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The Winyaw Intelligeiicer. VOL. XV, aY W- A. NORRIS, GEORGETOWN, S. C. TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1834. NUMBER 41 rIOR the cure of Rheumatism' Scrtifula or King's Evil, Gout, Sciatica or Hip- O^out, Incipient Cancers, Salt Rheum, -^ii'yphiliiic & Mercurial diiCases, p.articularly Ulcers and painiul aft'ections of the bones, tliceraled throat & Nostrils; Ulcers tif every desciption Fever Sores aiid'lntenial abscess¬ es; Fistulas, Scald Head Scurvy, Biles, thronic sore Eyes Erysipelas, Blotches and «very variety of Cutaneous Afl'eciions; Clironic Catarrh, Headache, proceeding from an acrid humor; Pain in the Stoma h ^nd Dyspdjlisia, proceeding from vitiation; Affections of the of the Liver, Chronic in flamation of the Kidneys and general debil- Uy caused by a torjiid action of the skim It is singularly efficacious in renovating those tonsitutions which have beeu broken doWn by injudicious treatment or juvenile irregu¬ larities. In general terms, il is recommended in all those diseases which arise from impu¬ rities in the blood or vitiation in (he humors of whatever name or kind. ' Some ofthe above complaints may require flome trifling lissislant applications, whicli the circumstances of the rase will dictate; but for a general remedy or Purificator,to remove the cause. The Inbian's JPanacea wili gen¬ erally be foud sufficient '10 THE PUBLIC. Mowi.true itisthat modern PliysicianB-in their aiVibition to^excel in their profession; to explore the vast fields of science by the aid of ehemistry, aftd seek out nevv romedial agents; in short to arrive at perfection in their p'i'actice by means of Art alone,—en¬ tirely overlook and neglect, as beneath their notice, the rich andbouinepns stores of med. icine, wHich the Almighty has cauged to^ sp'iug oui ofthe earth in every clime! And' how milch more true it is, that while the American Physician looks to foreign coun- tries for many of his most common & neces. Sary article^ perpetually changtng aa they areai the dictate of fashion or folly,he is sur. rounded in his own country with an endless profusion of medical plants, suflicient to an- swer any indication in disease, or to cure any cureable disorder;—and yet he is ignorant of Iheir virtues, and they are sufi'ered to "waste their liciding on the desert air," THe efl'ecls of vegelable medicines upon the system are teuiporarji— those of inumr- - nie lasting. The former exert their effljct ttnd-passofiT—the latter, mercury in barticn- Inr, act chemically nptm the solids, decom¬ posing the bones, and undermining the con- stituion by a slow and sure destruction; The congeniality efficiency and sapett of Tfegelable remedies -jVer mineral, may be es¬ timated by contrast iug the ancient practice with modern; or, to bring it more iiiimedit ately under our own observation, the Indian practice with thut of tho whites- Who, in America has not known, or heard of repeated instances wherein some decriped, unprotend. ing female Indian by ineans of her simple remedies alone, has effecied the most rapid and astonishing cures, after the Whole Mate¬ ria Medicaof the common practice, directed in the most skilful manner has faded? And who has not been surprised at beholdhig the comparative ea^e and facility with which the Indian frees himself from iany disease, and at the almost total absence ot chronic dis¬ ease among them? Who has ever heard of an Indian with a constitution broken aud ru¬ ined by ill treatment? And can a doubt exist that this Iiappy exemption of tho savage from most ofthe ills which the flesh of civil¬ ized man is hier to, is chiefly owing to the more genial and safe remedies wiiich he cm- ploys? This astonishing difl'erence in suc¬ cess, isi'a fair exi mjilification ofthe infinintc superiority of the simple and safe means of cure which God has created for the use of his children, over those which the prid* and the art ofman have invented. Prom along residence among a portion of 'Hie aboriginal inhabitants of this country, and an intimate acquaintance with the meth. odsofcuro ofsome oftheir most successful practitioners, thc proprietor of "The In- ©ian's Panacea," acquired a knowledge of sotS^f their most powerful and favorite re- , tnr,(^t|^ From these he selected such as were most efficacious and appropriate, and after various experiments to test their prin¬ ciples and strength, he has combined them in the form here presented, as the most per. feet and beneficial for the purpose for which it is recommended. Thc proprietor offers this preparation to the public, with the consciousness tbat he is placing' within its rejch, a remedy capable of relieving many of his afflicted fellow beings, - who are suffering under the various ci'ronic and obstinate complaints to which it is appli¬ cable. To such it will prove incalculable value, as the means, and in many case < the only means of relieving their sufferings, and ^restoring them once more to health and hap piness This is not offered as a common femedy, that may perchance be equally goori riih many olhers now in use, but as one 'hich is capable of saving life in many ex- Itremo cases, when ull the usual remedies fail |:his it ha6jiaiiy|iitti£t|lv: and this i,e tho reputution if has obtained wherever it has been introduced. It is only about three years since this pre¬ paration was first presented to the public; but in that short space of lime, some hun¬ dreds of persons might be fourd, who would solemnly declaiii that they believed Ihal their lives Were saved by it, and in most cases af¬ ter they hud tried many and perhaps all the common remedies in vain. Wherever it is known it is rapidly coming into use, and this afibrds the most substantial, and convincing proof of its merits. The value ofthe Panacea, is most conspic¬ uous in those long standing and obstinate sy- philtic and scrofulous affections which have defied all other remedies, and particularly in those cases where mercury has been so la¬ vishly used as to tiauso distressing pains in the bones, nodes, mercurial ulcers, derange¬ ment of the digestive organs. <^'c. 'Phese it, completely removes, and in aU cnses it entire¬ ly eradicates the disease and the effects of mercury, renovates the constitution, and leaves the patient sound and welh In Rheu¬ matisms and in ulcerated sore fhrout, its'hap- py effects are not less apparent,giving nimost immediate relief. Taken in proper doses. The Indian's Panacea operates as an alterative and de- terj^ent; a diaphoretic, duretic and laxative; an antispasmodic and anodyne; and in pro¬ per cases, as a stomachic and emmenagogue. Generally expressed, it increases all the so- cretions aud excretions, gives tone to the stomach, and excites action in the glands in a partictdar manner. From these principles it operation may be understood. The medicine has been fouhd highly use¬ ful in many ambiguous diseases not bore spe¬ cified, and it has heen used with wonderful success as a Spring and Fall purifier, by thosti who are subjecl to complainit of the chest, and whose constiiutions require new vigor. Such persons will do well to use two or three bottles in small doses. Whenever a diet drink is considered necessary, Ihis Pa- nacett, taken in a small dose, will answer all its purposes, in much less time, at less ex¬ pense, and in a far moro agreeable manner, than the common'diet drink. The followingcertificates, outof hundreds that might be procured, are given to show the etl'eet of The Indian's Panacea, in the various complaints therein mentioned: and and also to exhibit in tlui' most satisfactory manner its superiority over the syrups in common use. CASES OF RHEUMATISM, Charieston, Nov. T5, 1831. During the last winter ?>nd spring, I was afflicted with a very severe antl distressing Rheumatism, occasioned by exposure in bad weather. I now take great pleasure in sta. ting, that six bottles of the Indians Panacea, restored me to perfect health, and I confi¬ dently recommevid it to dl similarly afflicted. JOHN FURGUSON, JCm^.,s<. Charleston, March 27, 1832. 1 was seized, about three years since with a distressing Rheumatism, caused by taking a severe ctdd while under the influence of mercury, and which has disabled me from business nearly ever since. During this pe¬ riod I nave been a patient inthe Marino Hos¬ pital, in this city upwards of four montlft, and nearly the same length of time in the Balti¬ more Hospital, and tried almost every reme¬ dy with little benefit. On the 16th of Feb- ruary lasL at that time scarcely able to move about upWi my crutches, I commenced the use of The Indian's Pcnacea, In one month I found myself entirely free from pain, and am now happy to st.ite that I consider my¬ self perfectly well. WM. TUCKER, 13 Market-st. CASES OF SCROFULOUS ULCERS New-York, Sept. 10, 1530. This may certify, that in the full of 1825, I was seized with a swelling in my neck and face, which afterwards ulooraled and became large ghastly ulcers in my neck. After try¬ ing several Physicians to no advantage, I went to Philadelphia, and placed myself un¬ der the care of Drs Physic and Beach, when after repeated salivations to no effect, I was pronounced totally incurable. Afterwards took twenty bottles of Stcaim's Panacea and eight bottle's of Potter,s Catiiolicon, with no material benefit. Despairing of life, which had now become a burthen to rae, I return¬ ed to my parents in New York in 1829, and gave myself up to a lingering deuth. Hear¬ ing of the great success of The Indians Pa¬ nacea, however in cases similar to my own, I was persuaded to try it, as a last resort. To my great surprise as well as satisfaction, I soon found mydelf rapidly recovering, and upon taking seven bottles, the ulcers healed and I became perfectly well in the course of two months, and have remained so ever since I make this statement and wish it published ibr Ihe benefil ofthose who are suffering un- der similar scrofulous or syphiltic affections, that they may know what has cured one who has suffered every thine but death, and who considers his life saved by the above syrup. WM. HJNHAN. Charleston, July 12,1831. I was afflicted four years with an ulcer in the leg, occasionally accompanied with ery- ^ sipclatus iidliiinalion and excessive pain in the leg and ancle joint. Several eminent Physicians exerted tlieir skill upon it, but without permanent benefit. In this state five bottles of the lutl'iuiis P(iiificcfi,it\it.ilo a per¬ fect cure. MARGARET A. WEST, 121 M't'g-st. Forsaleby E, B. ROTHMAHLER, .\gent, Georgetown- April 2. WASHINGTON'S WRITINGS. RUS.SEL, ODIORNE, & CO. AND HILLIARD, GRAY, &^CO. have in Press the Writings of (Jeohgi.' Washino- TON, wil,h historical Notes and Illustrations, &a Life ofthe Author, By Jakeu Sparks. It being now more than five years since this Work was first announced for publication some apology may seem necessary from Ihe Edilor to the jmblic for so long a delay. On [rthis point, however he thinks it necessary to remark only, that during this period, he has j been favored wilh opportunities and made ac¬ quisitions, which have rendered him better qualified to'do justice lo the task he has un¬ dertaken. His researches in the public offi. ces in Lontlon, Paris, Washington, and all the States, which formed the confederacy during the Revolution, as well as the access hc has gained to valuable private papers in different parts of the country, have brought into his Iiands a ma.ss'of materials, original anil iniportant in their character, which, he trusis, will be found to have contributed es¬ sential aid in enabling Him to execute wilh more accuracy and .'ompletehess, his main purpose, and thus to have cohipcnsated in some degree for Ihe time and labor they have cost. The work is to consist of the writings of WashingtonJ^ selected from the voluminous papers left by him at Mount "Vernon, all of which have boen iu jiossession of the edilor for upwards of six years. The ob¬ ject hos been to gather from the whole of these papers, amounting to more than eighty folio manuscript volumes, the best portions of Washington's wriiings, and to combine them into a methodical arrange¬ ment, accompanied with explanatory notes and historical elucidations. The first six volumes will be arranged in the folllow- ing order : Vol. I—A Life of Washington, written with a view to his personal acts & character, •' II.—Letters and other papers relaling to Washfiigton's early Military Ca. reer in the French War, and as Commander of the Virginia Forces. " HI.—Letters, Instructions, Addresses, and other Papers relating to the*A- nierican Revolution. " IV.—^Private Correspondence from the time of his resigning the Command of the Army to the beginning of the Presidency. " V.—Public and private Letters, Instruc. tions and other Papers from the time ofhis Inauguration as President to tho end of his Life. " VI.—Messages to Congress and Public Addresses. The whole number of volumes cannot be precisely ascertained, but it will not he less than eight, noi' more than twelve. The work will be printed in the octavo form, and execu¬ ted in the best manner, each volume avera- ging more than five hundred pages. It will be embellished with an accurate engraving of Stuart's original portrait and Houden's bust, as also with a series of plans and sketch. es, illustrating Ihe important military opera, tions in which Was ington was concerned. It is expected, that the volumes will be pub¬ lished at the rate of three or four a year, till the wurk shall be completed. TERMS. 8 2 50 per Vol. in Boards, > ' 3 25 " " Calf Gik, \ ' 3 00 " " Boards > Royal octavo, on ' 4 00 •' " Calf. S excellent paper. T. C. FAY,^^en<, March 11. For South Carolina. FOR SALE. FOR HALF PRICE. The Subscriber oflTcrs his valuable inland Plantation on Black River for one half its value owing to his embarrassments. It is one ofthe best places ofits kind in Ihe Dis¬ trict: convenient to navigation, an excellent range for.Cattle and Hogs, and affords one of the best fresh water fisheries in the District, and excellent for game—Deer, Turkies, Ducks, &c. in abundance. There is about 80 acres under bank, and two years agti was in good order; the greater part ofwhich is ex¬ cellent Rice Land and has produced upwards flf 40 bushels per acre. I'he uplar-d is good and quite a sufficiency cfu, for provisions On the premises are an excellent two story dwelling house, barn, dary, Kitchen, &c. also a Saw and Grist Mill, with large reservoirs. Also one of the handsomest iS'ummer resi. deuces in the district with a fine large framed building on it with necessary outbuildings— the terms will be made ep.sy, applv to WILLIAM LESTER, February 18. 33—2m. Octavo size. William Chapman^ W'no is in Ihe custody of thc Sheriff'of Geo' town Disirici by virtue of .sundry writs pfca" pias ad .satisfaciendum at tho suit of Charcs- Melntire, & Co. and olhers^having in or¬ der Ihat he may be entitled to bis liberation under the Act ofthe General Assembly enti- tied an "Act for the more effectual reliefof Insolventdebtors" rendered in on oath, a schedule of his whole Estate and effects for the benefit ofsuch creditors as may be enti¬ tled therelo. Notice is therefore liereby gi- ven tothe said Charles Mclntire and others to be and-appear before the Judges of the Court of Common Pleas for Georgetown District on iIk; 2d day of May next, at ten o'clock in tlje foicnoon then and there to show cause ifanylhey can, why the Estato ind efl'ects mentioned simuld not be assign¬ ed and the said Wilham Chapman liberated agreeably to the aforesaid tict. THOMAS L. SHAW, C. C. P. Office of Common Pleas. > February 25, 1834. \ E. Watehm.an, Esq. having bnc» appoint, ed my Attorney, all persons indebted to the late Firm of W. & J. CHAPM.\.\, John G. Calwei.l, or myself individually, are re. quested to make eariy paj;mont to him, Ev. ery outstanding claim will be put in .-^uit next Return Day, without the least tliscrim- ination. WM. CHAPMAN. Jan. 21. 27—tf. "notice, """ Ati. persons having any demands against tho lafe Mrs. Mahgahet Fonn, are re- quested to render them piojierly attested ; and those who aro indebted to thc sam& to make payment lo • S. FORD, or Jan 7.27-12t THOMAS FORD. J, IVOTICE. THE Subi-cribor will sell or rent hi» HOUSE on Northlsland—it may witb justice be remarked that the location of thitt house gives it additional Beciirity against boie-^ terous winds and high tides. HUGH FRASER. March 11,1834^ 36-tn ~TJILORlMi~ The subcriber having bought out Mr. B- Lathers' interest in the above business, ht» will continue to carry it on, at the siime stand, in all its various brauches. Mil WM. DUNN. RUNAWAY from Columbia, some fim* last Summer, a negro man named FRANK levied upon by the Sherifli'of Rich, land District, and secured by the Subscriber to be forthcoming on the day of sale. Thft- above reward will be given by the Subscriber fof the apprehension of Frank, and his lodge¬ ment in tho jail of this Districi, or in the jail of Georgetown. WILLIAM GAFFNEY. Fob. 11.—-tf. '""' NOTICE, ' *" All persons having demands against the festate of Mrs. Hannah Tate late of George- town Deceased, will render Ihem duly attes¬ ted to the Subscriber—and all indebted to the said Estate, ure requested to make imme¬ diate payment.—R. F. W. ALLSTON' Executor. "~ Tax Notice, ' The Subscriber will attend .at Chapel Creek Bridge on Thursday the 20th March next, for the purpose of receiving the individual returns of General 'Pux for 1833. The in¬ habitants of Lower All Saints are requested to attend punctually at the time above men¬ tioned. A. L WILSON, T. C. A. P. A House Scrrant Wanted. WANTED to hire by the Month or Year, a Boy of good charadter accustomed to House work, for one of lhi« discribtion, li¬ beral wages will be given- Apply at this office. Feb. 18. * TAX r\ OTICE. THE Subscriber wdl attend atthe follow¬ ing places to receive payment of General Tax for 1833, and Poor Tax for 1834. At Georgetown from this date until the Sth of April. At the Santee Muster Hou.se on Monday the 7th of Ajiril. At Mrs. Peter Hughes, Black River on Tuesday the 8th. At China Grove on Wednesday the 9th: At the new Baptist Meeting House Peedee on Thursday the IOth. and again at George, town from tho latter date until tho l.st May next from 10 to S o'clock, Saturdays and Sundays excepted. SOLO. COHEN, • Tax Collector for P. G. W. March |8. ____^ I.avv lihitik,s, Of all kinds for sale at this Office.
|Description||Three year coverage of the Winyah Intelligencer newspaper. Covering Georgetown County, South Carolina and the United States of America.|
|Rights||This newspaper belongs to the Georgetown County Library. Please contact the library at 405 Cleland Street, Georgetown SC 29440 for more information.|
|Coverage||United States; South Carolina; Georgetown County;|