Newspaper Page Text
II ? ? ?? I I III.
(Continual from first-page.)
There is not a word of truth in any of these
tales. Since the route of the Mexieun leaders
near Medelin the dragoons have not
been able to bring them to action. Young
Santa Anna was near Santa Fe'day before
yesterday, but did not remain in the neigh
The Government of Jalapa, it is said, has
resvlved not to make any resistance at their i
city whatever. The fate of Vera Cruz is j
before them?they know that the Americans
will enter their beautiful place?and i
do not wish to sec it destroyed. Sensible '
people, those of Jalapa.
Yours, &c. O. W. K.
From the Vera Cruz American Eagle. j
Mexican Affairs. Our acquaintance i
with the Mexicans of this city is yet too j
iimnea 10 De lurnisnca witn any consiUera?
ble items of importance relative to affairs in
the Federal city : and if the revolution, noticed
in our last, be terminated, we have not
been advised of the fact. From what we
can gather on the subject, and we have recently
conversed with an intelligent person
familiar with the plots and counterplots
of the contending factions, the disturbances
which have recently taken place in the capital
are calculated to lead to results of no
ordinary character. Santa Anna, as usual, j
has been ploying a double game, and lias ;
been detected in it by many observant per-!
sons. He professed to Gomez Farias that
1, r n? -.1 - -1 ? ? i
ms was in iuvui ui nypomecaung uie cnurcn j
property, and induced that officer to public- i
iy advocate the measure.
At the same time he was in correspon-1
dence with the church party, and urging
them to resist the measure by an appeal to
arms; and when it was announced that
the General was approaching the city, each
party was elated with the idea of being assisted
by him. One or the other had to be
deceived, however, and it was the fate of \
Farias a second time to be deceived by the ;
same leader. For the moment, this acquisiton
ofSanta Anna's forces to that of the j
church party struck tenor to the opponents, ;
but they ralied, and at our last accounts j
were still defending themselves with viiror. i
Previous to the arrival of Santa Anna, ;
neither party had lost an inch of ground, j
and but few followers, although they had !
been at it for several days.
The revolutionary parties would ocea- j
sionally cease hostilities and demand of
each other why they did not march to the j
assistance of Vera Cruz, but it invariably !
ended in a misunderstanding-, and at it they I
Santa Anna is, no doubt, the President
of Mexico, by this act, for the time being,
although Farias was not completely routed
as we stated in our last.
Q.j?A J T-? ir- -
uuiuu/Liiiia s victory in Ducna v lsia was j
celebrated with great pomp in the city of |
Camalizo, at the last accounts, was at j
Jalapa. The dilli^rencis conveying1 him to i
that place was robbed by two Mexicans. '
although it contained five or six passengers.
A Post Office has been established, and i
the necessary arrangements made to insure j
the forwarding of letters and paper from the j
army, to their friends in the States.
In speaking of the general appacarance j
of business in Vera Cruz, the Eagle re-j
"The stores present a beggarly account" I
nf omntiF cV?ol iron I ? *1? r? 1 ?
w* ouvivu^ inc; iulmm ill LilU lUn'JHS, !
instead of groaning under ihe weight of the j
good things of life, cause the hungered to I
groan over them?and taking things nil in
all, we never wish to see their like again.
But take it easy, for there is scarce a port
from Hallo well to Louisiana, but will send
down its craft laden with the necessaries
and luxuries of life, so plentiful in Yankeedom."
Easter Sunday.?On Sunday morning
last we entered the church on the Plaza,
and were gratified to see so full an attendance
of our officers and men. In rather
an obscure place, on the left hand side of the
aisle, sat Gen. Scott, and a number of his
-^The .General appeared devout
and not v like the many of
; ?"?^P^esf Jjj ^ ??ss a[*
... jcreAt^d'^^iittle astonishment
.^^^^6','naliye^ and; he was readily
known and whiskered- agoat- as thetComj
The doctrine^s^p&lo^J^n pj^c|a>nied
that we are the et^roiss of jthat religion
held so sacred by the Mexicarfs^vbiit fwfe
hope soon to convince them that' we war
against nio man for hi3 religious principles,
Rand nothing is better calculated to demonstrate^this
fact than the presence, at places
of Wdrshin. of thehlffll in rnmmnnrl nmnnn-Ql
tls, whoso 'liberality of religious^ tolerance
induces them to worship at any. shrine the
great Gteatoir of the Universe.
The scene in the church on Easter Sunday,
was indeed one of interest and solemnity.
Many who, the Week before, were
kfr sending death shots at each other, now,
(standing and kneeling together, communed
with the same Go#/>vWe noticed that much
I deference was paid to our General, and.thai
| he was the^rst one to whom a-lpng lighted
candle was'.;,handed.- Ho received it so.
i^nlv; jield jt fox.a \tinie lighted in
The Star and Child.
A maiden walked at eventide
Beside a clear and placid stream,
And smiled us in its depths she saw
<tA. IICIIIUIIII^ ami a ICIIUCIUU UUUIII.
She smiled until the beam was lost,
As'cross the sky a cloud was driven,
And then she sighed, and then forgot
Tlic star was shining still in heaven.
A mother sat beside life's streams,
Watching a dying child at dawn,
And smiled, as in its eye she saw
A hope that it might still live on.
She smiled until the eyelids closed,
But watch'd for breath until the even
And then she wept, and then forgot
The child was living still in Heaven.
Manner or Applying manure to the Soil.
There is much diflerence of opinion in regard
lo the best manner of applying ma- |
nures.?Some hold that they should always
be plowed in, and give as a reason that ma- !
nil re never goes down, but if lost at all is by i
evaporation. Others go counter to this rule i
in all respects, and contend that "surface j
manuring" is far preferable?that the valti- j
ituir prnicipius i>i ni iiiuu; taiiuui uc uiirm'u
off by the air, but are only in danger of,
being lost by "leaching." The advocates 1
of the two systems may bo regarded as in a ;
situation similar to the two knights who i
fought over the white and black shield J
both are in part wrigh', in part wrong. As
regards the position that manure is never lost !
by going downward, every man's observa- !
t.ion may have taught him it is an error !
Who-ever has examined the earth under his ;
manure heaps, or in his barn-yard, must ;
found palpable evidence that the li-rtalizing ;
elements ofmanure may penetrate to a greater
depth than is commonly reached by the
plow. In one instance within the writer's
observation, the surface ofthc ground where j
a barn had stood was carried otl'to the depth i
o ? ?rl? s\r\ 1 t /\ 4 11 r.-? n %#! X*
v.i^ihouii iiiuiii.'^ iu iu 17 auu yut ifir j
several years afterwards the spot, (though 1
in the midst of afield,) was plainly discov- j
crahle in the increased luxuriance iti the}
crop it produced. The cases cited may he
said to be extreme ones, but they show that
the theory to which we refer is false.
The idea that nothing can be lost from
manure by exhalation, does not seem to any
better supported by facts than the opposite ;
theory previously considered. Carbon and j
nitrogin, which constitute the chief elements j
of manure, arc both capable of assuming an ;
aeriform state. The nitrogen which exists
in manure for the most part in the form of J
.minium.i, jciiimy > UlilllK', unci OS- .
capes into the air. The escape of this sub- '
stance from manure heaps and fermenting .
urine, is readily perceived by the strong '
smell emitted. The dung dropped on pas- !
turesby cattle and horses, does comparative- :
ly but little good. It mostly dries up, and
looses its value. If all the strength soaked j
into the ground, should wo not see a great- j
er effect from it ? The mine dropped by j
animals is immediately absorbed, and the i
effect is sooner or laier strikingly seen in j
the rankness of the grass.
The true point to be observed in the in |
the application of manures, is to place them |
where none ol their value shall l>o wasted, :
ond at the same time in a situation to be !
acted on by the agents of decomposition. |
These agents are chiefly beat, air, and moisture.
Heat is required, because in its absence
substances are without change ; air
is required because oxygen, a kind of air j
and a part of the atmosphere, is the greatest i
decomposing clement in nature ; and mois- i
ture is required because its absorption by '
objects admits the entrance and action of
oxygen. Light, also, (and perhaps electricity,)
exercises some agency in decomposition.
The medicines ot* the doctor a^d.
apothecary arc sometimes decompose^ by
the influeiicc.-or,light, evcikwheh contained j
iii yess^sKvliiciil aire perfect)^; iftipervious to j
me air. it is on accouht "of ttu#ifcfluefocc
that. Wine and, ptlf^lcri^cMcd^rquors'arc
kepi i *i the iflarit >; I/vfc ry on$ may have n oW#
.the. effect' of iightin making vinegar, i
and may hafce seen how the souring process
is hastened by-setting the barrel wliere the
sun will shine on it, and by turning the rays
on the liquor by putting the bottle in the
The influence essential to the germination
of seeds, are nearly the same as those
which promote decomposition. The seeds
of some plants will remain inert, when buried
in the soil, for an indefite period, and
on being brought near the surface, or Within
the influence of heat, air, and light, will
germinate and produce perfectly healthy
plants. Instances of this kind are within
thfi nhsnrvniinn r?f ounw AA~
VA v. VI j AlVA ?l 11V_II a
furrow-slice of seven or eight inches in
thickness is turned over in a rich soil,
(though that soil may not have been plowed
for years before,) the newly exposed surface
soon teems with a growth of plants, procfuced
from seeds which could not vegetate
.uiider the deep covering where they had
I XfAltT ?
^; 1 rro iiuHi vuf urcviuuH reason*:
ing, thaV tK? - circumBtancea , which Would
prevent ^germination ?f seeds would pgr.
bottom of a furrow eight inches deep, would
be of much less benefit to growing plants
than if it was only from two to three inches
below the surface.
From tlu; principles above laid down, the
following rule is deduced in regard to the apI
? r 1_ A A
pncauon 01 immures. 1 uai u is nesi 10
keep them near the surface, well mixed
with earth, in which situation they arc most
readily brought into a soluble condition and
rendered available to the support of plants
?tliei: valuable qualities being neither liable
to be dissipated by. the atmosphere or
washed too deeply into the soil.
An exception to this rule is made in re- !
gard to soils which it is wished to render
more loose and friable by strawy manure or
j fibrous vegetable matter.?Albany Cul.
j Cocoam-t Dnors.?Break a cocoanut in
I pieces and lay it in cold water, then cutoff
j the dark rind, and grate the white meat on ,
| a coarse prater, put tlie whites of lour eggs !
; with half a pound of powdered sugar, beat
; it until very light and white, then add to it
; some essence of lemon and grated coeoanut
until as thick as you can stir it easily with
; a spoon, then lay it in heaps the size and
i shape of a large nutmeg on a sheet of paper.
let them be placed at least the distance i
; of an inch apart, when all are done, lay the j
paper on a baking tin and set them m a
qui.-lc oven. When they begin to look yel- '
lowish they arc done, let them remain on
the paper until cold.
I Lemon Ikli,v.?Squeesc the juice lVom
one dozen fine fresh lemon, add to it one :
pound of double relined loaf sugar, then re- :
duce it with a quart or more water, making j
it a rich lemonade, see that none of the le- \
moil pips are in, set. it on the fire, and for j
each quart of it dissolve an ounce ofisin- j
i! i S 1 i 1 M -i
giass jsiit it 10 11, u:i u 00:1 up oncc, then |
strain it into moulds. If the jcllv should not
prove sufficiently firm, add more isinglass, or j
reduce it over tlie lire .
O 'I'llat axe!?That same axe again, on !
Sabbath morning! How it strikes like a j
dagger to the soul! God is dishonoured, de
lit.-d !?"Only a few sticks," say you, "to (
make one fire? " Friend, this one fire j
may burn up the world 1 Suppose every ;
man, influenced by your example, should j
take it into his head to chop on the- first day i
of the week ? Every blow speaks what 'I j
"Blot out God's day. blot it out, erase it
stamp it down" "let anarchy prevail i
blood, death, eternal death." Yes every
blow of that axe. and tinkling milk-bell,
on a holy time, (so far as it goes) is murder,
.u- i i
me vuiy wuui itiiiu, civil, suciai, spiritual, i
eternal! Soul arc murdered!?Portland Bui.
Teacii Child it ex Suilmissiox.?The li- !
terary Institution ofGranvillo. Ohio. never !
had a "better governor than Mr. Martin, who j
was five years principal of the male acade* j
my. When he caine to die, the paroxy
isms of disease became so violent that he j
had his senses only at intervals. The last j
time his reason returned, he asked to see j
his two little children, llis wife bringing j
them, inquired, "Have you any directions j
to give concerning the -children V?He re- j
plied, "Whatsoever else you teach them, i
teach them submission.] submission to God j
and submission to yourself. Ho spoke not j
again, and no dying1 man ever expressed j
more in his last words.
A distinguished foreigner landing at one I
ofour ports, heard that the mother of Wash- !
ington was at a Jdotel. Gaining access to j
her, he ventured to ask her a question, j
which he thought would take her as long to !
answer as would be suitable, for him to re- !
main in thp presence of such a personage. !
The question was, how did you train your :
son to make him such a great man? She j
made the answer as short as the question. I
"I taught him obediance." This should be j
taught to all who would command like !
Diibadful.?The Philadephia Inquirer j
publishes :t Vera Cruz letter irorn a volun- j
teer, under date of March 2-5 which says!
"I was posted upon a guard last night
ding the erection of jjowerfitl battery Vpjpffi j
the^coro^ndof l^ri^wjier J40w;
ami ^ouHdiaUo^j^h^ar.the s^p.wn^pl'wo-I.
man;and children, a^Vhe shellsjfell f " Atin-;
iSr^Sfe theVe bellsi?
Gen. Butler.?It is said that Gen. But
lor intends to have an operation performed
on his leg. The muscle has grown to the
bone, and renders him a cripple. He intends
to have it separated from the bone.
The wound gives him, at times, inexpressive
The Jackson Monunknt.?The'Washington
Union thus alludes'to the prospects of
the project of erecting a monumeht in memory
of General Jackson in that city and
the appointment of au agent to procure subscriptions
in the Southern and Western
Wo learn that H. S. Davis, Esq., of this
city ]ms been appointed by the committee of
the Jackson Monument, a travelling agent
for procuring subscriptions for said monment
in the southern and .western states.
Mr. JDavis will, wait upon all classes of
our fellow citizens in the tour of duty, and it
is hoped ihat a sufficient sum will be obtained
to complete the work before tho iclose of
anotherr congress, in a mariner worthy" oftfcfe
man' oiid nf (Ka' amlnt. hf ()i<> a)W> ' ' -
The public ; may whatever
ia subscribed to this ^
acceptance of the committee by self taught
sculptor of our native country.
The Road from Veka Ckuz to Mexi
mir_ 11- nn * ?
i;u.?vjiuii. ** auuy 1 nompson, ill nis excel,
lent volume oil Mexico, hus given the beat
i description of this roiul: a line of stages built
in Troy, N. Y. and driven by New York
'boys,* leaves Vera Cruz every night, and
drives for twenty miles along a good road on
a beach, it then commences the ascent of
the mountain, the road being for fifty miles
an excellent one to Jalapa, 4000 f??ct above
I the level ot the sea and seventy miles from
! Vera Cruz. For the seventy miles this road
' runs through the lands of Santa Anna, who
owns 40 to 50,000 head of cattle that graze
i iiDitii it.
| The State of South Carolina, j
To the Creditors and Heirs of Richmond
Mar i ts. deceased.
All persons having demands against the
Estate will present them \o D. Lesly, Administrator
of said Estate as Derulict, on or be* 1
lore the 20th May 1847, at which time said :
Instate will b?? apportioned, and closed : And j
as the personal Estate is insufficient to pay the !
debis?and the following' heirs and legatees i
reside without the limits of this State, viz:
Francos E Harris, Allies S ITunter, Uriah 1
It. Harris, Louisa 1. Heard, and A J Harris?
?n i the creditors have petitioned for the pro- \
i*nr(T>i nf' r/v?l ir% r???. ~ j
x/. . tu l',4J uvula. J.b la ]
therefore ordered, tliat tho said absentees db .
appearand show cause, why the proceeds of |
the real Estate of said Richmond Harris de- :
ceased, should not b-i so applied, on or before j
the 20ih of Mny 1847, otherwise, their con* j
sent as confessed, wiilbe entered of record I
Feb. 20, 1847. 1 3.n D. LESLY, Ord'y.
The State of South Carolina.
Jesse llcagin, vs. C'atherin Reagin and j
others.?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing that Nicholas Rcngin, one of the De- !
fondants in this ease, resides without tho liniitc of j
this .Stato: it is ordered that ho do appear and ob- :
ject to the salo or division of the Real Estate of I
Young Reajriii dec?d, on or belbro the SiOtli day of i
May lrt-I7, or his consent to the same will ho cutc- |
red oi" Record. DAVID LESLY, Ordinary. j
Feb. 520th, 1847. 13m !
The Slate of South Carolina.!
A BD EVILL.E DISTRICT.
J. W. H. Johnson anil wife, vs. T. R. Puck- |
elt.?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing to iny satisfaction, hy aiTudavit, that I
\V. \V. l'ucket, It. 11. Packet, and Thomas -A her- j
croinbe, and children of Mary Abercrombc dee'd, [
Parties Defendants in this case, reside beyond the ;
limits of this State: It is therefore ordered that j
they do appear and object to the division or salo of j
tiie Ileal Estate of Frances Lung deo'd, on or be- . '
fore the division, the iJtJth day of May 1847, or ; ,
their consent to the same will be entered of Record, j
Feb. -JO, 16-17. 1 3m D. LESLY, Ord'v. j
m i .. ^ - r t i >i ? i 1 1
i ne mine 01 ooutn uaronna* |
Thomas M. Finley, and Reuben J. Finley, !
Nancy A. Finley by nc.\i fiiond, T. J
M. Finley, v. Alexander Hunter, Nancy j
Finley, Granville H. Finley and others. ; '
?Bill J'or Account, Partition, Delivery | 1
of Slaves and Relief. j 1
It appearing to my satisfaction, that Nancy Finloy, !
Granville II. Finley, Isaac N. Finlcv* Robt. Oak- i '
ley anil Rhoda his wife, Alii Deck and Polly Ann '
his wife, a nil .lane K. Finlcy, Defendants in this 1
case, resido without tlic limits of this State: Or- j i
dered that the above named Defendants do appear |
and plead, answer or demur, to the said Bill within
three mouths from the publication of this order, or j 1
Judgment pro confesso, will he rendered against ,
them. II. A. JON 1?S, c. k. a. i>. j
Commissioner's Ollice, March Utli, 1W17. !
March 10. 2 3m j
The State of South Carolina, h
hi the Court of Ordinary. I
Sarah J. A. Whcaton, vs. Thcypns Sim- j |
tnnns nnil Atlioiv
? "J I '
Zo/s, for proceeds of Real Jblstale, lo be ] 'paid
to Administrator for payment of! debts,
on insufficiency oj personal Instate. ! ]
It appearing to my satisfaction,ithnt Thomas j J
Simmons, Francos Simmons iWl'l Anna Sim- ! (
mona a minor, parties Defendants, reside j ^
without the Jimit3 ot'this Stale: Itj^there-f
fore ordi rod ilitU...they ^ difr' A ^ (
oe"entered or record. $ *
Fob 20. 13m D. LESLY, Owfj^jg
The State of South Carolin? iABBEVILLE-.DISTRICT,
Wiley Pullim and others, vs. Thomas Byrd j
and others?Bill Jor Injunction, Specific ]
delivery iSfC. " c
ft appearing-to my satisfaction that Frances r
Mitchell, Anna Cooper, John Pullim, Zacha- i r
riahPullim, Robert Pullim, Harriet Ware, and I
James Ware her husband, Caroline Stewart I
and Mark T Stewart her husband, Agrippa
Golston, Zachariah Gqlsto'ri, Burrel Ball,
Parks Bill, L?ewis Ball, Elizabeth "JjVardlaw r!
and her husband Joseph Ward}aw, Richard ?
Ptdlim, William Piillirrt, Sarah Christopher '
and her husband William Christopher,-and j
Elizabeth Dobbs, parties defendants in above (
stated case, reside-beyond the limits of ihiq .
State. . Ordered t|hat they do appear^ plead, '
answer or deynur to the said bill, wi^hiq t.bree
months from thd publication hereof, or the
same will be taken pro con/esso. against them.
Jan 26. -48 3m v 3
1 - . .... ^ m' t mm if1 I'j-'i I'
Mitchell's Mnn ' i
' ' v
Notice to absent Heirs.
Alfred Mouncc, Willis Mounce, and Michael
Lowcry and Nancy his wife who reqide^without
tins State, and Distributees of W. D.
Mounce dec'd, aro hereby notified, that the
Administrator R. G. Goulding will be ready to
settle their portion of the Estate on or before
the 18th June 1847, and holding their money
in readiness at that time will not be accountable
for interest lor.ger.
March 18. R G. GOULDING, Adm'r ~
March 31 5 tt
tr? f VmliMvc
- w. w i/v v/l vullv/lol
Estate of Ehhit Baird deceased.
The creditors ot Elihu Baird dee'd, will take
noticc, that 1 will proceed to settle up the f
Estate on the third Monday in May next,
and the creditors will present all their de-*mands
on or before that time, as the Estate *
will be insolvent, and only pay a part. On that
day it wdl be apportioned before the Ordinary
of Abbeville District.
Feb 10 518t JOHN BASK1N, Adm'r.
Estate of Jesse Calvert deceased.
Notice is hereby given to tho Creditors and Distributees
of Jesso Calvert dee'd, among whom Hugh
II. Calvert, Wm. Leak and Elizabeth his wife, and
Jesso Calvert resido without tho limits of this Stato
that on or before tho first. Saturday of Juno next, a
sett lenient of tho samo will bo made in tho Ordinary's
Olfico ; and that after tho time specified, tho
Administrator will not hold himself responsible for
interest on shares dr.o the Distributees or debts.
i! 1H17 cvumu a .t_!_
. *<wuu u, AU-I . ?? 1TJL. OiVX. JL 111) ^VUIIl r.
Miirch 10. 2 3m
Noticc to absent Legatees.
The children of Margarett Brown dec'd, Legatee
of Samuel Miller dec'd, are notified,
that their legacy in money, is ready for them,
and deposited with the Ordinary of Abbeville .
District So. Ca. A. II. MILLER, E'or.
Jan 27, 1847. 49 ln>8m
Noticc to Creditors.
Notice is hereby given to the creditors and
debtors of the Estate of Landy G. Shoemaker'
dec'd, to present their demands, and make
payment to the administiator, aa the assets of
the Estate will be entirely insufficient to pay
all. The estate will bo closed in Ordinary, on
the 8th ol April 1847, or before.
Jan 8 40 if J G. C ANN ON, Adm'r. ~
The State of South Carolina.
II. H. Towns applicant, vs. J. W. Prather
and others.?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing to my satisfaction that Elijah
Roberts, one of the Defendants in this case,
resides beyond the limits of the State. It fs
therefore ordered that he do appearand object
lo the division or sale of the Real Estate of
Betsy Roberts dee'd, on or before the 20th day
r>f jV>ny If?47; or l?if? consent to the same will
be entered of record. D. LESLY, Ord'y.
Feb. 24. 52 3m
The State of South Carolina*
In the Court of Ordinary i
Smalhvood Witts, vs. Frartlclirr Witts antl
others,?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing to my satisfaction that, Luclndtf
Weatherford, Snsan McClure, Wrn Witts*Thomas
Witts, Williamson Witta, and Wil- lium
Jones and Mary his wife, parties ?)efendants
reside without the limits ot the State."
r> i, -i_
li 10 iu> iciuii; uinuiuu) liiul lucy UU
md object to the division or sale of the reap
Estate of Stephen Witts dc'd, on or before'
ho 20th of May 1847, or their consent to the
same will be entered of" record.
Feb 3 1 3m D. LESLY, Ord'y.
The State of South Carolina.
In the Couit of Common Picas.
Benjamin F. Spikes, who Ims been arrested,
[i nd is now confined within the bounds of the
jail ol Abbeville District, by virtue of a writ
ot capias nti satisfaciendum, at the suit ot
Wade S Cotiiran and Jiimcs SSprou), liavinf
lis ^hol c e s! a to ^ a n d e tFe ctTor.
Spikes will b?^
uatrt :M, ''izJ.itia.fi f of t JiH Anta aforoMi
to the said Benjamin
jT hi si taking the oath, and exeassign.nont
required by the Acta WSmT
f P LIVINGSTON, Clorfc.
^(jferk's Office, Dec 26, 1840 44 t3mO
g^l * * 1 ' : >
Notice to Creditors. r<
Estate of Wvu Alcxarvler deceased.
Notice is hereby given to the Creditors and 'sDebtora
of the Estate of Wm Alexander.
lee'd, to present their demands and make
nentto the Adminstrutor, as the Estate will .'v|,
tot be able to pay all the demands against it.,< ,-Z
t will be closed in Ordinary on the first of . V ^
tfnV. ARCH'D KENNEDY, Adia'h/
Feb. 17. 51.3BX
' .. i'i.'"An,-V;W*
to all Administrators, Executor* and Guardians,,
'rl '/I 7'y* .
Fhoso who are in default,^and have not made
'.our anriupJ retornB, arp.required to do so with
Hit; Taj], the; commencenpent of the year.--.
Jan.13th Jtf 40 ? LESLY, Ord'v.
',v 1 "l|.1 f(j-j'
Plie State of South Carolii\a