Newspaper Page Text
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(WRITTEN FOR THE MANNER.)
Thoughts of the Beautiful.
Oh, is tlioro not within the soul,
A placo still unprofaned;
Whcro fancy spreads her heavenly wings,
By reason unrestrained?
There must be, for how oft at ovo'n
?t;n o'.innf ?n...n..:i
N/UU) RIIVUI') V1U1UJ[U1I I1UU1) I
I'vo funded that au angel's faco
Peered forth from every flower.
And when a summer's evening breeze,
Swoops low and lovely by,
My soul has held its breathing in,
To catch a seraph's 6igh.
How oft when yon bright fadeless sun,
Had lain himself to rest,
And stars began to glitter bright,
Upon the ocean's breast;
While vesper's breeze sweeps sweetly by,
O'er mountain stream and flower;
And angels too, seemed whispering,
Of love's enchanting power,
I'vo fancied that each sun-wreathed cloud,
Assumed an angel's form,
And bid mo conio and live with them,
Away from sorrow's storm.
And whilo those lovely shapes I saw,
Ill that bright land above,
It seemed I caught an angel's song,
In sweetest strains of lovo.\
Oh! tell me not that there's no place,
Where beauty has her home ;
Whcro all the fmor thoughts of lovo,
In pleasure's may roam.
I know there is within tho soul,
A placo still unprofuned;
Where fancy spreads her heavenly wings,
By reason unrestrained.
(written for the banner.)
I wrote your name upon tho sund,
In letters deep aud clear;
I went, and when I canio again,
Alas! it was not there.
I wrote your name upon tho shore,
Where winds their revels play ;
And when I camo some envious wave,
Had washed it all away.
I 'graved it deeply on tho rock,
- That ages had not torn ;
But evon thcro somo wayward hand,
Had all its brightness shorn.
I wrote it. t.hon in colors bright,
Upon my spirit's shrine ; v
Though waves may roll yot years to come,
I still shall call it mine.
It has been demonstrated, that in fattening
hogs, a great saving of food is made by
cooking, and we believe that a very considerable
improvement in the quality of
pork is likewise effected by that process.?
From experience, we should altogether
prefer pork, either for eating fresh or for
salting, that had been fattened on dairyslops,
with cooked potatoes, pumpkins, or
apples, mixed while hot with a portion of
meal, either of corn, rye, or barley, oats,
and peas, or buckwheat. We know tho
idea is prevalent that the best pork is made
from "hard corn and cold water!" some,
indeed, who allow their hogs vegetables and
slops during the first part of their fattening,
confine tbem wholly to corn for a short
time befor6 they are killed, in order, as they
say, to "harden" the pork. We are convinced
this is erroneous. In the western
part of the country, where in many cases
nothing but corn is fed to hogs from the
time they are able to swallow it till they
are slaughtered, the pork is notoriously
more oily, and not as well lasted as that j
. which is made in sections where a variety
of food is used.
In feeding store swine, the advantage of
cooked food is not so obvious. The digestive
organs can manage a small quantity
of raw food, even though it be Indian corn,
anil are probably able to extiact the nutriment
fully from it; but if the raw food is
increased beyond a certain amount, it will
npt be thoroughly digested. We have
heard it argued that if it werp necessary to
Testrict hogs to a short allowance, it would
"be best to give the food raw, because the
lonerer time is reauired for its ditrf.Rtiori
keeps the animals longer free from the
jmngs of hitngeV. - It must be a belief simiwiKfcff^^uces
;,to Mr. Codman.) to cook their potatoes so
sliglitlj^ftsto'Vleaye astone in the middle."
We confess.the idea;? not to us unreasonable.
But when itVs wished to fatten ani;^^iw|become8
an object to have them
El6nSW^^^reat a quantity of food daily
>a* can',^6 '^ig|il^y[igested, because the
^ii?ttefeihey consUin^^yen amount, the
greater-^i^ be the proportion of flesh or fat
accamuIa;tl^Cpol?ing does-iha-work, in
part,vof digesuol?afi4 hY thus assisting the
functions oftho afgfegnables it to dispose
profitable that can be grown. For the production
of rich butter, we know of nothing
equal to it, and it comes in just when there
is usually a deficiency of grass-feed. For
fully two months they may be used to excellent
advantage and with but little trouble.
For cows it is only required to cut
them and feed them in their mangers, or
break them in pieces on clean sward ground, j
For hogs they should be boiled in as little
water as will answer to cook them, and
when soft they should be mashed fine, and
about one-fourth of their bulk of meal inti
?_ i ? i r* i a
maieiy mixeu in. uoou, npe, sweci pump
kins cooked in this way, with a little whey j
or skimmed milk, will make hogs fatten as j
fast as any food we have ever used.
But hogs, like other animals, require a
variety of food ; they will not do as well j
confined to one kind, however good it may :
be; it is best therefore, to vary their diet i
frequently, or to incorporate several articles j
into a mass, occasionally changing the j
Hogs should be kept dry and comfortably j
warm, while being fattened. They should
be fed in clean troughs, and the appetite
should be so closely watchcd that no food
is given them to be left from one meal to
another. Nothing should be omitted which
txnSI nrnmnfo fli/iii* riiniitmln fm* i
?? III I/1UI1IUWC1 IIIUU AWL UU IJLUO !
greatly depends the accumulation of fat.? I
The nervous system has such a connexion !
with the secretive organs, that an animal |
which is constantly restless cannot be fat- !
A plentiful supply of charcoal should be !
allowed to hogs while fattening; it is a good |
preventive against dyspepsia, a disease !
which is not confined wholly to the highest !
order ol animals. The coal corrects the !
acidity of the stomach, and greatly promotes
From the Southern Recorder.
Facts to thiuk of?Good Priec fur Corn.
Messrs. Editors :?It is admitted by j
all, that we are more interested in the pro- i
duction of cotton than in that of any other j
commodity. The price of our labor, and j
the value of our property, both depend on j
its price. If it rises, they go up?if it falls,
they fall. Now, it is universally admitted
that demand and supply regulate the price
oi every tiling. i ne quantity ol cotton being
great, the price paid for a few years
past has not remunerated us more than the
cost of production. To increase the price,
we must hunt out new modes of its consumption.
we must brin? it into use. in
every possible way. In the first place, we
want bagging, annually, for about 2.300,000
bales, which at five yards per bale, is
11,500,000 yards. Each yard weighs one
and three-fourths pounds, making 20,125,000
pounds. Add one-tenth for waste in
manufacturing, and the amount of cotton
consumed in making bagging would be
22,137,500 lbs., equal to 55,343 bales of
400 lbs. each. Now almost this entire
amount of bagging is made of hemp instead
of being made with cotton, consequently,
instead of consuming the amount, by con?rAt*hn/v
if inlA Kn ri rv itr a r>ntir 11 ti ???
wiuug aw iniv uu&billc*i *v ** mivw n u pun
the market to help diminish the price, and
we take from our cotton crop the cost of
the bagging, say $2,000,000 to pay for it.
Had we not better save it?
Again?we have in Carolina, Georgia,
Florida, Alabama, Tennessee, Mississippi,
and Louisiana, 1,700,000 slaves, and for
these, we pay annually $2,125,000 for
blankets?wiiich goes entirely out of our
country to add to the wealth of others. Can
we not save this at home, by using cotton
instead of woollen blankets? It would
consume 27,000 bales of cotton per annum,
which is thrown upon the market and
A - J *1 - 1
aui ves iu leuucc us vaiue. i was conversing
with a very intelligent and worthy
farmer, who resides in Putnam county, a
few days sincc, who made this statement to
me. That for the three last years he had
used nothing but bagging made from cotton,
which he procured at the Eatonton
Factory ; that he found it the cheapest and
best bagging he could use. It weighed
about 13 4 lbs. per yard?was well made
?strong and durable?that he could pack a
good deal more in a five yard bag of it, than
any other kind of bag of the same size. He
farther stated that he had for the same time
used cotton blankets for his negroes, instead
of woollen, that they were equally
as warm, lasted longer, and were much
cheaper. He purchased cotton bagging for
the purpose and after washing it once, it
becomes very thick. He sews two breadths
together, and thus%ets a blanket ninety
inches long, by eighty inches wide. This
is larger than the common blanket. They
weigh eight pounds?twice the weight of
any others. And then, says he, I pay out
no money neither for bagging or blankets.
The factory company are willing lo exchange
with me, for corn, wheat, bacon, lard
or c*>tton at the usual prices.
Now, Messrs. Editors; here are facts reliable
and truthful, which point clearly to
the interest of the farmer. The facts I nave
stated come from a farmer'who well knows
his interest, and who seldom mistakes the
true line of policy. Are they not sufficient
to enlist the attention of every one, and
ought not every farmer to turn his attention
to their consideration 1 Let him make the
experiment, and see if he cariftot be succesful.
The bagging may be had at the Eatonton
Factory, and in exchange for other
fiicles. Try the experiment 8(hd then let
3 public know the result. Let us live at
me and within ourselves, and we cftQixot
I&fctUiQwr to do so unless each one giv# Us
hi# experience. Agricola;
A Perfect Milch Cow.?The points of
a perfect milch cow arc?the head small ;
the muzzle fine; the face rather dished ;
and the space between the eyes wide. A
wedge shaped head should be avoided, as
indicating a weakness of constitution, The
eye should be large, full, bright, and expressive
of mildness and intelligence; the horns
tlcnder and of a waxy appearance, the ears
iliir> flin noplf siririll nt its iunctiori with
the head, rather thin than fleshy, but pretty
deep and full where it joins the body.?
The breast need not be so wide as in cattle
designed chiefly for fattening, but it should
not be too narrow, the portion of the chest
beneath the shoulders deep ; the shoulders
not coarse and projecting, but well laid in
at the top ; the bale straight; the loin and
hips wide; the rump long and the pelvis
wide. The ribs not quite so round as is
prefered for grazing stock, but still giving
to the carcass a barrel-like form. The
flanks should be deep and full; the hind
quarters long, and heavy in proportion to
the fore ones ; the twist wide; the thighs
thin ; the tail slender, excepting at its upper
end, where it should be large; it should
not rise much above the level of the rump ;
the legs rather short and small and Hat below
the knee and hock. The skin should
be of middling thickness, mellow, and elastic,
and of a yellowish color as indicative ol
richness of milk ; the hair thickly set and
soft. The udder should be capiciou.s, spreading
wide on the body, but not hanging
low, without fleshinesss, hut having plenty
of loose skin ; the teats ol medium size, regularly
tapering from the upper end. widely
separated from each other, and placed
well on the forward part of the bag. The
milk-veins large, springing out near the
fore legs, and appearing well developed tc
their junction with the udder.
The point relative to the skin, udder, &c.,
though mentioned last, we consider as most
indicative of good milking qualities.
Large Chested Horses.?Horses thai
are round or "barrel chested," are invariably
more muscular and enduring than those
of the opposite kind. Scientific sportsmen
are in a great measure, guided by his girth
just behind his shoulders; by this test, a
well-known jockey foretold the reputation
and prowess of the celebrated racer ' Plenipotentiary."
almost from the period of his
Kirtll rintt lo nnnlarc an/1 linfnl->npc in lilr^
KJLk IU. VIUU1UX O UI1U UUkl^UUlCj 111 I1IVL
manner, judge by the chcsts and shoulders
of cows and pigs what amount of fat thej
are likely to gain in process o( feeding.?
All animals that have large lungs are re
markable for the vigor of their appetite
and for the facility with which they appro
priate their nutriment; such animals wil
feed upon the coarsest hay and straw
whilst their less fortunately constructed
companions are fattened by no kind of food
An amusing anecdote is related of a simple
ton, who. in trying to sell his horse, dc
clared that " the animals eating ious a men
nothing." The intelligence would, contra
ry to intention, have sufficed to ruin th(
prospect of sale, but that the buyer with a
rare discrimination, inferred from the horse's
chest that the capacity of his appetite hac
been unwittingly mis-stated. He boughi
him on the hazard of an opinion, and hac
no reason to repent of his judgment.
Salting Horses.?" A person who kep
sixteen farming horses, made the following
experiment with seven of them which hac
been accustomed to eat salt with their food
lumps of rock salt were laid in their man
gers, and these lumps, previously weighed
were examined weekly to accertained wha
quantity had been consumed ; it was re
peatedly found that whenever these horse:
were fed on hay and corn, they consumet
only about two and a half or three ounce:
perday, but that when they were fed witl
new hay, they took six ounces per day.
This proves the expediency of permitting
cattle the free use of salt at all times ; anc
it cannot he given in so convenient a forn
as rock salt, it being much more palatabl<
than the other in a refined state,, and b]
far cheaper. A good lump should ahvay:
be kept in a box, by the side of the animal
without fear that it will ever be takejar'ir
excess.?Southern Cultivator. /
RlT'rTP'TI KTATVP BV flHPVTeTH V _Z_Tf io ot r>
ted that recent investigations/have provet
that butler may be produced from hay o
gras3, without dependinafupon the cow fo
its preparation ; and thm an expert chemis
can produce thirteejvpounds of butter fron
one hundred weignt of hay?being nearly
twice as much as can be produced from th<
milk of a cow during the consumption o
an equal quantity of hay as food. A verj
expert chemist, no doubt.
Tobacco.?According to official return:
Great Britain consumed in 1846 twenty-si:
millions five hundred and fifty-seven thou
sand one hundred and forty-three pounds o
tobacco, which at three shillings sterling
or sixty-seven cents per pound duty, put in
to her treasury nearly eighteen millions o
dollars. The stock of tobacco on hand ir
the kingdom on the 1st of January, 1847
reached the large quantity of 59,255, hhds.j
which, when consumed, will put into the
British treasury the sum of about forly-se
ven millions of dollars.
Fall or Idolatry in China.?Dr. GutzlafFrecorda'a
remarkable effect of the British invasion o:
China. The natives expected that th^ir idols wonlt
TadaI the invflilnrfl. Tint baaiimt ihnm nhdMoin tn?lri
the least resistance, even to.saye themselves fron
the, hands of an excited wl$ery, veneratiqp gav<
contempt Tho idols havir.g proved thefc
worthleesnese, the Chinese refaseto worship them
and the flbrmea and tho priests arc deserted.
A Philosopher in the Poor House.? '
Among the three thousand foreigners now
confined in the Alms-house of this city is a
learned German. Dr. Heisdelberg, who
was once a preacher, then a professor in
the Berlin and "Halle Universities, an author,
as doctor of philosophy, a rationalist,
and now (almost of course a pauper.} He
coine to this county about two years ago
where he supposed his great learning
would find a market. He is a master of
the Hebrew, Greek, Latin, French and
German languages, a bitter reviler of Christian
Religion, and at the same time the object
of Christian Charity. It is said that he
has been brought to his present condition by
the united influence of his infidel principles
| and the worst opecies of intemperance.?
| When Tom Paine turned " Philosopher"
, he was nearly in the same predicament.
N. Y. Globe.
' "William," said a pretty girl, the other
day, to her sweet-heart in the Bowery, "I'm
| afraid you don't love me any longer."
"Don't love you any longer!" replied
Bill, I don'* do nothin' shorter.
Death by Tight Lacing.?A servant |
girl was found dead in her bed, at Mona,
J near Caen, the other day?her death being
occasioned by sleeping in tight stays to prej
serve her shape !
; 1 Business at the Boston Custom House.?
Tlio Post says that tlio amount of duties paid at tho
; Boston Custom Itouso in December and January
last, was $707,199, against $545,853 in those
months nf nrppprlimr vn;ir?a Tnimnnr rr'iirn mi ii?_
| crcaso of nearly $50,000.
: | Duty on Tea.?Tho imports of the year 1815
1 | arc estimated at $5,380,532; a duty of 20 per
i I cent on this value would yield $1,076,106. Duj
ring 1816 there was an increaso of the amount imported
sufficient probably to yield a revenue, at 20
' | per cent, of one and a half million of dollars.
i Ocean Steam Navigation.?Tho city of Brci
men has subscribed $100,000; the Government of
| Prussia $100,000 ; the free city of Frankfort $20,
i 000, and other cilics sums corresponding to their
; abilities, towards the establishment of the steain.
| ship line between New York and Bremen.
i j Compatativb Value.?While corn in England
t ! is worth two dollars and sixteen cents a bushel; it
' brings but little more than nine cents in the interior
' of Illinois.
1 I ^??i"
. j The State of South Carolina.
! | ABBEVILTjE district.
j ! H. H. Towns applicant, vs. J. W. Prather
r | and others.?Partition in Ordinary.
. | It appearing to my satisfaction that Elijah
j Roberts, one of the Defendants in this case,
| resides beyond the limits of the Stnte. It fs
i I -i L* *
' i iiiuiciuic uiuuicu mat nu uu ii|)[H'urnilU OUJCCl
" j to the division or sale of the Real Estate of
I I Betsy Roberts dec'tl, on or before the 20th day
, ! of May 1847, or his consent to the same will
i be entered of record. D. LESLY, Ord'y.
Feb. 24. 52 3tn
" The State of South Carolina.
. In the Court of Ordinary.
> ! Smallwood Witts, vs. Franklin Witts and
L j others.?Partition in Ordinary.
, i It appearing to my satisfaction that, Lucinda
5 i i l O "
vvt'uiiicnuiu, K7MSUU mct/iure, vvrn wins,
Thomas Witts, Williamson Witts, and William
Jones and Mary his wife, parties Del
fendants reside without the limits of the State.
It is therefore ordered, that they do appear
and object to the division or sale of the real
Estate of Stephen Witts de'd, on or before
^ the 20th of May 1847, or their consent to the^
same will be entered of record. /
1 Feb 3 1 3m D. LESLY, Ord^C
Mastodon Cotton Se^d.
The subscriber would respectfully/inform the
y citizens of Abbeville and the iwjoininsr Dist
tricts, that he has ordered a lpt of MASTO
DON COTTON SEED; from Holmes
g County Mississippi, whicji he warrants to be
j GENUINE, which canr be obtained from Dr.
| James F. Griffin of /Hamburg at two dollars
i per bushel by the slick (which contains ten
1 I bushels.^ or at Wnif.P: Wipr'n Rfnr*? nt Ah.
beville C. H.^t three dollars per bushel by
1 N. B. Persons making engagements here1
tofore will be supplied at the price above.
3 F^o 15, 51 4t THOMAS B. BYRD.
. 1/ Notice to Creditors.
A Estate of John Glascow deceased.
j i All persons indebted to the Estate of John
Glascow dee'd, are requested to make imme.
diate payment; and, those having demands,
will present them properly attested, by the first
" of March, as it is desirous that the Estate
1 should be settled by that time.
r Feb. 17. 51 tm R. A. MARTIN, Ex'or.
t To all Administrators, Executors and Guardians,
j Take Notice.
Those who are in default, and have not made
your annual returns, are required to do so with
' ?out fail, the commencement of the year.?
* There are a number of defaulters.
r Jan 13th tf 46 D. LESLY, Ord'y.
DR. JOHN W. McKELLAR,
s Having located at Winter Seat, Edgefield Disi
trict, Respectfully offers his services to the
. citizens of the vicinity, in the various branch"
f es of the profession. ' **
Jan. 6, 1847. 45 3m
7 - - ... ^ . ^-1 _
" Notice to Creditors.
* Notice is hereby given to the creditors and
i debtors of the Estate of Landy G. Shoemaker
, dec'd, to present their demands, and make
, payment to the administiator, as the assets of
i the Estate will be entirely insufficient to pay
. all. The estate will be closed in Ordinary, on
the 8th of April |1847, or before.
Jan 8 40 tf J G. CANNON, Adm'r.
i 1 * -A ' /
Notice in Equity.
f Guardians and Trustees, who *re liable to acI
?/. lL. r1 i-- ! ? T*
uuuuv uiw ^ummissioner in jcuquuy, ror
? Abbeville Dietriot, will- hereby take Notice,
i that they are required to make then* returns on
> or before the first day of March net; and that
r all defaulters wity be dealt with according to
' ' ' '* ?V;
\ 4 - r*
The State of South Carolina.
ABBEVILLE DISTRICT, ' *
Wiley Pullim and others, vs. Thomas Byrd
and others?Bill for Injunction, Specific
It appearing to my satisfaction that Frances
Mitchell, Anna Cooper, John Pullim, Zach&?
?u n..n:? t> ?i n ? rw . <
nan x uiuiii, ixuueri rumm, Harriet ware, ana
James Ware her husband, Caroline Stewart
and Mark T Stewart her husband, Agrippa
Golston, Zachariah Golston, Burrel Ball,
Parks Ball, Lewis Ball, Elizabeth Wardlaw
and her husband Joseph Wardlaw, Richard
Pullim, William Pullim, Sarah Christopher
and her husband William Christopher, and tJ
Elizabeth Dobbs, parties defendants in above * jj
stated case, reside beyond the limits of this
State. Ordered that "they do appear, plead,
answer or demur to the said bill, within three
months from the publication hereof, or the
same will be taken pro confesso, against them.
Jan 25. 48 3m H A. JONES, c e. a. d. The
State of South Carolina,
Annrirrr T T TMCTD TOT*
ilUUU V AULIU JLC-LV-/ X
In the mall-.r of John Calvert1 s Will.
Whereas, Silas Ray and wife, James Shillito
and wife, and John Davis, some of the next of
kin of the st.id John Calvert dee'd, have this
day filed their notice in Ordinary.requiring the
paper admitted to probate in common form in
said Cour', to be proven in " due form of law." ' ?
These are therefore, to cite Millv Patterson,
and MasonCalvert, who are said to be ab?>
sent and without the limits of this State, and
may be entiled to distribution of said Estate,
to be and appear before me in the Court of J
Ordinary to be held on or before the third v }
' Monday in April I8"47, at Abbeville C. H., and >
plead thereto, at which time I shall hear and
| pronounce for or against the validity of the
; Bame. DAVID LESLY, OrcTy.
! Jan 12th' 1847. 47 3ra
| The State of* South Carolina.
In the Court of Common Pleas.
j Benjamin F. Spikos, who has been arrested,
.and is now confined within the bounds of the
j jail of Abbeville District, by virtue of a writ
of capias ad satisfaciendum, at the suit of
j Wade S Cothran and James Sproul, having
! filed his petition, with a schedule, on oath, of
I his whole estate and effects, for the purpose of
obtaining the benefit of the Acts of the General
Assembly commonly called "the Insolvent
Debtors Act ?Public Notice is hereby given
that the petition of the said Benjamin F.
Spikes will be heard and considered in the
Court of Common Pleas to be holden for Abbeville
District, at Abbeville Court House, on
the third Monday of October next, or on such
other day thereafter as the said Court may
order; and all the creditors of the said Benjamin
F. Spikes are hereby summoned person**
j ally or by attorney to bo and appear then and
| there, in the said Court, to shew cause, if any
j they can, why the benefit of the Acts afore*
said should not be granted to the said Benjamin
F Spikes, upon his taking the oath, and executing
the assign/nent required by the Acts
aforesaid. J F LIVINGSTON, Clerk.
Clerk's Office, Dec 26, 184(j 44 t3mO
The State of South Carolina.
Iii the Court of Common Pleas.
WiJliam A. Cojbb, vs. James Knox.?
Forei# n Attachment.
The Plaintiff in the above case haying this day
filed his Declaratioa in my office, and the Defendant
having no wife or attorney known to
be withifi the Stafb, upon whom a copy thereof
may b6 served: It is Ordered that the said
Defendant do appear and plead thereto within
tl^year and a day from this date, or judgment
/by default will be given against him.
JNO. F. LIVINGSTON, Clerk.
Clk's Office, March 14,1846. 3 ly
Notice to absent Legatees.
The children of Margarett Brown dec'd, Legatees
of Samuel Miller dec'd, are notified,
that their legacy in money, is ready for them,
and deposited with the Ordinary of Abbevillo
District So. Ca. A. H. MILLER, E'or.
Jan 27, 1847. 49 Im3m
Notice to absent Distributees.
The Distributees of James Webb dec'd, will
take notice that the administrator of the Estate,
is ready to settle up the same, and will
proceed to close the same by the 11th of April
next, in the Ordinary's Office, from which
time he will not be responsible for the interest
of the funds, so held for them, in readiness.
ANDREW DUNN, Adm'r.
Jan. 11 1847. 47 3mlm
All persons indebted to the estate of Maj. John
Chiles, dec'd, are requested to make payment;
end those having demands against the estate
to render them in properly attested to William
P Sullivan or Mrs Chiles at the late residence,
or to me. THOS O PERRIN, Bx'or
Nov 25, 1846 39 tf
i XT ? j- * -
WHITLOCK, SULLIVAN & WALLER,
having placed all their NOTES and ACCOUNTS
in our hands (or collection, with
special instructions, those in-debted by Note
or Book Account, would do well to call and
make payment as soon as convenient. Payment
is not to bo made to either of the partners,
but alone to us.
PERRIN & McGOWEN.
July 22,1846 21 tf
House and Lot for Sale,;'
or. The subscriber offers for sale his
his HOUSE and LOT, situate on
J'g|aSfcthe main street in the village of Ab*
AnrrfirM hrrillfT The house is in good repair,
with all necessary out buildings.
Dec 9 41tf J. A. HAMILTON.
_ To the People of Abbeville. .
TUe suoscriDer respectfully solicits all persons y
indebted to the Sheriffs Office for GOST, /.
PJaintiffs^r Defendant'8,aro.earnestlyreque8- /
ted to come forward and settle, as this is my /
last year in office, I shall be compelled to &* ? / v <
all cost due roe in the office setJed. You wMy
find myselt or Mt Taggart always in
dan re TAnrUlft 7 HI X RAM&*/ '