to
I eave Mrs. W., when it leaped into
the house and got under the bed. The
door was immediately closed and the
nonster secured. Mr. W., was ex
.(iustdd from the effiects of his wounds
froni which the blood flowed in streams
butio"t so lis better half. When she s w
ieiifnmutal foe tlh ia" ke
ILU Gul-er
iribd t o finish tl e , and, not
.'withstanding -the severity of her
wounds, her dress almiost-entirely torn
from her person, and covered with
blood, she deliberately took the gun,
barrel into the pan, placed the muzzle
between one of the openings which the
1s of the house atforded, and fired
;- with steady and deadly -aim. The ti
ger was killed. Wheni subsequently
measured, it was fbund to be twelve
feet from the tip of .its tail .to its nose.
SDuring all the time tihe -faght was
going on, no one but those -engaged in
It . were within .hearing. Mr. W.'s
tieai-est nieghbor lives three nmils oilf
H-owever, as Mrs. W., was washing
the blood from her person, a neighbor
came riding by,.amnd, alarmed at her
appearance, inquired the cause. The
old lady, unable from the loss of bilood
~o.speak, pointed to the dead body oif
s. he tigar.
The escape of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
hams is indeed wonderful, and they are
gei-fighrt, and intimates that the old
lady was most enraged when the "var
mint" took possession of his bed and
-fiotise. It need hardly be adlded thlt
Mr. Williams is a brave man, lie
/ ought the british at New-Orleans, and
-subsequently the Mexicans, ini the
cause of Texas; but this last fight is,
- perhaps the most singular of all. - H i
.of him, andetwo together, mare of that
dforest wilds and frontier danger-s
the pioneers of Christian civilizatdon
.and American institutions.
-' A PAss Wonn.--Mr. Lover tells .a
ood anecdote of an Irishumian giving
the pass word at the battle of' Funte
boy, at the timei thme great Saxe was
-"The pass word is Saxe, now don't
- orget it Pat," sasd the Colonel.
- Sack !Faith adI wl t
'asn't my father .a miller."
"Who goes there 1" <criod 'he seniti
1iel, after he arrived at the post.
Pat looked as confidently as possi
* le, and in sort.of whispered howl, re
* plied
* . *.."Bag ! yer honor."
- Until I w~~as thirty, I drank nothing
74t water. Since then I have drank
- %ly what circumstances made it fit I
-should drink. Temperance and mod.
oration keep meoi health and strength.
ilesides, I adopt the loimn regimen
.bathe with cold water and rub dry.
That's exercise. None of your com
ruon flesh brushes, but such .as they
.....~ ub horses' legs with.-Thomas Ii.
- ~ A~ ouI would have a thamg kept se
-~44~ never -tell It to any one, amid if
rjwOil not have a thuig known of
spe fr.dd Ba mn
bar of Parliainent in -England
"The pD'eular,danger of intoxicting
drinks is their extreme seductiveness,
and in all but unconqucrable atrength
of the drinking-habit when once form
ed; and their peculiar malignity is in
their being the parent or nurse of eve
ry kind of crime, wickedness, and suf
"I say boldly that no man living
who uses intoxicating drinks is free
from the danger of at least occasional,
and if not occasional, ultimately of
habitual excess. I have myself known
such frightful instances of persons
brought in captivity to the habit,
that there seems to be no character,
position, or circumstances that free
men from the danger. I have known
many young men of the finest pronise
led by the drinking habit into vice,
ruin, and early death. I have known
such become vital paricides. I have
known many tradesmen whom it has
made bankrupt. I have known Sun
day scholars whom it has led to pris
on. t have known teachers, and even
superintendents, whoim it has. dragged
down to profligaey. I have known
ministers of religion, in and out of the
Establishment, of high academic hon
ors, of splendid eloquence, nay, of vast
usefulness, whoni it has faseinated and
hurried over the precipice of public in
famy, with their eyes open, and gazing
with horror on their fte. I have known
mien of the strongest and clearest in
tellect, and of vigorous resolution,
whom it has made weaker than chil
dren and fools. I have known gentle
men of refinement and taste whom it
has debased into brutes. I have known
poets of high genius whom it has bound
in a bondage worse than the galleys,
and ultimately cut short their days. I
have known statesmen, lawyers, and
judges whom it has killed. I have
known kind husbands and fithers
whon it has turned into monsters. I
have known honest maen whom it has
made villians. I have known elegant
and Chri,tian ladies whom it has con
verted into bloated sots.
"Is it not notorious that undrr the
ravages of drunkenness the land
mourns ? That it is this which-I nia1y
alnost say exclusively-fills our pris
on1s, our workhouses, our hlmatic asy
lums, our dens of pollution, and our
hospitals; -wich causes imtost of the
shipwrecks, fires; fatal aceidetits,
crimes, 'outrages, and suicides that
load the columns of our nuwspapers;
which rm'bs numberless wives of a hus
band's aff'ection, and numnc:rihss .elfl.
dren of a parent's fIIdinss whh
strips thousndsc[ of !ni ' every
coumfort, deprive. .sc'ors ' n '
of children af educat in, an 'm.' . 2
bread, and turns theit on i . mreets;
which leaves so itatny 1laces uf wor.
ship almoa'- Ity. :d i ntny Mc:
chanic's i.: utes3 I ." :
bringsi down (it is estimatdtI) sixty
thousand of oar populationi every y'ea
to a drunkard's grave ?
" And of' all the i1 tims of ittemn
perance, be it remeibered, there is
not onte who did not thcegitn l.ytcioderatte
dt'inking, or who had the reiotest idea
wheti lie begatn that lie should be led
nuto excess."
AsenIo-r'E or' Musi. licuss.-lt is
general ly kniowni that Mtrs. lbturns, af
ter' bet' Iishicd's death occupjiedt ex
actly the stune house in Un)tmfriies,
wich she inhiabcited Icbtfor t hat eveit
aind it wats eust cmat'y for' stan'getrs, who
happeed te p ass thrnough or visit that
town, tW pay their respoects to her.
with or' w i tout letter's of ittnt'odiutiont
preisely as they do th e churchy'l)'artd,
the br'idg, lie hartbotr, or' anty othietr
public object of' curiosity itbout the
A gatf young Enuglishtimn otne day
visited aIr~ts. l'i'rts, andi af'ter lie hta'
scyin alhl that site htad to show, the bed
r'ot u in: which the poet died, hisori
ginal portrait Iby Nasmty fth, his fmity
l?'i'le, w ith the namtes atnd bithday's
oif him rself', his wvife atnd ch hidrein, wIt
toan on a blank leaf' icy his ownt hand,
and some othetr lit Ie trifles of the
sante nattute-hte proeceuded (ou~ntieat
that she woitld have the kindntess to
prtesenit hitm witht someI r, lie of' the po
t which Ite miight cat'ry a way with
hitm to show itt his owtt countriy. " In
deed, sit'," said M's. )Burntsi, "thah~t sto
tell the tuth, I have not, one left."' "O,
youl surely nutit. chave soutiethtittg,"
aaid the p)ersever'ing Saixoni; "antyitig
willI do-atny little cerap ocf htis handc
w rititng, the leasot thitng. y ou lhease. All
I watnt is just a relic of~ the poiet ."
Somte furi'ther atere'autjti t' 1ok pcie
lie lady sre'asser'tedi thaut she hadl at
relie to .give, and lie as r'epeated ly ret
newed this requtest. A t lengthI, fairly
tired .ottt with the muan's imcpotuni
ties, Mtrs. lIurucs said to htimu with a
smide, "J ecud, sir, unless youci take my -
self, then '1 dinnta see how you at'e to
get what you wantt; for, really, Fim
the only reliet o' htim ~imit thlat I ken
o'." 'Te pcetitionier at..oice witew
his request.
LirrLE CHikai';v.--t is hard to
lie uipotn a bed of sickne~ss, eveni thutgh
that lbed bce .of down. t Nausous, too,
is the thealinag-dtraught, thoughgl shtipetd
fr'om a silveir cup, hld by a lov iing
hand. Wea'risom:c ate the (h~ys aid
nights,.event i th tftie eye of' love your
pillow. But whamt if tio haind of' dis
ease lie heavily onthe p/ ooc'-what if'
the barrel of mail atid eri'se of (cil faill
WVhat if emtaciated limbs siver' tutider
a tuttered blantke't -Whaut if lips
par'ecd-with fieer, mutely beg for' a
IiermaittedI, but unattainable luixturs?
What if' the tontes of the voice ie uer
er modulated to the delicatelv-sen
sitive car?-What, if.at eveu'y itti't of'
the soul comes sights and aouinds ha'sh
atnd dissonant?--AhI! who shtall mea
sure the sufl'eerings of the sick poor/
.Doar Little CharletY! yout were as
rd.ie 6io s an angl ewild e e- I
ba i'earib Meekly, hii the fbotsteps of
h1itn little' cildren, we
those -tiny feot., treading. :atient
ly, unmurniuringly, .uncomplainingly
were those racking pains endured. A
tear, a' contraction of the brow, a
slight, involuntary clasping of the
attenuated fingers, were the only vis
ible signs of agony. What a joy to
sit beside him!-to take that little
ftverish hand in mine,-to amooth that
rumpled pillow,-to part the tangled
locks of that transparent forehead, to
learn of one of whom the Saviour
says, "Of such is the Kingdom of
Heaven." But never did I bless God
so fully, so gratefully, for the gift
o song, as wien, with that little sen
sitive heart held close to mine, I
made him forget his pain by some sim
ple strain. I had sung for my own
ainusenent: I had sung when dazzling
lights, and fairy forms, and fest
all hours were inspiratin-but nev
er with such a zest, and with such a
thrill of happiness, as when, in that
wretched room, I soothed the suf.
ferinigs of "little Charlie." The gar
lind-erowned pr:ma donnta, with half
the world at her fcet, might have
envied mue the tightened clasp of that
little hand, the sullbsed earnest gaze of
that speaking eye, and that halfwliis
pered, plaintive-one more! "Charley
is so happy now!"
Aye! Charley is happy now! Mu
sie, such as only the blessed hear, fills
his soul with rapture. Never a dis
cordant note comes from the harp.
swept by that cherub hand1, while,
thtrever, tiait liiajestic anthem rolls on,
in which his infaint voice is join
ing, "Worthy the Lamb."
A Queer Story.
We finld the fbllowing inl the Ports
mouth Trinscript:
"A wealthy American merchant of
the city of New Orleans married a
Creole lady of fortune, and together
with the estates and servants there
came into his possession a mulatto
seamtress and her daughter, a child of
seven years. The gentleman was so
ncteh struck with the extraordinary
beautyfof the child, which had the pu
rest Italian features and complexion,
that he resolved to save it from the
life of degradation which was before it,
ani free it and educate it. Ile sent
her to a Northern school where she
reinahied until her sixteenth year-so
young was she when she weit to the
North. Beloved by all her compan
ions, the idol of the institute, and ea
ressed by every one, she left to return
to the South, as she supposed to the
"roof of lhr uncle." A young Louis
iuia gentlemen, who had seen her in
!'hiladelphia, and. loved her, and was
LeULved by her, sought her hand on
Iher return. The marriage day wa:,
xed, the day arrived when the mothe%
-ho had .y0d V i in -
' " 1)It~xecr *that i lie
might never appear as a witness
~gainst her Jdid, re-ap~peared in the
Ori il hall, in the very hour after the
cerenmny had been performned, claimed
the inignilicent anid now mniserable
bride as lhen own daualhter--a bond
slave -by birth, and an Af'ricamn by
bilood ! -The scene, as described b~y
one who was present-, surpasses the
power of pen' to portray. That night
lhe brid egri om, aften chiarging lie
adopted fnther of his bride withI his
deception, shot himselfI through the
bodyl, and disamppearned, carri-n g nio
one kniew. whither, his infamy and his
bit ter so 'rrows. TIhe next morinin'' the
bride wvas founid a disligur ed corp se, in
the superb uiuptial chainber which hadl
bleeinirepared ihr lier recep~tion. She
imdu taken po ison ! Ehicat io n, a culi
lier see and understamnd how great was
her dlegradatioii, now armied hmer hand
wvithI the ready iieans of deathI. The
iuihappiy planiter recovered from his
wound, and moved to thle North, where
lie resides, buried in thle deepest se.
elusion, lie residue of his years emi
bittered bty the keenest regrets.
THE WIFE-It needs no guilt to
break a husband's heart; the absence
of content, the mutter-ings of spleen,
the untidy dress and chieer-less home,
the forbidlding scowl arid deserted
hearth-- these and other nameless
neglects without a crime among thieni
have harrowed to the qnuick the
heart's core of niany a man, and
planted there, beyond the reach of
cure, the germ of dark detspalir. Oh!
maniy woman, before that sight ar
r mives. dwell on the recolections of
her youth, and cherishming the dear
idea of that tuneful time, awaken
and keep alive the promise she then
so kindly gave. And though she
may beC the inijuredl, riot the injuring
one- the forgotten not the forgetting
wife- a happy allusion to the hour
of peaceful love-a kindly welcome
to a comfortable home- a amile of1
love to banish hostile words-a kias
of peace to pardon all tihe past, andI
the hardest heart that ever locked it
self within the breast cf selfi man,
will soften to her charms, and bid
her live, as she had hoped, lier years
in niatchiless bliss, loved, loving and
contenit-the source of comufort, and
the spring of joy.
11E Co~ImenI :mysvm.-Talk to the
point arid stolp when you have reach
od it. The faculty that some ps
sess, of makeing one idea cover a
;nIire of paper, is not good for much.
.Ue short and comprehensive in all
you say or write. To fill a volue up
on nothing is no credit to any body;
though L.ord Chiestrriel wvrote a ve
ry clear poemi upon not/ing. There
arc meni wTho tot one idea inito their
-n ne, Aifiteymak
ott::~~ Carls5e anlal
Mi fee it* whiei in their presence.
On all ocisions it is produced, till
4ta worn as thin as charity. They
remind me of a twenty four poun
der ,discharging at a humming bird.
You hear 6 tremendous noise--see a
volume of flame, But you look in
vain for the effects. The bird is
scattered to atoms. Just so with
the idea-it is inveloped in, a cloud
and lost amid the rumbling of words
and flouishnes. Short letters, ser
mons, speeches, and paragraphs,
are favorites with us. CommIfind us
to the young man who wrote to his
father, 'Dear sir, I am going to be
married,' and also the good old gen
tleman who replied 'Dear son, go a
head.' Such are the men for ac
tion. . They do more than they say.
The half is not told in these cases.
They are worth their weight sn gold
for every purpose in life. Reader,
be short and we will stop short with
the advice.
CUMNO Ti ToorTHACE...-The Cour
ier des Etats Unis relates the fol
"A dentist of high reputation, liv
ing on the Boulevard at Paris, was
lately astonished by a somewhat novel
and curious incident. Every day at
precisely the same hour his door-bell
was rung with furious violence. This
of itelf was not partiilarly astonish
ing to one accustomed to receive visit
ors whose pains Imiglit readily forget
the courtesy due to bell-pulls, and
whlose inovements were naturally Con
vulsive. 'But on rutnting to the door in
miswer to the imperative summnons,
the doinestic every day found no visit
or, but instead, upon the Inat, a
live frane piece, placed there by un
known hands. This rtysterious char
ity continued several davs in succes
siion, and was finally <Iiscovered by
the artifice of waiting behind the
door for the ytsterious ringer. This
was found to be no other than an un
happy Sul-ieet w ho came every day to
have a tooth drawin, 11otit the pain of
which he suflered tetribly. But
on arriviig at the dentit.'s door he
found, as all the vor-ld ha.s often be
fore ihund, that his iching tooth sud
denly ciised to annoy hin, an ef
fect which he readily attributed to
the sudden apprnach of the opera
tor, whom with linstidious honesty he
thus repaid. The dentist, who, by
the way was equally honest, had the
greatest dilliculty in persuading his
eccentriepattron to accept the restitu
tion of tihe Inoney, whieh ho thought
but a feeble reiunerationi for such
eflicacious consultation.
LimE WATEi.: vea IIl5'-AcemzN.
TAL.lUr:onny.- ing the last sea
Son, Mr. Jo-p l Wilcox of - this
dri1-l. ;I .to A mAm -
ter 111ue 'i w-rto a sick ho~rse, nder
tantly 1eft . part of the prepara'oin
his barn, whiich renained there for
some mots serv'tig as a tctvorite
(liink for- I is heins. 01eJ soon afte
w~arid rounid that the hasying at' his
hens was appantrenctly inicteai.. -- a
of the (to him new discov'ery, lhehs
during thme present seasoin, kept his
hens constauntly suppild I~viLh licrne
water-, plac.'d iin ti ugh s wi ti-H 'thir
auincret'as. in egs- of nearl f bur
fld as ' -1 with pri'C'ous Cx
betiece. wi1lling! to slmr.a the
beneitso eita cot with hiis
neighbges- e to try it; and
hence this ub, T lhe .ewness
of the is ver i inay not
be new t r ccli- v itsap
foinm for- thle sameo pur11 ing.~~*"~u' beeni
previou-,Iy untder'.atood b' y.
-"o 'tb itnl.
ini our ud ivty have exper i'.d great
diflicult , ini rai intg apt to-*', peaches
and plundt. on accounit of 'h rav-ages
olf the eu:.milio. Th is, indeed, hats
be-en the g!tt dra~w back in this re.
gion ini prutsi'ut-ing these fruti ts in per'
Ieetion11. A frie'tta inirtlin s us; that, lie
has succeed- by1li a ye ry siruple and
iniexpIensi vi intethlod in destroy ing thIis
list i lert'ois inser't. l ie pitt a stuallI
Tmjttityl ol'nnuslaked limne into' a bag
of co arse utn teriatl anid attachtinir it to
a pole. 'aiy 'iv If1l the conutelits all
over his tre e. This w~as repeated at
intevu tou-a ' :r :ud live days,'. T1lmi
resultI, wa-s be had' line frui t entirely
free frot '. it unw.3|o!,j/, 'C'rib~une.
AT 'T-E OLD sTANt) 01' s. & J. GItLnERT.
-r:u-motitnue the C-i RRIjAGE
---I-l .AI.Y/MN,~ at the above
s tnd-.N . t and 40t \'n:twor th-street,
Cliiharle. i;- whr thei-,y will he pleased to,
exhibit to the.ir obh iends anad custoiers
a very- ex :e I-ieI N k of Vehicles, com,
tnothIer wc; various ot her sty!ea usually
founid in thi~s ttan het. Their long~ acq:uaint
antce w ilit I. s niuirket as mac~nafuctutrers
andtu tnderhts v;ill enable tit0c itoi om'r great
midueelntiC- 'i pu ricasers both ini styles
and pric'm
Augnst 21 l S.,2. 41-tf
Imnproyed Cotton Gins.
T'hank fitd 1i. wit favours thei ultmeriber wish
esi to iniform '- puiii e thaot hie sill ruiiaiic
itres ('ottin I t his itctabhjient in State
h~urg, oli the i isnri-d titnd tappjriveid plan.,
which hie lin i ihnt the- cottoii glimedi on ione
of' thoisc' iri - , t late iimpjrof~uient isi n orthI
nt Ienet t qitc, ar: 5 cnt mtore itai the cot
utinetuiresi itea m n th : most ,ilei consitruc-ion~f,
of the finesit fihch tandi of thu bet mtateriailc ; to
wit, Siteel Sitys aind Steel Plated Ritbs C'ara
lthrdned w~ihih lie will h for S2 pier Saw...
lie~ also repairj oll gini aindh pts lthem ini comn
plete- omrder mst te 0 i shotes not itc-. Alht ordhetri for
;im.~ w il lie li rontlv tand puntuatll y autendedd
to. \V/iIlAM EIL ISON.
Sn..ebhu i muit nui . C. Fob 17, or-,
71 00
P patronageheretofore bestowal uponi
lkdm, taken thi niethod of informIng the ople
of Sumter and the adjoining Districts, tIit ha
still continuest to carry on the CA RIAGE and
HARtNESS M1AKING -business fin all its vari
ous branches, at hlia stanid fin Hisimpville, S. C.
HO 1w making large additions to Is Establish
ment, no asto enable him to nanufacture everyI
thing wvanted, in, his line, at the shortest notice,
and in a style of workmaship equal to any in
dh, t outhern States. Ie has Inin h eoy pe- ]
perenced workmen, and is well surpied with
the best seasoned timbeor; also w It Tri ...mings
aid counting of the ltet style.
All new work done in his le will be war
ranted 12 months and repaired without charge
if it fail in that time. Ie will. do repairing at
the shortest notice, and in cuso anfy person livmg
at a distance should want repairing done, if they
will write to that e'ct, hie will snld for the
job, and return It when done.
N.B.--I -rERMS are as reaionable a any
person could ex et.
Bish opille, S. C.,3Marcht 9, 1852. 20-1y.:
tf Black River Watcan will cony Six
mo aisn. J. W. A.
TAKES this nethod of
informinile citizens of
Sumiterville and vicinity that
ie has opened in Sumterville, 8 >osite the new
Presbyterian Church,-a CABINET WAM
RI0OOM, where he will keep for Palo, cheap, all
such furniture as comes under this detrtment
of hi trdo, which ie will warraiti of good
material ; and will furnisl fr cash, at Cihrles
ton prices, all descriptions ef Furniture imae.
Repairing executed at h -ortet notice.
35fulhogany and plain Coffins furnished with
out delay.
Having .procured the services of Mr. C. W.
DAvts, he is prepared to furnish Metallic Plates
engraved in any style.
All the subsrier asks is a fair trial, and
hopes by punctual attention to business and
easy terms, to merit public patronage.
1ebruary 17, 1852. 17-ly
Through Fare from Charles
TON TO BALTIMORltl $17.50;
LEAVING the Wharf at the foot of
Lattrens-st. daily at 3, p. mn. after the
arrival of the Southern cars, via WIL.
MINGTON, N. C., from which poit
two daily trains are dispatched at 8 A. M.;
and 2 P. M.; the 8 o'clock on/; cointietiing at
Weldon with the lines to Petersburg,
Richmond, Washington, Batimore, Phnia
delphia, and New-York. The public is
respectfully infortned that the steaomers of
these line., are in first rate condition, and
are navigated by well known and ex
perienced commanders; the Rail Roads
are in fine order, (the Wiltington
and WeWnn, as well as the Seaboard
and Roanoke having recently been relaid
with heavy Trail) thereby securing both
safety and despatch. By these routes
passengers availing themselves of the
FIR.'.T TRAIN mnay reach Baltimore in
40 hours. Philadelphla in 45 hours, and
New York in 50 1-2 hours; and by the
SECONI) TRAIN they arrive in Bal
timore in 50 hourp1 Phtiladeslphiia in 50
hours, and New-York in 61 1-:). hours.
Through tickets can alone he had from
E. WINSLOW, Agent of the Wiltnington
and Raleigh Rail Uoad Company. at the
oflice ,i' the Company, foot of Laurens
( lharleat to wmin ple ae
March 23, 1
WVhaiever coincerns thme healih andI happiness
of a pteopule is at all timtes of the most v-aluable
inmportance. I take it for grantedl that every
iwrson will do all in their poi er, to save thme lives
ofterchildreii, andu that every person wyill en
deavor to promote their own healIthm at all sacri
fie. I feel it to be my dutty to solemnly assuire
yotz that WVoasts, according to the opitnion of
the most celebrated Physiejans, are the prilma ry
caiuses of a large majoprtty of diseasesm to whmich
.ciitren andI adults are lhable ;if yout have an
nappjetite continally changeable froin one kind*
ol beod to another, Had Breath, P'ain ini the Sio
macli, P'ickin g at thme Nose, lardlness aimil Futll
ness of thu B elly, D~ry Congh, Slowv Fever,
Pumlse lrregular-remmber tatiall the-se denote
Wiomtms, & you shonld at otnce aippl y the remted y
Ilobenaack's Worm Syasp.
A in article fundimed upon Scietiile Princeiples,
conmpoundtied ws ibh purely vegetaide stubsta'nces,
biniig pterfetly safe whenc taken, and enn be
"iveni to thme most tender Infmant wvith decidedt
TBeneficiai elli-et, w here Borrel Comlaiom and
DLmirrhren have tmade thetm weak amtI debilitated
thme Tonic properties of may Worom Syrit p are
such, that at stands without an equal in thme cata
logue of amedlicinmes, in giving tune andi strength
to thme Stomtach, whmichm maikes it a Infuillablde
remedy for thmoso attlicmtd withm Dk1,psian, the
utuominitg emares performedi by this -s rup after
Phlysiianms htav failed, is the best evidenmee ofits
supe.rior eicy over all others.
'Ihis is time mutosi iilicuilt WVonn to dtestroy of
all diat infest thme htiuiman systemi, it grows to an
almost jndiefinite leitgthmbecommg so coiled andii
fimtenecd to thme Jutestitnes anmd Stm'mmachm etismctin.'
thme health so sadly as to cautse St. Vittus lIn.tce,
Lfits, &e., that thio n fhlicted seldom if ever
snspect that it is Taew WIormh htasteninig them to
am early grave. Ini trder to destroy this Wtorm, a
very inergetic treatmnent musst be pursumetd, it
woumld tereforo lbe proper to take 6 tmi 8 of imy
Liver Pills so as to remmove amll obstrnutions, that
the~ Worm Syrump imay aci direct uponi thme Wormt,
which umust ho tamkenm in douses ot 2 Tablespoon
fials 3 times ma day, thiese tiretiotns fmllowste d
hasve never beetn knomwn to ibil ini curing the
miost obstimnate case of 'ITspe Ilrm.,
Ilobensack's Liver Pills.
No part of thme systemn is moure liabilo to disease
thiati thte LIV ER, it serving mas a filterer to puri
fy thme blond, tor givinig the proper secrationi to
time hilo ; so that anmy wronag actioni of thme Liver
effects thme other imiportanit patrts of thme systemi,
andm results varioumsly; inm Liver t'ompmlalinmt,
Jaundmmice, Dyspepsia, &tc. WVe shld thecrefore
wtatchm every syimplton that tn'iglht insditate a
wronig action of thme Liver. Tlhecse P'ills beinig
cotitmposed of Rtoors mand Pr-.A N~ fitrnishmed bsy
nature to heaml tihe sick: Namely, 1st. Am Ex
PECTon LANT, whici autgnmei.ts time seretiona fromn
thme Puhtnommnary micims mteimbrane, or promootes
thme dischlarge of secreted matter. 2ndl, An ALt
ElRNATm vE , which changimes in snon inletpiin
be anid insensiblo amnnter thme ciertainm morbid
action of the system. 3rdl, A TVoN mc, whic-h
gives tonme andl strength to dhe nervous systemn,
rentewing heath and vigor to nil parts *of time
hotly. 4th, A CA'TnAaric, wh Iich ats itn per
feet harmonty with the othmer ingredhientis, and
operatinig oat thme Bowels, andl expelhinig time
whol~ie mass ofecorrupt anud vitiated mam~ttter, anid
purifying time BloodI, whtichi destroys tdisease and
resteres health.
Youm will findi thmese Pills anm invalubl tiedhi
cino int liany complaints to wimh you are sub
ject. *]t Inbstrutctisseither total or pairtiai, they
listve been lionnmd otinstimable beinelt , restorinig
their fiunctional arranigements to ai hiesthby ac-.
mio, pur iyig the~ bloodl and oilher tluidt so
effecttimsity toplumt to flight aill commplinthtts whitich
mnay airise front fenmnle irregularites, as hea~sd
attio, gidilinmess, dirmumess of sight, pain in time
sidie, baick ,&c
Nonie genuine unless signed J. N. 1Iour.NsAemt,
all othets being base imitations.
PR IC' 1-- A CII 25 C'T'S.
fj7 Agentts is hing now supplies, anid Store
Keepers dlesirtius of becomning A gentise mutst adi
tdress the Proprietor, J. N. 110H ENSA CK,
Phiiladelphia, Pa.
For salets by all Dru~gjts andh Merchtantsm int
the Ui. S. i
P. M. Conag~, Cirieston, Whohesaho Agent.
WdWX.LSE'STD rt gs a ld'
.U . . 1) a
P'ATMT Mv1tuIcies, Wisoow G
L'uostraomtax SMiictemsl, a LAAIP 4XV V
-ItAXERS' IhElR as & Roors, So.An, LAW
Agent for the n
April &th, 1852.
Entered, according to Act of ton , n the ytw
851, by J. 8. HOUGITON, 1. '., in the clerk's
Ofico of the District Court for the Eastern
District of Pennsylvania.
Another Scientific Wonder!
Prepared from nesS:'T, or the fourth Stomach
of the Ox, after directions of Baron Liebig, the
great Physiological Chemist, by J. 6. Ilouun.
TON. M1. D., 'lifladelphia, Pa.
This is a truly wonderful remedy fur Indigcs
tion, Iyspejwin, Jaundice, Liver ,Conphatnt,
Coustipation, and Debility, Curidi after Na
ture's own metld, by Nature'sown Agent, the
Gastric Juice.
rgj Half a teaspoonful of Pepsin, infused
in water, will digest or dissolve, Fer Pounds
of Roast Berf, in about two hours, out of the
Pepsin is the chief element, or Great Digest
ing Principle of the Gastric Juice-the Sol -ent
of the Food, the Purifying, Preserving, d)d
Stimulating Agctnt of the t Stompach and lites
tines. It is extracted from the Digretive Ston
ach of the Ox, thus forming an artificial Diges
tive Fluid. precisely lake the nattral Gastric
Juice in its Chemical powers, and furnishiing a
Complete and Perfect Substitute for it. By the
aid of this prepartion, the pains and evls o.,
Itndigestion and Uyspepsia are removed , jist as
they would b by a healthy Stomaci. It is do;
imql wmders for Dyspeptics, curing cases of Do
bility, E-,maciation, Nervous Decliine,and D)ys
peltic: Consitntption, supposed to be on the verge
of the grave. The Scientifie Evidence uponi
which it is based, is itt thu higiest degree Curi
ous and Itemarkable.
Baron Liebig in his ccle brated work on Ane
mal Chemistry, says : " An artificial Digestiv.
Fijuil, analogous to the Gastric Juice, may be
readily prepared fron the mucous membratte of
tlhe stonauh of the Calf, inl which varlous arq
eles of food, as meat and eggs, will be softe ted,
changed and digested, just in the sante magner
as they would he in tjie lntnan stotnach,
Dr. Combe, in his valuabld writijtgn og th
npnxtm ift nrltie qitmat- d Au6 4m
J uice is a prominent and all-prevailing cause of
Dyspepsia;" and lte states that " adistinguished
professor of medicine in London, who was se
verely aflhicted with this complaint, finiding
every thing else to fail, had recotirse to the
Gastric Juied, obtained from the estmachs of
living animauls, swhich proved completely suc
cessttull y."
P'rofessor Dunglison, of~ the Jeiferson College
Philadelphia, itt his great svork ont Huant Phty
s-iology, devotes more than fifty pages to atn ex
amtination of this sutbject. I Its experitwents
wit Ix Dr. Beautnont, on the Gastrie Juice oh
tained fromt the living hiumatt stomsach, and
fromt atnmals, tare well known. "In cases."
lie says, "digestiotn occurred as perfetdy in the
artili-.ial as Its the natturtl digestiorts."
Dr.Johni WV. IDraper, Professor of Chemudstry,
in tho MJedical College of the University of
New York, ini his *Text Book of Chemistry,"
paige 386, satys, : " It lhas been a qtuestioni whte
ther art iticial digestion coubll be performned-bzt
it is nuw utniversailly admitted that it may be."
Dr. Calrptenter's standard work ott Physifology,
which is itt the library of every phyicsan, and
is used as a Tfext Book in all the Colleges, is
full of evidetnce simuilar to the above, re
5pecuntg the remtarkablo Digestive power of Pep
sitn, and the fact that it noay be readl.ily separa
ted frott the stotmach of the calf or Ox, and used
for experimtetnts .in Artilictal Digestion, or as a
remtedy for diseases of the Stomach, and defi
ciet secretion of Gastric Juice.
E~g Call on the Agenit and get a descriptive
Circulatr, gratis, giving a large amnotuvt of Sej-.
entilie E~videncee, similar to the above, .toge~hbr
with Rleports of tmarkable Curere, from all
parts of the United States..
Dr. hloughton's Pueraar has produced .tite
most manrvellotus ellects, in curing cases of Do
bility, Etmaciatiotn, Nervous Declimeo, and Dys
peptic Constumptiont. It is impossible to give
the details of cases in the limits of this adver
tisemient; but tiuthienticated certificates have
beetn given of nmore thatn T1woJLundred Resmark
able Cures, mt P'hiladelpthia, New York, and
iloston alotne. Theisie were nearly till desperate
cases, and the cures were not only rtapid atti
wotnderfutl, bitt permtanient.
It is at great Nervoins Atntidote, and particular
ly uiseui for tenideney to Bilions disorder, Liver
ompIaint, Fever andI Ague, atnd fte Evil effeicts
of Qitunte, Alercury, andu other drugs upot tdae
Diigestive Oirgatns, tiller a long sickness. Alsus,
for excess ini eating, attd the too free use of ar
dent spitits. It .oalmost reconciles Health with
'lThere is ito fortn of Old Stomach Comuplalis
.w hichi it does tnt seemt to reach and remove at
onice. Not tmatter how lad they itnay be, it gives
instantt relief! A .aingle dose remoQves all the
unpleasoa symptoms; and it ontly needs to be
repeated for a short timte to make these good
ellicts piertmanent. Purity of Blood and Vigor
of Bondy follow at once. It is particutlar excel
lent ini cases of Nausea, Vomtiting, Cramips,
Sorentess of the pit of the Stomtach, distress afte~r
eating, low, col state of the JBod, Iheaviness,
Lownmess of Spirits, Despondency, Etaciationt,
Weakness, tetnecy to Iasantity, Stuicide, &ce.
Dr. Iloughiton 'slepasin, is sold by nearly all
the dealers in line drugs andt P'opualar Medicmnes,
throughout the Untited States. It is prepared int
P'owvder and in Fluid formi-and ini lrercriptiun
vials for the ise of Physicians.
Private C'ircutlars for the use of Phbysicians,
may he obtainied of D1. -iuighiton or is Agonts,
describitng the whlotle process of preparation, atnd
givitng the auithorities uipont which the claimts of
this ntow remtedly tire bttsedl. As it is notea secret
remerdy, ito obijec t~ioni can he raised agaitnst its
nse by Physicints itn respectable standing and
regular mratice. Prien, One Dollar per bottle
$3? OunsstnvI Tiltst lvery hmttlo of the
genuinta PEPSIN hears the written signature of
J. 8. H~ ouao, M1. 1D., sole P'roprietor,'Phil
adulpihda, Pa. Copy-right tttd TPrado Mark se
g? Solid by all Drtggists andi Dealers inu
.Eur. sulo in Sitmterville by
Decembser 16, 1851. S-,Iy.
Butter, Lard, Bacon & Grn
PRIME'Moutntain Butter (in smalI Fi)
do. do. Leaf .ard
North Carolina Blaciiup
* do. C pn;4 .
March 2, 18~
,ASa N
1Vaca, Conp. .
L iVcy
.h every artic is- Y4
ost approved
QIIjttltvn H
Gantt, Wf3Ie
Receive and sill ptt &
tnd all0ther articles of Pr'fi u'
ersonal atteniion to he Ai,'
ly supplies. ?"M
Commission for se
Cents per bale.
Richardson. Esq; ,
August 24, 1852
D c..Ic
Juni 15,16W. -
W. 3, Jacob
w. I. JAcOBI.
Foreigi & D
Msr Our cuntomers p e P J055 -
RaEs Md . strirt ad ranc. t
Syl tvm t!.
Jan. 6, 1852.. 41.,''
Clothin Wae
No, 298 Kmng ste
May Si1st, 1851. 0
W, A. KENT &$N
Clothing and 11
No. 968 King b 'sy- a
Purchasers Wijifind tjaai xf14
iaid oimplete'8' of Glen g
May 18409 - ~ ~ i'
King street, Sign o r
clauresten~ ''
Mardi 1st. 1852 2f 1 .:
Septcmber 10, 1851.~
Carpetings Cg 0
T1he sub~senbers arc nsov~
fer the lowest market ru's
sortment of superior V.~J I
ING'S in new and choie des1ns.
the various widths of PR1lNEa ~ZF
or - FL.OOR CLOTHS.; PO.nd
CL~OTH1S. G I LT and - R
RUGS and MATS, &c. all Q'hch
been carefully select~e4 AdJe" o
facmurers in the American
mnarkets; by one of the daie a~ r
will have thorn cut, ma~e. etted1atc
in the most workmanlike .niaiieri4
the best terms. *We mnos cdet
Vite attention .to our sto'ck' s1o'
We are now prepared in'our
partment to off'er the 'viij8t a .Qf
Linen and ,Cottoo J)aaaskaW b~in
Lace and Musclin Curtains, iwp,.~ .
Tassels, Cornices, Ac. Chur~i.in
mingsa., B1angings, &c., newv deri
which we have now [email protected] t8 y ''~
be made, and p~ut up~, on tho bes at~
the most workmanlike ma e
our own sutpervision. ~
Sucessxors to C. 4. e.
Corner King and Ma ke
Oct. 22, 19532 - ''
Webb13 Clt1j
rietor ~

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