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Adjutant Generalrs O ce, I
COLUMBIA, 22d February, I39.
U NIFORM of the General and Staff Offi
cers of Cavalry of South Cailina, pre
scribed by the Adjutant & Inspector General,
in obedience to a resolution of the General As
semblv of South Carolina, passed the 19th of
Brigadier General of Cavalry.
C;oAT.-Dark blue cloth, double breasted, two
rows of buttons, ten in each row set in pairs,
the distance between the rows five inches at
the top and three at bottom; stand up collar
to meet and hook in front; cuffs two and a half
inches deep, to go round the sleeve parallel
with the lower edge, and to button with three
small buttons at the under seam. Skirt to be
what is called three-quarters, with buff cloth or
kerseymere turnbacks; the bottom of the skirt
not less than three and a half nor more than
five inches broad,with agold embroidered star
at the connecting point of the buff on each
skirt'; pointed cross flaps to the skirts with
four buttons equally distributed; two hip but.
tons, to range with the lower buttons on the
breasL The collar, cuffs, turnbacks, facings
and lining of buff cloth or kerseymere.
DREECUES, on TrowsERs-Dark blue cloth or
CaVAr, on STOCa--Black silk.
BoT-rs-Long, to reach as high as the knee, and
worn over the trowsers.
Gtovzs-Buffgauntlets,to reach half way from
the wrist to the elbow.
BUToss-Gilt, convex,three quarters ofan inch
in diam:ter, with palmetto emblem.
EPAULK1rTEs-Gold, with solidcrescent; a silver
ombroidered star one andya half inch diameter
on the aarap; dead and bright. gold bullion half
gn ineh diameter, and three inches and a half
SWORD AND SCABBARD-Sabre, gilt or brass
SWORD BELT-Black leather or morocco, em
broidered with gold; gilthain or embroidered
leather carriages; gilt plate with palmetto
device in silver.
SwonD KNOT-Gold cord, with bullion tassels.
Sruis-Yellow metal or gilt.
SAs-Buff silk net, with silk bullion fringe
ends; sash to go twice around the waist and
tie on the right hip. Worn under the sword
ScARF-Purple satin or ribbon three inches
wide,to be worn over the right shoulderunder
the strap of the epaulette,the ends to meet on
the leftside, under and concealed bythesash;
an embroidered silver star, one inch and three
quarters in diameter, upon the centre of the
scarf opposite the left breast.
CAP-Black leather, helmet shape, the crest to
represent solid brass; gilt scales; gold lace
bands one inch and a half wide; a gilt pal
metto in front three inches and a half long,
surmounted by a plume of three yellow os
trich feathers, rising from a gilt socket.
VousING-Dark blue cloth to cover the saddle,
a border of gold lace a half inch wide: a gold
embroidered star four inches in diameter in
each Rank corner.
SoLstzus-Covered with dark blue cloth; a
border of gold lace a half inch wide; a gold
embroidered star three inches in diameter up
on each cap.
Bazri.x, MARTrIGAL, COLLAR, HALTER AND
' CauPPza-Black leather.
MoUTnqes-Stirrups, bridle-bits, martingal.
- rings, and buckles-yellow metal or gilt.
GraTES AND SURC:NLE-Of blue web.
Wyaiformof the Brigade Major., Assist
aut Deputy Inspector erigade In
spector, and Brigade Judge Advtet.
CoAT-Dark blue cloth, single breasted, one
row of nine buttons placed at equal distances;
stand up collar to meet in front and book;
the collar to be part buff, the buff to extend
four inches on ekeh side from the front. the
rest of the collar blue; cuffs two and a half
inches deep, blue, with three small buttons
at the underseam; the skirt to be what is
called three-quarters in length, with buff turn.
backs, the bottom of the skirts not less than
three and a half nor more than five inches
broad, with a gold embroidered star at the
connecting pont of the buff on each skirt
pointed cross Raps of blue with four buttons;
eq uly distributed; two hip buttons to range
with the lower button on the breast. Facings
and linings buffecloth or kesemnere.
ThAULsETTE.-Gold bullion wit solid silver
crescent and silver strap, the bilion half an
inch diameter and threo inches and a half
BRsECHs, or TatowsEns,
CRAVAT, or Srocz, Same as prescrib
Boors, ed for Brigadier
Srins,' - General.
* wounD AND SCABBARD,
.SWORD KsoT.-Gold lace strap, with gold bul
SAs.--Red silk net, with silk bullion fringe
Swon mar.T.-Black leather, without enmbroi
dery, gilt chain carriages.
pA-.-Same as prescribed for the Brigadier
General, except the gold lace band which will
be three quarters of an inch wt; and in
stead of the plumue a drooping horse-hair pom
pon; for the Brigae Major and Brigade In
pector red, and rthe Brigade .Jtudge Advo
cate, black. Thne Brigade Major will wear
an aiguillette of twisted gold cord with gilt
tags; the aiguillette to be worn under the
epaulette of the right shoulder.
.SADDrLE-CLTHr agD HOLsTsa covzas.-Dark
blue cloth without lace or star; saddle-cloth to
be worn uder the saddle.
COLLR~r, 1ed for Brigadier
GianTs MID SUCNOrLx, J
Wrafen of the Brigade Qmartellaster,
ad Aids.de.Cmspof SheBrgde
.sneumle of Caa . Brgde
CoAr-Same'impresced for the Brigad'e
Major &c.; except the collar which wili be
SP-AULETTEs-Gold wvithsolid crescent, bullion
on fourth of an inehindiameterand two and
a. halfinches long... One on each shoulder.
BorToais, - -
DREECHEs, or Taowsaas,
**ors, Same as presrib
*Svuns, -. ed for the Brig
GiOVES, -ade M &
- 31tou~.s 8cinno, Major, da.
S wonD EoT, J
~CAr.-Same as prescribedt for Brigade Major,
&c. Pompon for the Brigade' Quaarter Mas
ter;'blae, and for the Aids-de-Capyeo
drooping horse hair. ~ yio
- Hrae Furniture.
Samie as proscribed for the Brigade Major, &e.
- nlforun :of ie Brigade Pay
master of Cavalry.
Coax--Dark blute cloth, doabile -breasted, two
rows of buttons at eetial inte'rvals, ten in each
roiv, the rows 'four inches apart at this top,
. ad two and a half at the bottom; stand u
-collar of blue cloth to meet in front and hoo
. skirt to bemade after the fashion of the cit.
sens~eoat and lined with blue cloth; with a
button at each hip, one at thie endof each fold,
and one intermiediate in each fold; cuffs of
- blue cloth; twvo and a half inches deep, with
embroidered button-noe on each end of the
collar, four inches long,, terminating with a I
No epaulettes or sash to be worn by the Pay
master; but instead ofepaulettes, a gilt shoul
der chain will be worn on each shoulder
CRAVAT, or Brocz,
BOOTS, Same as rescrib
SpUns, ed for the Brig
G.ovAs, ade Major, &c.
Swono AND SCAanARD,
CAP--Same as prescribed for Brigade Major,
&L. Drooping white horse hair pompon.
Same as prescribed for Brigade Major. &c.
rc] h 4 Adj.f kIns. Gen.
Abbeville, SJiI Feb. 1839.
T HE following Regiments and Corps of
the Militia of this State, will pa e for
Review and Drill, and the Officers and Ser.
geants will assemble in Encampment at the
times and places following, viz:
The 15th Regiment of Infantry will parade
(or review and drill, at Williamson's, on Tues
day the 2d of April next.
The 14th R iment of Infantry, at Orange
burg, on4hrr ay the 4th of April.
The Ollicers aid Sergeants of the 4th Bri
gade will assemble in encampment, at Accabee,
(Morrison's farm) near the Quarter House, on
Monday the 8th of April next, to remain en
caunneu six days, according to law.
Tre 16th and 17th Regiments of Infantry,
the Charleston Ancient Battalion of Artillery,
and the Charleston Light Dragoons, will parade
for review and drill. at the Charleston race field,
on Thursday the 18th of April next.
The Officers and Sergeants of the 8th Brig
ade will assemble in encampmpnt. at such place
as the Brigadier General of that Brigade may
appoint, and report to the Commaider-in-chiel,
on vlonday the 22d of April.
The 33d Re iment of Infantry will parade
for review and drill, at Conwayborough, on
Monday the 20th of April.
The 32d Regiment of Infantry, at Marion C
I. on Thursday the 2d of May next.
The 31st Regiment of Infantry, at Black
Mingo, on Saturday the 4th of May.
The 13th Regiment of Infantry, at Walter
boro, on Saturday the 11th of May.
The 12th Regiment of Infantry, at Coosaw
hatchie, on Tuesday the 14th of May.
The 43d Regiment of Infantry, at Buford's
Bridge, on Friday the 17th of May.
The Officers and Sergeants of the 3d Brig
ade will assemble in encampment, at barnwell
C. H. on Monday the 20th of May.
The 3d Regiment of Cavalry will parade for
review and drill, at Barnwell C. H. on Satur
day the 25th of May.
The Ith Regiment of Infantry, at Ashley's,
on Monday the 27th of May.
The 7th Regiment of Infantry, at the Old
Wells on Wednesday the 29th of May.
The 10th Re 'ment of Infantry, at Richard
son's, on Satu ay the 1st of June next.
The 9th Regiment of Infantry, at Lowe's, on
Tuesday the 4th of June.
The 2d Regiment of Cavalry, at Abbeville
C. H. on Thursday the 6th of June.
The 8th Regiment of Infantry. at Morrow's
Old Field, on Saturday the 8th of June.
The 6th Regiment of Infantry, at Lomax's,
on Tuesday 11th of June.
The 40th Regiment of Infantry, at Boyd's,
on Thursday the 13th of June.
The 41st Regiment of Infantry, at Park's
Old Field, on Saturday the 15th of June.
The 10th Regiment of Cavalry, at such place
as the Brigadier General of the 5th Brigade of
Cavalry may appoint, and report to the Adju
tant and Inspector General, on Tuesday the
18th of June.
The 3ith Regiment of Infantry, at Keller's
Old Field, on Thursday the 20th of June.
Tw 39th Regiment of Infantry, at Lotig's,
or such other convenient place in that neigh
borhood, as may be selected by the Command
ant of that regiment, and reported to the Adju
tant General, on Saturday the 22nd of June.
The 24th Regiment of Infantry, at Wins
boo', on Tuesday the 25th of June.
The 25th Reiment of Infantry, at Wins
boro', on Thursday the 27th of June.
The 6th Regiment of Cavalry, at Yongue's,
on Saturday the 29th of June.
The 27th Regimeiit of infantry, at Oliver's
Old Field, on Tu~esday the 2nd of July next.
The 26th Regiment of Infantry, at Chester
ville, on Thursday, the 4th of July.
The 34th Regiment of Infantry, at Yorkville'
on Monday, the 8th of July
The 46th Regiment of Infantry, at Ebenezer
on Wednesday the 10th of July.
The 35th Regiment of Infantry, at Union
Court House on Saturday the 13th of July,.
The 45th Regiment of Infantry, near the
Burnt F'actory, on Tuesday the 16th of July.
The 37th Regiment of Infanitry, at Wilkin's
Old Field, on Saturday the 20th of July
The Officers anid Sergeants of the 9th Brig
ade of Infantry, and 9th~ Regimnentof Cavalry
will assemble mn encampment at Gafnesy's Old
Field on Monday the 22d of July.
The 9th Rheg~ient of Cavalry will parade
for review and drill, at Gafiney's Old Field on
Saturday the 27th of July.
The 36th Regiment of Infantry, at Tiimmons'
Old Field, on Monday the 29th of July.
The 1st Regiment of~ Infantry, at Bruton's on
Thursday the 1st of August next.
The 3rd Regiment of Infantry, at Toney's
Old store, on Sat urday the 3d of Augu'.t.
The Officers and Sergeants of the 1st Brig
ade of Infantry, and 1st regiment of Cavalry,
will assemble in encampment at Pickensville,
n Monday the 5th of August.
The Ist Regiment of Cavalry will parade for
review and drill, on Saturday the 10th 4f Au
gust, at Pickensvillo.
The i~th Regiment of Infantry, at Heaters,
on Mona te12th of August.
The 2d 'ement of Infantry, at Ball's on
Thursday the 15hof August.
The 42d Regiment of Infantry, at Minton,
on Saturda the 17th of-August.
The 4th Reiment of Inatr' at Verrennes,
on Tuesday te20th of August.
The Officers and Sergeants'of the 3d Brigade1
of Infantryand 2d Regunent of Cavalrywill
assmble a encampsent, at Iongmires, (Shi
ble ) oit Monday the26th of Angst
eOficeersmand.Ser e fthe1trg
?ade 6f Inantry and 10t Regiment of Cavalry,
wif assemble in encampment, at Belfast, on
Monday the 9th of September next.
The Officers and Sergeants of the 6th Bi
gadeof Inlintg,,andth Regiment of Cavalry,
will asemble an encampment, at Yongue's, on
Monday the 16th'of September. .
The Officers and Sergeants of the 5th Bri
gade of Intimtry, and 5th Regiment of Cavalry,
wll assemble in ecmment, near Camnden, I
oa Monday the 23d of Setember. -
The 5th'Reiment of Cvalry will parade for
review and drill, at Camden, on Saturday the
28th of September.
The 2sat Regiment of Infantry, at Lancaster
Court House. on Monday the 30th of Sept..
Th-28th Regiment of Infantry, at Chiester.
field Court House, on Thursday the 3d: of
.-The 3Oih;Regiment of Infantry, at Rennet- e
vill, on Saturdsy~the 5th of October.
:The 29th Regiment of Infantr, at Darl'ng
ton Court House,' on Tuesdlay te8th- of Oc
The 22d Reaimeat of Infantry, at Camden,
qltSaturdayhI2th o Ocober.
Tile 90thfRegimnentoflInfantry,at-the Swim
.Pens, on Tuesday the 15th of October.
e 44th Regiment of Infantry, at Sumter
rille, on Thursday the 17th of October.
The Officers and Non-Commissioned Officers
if the 34th Regiment of Infantry. wilLassemble
'r drill, on Saturday the 6th of July.
The Offic-irs and Sergeants of the 11th, 36th,
ith, and 21st Regiments of Infantry, being en
:amped the week previous to their reviews, are
xcused, with their Corporals, from assembling
it their - imental parade grounds for drill.
previous to eir respective reviews. All other
Dflicers and Non-Commissioned Officers, (in
,lading the Corporals of Cavalry Regiments
where the Officers and Sergeants of such Regi
ments are encamped) will assemble for drill and
instruction on the day previous to their respet
The Cavalry Corps not otherwise ordered
above, will parade with the Infantry Regiments
most convenient, either by Company, or Squa
The Commandants of Regiments will be pre.
pared to answer promptly, upon the field, on
the day of their respective reviews, any ques
ions relative to the effective and field strength,
the arms and equipments, of their. respective
The annual Brigade returns will be made up
and transmitted by the Brigadier Generals, to
the Adjutant and Inspector General. at Edge
field Court House, by the 1st of November next
according to the blank forms heretofore furnish
ed to them.
The Major Generals and Staff, and Briga
dier Generals and Staff will attend the en
eampments and reviews of their respective Di
visions and Brigades.
The Brigadier Generals are charged with the
extension, to their Comnands. of so much of
this ordeY ..! relates to their respective Brig ades.
By order of the Cotg!nander-in-Chief
[C] 5 h Adj, Ar Insp. Gen.
COLtUMIA MARg 13,18W.
By His Excellency PA TRICK NOBLE. Esq.
Governor and Commander-in-chef, in and ore
the State of South Carolina.
W HELLEAS, information has been receiv
ed in this Department, that a-most at
trocious murder was committed in Laurens
District, on the oth of this month, by Carter
Parker on the body of Jeferson Rowland, and
thatsaid Parker has Bed from justice.
Now, know ye, that to the end justice may be
lone, and that the said Carter Parker may be
brought to legal trial and condign punishment
For his offence, as aforesaid. I do hereby offer a
reward of THREE HUNDRED DOLLARS,
ror his apprehension and delivery into any jail
in the State. Carter Parker is described as
being about 36 years of age, about 6 feet1J inch
high, light colored hair, beard inclining to red
lishness, rather a thin visage, sandy complexion
talksquickand cats his words short; face tolera
bly broad at the eyes, but narrow at the chin; a
small piece broken off of one oflhis front teeth;
broad shoulders, slender waist, has a habit of
mcking his teeth, large kneesand knock kneed;
lie is a blacksmith by trade, and fond of ardent
Given under my hand and seal of the State.
at Columbia. 13th day of March, in the
year of our Lord one thousand eight hun
dred and thirty-nine, and in the sixty third
year of the Independence of the United
States of America.
By the Governor.
M. LABORDE, Secretary of State.
March 21, 1838 f 7
New Spring and Summer
1HE Subscriber informs his friends and
.3. the public generally, that be has just re
:eived from New York, a complate assort
nent of Staple Fancy, Spring and Sum
ner Goods-among which are,
3-4 4-4 54 and 6-4 brown & bleached Shirt
ings and Sheetings,
A handsome assortment light col'd Prints.
50 pieces light col'rd London do.
French prints and priinted Jaconet,
Mouruing and half mourning prints and
4.4Pand t)-4 Cambrics and cambric Muslins,
Swiss and book 3lualins,
Jaconet. plaid and-stripe do.
Lyonnaise and brocade do.
Ladies and gent's white and black, silk H. S.
and kid Gloves,
"" Cotton and thread do.
"" Misses black and white nett,
Lace and Gauze do.
A handsome assortment of gauze and satin,
and Mantua Ribbons.
Best Italian sewiings, black, blue black, and
assorted by the quantity,
Hem-stitched, and super linen cambric Hkfs.
Men's and boys Pongee do.
Ladies' gauze, Hernani, gro-dc-nap and sew
ing silk Hkf's.
4-4 Irish linens and linen lawn,
Plain, inserted and frilled bosoms and linen
8-4 and 10-4 table diaper, 3-4 birds eye and
6-4 8.4 and 10.4 damask table covers,
French napkins & towels,
French brown~ anid grass Linens.
White and brown linen Drillinugs
Super rib'd do.
A variety of Cotton do. col'd, and striped for
Cases of palm leaf .nd willow Hoods,
En glishi Ievon straw Bonnets,
A large assortmsent of silk and cotton hose
and half Iloss,
3-4 and 4-4 plaid and striped domestic,
Silk, satin, and Marseilles Vesting,
Parasols and Umbrellas.
Furniture, dimity and fringe,
Black bombazines and merinos fpr Coats,
Paris needle workd] muslin capes & collars,
French baskets, bleached Russia Sheetings.
Any thing like a general emdimeratini of ar
icles is impracticable; but these in addition to
uls former stock, make it sufficiently extensive,
madhe trusts his prices are sufficiently moder
ate to-be worthy the attention of all who wish
:o supply themselves with articles in his line.
Eliu fo'rmer ciistoners and all who buy in this
narket, will do him, and perhaps themnselves
ifavor. by examining his assortment before
JOHN O. B. FORD.
'Hamburg, March 13,1839. 7 -tf
TRAYED from the subscriber on the 26th
~day of January. one bay Horse, about 12
rears of age, left eye out, with a star in his face.
Use, one bay Colt, two years old this sprng,
vitha a star in the face, and a small tilemish an
he leen eye. Any person takting up said horses
mud giving information to the subscriber, livin
in Sweet Water Creek, Edgefield District, hl
eo libemally rewarded for the same.
MARTIN -H. DAY.
Febrairy 4, 1839 *g I
SLL Personsindebted to the late Chr' -
jian Breithaupt, dec'd., are requ~et
d to make immediate payment. And nal
ersons having demands against the estate
f said deceased are regquested to present
bemn duly attested.
JOHN BAUSKETT, Eror.
Feb. 25. 3..ef
FOK REVIVING THE
T HE Subscriber, in proposing the re-es
tablishment of the Southern Reviw,
deems it unnecessary to refer to the history of
that work, which is already in tie possession of
the public, or to dwell on the high estimation in
which it was held both at home and abroad. du
ring the period of its continuance. Sufice it
to say, that its career, though brief, was, as all
admit, brilliant-creditable to the south and to
the whole American Union. Its failure-the
subject of universal regret-was owing, it is
well known, not to a destitution of talent and
public spirit, but arose Ist, from its limited cir
culatiotn, which was by no means adequate to
sustain a Work of such magnitude, and 2;ndly,
from the political diterences which agitated the
country about the time of its discontinuance,
dividing the friends of Southern Literature in
to two great parties. and preventing that har
mony of opinaon and co-operation in the dis
cussion of leading questions, which is desirable
in a work professedly devoted to the cause of
the South and the whole South.
It is proper to consider first, the utility of
Reviews, rearded as organs of the literary spi
rit and opinions of the age, and secondly, the
iniportaice and necessity of establishing such
work at the South, at the present time. On
the first point, it is scarcel- necesqary to say
much, ina the present advaiced stage of period
ical literature. Ably conducted Reviews are
the efhsp ring of a high state of civilizationand
are the best evidence. now-a-day., that can he
furnished of intellectual advancement. and the 1
prevalence of a pure and elevated philosophy. I
he last half century has produced few at
thors of eminciice. either in Great Britain or
America, in comparison with the half c-ntury
that preceded it, and the reason probably is, not
that there has been a want of genius, talent and 1
scholarship in this confeissedly intellectual age
but simpiy becatse distinguished scholars have
fround a readier and a better orzan through
which to act directly on the public mind in Re
views, than through the medium of books-the
old, more tedious and more expensive method.
If therefore, it be asked, what evidence is or
can be furnished of the superior intelligence
and progress of ths present century-a pro
gress of which we are so apt to boast-the re
ply is that it is to be found in the high character
of the Quarterly Rqviews abroad and at home.
If it be affirmed, that we have no native liteas
ture in this country, and therefore no materials
to furnish the around work for Reviews, the an
swer is. that our Reviews constitute our native
literature, and that if learning and scholarship
are sought for, they are to be found in our Re
views, which therefore should be warmly and
firmly supported, as an evidence. and a fair one, 1
of our literary pretensions and our national t
character. Besides, no one cause, it may be c
safely affirmed, has contributed so much to eli. 1
cit talent, to awaken literary ambition, and to 1
produce the highest order of fine and powerful I
writing, as the establishment of Reviews; and I
many individuals have been stimulated to ex. I
traordinary efforts, and have been subsequently
knawn far and wide to fame, in consequence of
the opportunities they have enjoyed and impro
ved, of contributing successfully to works of so
influential and highly respectable a charactei
individuals, who, otherwise, in all probability,
would never have been tempted to test their
strength on the literary arena with such compet
itors as they would bi likely to meet there.
The great aim of Reviews is, to discuss sub
jects learnedly,thoroughly,profoundly-in such
a manner as to bear upon the whole social sys.
tem. and produce a broad, deep and permanent I
impression upon the general character of a eo
ple: In oiie word, their object is to diffse
knowledge. not to foster prejudices-to create,
direct and control-nut to echo opinions-to
produce beneficial changes upon a large scale v
-not to perpetuate or even tolerate existing a
buses. It is obvious, therefore, that while, in
the infancy of American literature. a spirit of
indulgence has been felt and extended to the I
faults of our lighter periodicals, which are rap
idly issued from the press, and which have a
setved as vehicles often for the attempts of the
mere literary debutant, Quarterly Reviews,a
having higher aims to accomplish, and intend
ing to re present and embody, ii the most pow
erfail and attrative form, the opanaons only of
the most enlightened nminads should be con
ducted with a scruapulous regard to the purest I
principles of taste, and to the elevation and ad
vancement of our literary anal national char
In respect to the importance and necessity of
establishmg such a work at the South at the
present time, there can be little doubt in the
minds of otir discerning and public spiriteda
citizens. We must have sutch a work, or fall
behind the spirit of the age, which is of a pre
cminenthy inquisitive and enterprising charac
ter, and the South should havie such a work,not1
only from motives of literary p ride and emula
tion, in order to keep pace with the respectable
advances of the othier wide, intelligent, and thri
ving sections of the A merican republic, but also
because the Southa has, at the preseint period es.
pecially, certain great anad leading interests of
itsowvn to promote, which can be most effectu- 1
ally subserved through the instrumentality of
such a periodical. It is not necessary to raise
*he wvar cry augainst other portions of the Union, a
whlo may''feel disposed, as they often do, to dil.
fer from us in thecir views of our agricultural, a
commercial and political interests, but it is imt- a
portanit, highly so, that wve shoauld take our
southern piositton firmly-in the present altitude
ot'our national affairs; that our position'should I
he clearly known and iindersutood, both at home
anad abroad; that we shiould be ready to defend
ourselves and our institutions from all covert or
open asaults; that we should maintain the pria-a
ciples of the Federal Constitution in its origin- I
al intention, with a firm and unflinching spirit,
and promnote the cause of a pure and elevated a
literature by all the inducements that can be
held out to stimulate the ambition and pride of
intelligent and chivalric people.a
Propositions have been fregnently made here
tofore for the revival of the Southern Review,
which unfortunately have not been crowned4
with the success that was hoped or anticipated
for them. Different causes have been asrued. a
for the failure of these projects, but the leading a
one undoubtedly is, the neglecting to avail our
selves of a very favorable state of the public
feeling by following up well digested plans a
with vigorous and concerted action. We have
sat still-folded our hands and closed our eyes,
and then have comaplamed of universal apathy.
It is believed, that at the- present moment,a veny
deep, general and earnest deaire pervades the
Southern community, or at any rate. the most
influential portion of it, to re-establish and place
ona permnanent foundation, a Quarterly Review
of the highest order. If the subscriber can en
list this feeliang in his behalf, lie will have rea
son to anticipate the most flattering success
otherwise his efforts will he vain.
It is proposed that each number of the con
templated workc shall ontain at least two hun
dred and fify octave pages of original matter,
printed in the best stylhe of the American press.
Twenty-five hundred or three thousand sub
scribers at five dollars annually, the money be
ing paid, would yield ani amount sufficient to
establish the work, and afford a handsome re
muneration to writers for literary labor. A
strong appeal is tmade tohthe public spirited
citizens of the South, and abi of the West and
South West, already united saits by strong ties
in a commercial and agricultural point of view
-in behalf of the proposed work.
DA NIF.L K. WH~I'AKER,.
E'hnrestnn. S. V' ApriL10 Jn 1W
I2he Ceutrated Thoroug. Bred Horse
ILL Stand the ensuing Spring season,
at the following places, viz: at Abbe
ille Court House; at Mr. Vincent. Griffin's,
near White Hall,) and at the Subscriber's
3lantation, (near the Deadfall,) commencing
he 4th day of March, and will visit the stands,
a the above order, once in nine days, through.
iut the season, which will expire the 15th day
if June, and will be let to mares at the follow.
ng prices, viz: Twenty Dollars the single visit,
['hirty Dollars the season, and Fifty Dollars in
urance, and One Dollar cash to the Groom, in
ivery instance. In cases of companies of six
nares, the season will be reduced to Twenty.
ive Dollars for each mare. and a proportiona.
ie deduction for the visit, or insurance. by one
ndividnal becoming responsible for all, and any
ndividual putting two or more mares of his
>wn shall have the same deduction. Mare.
vill be kept at the subscriber's plantation. and
ipecial care taken of them, it Twenty-five cents
>er day. The visit and season money will be
;ome due at the expiration of the season, and
he* Insurance money as soon as the mare is as
!ertained to be with foal, or transferred, in
vhich case the owner of the mare. when put,
vill be held accountable for the money. All
)ossible care will be taken to prevent accidents
ir escapes, but no liability will be incurred for
Description.-NULLIFIER is a beautiful Bay,
andsonely marked. with a delightful coat of
lair. which shews his superior stock. His ap.
earance is commanding-he is of the greatest
>ower, substantiality, and strength. He will
>e nitie years old this Spring-is fill sixteen
lands high, having superior size, large bone,
mil is as well muscled as any other horse, in
his, or any other country, and has as much du
Pcformance.-NU.LirIR, the Spring he was
bree years old, ran a Sweep-stakes over the Je
iasnlem Course, mile heats, sixsubscribers,One
iundred Dollars entrance,when he was beaten,
L prodigiously hard race, and not more than six
Ir eight inches the second heat. The nextweek
le ran. and won a Sweep-stakes, over the Nor
'olk Course, mile heats; Two Hundred Dollars
tntrance, beating several colts with great ease,
rarticidarly the second heat. The week after
his, he ran another Sweep-stakes, over the
lottaway Course. mile heats, which race he
von three heats, under the hardest drive, every
ieat. He was not then trained till next Spring.
Ele was four years old when he ran at Tree
Eiill,a most interesiing and hard conte ted race,
vhen he was beaten by Goliah, at four heats -
3ayard and many others. were in this race, and
qullifier was only beat one foot the last heat.
l'he next week he went to Baltimore, and ran
iver the Central Cou'rse. four mile heats, for
he Jockey Club purse, when he was beaten by
he flying Dutchman-a very hard race; many
ither horses running. hut only these two coui.
ending. The next fall he ran at Broad Rock,
wo mile heats, which race he won at lour heats,
teating seven others, after he had lost the first
ud second heats. In this race he got one oi
iis sinews sprung; and has not been trained
The above is all correct and true.
W. R. JOHNSON.
Pedigre.-NULLIrJER was got by the cele
irated running horse, Old American Eclipse,
on of the celebrated American running horse,
)ld Durock.Roxana,his dam. was b the muport
d horse,Sir Harry.the bestson oflir Peter Tea.
dle. grand dam by the imported horse,Saltrum
P. grand dam by Col. ynes' celebrated A.
nerican horse. Old Wild Air; g. g. grand dam
y Driver g. g. g. grand dam by the imported
torse, Fallow; g. g. g. g, grand dam by the im.
,orted horse, Vamper. \ certified copy, from
firginia, signed by Benjamin Jones, Robert B
,orban, and Francis P. Corban. For his own
Lud his colts'performances on the turf, reference
an be had to the American Turf Reg.& Sport
ng Magazine. He is a very sure foal getter,
tnd his colts are large and have a splendid ap
earsnce, and are now running with great sue.
:ess, both on the Northern and Southern Cour
es. ARCHIBALD ARNOLD.
P. S.-NULLIFIER will be in my possesion
nd care, till the end of the p resent year. A. A.
Deadfall, Abbeville, S. C. Feb 1, 1839 d 6
LOOK AT TIS.
T H E JACK, formerly owned by Capt. J.
wHeaver, will stand during the spring sea
on, at the following places, viz: at John timi
By's (ormerly Col. Janmes Smiley's) on Fri
lay, the 8th inst. when the season will comn
nence; at David ltichardson's on Monday, the
1 ah, and remain until 2 o'clock the next day;
i Mount Willing, on the evening of the 12th,
nd on the 13th until 2 o'clock; at John Den.
y's, on the evening of the 13th. and on the
4th until 2 o'clock; at Henry C.Turnmer's. on
hq~evening of the 14th, and on the 15th until 2
'clock. He will attend the above named pln
es, every ninth day, until the 10th day of June,
vhen the season will end. He will be let to
nares at $8 the season, and $10 to ensure a
nare to be with foal. Any person putting by
he insurance, and trading or trainsferring the
nare, within eleven months front the time of
mtang the mare, will be held liable for the-n
tirance money, which will be considered due
Lsoon as such trade or transfer is made. Any
terson making tip a conmpany of six mares,
ad becoming responsible for the same, shall he
ntitled to a deduction of $1 on cach mare.
The Horse YOUNG P RESIDENT is a
andsome chestnut somre, full 15j hands high,
legant form and figure, rising 8 yars old. He
vill stand at the same time and paes with the
aick, and will be let to mares at tesame rates,
nd be manraged by the same groom, Any
er'on putting to either the Jacek, or Horse, by
he season, and failing to get a colt, shall have
.uother chance, as long as I keep either, for the
aime money. The season money will he due
in the 1st day of December next. All possible
are will be taken to-prevent accidents, but no
esponsibility for any.
-PEDIGREE.-Young President was got by
?ld President. of Kentucy, and came out of a
anus mare. Old President by Hamiltonian,
*nd he by the imported Diomede. The blood
'(the sire and dam are both so well known by
be community at large that I deem it unneces
ary tosay any thing more abouat the beood on
ither side. -BEVERLY BURTON
Mareb 4. 1839 5
A LL persons indebted to the Estate of IP's
lSey H. Berny, deceased, are regnested to
make immediate payment; and those having de
mads i the said Estate, are requested to
resent t em duly attested.
SAMUEL STEVENS, Adm'r.,
Feb12, 1839 *ac 2
A LL persons having demands against the
~estete of James Cobb, deceased, late of
Iamburg will render them to the subscriber,
roperly attested, within the time preecribedby
iw. - J. W. WIM BISH, Adsst.
Edgefield C. H, March 9, 1839 e 8
A L persons indebted to the Estate of
-~ Francis 1M. Young, are. requested to
iake immediate payment; and all persons
aving demiands agairnst the'Eitate are re
uested to present them iuly attested.
EDMUND PENN, Adm'r.
0et19th 18.8 '.193
The thoreughbred Horse
WILLstand-ths NiinSpring eiso;'
Wcomm-encingqon the 10t farch at
Win. Edwaid's; 11th atMt.'Wiling; 12th at
Perry'sStore; 13th it Coleman's W4 Rods;;
16th at Edg eld C. House 17th and 18th atR.
Ward's: visiting each stand every .ninth day.
entil the 10th of June.
He will be let to mares-at Eight Dellars the
single leap, Twelve the season, and Fifteen to
sure. in every instance the insurance money
will become due as soon as the mare is known
to be with foal, exchanged, or removed from
the District. A company of seven mares shall
be entitled to a deduction of $1 on each mare,
by each man in the club becoming responsible
for the whole. B. WARD.
Description.-Her Cine is a beautiful blood
bay, 15 hands 3 inches high, of stately form,
presenting a commanding & beautiful front; in
fact, his fore hand is remarkable fine. He is a
sure foal getter. He has run and won many
races in this State, Virginia,- and Maryland.
When haf left the turf, he was regarded one of
the best three-mile horses in the State, and two
miles unequalled, and although he hi in
many hard- races, he never broke d own, ind
his lmbs are yetas fine as when aeolt. A
three years old,atler winning the great stake it
Bah;imore, (see Turf Regiter,)'hiq owner, Wi
R. Johnson, of Virginia, was offered and re.
fused five thousand dollars for him.
His colts are generally very promising, par;
taking of the ol'd Sir Archy sotk, his sire; are
eztremuaelv docile and gentle, nearly all '
good fimily horses, (where the da is of g
temper,) a very important consideration. His
price too, is much lower than any other.horse
ever stood in this country, when hisicolor,
form, size, performances and fine Pedigee are
taken into consideration.
Pedigree.-Her-Cline was got by Old Sir
Archy, his dam, Georgiana, was got by CoL.
Alston's Gallatin, son of imported Bedford; his
g. dam by Calypso. by imported Knowaley g
g- dam Eclipse, (sonofimported-Obscuritjy,
g. g. g. am by Skipwith's Figure; g. g. g. g.
by imported horse Bailor's Fearnought, out of
a thorough bred mare.
WM. R. JOHNSON.
March 4, 1839 f 5
State of South Varolina.
. IN EQUITY.
J W. Wimbish, Adtar.'
David Cobb, Thomas Cobb, etAl.
IT appearing to my satisfactiotn,fatJohn.C.
Berginer and wife Eliza, "formerly Eliza
Cobb, defendants in this case. tesido without
the limits of this State: On moion of Beli.
ger, solicitor for complainant,Ordered thatsaid
absent Defendants do plead, ansurer, or-deuins
to the complainant's bill. within die months
from the publication of this order, 'or the said
bill will be taken pro confesso, agaist them.
-J. TERRY, c., ' Z. Do
Edgefield, March 8. 1839 5$875 o 6
State of South Carolinan
ABBE VILLE DISTRICT.
and wife and others,
vs. Bill for
George Bowie, ~ Partition
IT appearinc to my s;tisfaliio ram.
uel Norwood and Lacindahis wife. Rich
ard Hodges and Mary his wife, George Weath.
erall, and George Bowie, Defendants in this
case, reside beyond the limits of this State: -
Ordered, that they severally do appear and
plead. answer or demur tb the bill aforesaid,
within three months from the publication of
this order,or the said bill will,astothemrespec
S28th Pebruary, 1839. BaT '$11,75 ac 5
State of South Carolina.
ABBE VILILE DISTRICT.
William Chiles, ;. )Bill to have re.
vs funded part
Vincent Griffin and'others. of Legac.
T1 H E Complainant havang filed hisbillian
.Umy office, and it appearing toami atis
Iaction that William Wailer Senr. William
Waller, Jun. Doctor Mordcai, and Caroline
his wife, aid George Holt aid Mary Ann his
wife, defendants named in .the said bill are,
and do reside withoust the limnita of this State;
Therefore it is ordered, thatnthe said defendants
dlo appsear and p lead, answer or desnur, to the
said bill, within three montha, from this dite, or
the bill will be taken pro confesso as to them.
ComeBENJ. Y. MARTIN.
stat ofsouh Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS. j
Wade Speed, survivin partner
of Watkis&Spe8 for the Attachment
use of John - nkis, in
vs .I Debt.
Adoilphus J. Sale.
J6hn Watkuns, Adur. of H. M.) Attachment
Watkins, - . in
vs. Same.. Assumpsit.
THE Plaintiffs, in the above stated eses,
hUlaving filed their declaration in myof-~
5icc, on the twentysecond day of November,
1838, and the defendeant having no wife or at
torney known to he in this State, upon abooa
a cop of the said declarationscan be:.strved:
there ore.Ordered, that the said defendant do
appa and make his defence within'a year and
aayftom the filing of the said declaratiens,er
Sna and absolute judgments will be awardled
-JNO. F. LIVIlNSSTON, c. c ?.
Clerk's O0fce. . .
Febl14, 1838 Iw am' $10 .aqe3
State of South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Mark S. Anthony et,
Adolphaus J Sale.
-vs . Attachment Asmumpuit.
Adolphus J. Sale.)
Speed & Hester,
aurviving partners, L Attachmnent.
vs -. . ebt.
Adolphits 3. Sale.J
The Plaindtff in the above cases havin ,4
-on the twenty-secoaid of November, 1t3,
~dthieir declarations in my Offide, and thej
Iefondant having hao'wife or-attorney knownts~
is in this State, upon whom a colpy of the dee
ara'tion, with a special prder of the Court enl*
forsd-thereon, can be served: therefoi'e Or.
bered that the said Adolphus J. Eae,ado apper
and make his defejoe, within a'year anda a
'rom the filing of e deelarations'es aosio '
>rfltial ad absoluteju'gnmnt" will be forth
ihgvn an inst ham.
JNO FI'LIVINGTON, c. c..