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SHE'S NOTHING BUT A COCNTRY
yong lady,danghter of an agriculturist,
.fter haviig been introduced to a company of
prfesscd ladies .in a neighboring city, heard
oneof them remark to the others in a low tone,
accompanied with a scornful smile, "She's
nothing but a country girl." Upon her return
home. she sent the scornful Miss a note, which
-contained something like the following words.
I know that I'm a country girl,
And more than this, I know
That such far rather I would be,
Than her, I'm writing to
For pride of heart, and scornful mien,
Detested are, wherever seen.
A country girl! and what is there,
- So dreadful in the name?
Though "verdent," yet I've too much sense
For that to blush for shame:
For it will ever sound as well
To me, as that of'city belle.
I would not change my coun.ry home,
Where nature's scenes o'ersprerul,
For one where earth can scarce be seen,
Or blue sky overhead,
For all the wealth and splendid dim,
Your 'languid beauties' revel in.
What think you of our mother Eve,
Who dwelt in Eden fair?
No.luxuries which gold procures,
Or dainties nice were there
And as there were no cities then,
A country girl she must have been!
I hope for this yon'll not deny
Your ancient parentage;
Unless yourself from all our race.
You wish to disengage
If so, I pray let old and young '
Be now informed from whence you sprung ?
But if. as still I apprehend,
You are a girl of sense,
And that it is from pride of heart,
You make such vain pretence;
Please know, humility of heart
Does to our sex new charms impart.
When next in some disdainful mood,
To say you are inclined,
- uShe's nothing but a coantry girl !
This couplet bear in mind
That.scornful lips and hanghty air
Ne'er tmade a homely face morejfair. M. B.
Spring Valley, 0., April. 1845.
Front ike Southern Cultivator.
In the course of this month, these who
intend to plant wheat will be getting their
ground iu order, and towyards. the end of
the month they will be 'putting the seed
in the gro'und. Very much of the suc
cess of the crop and of tlye qua,Iity of, the
grain will de'pend on the manner in which
the ground shall be prepiared for the re
cepition of the seed, and on the proper so
lection and preparation of the seed itself.
*In the former particular-the preparation
of the ground-the practice of Southern
planters has been very especially careless;
so much so, noeed, as to have occasioned
the retmark that if, in those States where
wheat is a main crop, the ground were
prepared and the seed sown in a manner
as slovenly as by many Southern plan.
ters, nothing at all would be made. The
great defect in our practice in preparing
for this crop, as well as all others, con
sists in our shallow plowing, This is to
he remedied by. subsoihing, about which
there has been so tmuch-said in the ' Cul
tivator.' Then, as to the soil itself, the
defect, in most parts of the. South, is the
deficiency of lime anad potash. Every
whbeau grower ought, by all means, to put
on'hts wl.,:t land, where this deftniency
exists, at least ten bushels of lime, and
the like quantity of ashes, ;o the acre.
Ths ohcotntaitn essential ingredients
of both straw and grain, as has been re
peatedly shown by atnalysis. And where
cient inthem, other things being properly
attended to, there .will lie produced large
- eads of wheat filled with large, plump
grains and st'aw c~f strength suflicient to
hold such heads up. . -If the litnie and asl)
-es cannot be applied ishen .the wheat is
sowvn, it will answer as well-sou.e say
better-to defer it till winter. .Whien tihe
land is poor, the American Farmer ,sys
~'the cheapest as wvell as the best, manure
that could be used wiould be Guano, in
theb propor'ion of 150 to 300 pounds to the
nacre. to. be mixed with about ten times
that quanttty of mould, atnd one bushel of
- laster. -.The whole to be mixed together,
sown broadcast, and lightly harrowed in
at the time of sowing the grain, or any
*time during- the winter;"' omitting the
use of the harrow in the latter case, of
c ourse. .
Where Guano cannot be had, the A
merican Farmer recommends as a very
exceloent substit ute, the following mixture:
"Take 2 bushels of ground boaes, 2 bush
-~ ofe ashes, 10 bushels of rich loam or
--mould, I bushel of plaster, 2 bushels of
salt, and 20. gallons of urine; mix the
nbuole together well; let the mass remain
bor alfd days, when it will be fit to sow.
iiae qua~lity- hiere named is intended for
an icre.nd~ would, we have no doubt,
tend toincrease the yield thirty three per
cent. In thsemrp ofwheat, besides great
limriointhe-sdecceeding crops of any
.rotation which-miglit follow, and leaving
- te gditW it aselir'tedCeondition.t'
Where are we toet tho. bones ? you
aski Yes, there is the difficulty in making
use of this prescription.: We iri the South
are not- poor enough: yet to beginotoosave
we donw Letl.any one,. however,
think for- a' moment 'of-the quantity of
bones-he mtight save od' his plantation if
.e ernt-sot .nbnnt gatherina~UD Whitt
are thrown- out to bleach in the sun, or to
be consumed by the abominable.'.race o.f
sheep stealing dogs with. which the whole
country is infested, and her difficulty ;wil1
vanish. Besides, you have only to create
a demand for ground bones, and the de
mand will-be speedily supplied with the
article from abroad. The field of Water
loo, for many years after that. battle, suip
plied not only many of the wheat fields
of England for the improvement of the
soil, but also many of the English millers
with bones for the improvement of the
weight of their flour, in the same way as
some Northern millers are said to use
Plaster of Paris to improve the weight of
buckwheat flour for our Southern markets,
producing, in this buckwheat case,'results
very surprising indeed, and orofitable be
yond anything that could be accomplished
by the application of the same quantity of
plaeter to the soil where the backwheat
"6To prevent smut,"-we quote from
the American Farmer-" all, seed wheat
should be well washed in clean water, so
that all the lighter grains and the seeds of
weeds may be skimmed off. To insure
this, the whea't should be put into a hogs-.
head, in small quantities at a time; kept
stirred, so that the impure grains and the
extraneous matters may be floated to the
top. This- process should be continued
until all such areremoved, and the water,
which should be drawn off and replenish
ed occasionally, cens.s to be colored . by
the operation. Afteir this has been effect
ed let a brine be made of salt or lye and
ashes, sufficiently strong to bear an egg;
cover the seed wheat with it and let it
soak for twelve hours; then draw off the
soak, spread the wheat on a floor, sprin
kle slaked lime or -ashes over it, and stir
up the mass so as to coat each grain with
the substance used. When this is done
the wheat will be ready for sowing. No
more wheat -must be taken out of the soak
than can be sown each day, and care
should be taken to plow it in as sown, not
more, than about three inches deep. The
harroto and roller should follow the plow.
Seed thus prepared and put in, will, be
sides being exempt from smut, come up
quicker, grow more rapidly, and., of con
sequence, obtain a much better series of
roots before winter, than would such as
may be sown without preparation, and
therefore be better able to withstand the
efects of frosts and thaws." -
Sir John Sinclair recommends, to pre
vent smut, to run the grain very gently
through a riddle -into clean wate-, when
not only the smut balls. but the imperfect
grains and the seeds of weeds, will float,
and may be skimmed off at pleasure. As
a further means of preventing smut, he
recommends steeping the seed in any one
of the following preparations: 1. Pure
cold water and lime.. 2. Boiling water
and lime. 3. Water impregnated with
salt. 4. Urine pickle. 5. Lye of wood
ashes. 6. A solution of arsenic. 7. A
solution of blue vitrol.
Arthur Young sowed beds with wheat
seed that was black with smut. The first
.bed sown with unwashed seed had 377
smutty kernels. A bed with seed washed
in clean water 325 bad kernels-washed
in lime water, had 43 ketnels; in lye of
wood ashes, had 31;. in arsenic and salt
mixture, 28; steeped in lime water four
hours, had 2: in lye four hours, had 3;
in arnesic solution four hours, had one
smutty kernel; steeped in lye 12 hours,
had none ; in lye 24 bons, none; in lime
water 24 hours, none; in arsenic 23 hours
had five smutty grains.
Smut, then, can ho gotten rid of. Eve
ry body knows howe to escape, to a great
extent,jbhe ravages of the fly. We wish
the same.coukij be said of rust, the only
other serious malady wheat is liable to.
On this subject, notwithstanding so much
has been written, very little, we believe,
is known..thut ts really useful. Both the
cause and pure are nearly as much in
volved in mystery as ever. Sir John
Snclair, in his Code of Agricduure dis
cases the subject at length, and recoin
mends as remedies that were most effica
cious in his time:.
.I, Cultivating hardy sorts of wheat.
2. Early sowing.
3. Raismog early varieties.
4. Thick sowing.
5. Changes of seed.
6. Consolidating the soil.
7. Using saline manures.
8. Improving the course of crops.
9. Extirdating all plants that are rece p
tacles of rutst.
10. Protecting wheat plants by other
Mr Coleman's attention was directed
to this subject, in New England, and af
ter experiments .carefully made, and ex
tensive reading and observation, he came
to the conclusion that, early sowing, from
the best observation he had made of wheat
crods thut had come under his notice, from
the united and decided opinion of the
British wheat growers and from many
Agrican authorities, is to be strongly ad
vised as a preventive of rust. This may
do in New England, bus- in the Southern
1tles early sowing exposes the crop to
raygesof the fly.
Of late, it hasbeen confidently asserted
that charcoal dust spread literally over the
ground is a sure pre~ventive of rust. But
here we want more light, and careful ex
periment alone can tnrnish it. Who wvill
not be willing to undertake the experi
ments necessary to test not only this mat
ter, but also many others connected with
:"tNow then, farmers,"--to ue thse
language of the Ohio Cultivator-" one
and all, what will you do towards accom
plishing this object? .It is vain for us to
write or talk er travel amongst you,,if you
do not put forth the necessary efforts to
cay into, effect the measures thatlmay be,
recommended,, or to test by .experiments
the plans of improvement that may he
suggested by the- discoveries .of sdience.
Iere then is work for you all! Some of
you we know have already engaged in it,
and are acting. upon the numerous sugges
tions tspat have been. niade, through our
columns, in~regard to our manner of tilling
and enriching the soil;. but there is need
of much more being done, and we want
every one to take a part. In the first
place all should try to put in their wheat
'a little better this year2 than formerly-'
thi all can easily do, without much addi
tion al trouble, zf-they have made a prep
'ey'uofir own'. 'powers of observa
tion, or have given any attention to'ho
published accounts of the experience of
others. Then we w ant, lso, that. i '1
farmer .should make sone definitoeexper
iment this year, which may put to the-test
some theoiy of science, or lerhais lead
to some discovery that will prove oR .
vantage to the farming community,, Il
the-results are known.
" This -may.be _done in a multituae' of
ways: we have published numerous ar
ticles on the use of different kinds ifma
nures and 'eutilizing agents, as liieash
es, plaster, 'charcoal, &c.: no.' leCeach
farmer who can obtain any of theseIsub
stances try experiments with :the, by
dressing'one portion of the field and'leav
ing the other undressed. Thisamilmay
be done with numerous other kinds of ma
nure and substances to be foundlouit the
farm or neighborhoud. 'Then, too, in the
mode of tilling or preparidg the land, there
is unlimited scope fdr experimints;' plow
a little deeper than ever before, and If 0ou'
can buy or borrow a subsoil plow, 4
on heavy soils, and. be sure in all .
leave a portion of the field under 'a
ry tillage, so as to enable you to pe ive
the difference, if any.
The British and the' Saae Tiade.-An
article by Commander Foote, of the"Roy
al Navy, in a late number of Co 's
United Service Magizine, says:
~- -I can neither be denied nor concealed
thatthe African slave' trade is catfia on
by means of English' capital. In thefi
nancial' year ending on the 31st Decem
ber, 1843, the value of 'English"goods ex
ported from Brazil. (in foreign bottoms)
to the Portugese' settlements on thWoast
of Africa amounted to five hundredt hou
sand pounds, and it is well known' that
there is no return trade whatever, except
in African slaves! The consequence is,
that our own merchants in the Brazils be
come indirectly interested in 'the slave
trade. However much their own 'private
feelings m'ay revolt from the horrors of
this nefariqus traffic, yet the payment of
their just debts frequently depends on the
success of a few slave vessels."
The Colored people in the West Indies.
-Our late files from British Guyana,
Jamaica. &c., all complain of demorali
zation, indolence and vice among thifree
blacks. A vagra't act is proposed in
Guiana, which shall authorise the govern
ment to seize every able bodied man with
out occupation and compel him' to work
on public plantations to be establisbed by
the Colony.'. The emigrant Coolies and
African are compelled to work by-virtue
of their indentures, but the free blacks
'knows too much to be caught by the
planters' indenture scheme. They work
and play alternately as suits their fancy.
Very few work or the plabtatious-:-Na
tire furnishes an abundant supply df'yis
and vegetables to sopport them without
any labor. Jumaica is in a similar condi
tic - But Cooly emigration is supplying
the planter with excellent labordrs, and
hencen ie importance of clearing -the
free blacks who will not w t
shall ue do with them?" say the- 6nies.
And we echo the inquiry. How shall the
West India Islands get rid of the free
blacks? We ask the philanthropists of
Englan-1 and America. In their replies
we' beg them to remember Liberia, that
home of the black man, where the whbite
man cannot venture.-N. Y. Sun..
New Sugar.-The New 'Orleans Pie
ayune of the 4th inst. says-The editor
of the St. Martinsville Creole has been
shown a sample of this year's sugar, man
nfactured on the plantation of Valerian
Martin, of the Parish or Lafayette. It is
of fair qaulity, and will command a good
price. Mr. Marfain commenced sugar
making since the 20 h nIt., and .ieports his
whole crop as ready for milling.
Tezras.-President Jones has this year
introduced the culture of tobacco upon his
farm in this neighborhood.-He has six
acres in cultivation; two of which are
from the Cuba seed. The experiment has
succeeded well. One heavy cutting wvas
sometimies since taken from the field. He
expects to get three [cuttings during'thc
season. The quality of the leaf is said to
be good .-Register.
Busy Bees.-In the island of Cu'ba bees
are kept wvith great success. They are
not enervated by the warmth and peren
nial fruitfulness of the climate, but work
on, accumulating stores,' thongh there is
to be' no winter in which they will be
wanted. Many of the Cubobs -have hun
dreds of swarms. All the owners do is
furnish hives, which only requires them
to cut a large hollow tree into tiieces three
feet long, and laying them down upon
sheds, to fasten a stick through the 'centre,
upon which they; begin to build.""The
hives swarm frequently, and all are, as we
said; trained to thorough industry, and
their industry is abundantly rewarded a
mong the fragrant Belle Flowers. When
a hive is full of honey, the bees seal it up
at both ends, and go to another is'o'that
the planter has only to take away tlieriah
stores from the deserted dwellings ;'for as
there is no winter, the bees are always
laying .up and never consumaing.
Honing Razors.-We notice that soap
and water has been highly recommended,
in the place of oil, to ha used"rupon hones
in setting razors, and other- steel instru
rnents. It is some years back that the
trial of 'it was first made in England, but,
from certificates given' of its superior
le anliness and efficacf; it~ wonld seem de
srable that it should be generally adopted.
We are authorized toanisonce GEORGE
'. SHEPPaRD as a candidate-for the office
of Tax Collector, at-the liext election,
Dec. 25 ' ''f" 48
Weare authorized to announce
L viR Wizosozr, as a candlidate for the
Oflice of Tax Collector, a.L nextelection
Feb. 26 '
(7' We are authorizidlto announce
1. GRaHAM, Esq., as" a eendidate for
Ordinary of Edgefield Di t ict, at the
Wholesale & Retail- Grocers,
CORNER.CENTRE AND MARE'T STREETS,-.
- AVE just received, and will continue to
receive fresh supplies of the following
Articles, which they offer to their -friends and
the trade, at the lowest market prices
30 bhds. consisting of St. Croix, Clairfield,
Porto Rico and Muscovado.
Double. Refined Loaf, Crushed and Powdered
50 bags Old Government Java Coffee,
10 do. Augustura do.
125 choice Rio do. -
1 Bale Mocho do
15 bags Cuba.
100 pieces Heavy Dundee, 44 to 45 inch.
250 do. Kentucky, (heavy) 44 to 45 in.
50 do. Tow, 45 inch
125 do. Gunny, 21 per yard, 45 to 47 in.
100 do Georgia & Curolina, 44 to 45 in.
300 coils Kentucky Rope
50 do Manilla, do
50 do. Jute do.
20 hhds. Trinidad Molasses
25 bbls. New Orleans. do
50,000 pounds [ron, of all sizes. Also,
a good. assortment of Hoop and Band
Iron, German an. Caster & Cast Steel.
BACON & SALT.
30,000 Prime Country Sides.
2,000 Sacks Salt,
5 do Table Salt
Boxei Table Salt.
10 dozen I Maple Cbairs
25 do Windsor do
10 do Cane Seat,
2 do Childrens, do
2 do Boys, do
2 do Ofiices,. do
2 do Rocking, do
I do Nurse. do
2 bales 9.4 Blankets
3 do 10-4 do (weighing 7 lbs. to the
A good assortment of Bed Blankets from
10-4 to 12-4.
1,000 yds. Washington Jeans (heavy,)
1000 do. Coventry Plains.
100 Kegs, (assorted Sizes)
150 Bags, assorted Sizes
30 Kegs lP Dupont's Powder
30 do Blasting do
20 do EagleSporting, do
5000 lbs pure No. 1, N. Y. Union Mills
50 Boxes Teas. Consisting of gun pow
der, Hyson and Imperial
6 ases attees, "
1 best Black Tea "
200 BbIs. fresh Rock Lime.
Ginger, Pepiier. Spice, Cinnamon, Nutmegs,
Indigo, Saltpetre, Blue Stone. Copperas.
ShoeThread, Snuff, Cotton & Wool Cards,
Brass Bound Buckets, Painted Buckets,
Tubs, Churns, Keelers. Willow Wagons
and Cradles. Washboards, Cocoa Dippers,
Clothes Pins, Brooms, Wooden Bowls,
Wash Stands, Bellows, Rakes, Scythe
-Sneeds, Coffee Mills,Soap,Tallow & Sperm
Candles, WagonBoxes, Measures, Saddle
haons, Windorr Glass, Starch, Pistols, 'To
bacco, brindstones, Osnaburgs, T wine, Cas
tings, Boots, Shoes, Wool Hats,Rice.Clothes
Baskets, Almonds, Beakins, Mackerel,
Mustard, Fifth Chains, Lamp Oil; a choice
article of Chewing Tobacco; Vinegar, Bexes,
C Cider, Barrel Covers, Cod Fish, Plough
Moulds, Sole Leather, Nankeens, Choco
late, &c., &c.
WANTED-I0.000 lbs. BEES WVAX, for
which cash will be paid.
Hamburg, July 23. tf 25
September 17, 1245.
A COURT M ARTIAL will be'convened
at the Old Well's on Satnaday the 18th
October, 1845, at which time and place Cap
tains ofComnpanies are required to summon all
men who have been defaulters at R egimental,
Battalhon and Petty Musters, and all defaulters
of Patrols, in Jhoeir respective comumnds, within
the last twvelve months, to said Court Martial.
By order of Lient. Col. POSEY, Comrm'ing,
7th Regiment, S. C. M.
September 17 5t .34
(?'The Hnmburg Journal will copy.
Plantation for Male.
BY the consent of the Legatees,-I shall
ipoceed to sell at Edgefield Court
House, on the first Monday in November
next, the tract of land whereon the late
Sarah Bush, deceased. lived, containing
seven hundred and twenty-six (726) acres,
more or less, on a credit of 'one and two
years. lying on the road leading from Edge.
field Court House to Columbia, 8 miles
from said Court House. The land will. be'
re-surveyed and plat made, showing all the
boundaries of said hand, and also the pre
cise number of acres, whicht will be shown
on the day of sale.
The purchaser will be required to give
.notes with approved securities, and also a
mortgage of.the premises to secure the
THOS. DELOACH, Executor.
September 10 9t 33
I shall be ready to receive Patients by
Ithe 1st of next month, (August.) The
Infirmary is situated near the Georgia Rail
Road Depot, and can accommodate from four
to eight wvhite, and from ten to twenty black
patients. A good nurse will be in attendance
at all times..day and night.
No chargc will be made for board, nursing.
$,c., but for surgical attendance and operations,
the usual fee will be required.
During the .lecture months, viz: from No
venmber to March. of each year, patients unable
to pay will be received, nursed, and operated
upon by any member of the Faculty. ,free of
ofPAUL F. EVE, M. D.,
Professor ofSurgery, in the Medical College
Atugusta, July 30 3:i1 27
1OM. Large Spanish (W. 4. H.
10 M. Spanish (L Valedon)
10)M, do (R.P. M.)
5.M.Imperial Begalias, (':Venus.Y';
Just received, an fIoI sal b P N
-lmrg, Jly23,s 1848 tI' 20 -
LIST OF LETTERS,
Remaiing in the Post: Office at Edge-I
field C. H. on tbe-30tb of September 1845;7
which if not taken out before the 31st of'
December, will be sent to be Post Office
Department, as dead letters.
Aiken, Gov. Wm. 2 Anderson, Miss J
Adams, N. Armstro6- m. C.
Burt, Hon. A. Bird E 1. 2:
Burt, Dr. H. BuckbalterW.
Berger, Maons. A. BrooksLe
Crafton, A. Clark, .
Curry, W. Cook, J. N.
Claybrook, R. W. Carpenter,'Mrs.R.
Cook, J. Colvin, Ellen U3.
Daniel, W. Donaldsoa, E. K.
Day, J. bl. Davis, -E. To.
Elder, H. B. Edison, J. Jr.
Frost, Hon. E. 2
Green, J. Griffin, Mr.
Gallmau, LH. B. (urahae, J. A Y'
Gassaway, J. T.
Hagood, Mrs E. Harrison, B.
liney, 1. Howard, Dr A P
Howard, Dr. A. G D Harvey, Eo. B.
Darris, J. B. Davil'E MrsL V
Eollister, Mrs. C. Hufan, Mr. H.
Juban, Miss E. J. Johnson, F. C.
Loveless, T. H. LoweBassil
Lauham, TJ W. Littcltours.H.
Landrum, B. F.
aeCollough, R. 2 Mays, Miss A. L.
Miws, . T. Mitchell, . W.
Miles, Lewis McDuffie Hon G 4
McCart , J. Matis, W.
Hloore, N . Mullikin, J.
Miller, Miss E. J.
Nichols, F. 12. Nichols, J.
Page, Rev. C. 2 Presley. .
Presaley, G. W. Parkina, H.
Quarles, Dr. M.
Reylolds, R. 11; 2 Ramsey, A.
Rix, John Radmord, S.
Soaly, J. Smyly, . C.
Sheppard Scurry, T. H L
SpirLs, Mrs. W1, E. Simpson, S.
Tompkins. 1. Tennant, G
Trap, . Upson, M.
Ward, Capt. R. Weaver, P. B.
Wray. H. D Wash, .
Wilson. M3 Welch,.Mrs. 2.
Wiitlock, Miss A. E. White. 3.
Yancy, B. C.
State of South Carolina,
Nancy Reynolds, Applicant,) SAmmon =
Seynlds . Smylyher. C.
She nd SanryJ..
BSpires, de Mrs. om JotE. Sim son, tre.
TOpkinar. h DisTrictnfad,.
Houa, onJ. is Mna Upsn, Nm
Whoas at Rey.ls deeae, con.inin
Wray, H.le n D. xenArs, mor. o
lsn, siutei the Wetrch, Mrs. Stat
Wito, Mss A.sto . W hie J.nld n
WTbe sld Conl. rdto tev ots
boand aprve. ecrtyC.daann
Ot8- --- 41S- 37
TeState of South Carolina,
N~am BRtynons Aian tr, Sumros
Appliam nts, vsWCline Coi Parti
adthrDfendants. J in
BYan order from John Hill, Esquire,
Ordinary of the District aforesaid. I
will proceed to sell at Edgefield Court
H ouse, on t he first Monday in November
next, the lands belonging to the Estate of
Solomon Reo, deceased, containingt
Acer rless, situate in the DistrictSat
aforaid, adjoining lands o NtaniD Bun
To be sold on a credit of twelve months.
Tpurchaser ie bn andquired gie
bnanarvdscurity, and a mortgaeo-h rmsst
ggofthe iarpfreired toeurar the
seutepurchase money. Costs to be i i
H. BOULWA RE, S. E. D.
Oct 8 4t 37
ATLhesosidbetoheEtate of Jot a olin
quescted vs. m ak vnox imeipaent ardi
havrinay eofd agaistith afsaid. sat
will procd t sen, accrito lagefiey utt
oDebrnext, thatnd whonich tio the Estaeof
beresimre tor less upaei the Disrict
andsitielyforesd Lath Martice.w
LLn erncs Wooadmandtes.aans h
To. bse o on a eit of twle mnt, s
teter~ity,n th mtae ofresremisesw to
thoe odnta iluie them selveswit theop
pounityas il otei.Cosobpidi
Mrh. OULWARE S. EeeD.o
A LL Persons indebted to the Estate of oh
AD. Rlacfor late of th Dstct, rere
rquested to makmdae payment ynd aslolD.
cmedalhaving stay demands aganst theEte
Eswall hand thei accordang to law by e2t
ofeber nextat whitch time the subscrie
bdesire to close the state .
e.,arqted to prsnt-hm prpe8 at
FelloI Citien . --
ice and isls th~
elf as aCa'ndidatr-o'iri-ge ID P
lollector, a sdeito u a
lected'.which I donot expec t
ischargezthe duties ofthe, iet61zh
Setember 10 ;de
Leg~qlature of_ Sou T.Ma
ext session to gradt a Ca o
Tail Road, from :Edg lQ '
o a point at or near Aiceaor
September 3 i
S hereby given hati rent
made at the njjticat
ature -o make'a publie.' f5i
eding from thefivetsnh i V
July 9:- .
C Public N'oiis
sieen, that applicasiions'will
h'Legislature -of Siti
iex session, to repeala -
orate theVileo1E fiII.;
Septe mbher .3. ~tf
S hereby given, that Ippli-ction
Smade to the Legislatireat its nekt
o alter the charter-of ths'Towiof5F
to a5 to give to. the TownCotiei t
live right to grant Tavern liceiseai
Lo retail upirituousiquors within s d torn -
August27: - j- 3d
H E Subscriber bereby,.gives pubhi.n
T tice, that he intends petitioning the
session of the Legislrtiare.of.tieState. ofSo
Carolina, to grant him an exelusiv.imiartrf
0tFerry over aluda - River,.nea.the
Ford, at the junction of theaDtrits
field, Abbeville, Laireit ardNewbe
also gies notice. that heintonds oogges tie
application of Mr. 3. W. Paynefor acha ter
at the same place.
JAMES S. POP E
Jly 30 4tm T -
.UBLIC Notice is-hereby giventhata
P cation -will be'madd to the x iite s
ture, to declare Shaw's'Cr a pubi a
way, and to prevent obstrconseio 0
navi-ation thereof. -
JJI30 - 4tm 2
OTICE is nereby given, hsta-1pplti
N will be made to the.Lekia
session, to declare Rocky-Sprig'Creek, in
Lexington' District, a navigable streamui*
August 20 tf 30
THE- Subscribers, respectftrly. ibforw~~
their friends andh e.p ubicgenerall, -
that they-are-carryln tbe -
Potteruvilte where ihbiya frl; y
ror doing all kinds ofdW'i' in 'their'n
with neatness and despathi andai' prift
to suit the times. : They, e iajh ul for
pat favors, and hope liy constant assa niiy
and strict atteniion to business, to merit a
liberal sharo of their paeroiage.
July 2L. HILL,.
P. S. WVagon work and all kinds of
Blackcsmithiing donie at the customary pr
res. M. &r H.
State of South Carolina.
IN EQUITY. -
William H. Clegg and Wife, DEit
vs. David Outz, -
and others. S Paraf ion.
T appearinig to my satisfaction that-David
Ontz, one of the defendants in thiscease,
is absent from and resides beyond thilimits.of
his State, ott motion of Bonham, Complain
ants Solicitor, It is therefore ordered that je -~
maid D. Ontz do plead, answcror'de'mur-to com
plainants said bill of complit withinithree
nonths from the publication huereof,or the said
aill witl be taken pro confesso againsthim
S. S. TOMPKINS, c .z.-E. -
September .10 3 3m 3'J
H OW T O GE T EMIL~' .M
'11HOUSANDS ocproa-o'i ue'ere
thiemselvesof Colds, Coughsliaduehee,
Ithetnwatic Affections, Sinall *Pdi~ifeisles
Costiveness, Influenza, and the h6f ihi6i~ -
lications of the body of the blood -being outtf 6
arder, simply by perseveringlys-using-Brant
inuth's Vegetable UnivermaL'Pils, so long ai- ny ~
symptoms of .derargement..inr antiorgan r
main. Often by adoptitng this curse, whfile ~ i~
experience has proved accordingj;o Natpe
being merely assisting heri, have manyanafw
days been restored to health; who,9iittforimuan .'
dreth,s Pills had .been, sick for months.4.Thei*
value of this medicine is beyonfd'prne.
ll7The Pills are sold at Dr. Brandreh's'Of~
ice, 241 Broadway, N. York Also by Bland
Hamburg; J. S. &r D.:C. Sniiley, eting - -
Street; WV. MW. Coleman, lew Muaret; lhtol'i
SuUisan !t Walter, Greenwood4L..Meirr
rnan, Cokeabury. -:31
State of South Carolina
BAiRN WELL DISTRipT.
WIL LIAM 3. NIXSON, who is-nowitathe
V custody of the Sheriff fBarnwell'Dis--~ -
trict, by virtue of a Jfrit ef.Capiai Eid'Sefis- .
faciensdurn, at thme snit of L. W. Bates,havigA~
petitioned the Honorable the Judges:.of. th
Court of Common Pleas. that he may be a~
mitted to the benefit of thseActs~oaiiess
Assembly'made for the relief ~*Ilad i
Debtors, It is therefore'ordered, that thesaiiidI
titioner is in anws nstd
hereby sumnmoned anid hv.4oie0L _
beoethe said Judetih sa:Ct~t_
October next?- toelwe~'7a
why the'said :Petitibi iol
prayer of-his petition grmidil? ~ '
Ofile-of Co'mioii:Pllis 'a
Bitrnwsil C~i gldtiJuj y4'~
ORASMUS. 1) cLE,.
t ly~ 23 ' #1
- ?Th Nfriends Siri
wanonet"hini asifltie t