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The Sumter banner. [volume] (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, April 12, 1853, Image 4

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p~b f9wll gex.celent parody on "Tle
Destrutio of, S inacherib," is - clipped
from the California El Dorado News
---.Te "Greeniorns."'
he cml MI.came down like the wolf on
k 6nd that was said to be teeming with
- Ad i -gleam of their wash-pans like cometa
--or stars,
Fisihed, bright oer our gnlches, our canyons
and bars.
Like the leaves of the forest when summer is
Th kilstIn the month of October was seen
I--keiltheileaves of- the forest when Autumn
-hath blown,
host. In- December was scatterd and
Foi the "Fitnd if the Stom" spread his
vings on the blast,
-And inin at his bidding ca me sudder and fiast,
Abd the waters were raised till aich creek was
And protision. went up on account of te muld.
And there lay the tools they had bought upon
Each wash-pan audicrow-bar all covered with
- rust;
And theru lay each Greenhorn coiled up in his
Hispork-barrel empty, his money ill spent.
And the victims thetsclves were quite loud in
their wail,
And the merchants who sold upon credit Itrnod
And those who prayed hardest for rain at the
-".Were now by their comrades most bitterly
u emrsed.
10 vain they prospectetl each dreary ravine
In-vain they explored whero no w hite Man kad
. been;
Tholiches they fondly expected to clarp,
Llka the will-u'-tlie wi-p, eluded their grasp.
And some of the Greuenhorns resolved upon
And vamosed the ranch in a desperate plight;
While those who succeeded in reacling the
Confesed they were done most decidedly brown.
Go#od Tcmuper.
There's not a cleaper thing on earth,
Nor yet one halto dear;
*Oris worth Inore thtan disunguishled birth,
Or thousand's gain'd a year;
It lends the day antew delighlt,
'Tis virtue's firinest shield,
And adds more beauty to the night
Than all the stars may yield.
It maketh poverty content
To sorrow whispers Peace,
It has a gift from heaven sent
For mortals to increase.
It meets you with a smile at morn,
It lulls you to repose,
A flower for peer and pleasant born,
An everlasting rose.
A charm to badish grief away,
To snatch the frowt froin care.
Turn tears to siniles,inakes dtlness gay
' pread acniae every where ;
And yet 'tis eap as suiusaeor dew,
That gains t .liy's east,
A talisman for )ox as t rue
As ever mani pos s'd.
As smiles the rainbow tih rough the cloud
When threatening stormi begis
As music 'mid the tompests lwnd,
That still its sweet way wins
As springs an arch across the tile,
Where waves conflicting foam,
2o comes this seraplh to our side,
This angel of our homie.
'What may tlhis,.wondorous pj.it be
With power unheard before
'This charm, this bright divinity 1
Good tetnper-nothing more!
-Good temper !-'tis the choicest gift
That woman homeward I rings ;
AndI .can the poorest peasant lift
To bliss unknown to kings.
Cultivation of Celery.
The followving directions for tihe citi
tivation of' this excellent article, (which
we find in an exchange paper, uneredi
ted, are in the main correet ; buet we
have known good Celery made fromc
seed sown as late as Jtune, in this cli
rnate. It should be on the table of
every reader of the Cutltivatoer, dur1:ing
the wvinter and spring moinths-, mniaa we
hope to see more attentti. Ii paid to its
cultivation hereafter:
Very early in the springi. if I e r
* is out of the ground, repar a m al
bed of light, r'ich earth, ini a warm le
tered sittuation, in which the seed neot
be sown for ani early crope. IBreak the
* mould very fine, as thme secd is simall,
and rake the sturfiee evenm; sew thme
seed, btut niot too thickly, and co veer
with light rich imotuld, abou et a qua~rter
of an inch deep. Thme patnts i'hmouhl be
kept thin in) the seed Led and pielked
out wvhen fit upon at suirthee of Iresh
earth, well imnu red. Thley shou'tld lhe
w~atered atnd shaded temtil they take
root; and in drawing fronm the seedt
bed, let some of tlhe stronegest. j':nemt
remain, to be put out for. mm an arh
drill. They should lbe p lanmtel ont le-.
fore they become too strong; ande, if
they have acqtuired a lamrgze hleml if
earth and roots, these ande the strag
gling leaves on the sides shomhl bie
cut away, in part, bcfore Iplantineg out
to remain.
Trenches mntst be mamde early in
summer (20th Juine) fthr t lie earlhy, andi
a month later for the maimn erop,, at
four and a half or* five feet i .tan ce, a
foot broad, and1( a 1 hot deep. At the
bottom lay foumr incehes of well reel ted
dung, digging it in, or* phicing over ii
a covering of thrtee intes oif rich
earth, raked even, ini which th1~ela mts,
now ahout six inces hcigh, lumst h'e
planted six inchesm aptl mu, Imik ing ca re to
remove all tihe side-.shle ees. ltIn hot
weather, the plantinig should Lie ini the
evening, and a liberal sulyh of water
be administered. WVhent Ihle son is
powerful, they shionld be shauded euntIl
they take root, which will asist in
keeping the soil moist.
As the plants begin toe grow, line
them on each side, and bjetwei et,
with a smnailiche; and as they furthier
increase in growth, proceed to (earthh
and blanch them; in doing whit-l, the
soil to be used should he ini a pulv.
ized state andl preparedt prophe'ly with
a spade. The stalkis ofC the oe ie
leaves should he kept clos~e upj, te, pre.
vent the earth firm getlting be-twecen
the stems of the outsido leinyes atndl the
inner ones; for if it be anl lowe. lee get
there, it checks the plant an'd cna~kes
the Celery bad. A little earth teey
be-added every week or ten d1ays-, ne
cording as the erop ad vances, alwuays
leaving about six inchtes oft thie leave4
above the surface of the soil. Pm uth -:
lar attention should be paid itn cnre L
up, that the soil be dry, other'vise it is
apt to rot the plants; and render, then>
unfit for use.
For the autumnal ciop. the white is
superior in flavor,, but thu red (a said
by some to be better calculated tbr
standing through the winter. If long
and hard frosts be apprehended, a
quantity of celery should be taken up,
and laid in a bed of sand or light earth,
in a shade or cellai; for when the
ground is deeply frozen, it is soi
times impossible to get it out without
tea ring it to pieces, and it may be kept
very well for several weeks in a cellar.
Southern Cultivator.
How many Pounds in a Bushel.
Of wheat, sixty pounds.
Of shelled corn, fifty-six pounds.
Of corn on the cob, seventy pounds.
Of rye, fifty-six pounds.
Of oats, thirty-six pounds.
Of barley, forty pounds.
Of potatoes, sixty pounds.
Of bran, twenty pounds.
Of clover-sced, sixty pounds.
Of timothy-seed, forty-five pounds.
Of hem p-seed, forty-four pounds.
or buchwheat, fifty-two pounds.
Of blue grass seed, fourteen pounds.
Of castor beans, forty-six pounds.
Of dried peaches, thirty-three pounds,
Of dried apples, twenty-four pounds.
Of onions, fifty-seven pounds.
Of salt, fifty pounds.
rains that fall upon our fields must
either be carried away by natural or
artificiml drainage; or, having thor.
oughly saturated the soil on which
it falls, be left upon the surface to
be carried off by evaporation. Now,
every gallon of water thus carried oil
by evaporation, requires as much
heat as would raise five and a hall
gallons from the freezing to the
boiling point. Without going to ex.
treme cases, the great effects of the
heat thus lost upon vegetation can
not fail to be striking, and I have
frequently found the soil of a field
well drained higher in temperature
from 10 to 15 degrees than that ol
another field which had not beer
drained, though in every other re.
spect the soils were similar. I have
observed the effects of this on the
growing crop, and I have seen on
Jy one, 'A much inferior crop on tli
uinder-drained field, but that crop har
vested fully three weeks after the
other, a in inl of unset.
tIed wea . hiat crop deteri
orated f - lt in value.
Ag. Soc.
ILLI cultivatin
-ndian co iident thal
I ling'-i~a . sit van age to the crop
Of thifs I became fully convincti
several years ago on contrasting it:
results with those of the opposint
system, in a field belonging to
friend. Since then I have inistitutet
a variety of experiments, and hav<
found that the least surtface is mos
eligible, andl that in all modification:
of soil and temp leratuire, corn whieh
is not most vigorous, is less inijuri
ously affected by drought, and pir
dluces more anid soundler corn.--Gehr
mantowvn Tdelhg aph.
shn.in the 4lint, of Erfok. ini ihi
ebairneurter of (t'all a. ~in ih - Far 1Peti
iin the skull, .\lrs. lirrv, who, played
the pait, was stieie wvith an inivohtinta
ry) slhldeinlg; shle :eli on lie stage
andf was instantly conivved t4o her- lud.
in(lad<iing~ te night. her illniese
ethtiined, the but followinig day, whet
sulhjeietly r.eovered-4 to be able Ic
co n vereet. she set-m for i the stag~e keepei
ailidI alixtilii Iiiini redl if he, (hnj
tell lier ti en w hence hie pr en red th<
skull uisedl the prteeingi iiighit. I1<
repliedl, --le iproenred it fr.ons the sex
ton, uiho inifimed him it was the .kiil
ofi one Niorris, a pilayeri, whio 12 y-ear
helbreit was buiirie-d ini anii )ti ob Ir ~erni
er ofi the elhurch yaird. That same Nori
ris was tilis ladly's first littsbanid. 'llTh
po i jwonun1 never- reecovered( thK
shioek. Shet diled in six weeks.
Rropcive Joiurna(l.
V' 'er un i~s or -rti : 'Eu A: S m:..
Abo, uta~iii hnredl year-s agoi a ladls
wVent abouit with shot-:: thlat raised bi
heels thi'r inch-s- above the lioior, aiid
threw lier whotle pierson aiuti if is- hirili
e-r bahlimee ; occeasiuonini4 iuf enm44 se,* a
tended by conistaint, paini. A little ja.
ter, ai tower-- of hair. Ihomaitumi, Ilim..
hins and iiineirs, hadi bieein reared 'on
the liead, sineh is an inisailit4r miighit
iini. mi devismig. In omrei receit tum.iu
we* have iten the entire sex submniitlii"
to tort ire ini the wai-t , withI aii ciqun
deagree it miagiiaiity. Or, taking
tiitin 441skirts the liiir iartyrs act ais
sea vt-ngers upon 'I ev'ery street in wh ich-l
they promienoiili. In a 'irm ii ot nn
for- siuunniier w-ear- 1the frot enns ioily
toi abut. an inc-h bhin td thle ohmhi'il.
'i aIs 1( leave- the hide fully expoihed toi
the attaak~s ofi the son. A reart iiiom
her finid it abIsinitel) ili Igetr-: I
add to this abbrl~eviationg of a bonet a
sort of su pplei-mt o f silks, ca b- -an
ugly.'" A entiple of iniehis adl I
thec biinnet it-i-lf would eerve t , K1
Chamblhers, Jouirna/!.
An ngish wr1iter s y hr sn
itog iin t e world. eithe t- get a goiod
name or- to sipplv the want of it.
Aneabt ft654tdier of flel. Jack.
s. Lou na paper publislies all
aneedote of GeOhl. Jackson and one of
his soldiersp which is two good to be
lost, as follows:
"Afler the battle of New.Orleans,
Lacoste, 'a warm fried of General
Jackson, desired an introduction to
I'omImodore Barron, and for that rea
son he wenit to General Jackson to get
a letter of recommendation or int rodiie.
tioni, which tihe old General cheerfully
gave him, in his usually frank manner,
Lacoste, however, did not present the
letter, and one of his friends, who hap.
pened to knw of tihe eireunistance,
asked him what he did with it. lie
replied he had it in his pocket,'and by
gar,' says he, 'I Would inot give the re
cIiiendation of old Jackson to see
torty coniniodores !"
The letter vas a very flattering one,
and to this d:ay is in the possession of
the Locoste finnilv."
On seeing this, the New.orleansld.
l adds a similar oeti of Major Deve
zac- He was an applicant f1 ollice
under Mr. Polk, Meeting Gen. Ann
strong at Washington, lie iinmediatey
inquired after the health of his old
"le is tolerably well," was the re
ply of Gen. Armstrong, "and his last
wards to me, before parting, were
,Tell Col. Polk not to forget my old
friend, Major Devezac."
"Did le say that 1"eagerly inquired
the gallant veteran.
"Yes, he did," responded General A.
"Then," exclaimed the enthusiastic
creole, " the office may go to the D-l.
I would'nt give the pleasure of being
so spoken of by such a man for all the
offices in the gift of the President.
FitENcii FAsmoNs.--Among the
novelties described by the milinery
correspondents of the press, we
note one that we think must be quite
taking: a straight fur pelerine, called
a Zephyr, or Sevigne. A fur Ze
phyr! Forty inches long, and eight
wide, tapering off in two tails, like
a fork. Then comes tle joyeux
avenement cloak; velvet, straight in
front, arid rounded behind, and cov
ered entirely with three rows of
guipure lace, ten inches deep. The
second row forms a kind of a sleeve,
the armhole opening under it, the
lace thus falling over the hand; the
two rows of the lace end, onIe at the
shoulders the other extending down
the side to the edge of the mantle;
a row of guipure galloon, spriikled
with jet, heads the lace.
Gentlemen ill Paris, says the
chronicle we have been drawing on,
do not any more wear stiff, high era
vats1. The most fashionable are not
more than an inch and a half
wide;,we of the very yi!ng ;gen
tlemen turn down the shirt collar ov
er the cravat, thus leaving the throat
exposed. Iln most eases, when a
white cravat is worn, the shirt-col
tIlar does not appear'; altihoughi the
wrist-band of the shirt is sufficiently
wide to lall over' the hand.
The toilette of the new Empress is
described in glowing terms,' by the
fashion-~nmngrus. as supiei b, and as
being particu~lrly "well adapted to
the style of' her ext raordipary beLaul
ty."' She created quaite a buzz.' of
ad miration , it Seemas, one evening, onl
einterin!eg the royal bx at the 01 era,
thus attired:
"'IcIer'obe was fif rub'v.colored
velvet, e.ntrac:inag with the'dazzling
whitenie-ss of her skin; the corsage
low mand decraed withI l; diaons of
great billiancy; a rir'iere of, di amii
onids encircled hner thiirat. .lier
lighrjt auburnl lair was drnawn ill' the
forehead a la Medicis, tastefully ar
ranged with flowers. bows of ribbensia
and diamonds.''
OUTr."--Whaile the congregation were
collected at church on a certain oc
casion, an oldl, dark, hard featured
skin-and hone individual was seeni
wending his way up the side and
aking his seat near tho pulpit. Theli
officiating nminister was one of that
class who' dletested written sermons,
and as for prayers lie thought that
they ought to be the natural ouit-pfur.
ings of the hearnt. After the sin
ing was conludedlfil, thle house as liunu
was called to prayel~r. Tihe geius
we have introduced did niot kneel,
but l ea ned his head. d1evotionially on
the bac'k of his pew.' The mninister
began h., saying.
"IFa:t her o'f all, in e very age, by
saint and by savage adored.''
"Pole,"' said in a low but cleari
voice, near old hard fea.tures.
Thl'ie min ist er, a fter' eastinig an ini
dIign ant look in the direction on lhe
voice, conm tined, "Wh oise t hron 10Csit
ting on the adamiantine hills oh Para
"Milton,"' a gain interrupted
the v'oiee.
T1hec minister's Iip q rui vered for
a momnen t, but recovering himnselIf, lie
bega, "W~*e thank thee, most graci
ouis fa thlerI, t hat we are perit ted
onco! moore to assembihle in thy noniie,
whlile ot har's equtally merituoricous, biut
I less favored, have b ee n caried b e
yonldi hat h onrme from whi ee no
rav'lb-ri returins."
* a k s earec,' interrnuted t he voice.
TIhis was tc o munch. "'Put that
impudent rascal out,"' shouted the,
"0i gilnal, f'jaclate-l the roice ill
A Nrw MEDIU.-A gntleman
was iet in the street, ihe other night,
who' had evidently taken in two itiuch
of the' ardent fir convenient storage,
and wasrather uiquietly resting liin
self against i lainp post, when an Re
quaintance came along and observed
that the ailieted individual had on a
new overcoat. "Well, Bob," said he,
"guess you'vebeen indulging in a new
"Cate !" replied Hob, giving hat a
knock b'ack. and endeavoring to ges
tulate, 'tIns inl't, a Coat .'
ta cout, eh ? Well, 13b, what
is it T1"
Bob elevated himself to a tottering
perpendicular, .and exelai med, "This
'here nint, ac-coa-t, it's a spir
it wraper."
ST. A UoCsriN, Alarch 26.
A WuiRu.wIN.-As the blow caine
up on Tuesday _iorning last ,bout
noon, i whiI wind earnle f'roil tie We'st,
ani passed just above the Fort, Con
tinttiinlg its course towards the East.
It prostrated some f'encev, aid essen.
tially used i) several boats, the pilot a
boat among the nuiber. Some ofthe
boats were carried in the air more than
a hundred yards, and dashed on the
ground. It was fortunate that its
course was not through the city, ats loss
of life mid in1tst seious di nge inight
have ensued.-Aucient C'itq.
When ia lady is crossing a nuddy
street, it is entirely out o' order for a
male biped to look at her. It is rude
-nay it is impudent, unless she is a
Uloorner, or has uleorn ixolhy pretty
t'et and nice clean stockings.
SGen. Lanie said one day
at Indianapolis, in his sipeeci after
dinner, that he was 'too full ;for utller
anc cti Z bricicls
Gantt, Walker & Co,
. ACCO.113loDAT tI lI'IA RFi",
Receive and ,tl-I Cotton, Corn, Flour,
and all other articles of' Prodlute, and give
personal atteniion to the selection of Fanii
ly Supplies.
Coimission for selling Cotton, Fifty
Cetns per bale.
Itefereice-Col. F. 1. Moses and t. C.
Itwh~ard.son, Eetg.
A i uiist 2-1, 185 - 1-Gi
1j, C. Kelllei
ME JHI? 0.1 o.N' ANT T.IL0' ( 1.
June 15, 1852. 31-tf
W. J. Jacobi & Son,
W. J. JAcOMi. NATH!ANi-I:. JAConi
NO. 2:,1 KIN(;~iMT
(SEVE.rn STotl: AFvi: t 'IA'lli i -s-n r.)
Imnpotrs and Dealeis in '
F'oreigal & on4e.1114'.. ic Dry (Good
" i Our cl u-oiners are ens.reil .1dera
Rats and a strict aiherance to the One )'rie
Clothing Warehouse,
No. 238 King street,
JollN nlit I~ .t
.IUy 21hi, I"JI. 310 if
F 'usIIi n i'ia.
Clothing and Out-Fitting
:S T A JI LISI }| l:'I
Wen1I SoNb,('h~Are uI . (
11.T 'I 'I A-N
Importer of
W hIL IOLE 'L II .'i' u
CiASrIstoa~, AM. AL.
1711210 lo c,
Butter, Lard BaconT&lCor)
Meeig. 1., CI ~'n Lr ets, .l
F orit W'right's1 BAluf;M r
-,tch 5,&,su Unstr wi ev
th "nihi d y; szoer, . s ''or lh ig tara .
Iet apl to Citc :un on lard orn to '
S e j1".27,EKS. . --.r9
S LJA *'4 It
THE Subscribers having purchased thi
-e now opening a large, choice, and well
PERFUMEtY, (of every kind.)
Thomsonian and
if" All 'f which will be sold on reasc
lj' All orders fron the cotuntry promptl:
R). . !. ~ms
Siiterville, January 16th, 18):jl.
)FFEIIS for sale, for cash, or an approved c
nd WELL BELECTEI) assoftiment of EAST IND
Drugs and
" 81.ASS WAllE, Ill'SIll
P'lle ,rsostaN n MEnCISF, LA31iP AN
GnCIuin e C0
Agent for th
April Gth, 1852.
rhrough Fare from Charles
TON TO lALI'IMORE -517.50;
TO PillLAI)ELI'IllA 819;
LEAVING the Wharf at the foot o
Laurens-st. daily at 3, p. mi. after th(
irrival of the Southern cars, via VIL
MINGTrON, N. C., froi which - pom
wo daily trains are dispatched at 8 A. M.
irmd 2 P M.; the 8 o'clock only (onn1cC t ii;
Weldon with the lines to l'e'ersbur,
ltIChmoIIIII Washington, Blilmire, Phlilu
lipia, and New%%-Yo)rk. The pubbec i
*eSpectfully informned that the steatners (I
biese hues, ai in first rate condit.'tl, an
ire nivinated by well nilown and e.v
periencved cotiiers; thie Htail Road!
are ill linc order, (the WYilitoimgto
unld Welon,1 a- well as tho -Seabour,
ti 161wm1-.o. havmiq recently beeni relai4
wvith lavy Tr.uil) thereby seenring bot
tal11t. .und despatch. Biy these route
pa\-lirs avulinr theinselves of tli
FIlI' 'TTi'AIN iay re-ich Baltimore i
M10 hours. Plub'delplhi in 45 hours, at
New Yori in 50 1-2 hours; and by th
_ECOND TRAIN they arrive in hal
titwere in EO our, Pji Ohlpia 'in
hourfi, ;aid New-York im 1- .hours.
-Through1 iickets ean altinm h-e hi;tl frots
i.i .I IJ , ' gentl l (1th'! \\u .yt oI
(otlice el theI i (mpany, tcot it intreti
M aireh ;i l", 1. 2
Improved Cotton tiins
Thainkl fiul for pa-: favours the i'ubiscriber wvisl
tures C.ottoni Gin,,,at his estaliinenit ini Stat,
hnir., on then mtils aitlprvedt and approvedl prlar
ie huhle thinkts that the0 tton giuund on OI
of tho-e gins~ of t'he ilate imnproveent is wort
at I eaiLt a upiarte'r of a l nen or ta the eo
nintanres themt on the ami-t s'imple ?ou.'tructini
of! the finestI tinish :ni of the hest inntesria :,t I
wil Steel Sans allah Steel hued~ itils t'
hinrdeneid n hieh h n ill i-ell ihr :.2 pr S.
lie also repaui., obt -'in :nt tpin th.-m in i
ph-e ode attheaurio n t . .\11 or
A~ins wi. be poap not 1(1 \eialtyu I..tr
PrStt tat hoe nt er uwst.n. t i-'n ncti
xoer-i 1. SvT.\. n:i liolo .s. . uitni::
t 4tni in. & 1 ... tls l t '1.r liii I .;iu
Encou nag h e C.. i lanu fa
'I tuiciler i:IN ('tilo the ahoir
Charto-we thei will hiepleased i
exibi toe thir nill Iind and'Ttji1 h cutoei
ai vtier xteniv le liijockiii f Vehtices, cont
pisilliin i tho'r of the ('wn iaufactur
togethern wth ni s ttihern ltsits usual
alun in f tils at. wlitlaT~heiri t'qitl ar i n l
anie wotoah ib a . I as ml li onf-itt re
and. d n-t - wi'ttdl tinabr l i th '1'r n re;i
iadneennuttis athe prl. tes both mI.vi
ii frice.- littm . li it111r'iiiio
Enao totuage, Homi i Cie anrufalit
Tls Subwit t tctriber, iraoewlld for tir
ol t r and tit he t d hiint: rcttm
mt, o s t enal (.,Mrh t, manufctur -Iy
thing watedio hilieatcthe sortii otiy
the othern J.ts iehsi h is em lov.
the bestsen 'ne inhr ;8 tlso w i t Trm in
an M unin;softh ultst ai I Iyle. i
rantd moii ntrepired tii wiiithu thar
ifI it fail in'tat i lie wi ll c id , repi~ii t
llhet shortet oti e , and C in titise' a 'p rt iir
at h istIad"e shohian rep'irin d'i~ne, (if te
jobia and uit wuihen u doetia Cir
toll .Hics, 'rus retI of rsol ra t
Bishovilly a. ,., plarch 9,185. f20-lyd it
monti. J.crd h rie of . A.
----v:, T.\ ispardt frnt ish meti hodt(
:H--fve in an s villon.icnt h
Rl ii, wuher will keep fr ralebn, a
uhopsh uutu ascoesnon thisjepan
ofhi trad, tohih publil arant oego
material~ ;yn iluns o 1a7, , at Chale
ENTMIE STOCK of- Dr. R. S. Mellett,
selected stock of
BRUSHlES, (of every kind.)
Patent Medicines.
mtiable terms.
ultended to.
EN, S. C.
Medic in e.s,
41 Liver Oil.
with every article
Li most approved
Whatever concernq tie healh and happiness
of a people is at all times of tie most valuable
imtiportance. I take it for granted that every
person will do all inl their pot er, to save the lives
of their children, anti that every person will en
deavor to promote their own health at all sacri
fices. I fIel itto be tny dity to solentaly assure
you that WotMs, according to the o-inion of
the most celebrated Physicians, are the pritnary
,cautss of a large majority of diseass to which
children and adults are liable; if you have au
appetite continually changeable from one kind
-ot food to another, Bad Breath, Pain in the Sto.
t mtn:, Picking at the Nose, Hardness and Full
; ness of the Ielly, Dry Cough, Slow Fever,
L Pulse Irregular-remember that all these denote
W ontums, & you should at once apply the remedy
' lillwaimitkN0 Worais Shirep.
A i article founded upon Scientific Principles,
compounded with purely vegetable substances,
I being perfectly safe -when taken, and can he
iziven to the most tender Infant with decided
beneficial effect, where Bowel Comandjints and
- Diurrhea I have made them weak and debilitated
the Tunic properties of tny Worm Syru p are
Itsuel, that it stands without an equal itn the cata
logiue. of tmediejs. itn giving tone and strengi
I to the Stoacia'h, whiebit makes it an infallable
remedy for those aillicted with Dyspemia, the
as-omshing eures perfourmed by tis Syrup after
Plysicians have faite I, is the best evidence ofits
superior ellicuey over all others.
This Is the most dilicult Worm to diestroy of
- il that in fest the human system, it grow to an
I ahtUUt in~def;iit kier h heI,a . ;rC ed mr.,
fistened to the Initestities and Stomach effIectiig
the health so sadly as to cause St. Vitts Dance,
Fits, &c., that tIose a fflicted seldom if ever
t .inpect that it is ''pe Worm hasteiting thean to
e aut early grave. Ini order to destroy this Wormi, a
s very energetic tre'atmett nttst be purstued, it
wotld therefore be proper to take 6 to 8 of my
Liver Pills so as to remove tall obstrutions, thtat
the Worms Syrup toay act direct upeon the Wormt,
whlich must ho taken itn doses of 2 Tlablespoon
la 3 times a day, these dtirectins followed
have never beena k nan to futil ini entring thte
most obstinate cas~e of Tu'ape Wtrma.
- No art oft thle sy.tm i-, more liabale to disease
.thant thei Li V lI t,'it servinag as a til terer to puri
e ty the blaood, or giving~ the proper secr.ation to
hi the baile ;so that any wrntg action of the Liver
-elkets the other itupiortanit pairts of the system,
:unal r,.ubls variously, itn Liver Comtplaiunt,
I, Jaundi,j1~ Dysp~'esia,&c. We shaubal therefore
Swaitch every syniptoom thant might inadiente a
Sn r''nz actioan oft lhe Liver. Th'lese P'ills bieittg
r eic-ru A~r, wichagmteats the secretion front
di Ih Plhutnaary mucnus membatranae, or paromnot
th- ishtwharge ofscreted muatter. 2ndu, Ant A t.
tu-:N~eivi:, whieb'l iebatt.zes int Some inexplia
ha!-:uid insemtibl, mainneur the ceratanurbid
act i-n aof the systemt. 3rd, A Tloxte, which
e'~ s ton~e iad itrenigth to the ntervouis system,
'r-tt neing hlahhItI zama vigor to all piarts of the
.holy. -lilt, A (Cv'ruAn-r ta, whlcha nets in per
e leet hiarnmony with the oilher ingredients, and
operataing oin thte Blowels, andi expelling thte
whole tmass ofecorrupht undai vitiateid mtatter, anid
I) purifyintg thte lilood, which destroys disease atnd
j restores health.
A, You will find these Pills atn invr.hitable medli
y cine in many comiphats to which you are sub
. Jeet. In obstrtu'tiains either totad or partial , thoy
hla'i fe betn fuaf iniestimab~tle benefit, restoarintg
terunonaI arranigemtist to a healthy ac
tioiprityinig thte lood tiad othe'r flutida sao
Sa eflctuaally to, put to llighlt all cotmpjlaints wichd
inay aritse from femalde irraegiularitie's, as he'ad
ache, giaddiness, ditness ot sight, paini ini the
. sidle, beackt,&c
Nonec getninec unless signe'd.1. N. IIonB:NsAex,
- all others beinag base Itnjtiato.
ff7 A gentts wvishintg taewt suipplies, tad Stoare
lahueepers de'sirotis uof bsecomting Agetis muist ad-.
ta dresis thet Proprietor, J. N. IIOllF.NSACK,
e F or tiale by all Druggists and Merchsants in
.1thea U.S
-IP M. C OntE, Charleston, Wholesale Agent
.far the Stiae.
- Auigiust 1tuh, 1852 412-ly
IThe Corn Exchange,
a.Ot aytl T onmlasa @ lto
0C0N NO R.
DO1'T(C at tha htawest ratest. G P{)
Ch111S at Cha~trleston pritces for cash
aaon lerd, llamo.. Ibit ter atnd a latrge sit
ply of lthabst CIG AltS aind TO DAC CO
y whaiebl hei will seoll chneaper tanaa nity tuier
chan in;;; towna, also jutst received 410 baarrel..
I.lan. 1'8th, 185t3 12---v
Negro Shoes.
I Thae rsribier has made arrangemnints fir
thei muaufacture of fromn Four to Five 'Thouasandl
pair* of the aboiao anrtiILo by the F'A LL.. Fair
refcei as to 'asalityu, Ihe wouild rispect fitly
rfr I:rsons who li' ay lie dispose .1 to pturcaise
I ofhaim at tar s n iSiiho patronti.ed tim last yecar
1As to) pice. he will guarantee them as low as
con he~ nlfiordl.
Maiy 22 2 tf J. MO)RGAN
a ALL personssiai forwarned trading with air
trusting ray wy'fo, ANNA.t M. DEAN,. on, may
1account, as t he has left my bed a~d bua, I h
I out cause or provcaton.JOIL DA
"1Iarzh St. 13 10--i
LVol byJk
--ftc4e'Dst -,st A',
Dtrd& itretf
Another Scientifle
repared from UFNNF.'r, or the fourth Stobtaol
r the Ox, after directions of Baron4ebig, 1he
reat Physiological Chemist, by L S6llouon
or, M. D., Philadelphia, Pa.:
This is a truly wonderful remedy foi-In e
on; Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Liver Compnlat,
onstipation, and Debility, Curing af r Na
ire's own method, by Natures's own Agent the
astric Juice. -
gV Half a teaspoonful of Pepsit, iniused
water, will digest or dissolve, Fiseounds
' Roast Bcef, in about two hours, out of the
tonach. - -
Pepsin is the chief element, or Great Digest
ig Principle of the Gast ric Juice--the .Solvent
f the Food, the Purifying. .'reserving'*rd
timulating Agent of the Stomach and intes
ines. It is extracted from the fligestive Stoin
cl of the Ox, thus forming drnurtificial-Digea
ive Fluid. precisely like the natural Gastrie
uice in its Chemical powers, an'd furnising a
:omplete and Perfect Substitute for It. By the
Lid of this preparation, the pains and evfla lo:
ndigestion and Dyspepsia are removed just ati
hey would be by a healthy Stomach. It is do
ng wonders for Dyspeptics, curing canes of De
ility, Emaciation, Nervous Declinei and Dys
,eptic Consumption, supposed to beon th4verge
if the grave. The Scientific Evidence upon
vihich it is based, is in the htighet degree Cui
>us and Remarkable.
Baron Liehig in his celebrated work on Ani
rnal Chemistry, tays : " An artificial Digestive
Flnid, analogous to the Gastric Juice, may bel.
eadily prepared fron the intcous membrane of
he stomauh of the Calf, in which varioul ari
Ales of food, as meat and eggs, will be softelied
hanged and digested, just in the same manner
as they would be in the human stomach.'
Dr. Combe, in his valuable Writings on the
lPhysiology of Digestion," observes that "a
limintution of the dlue uuantity of the Gastria
luice is a prominent and all-prevailing cause"of
Dyspepsia;" and he states that "adisinguished
professor of medicine in Lonidon who, was'se-%
verely afllicted with this complaint,, finding
-very thiig else to fail, had recourse t6* the'.
Gastric Juice, obtained from the stomachs of
iving aninals, which proved completely suc-.
Profensor Dunglison, of the Jeferson'College
Philadelphia, in his great work on Huflian Phy
siology, devotes more than fifty pages to an ex-:.
uinination of this subject. His .experiihesta
wvith Dr. ileaminiott, on tle Gastric Jucle.ob-,
ained from the living human stomach, aidi
fron aiiinals, are vell known. " In casest
Lw says, - digestion occurred as perfectly in the
artificial a inl the natural dti-ostions."
Dr.John W. Draper, Professor of Chemistr,
in lie Medical College of the University of
New York, in his "Text -Book of Chemistry
page 386, says,: " 14 has been a questin whe
ther artificial digestion could lie rerformued-but
it is now universally admitted that it may bd." r
Dr. Carpenter's standarzd work on Physiology,
which is in Ihe library of- every phyticiari, tulid
ha used as a Text onk in all te olleges, l
full ol' evidence .similar tv th sbove re
snectng tlie remark'- 011gDtiv puverqof/ep -
1411n, and 0he - CyW lunay be readily ulapa
ted from tlie panAlis the calf or Oxi ah*t*A.
for experiments in Artifictial Digestion as a
remedy for dis.eases of the Stomnah, a.td-4efi
cient secretion of Gastric uice.
Ug?' Call on the Agent and get a dsrp
Circular, gratis, giving a large amount of Sei,
entitie Evidence, similar to the above, together:
with Reports of Remarkable Cures, froma all
parts of the United States.
Dr. Iloughaton's Pr~rsis has produced the
most marrellotus etThets, int curing eases of De.
bility, Emaciation, Nervous Decline, atid Dy.
peptic Coinsumpt'ion. It is imiposible to give.
the details of cases ini the limits of this adver~
tisemnent; but auztheniticated certiticates- lhave
heena given of more than Tlwo lnundred Remtark
aubu Cures, mi Philadlp~htia; New York, and
iloston ahine.- Tihese were nearly all desperaus
cases, ind the cures were not only rapid anid
wonderfid, hut pernaiient.
It is a great Nervous Antidote, and particular
ly useful for tendency to Biliious disorder, Liver
Complaint, Fever and Ague, and the Evil efficts
of Quinine, ilereury, autdl oilier drugs uponL'hlp
Digestive Organs, after a long sickness. Alsoa
for excess in eating, and the too free use of ar,
dent s-picits. it abnost reconciles Health witti
There is no fortm of Old Stonmach Coinplainta
which it does not seem to reach and remiove atg
onice. No matter how bad they ntay be, it givs
instant relif! A sigle dose removes all the
unpl2eant symaptoms; and it only needsto be
repeated for a sbort timie to make .these good
ettect.' permanitent. Funrity of Blood and Vigor
of Bodey follow at once. It, is particular excel
lent in cases of Nausea, Vomiting, Cramps,
Sorceness of the pit of the Stomach, distress after
eatinug, low, cold state of thme Blood, lleaviness,
i.,,wvm-ss ot1 Spirits, Despondency, Emaciation,
Weakness, tenidency to Indanity, Suicide, &c.
Dr. .Iloughiton's P'epsin, Is sold by nearly all
thme dealers in tine drugs and Popular Iedicinev,
throughout the United States, It is prepared in
Powder and ini Fluid form--and in Prescription
vials for the. use of Physicians. 6.
P'rivate Circutlars for the use of lhysicians
may b~e obitainted of l)r. Iloughton or hsAgents,
descriing the whole process of preparation, aad *
giving thme authc orities upon which the clims'oi
this new remedy are based. *As-it, is no a ctL'
remecdy, nto ohjee tion canc be raised against '4s,'
use biy Phlysic'ians in respectable standing ifnd
regutla r practice. Price, One Do llar per bottle
Ef tOnss:n vs: -ruins!-Every bottle of the
genuine P'EPl'SN hears the written signature of
J. S. 11 oton-rox, M. 1)., sole Vroprietor, Phil,
adelphia, Pa. Copy-right and Trade Mlark se
n)'7 Sold by all Druggists andI Dealers in
1".r sale~ in Stmiter-ville by
Jewelry ! Jewelry-il !
Havs ig ju.t. rnetuirited fromn Charleton,
the sublscriber ha~s alrendy on handl, alit is -
now r'ccinjg, a neat atnd wvell selected,
stctk of
J1'Zntches!, Clocksq & .lVIewely,
of all de.9brq'ptions, which he wuill srell at a
very modeIra'te profit.
W"~ Come on I .adies and Gent lemeti
andl exaunnne for- younrselves. A call is all
ak. , ~ C. T1. -MASON.
Camden Bazaar
JUlST receiivedl a new supply (fflN
Tilm GOODS, cousin~ig amin grent. va.
ricty of lih v Gomods, newat ty os ~, Cth
r e Ihiinn'-: lats. llo tq, "nl 0li~
Gr-e r,', ll 4hare anid Cutlery, Croc-ke.
rv and Ch~uia Watte, &c.,N -
Silli ng at Cha;rbW'on pre
Camduen, Dc. 21, fr; 8--tf
Flour ! Flour !
-hm~t received a Iareprantity al hav-e
Inog madie a rratnfcm''it& - or r continuouus
su pily o-f f~mur, I w:il s-l in t49 eil tena
of S uriter Ii-i .nirt c he;aper tha tii ils(arj
purcicchu 1,-2e c l1 hm.
Ti '.l'.\. CO.C) N'T~
Trh St' !K'n .

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