Newspaper Page Text
mmmnmmmmumtma mmi\ i
(FOR THE AlinF.Vir.LK BANNER.)
I stood upon u mountain side,
Whoro hidden dangers sleep,
And saw a lovely violet
Jiang o'er tho dizzy steep;
I cliuib'd the crag and cull'd the flower
All bathed in morning dews,
lint 'iigh'd to iiud no fragranco dwelt
Beneath its Kdcu hues.
I saw u lily, pure ami wfn'io
Ar. heaven's ,im*u spotless snow,
And wondered how irlair a thing
In this dark ^forld could grow.
To rear!: diis gem, o'er foaming streams
And caverns dark, 1 toil'd,
But found that round it:? fragile stem
A Ratti.u-snakk if An coij,i:n !
And such is faithless woman's smile,
So -bright, and lov'd, and dear;?
All ! who could gaze on it the while
And dream of falsehood there !
But yet?oh, trust it nut! tho' sweet?
There's treachery beneath,
And happiness, and hope, and love,
X'llllIU I IIA T ?IIkL Ult'l'l UJ ATII ;
Iirskinc College. Conrad.
Cultuhi: and Use of the Tuuxir.?
The coniraoti Hat English turnip was introduced
into this country with our English
ancestry and has ever since been an object
of cultivation. When boiled it is an
agreeable vegetable lor the table. Its
principle value, however, is food lor cattle
and sheep, by which it is eaten uncooked.
Its comparative nutritive properties are
small, but the great bulk which can be raised
on a given piece of ground nnd the iiicilitv
and econoinv of cultivation hnw ?>1
ways rendered te a* favourite with snch farmers
as have soil and stoelc adapted to its
profitable production and use.
A good soil for it is a fertile sand or well
drained loam. Any soil adapted to Indian
corn will produce good turnips, liut is it
only on new land or freshly turned sod that
they are most successful. An untitled virgin
earth, with the rich dressing of ashes
loft after the recent burning of accumulated
vegetable matter, and free from weeds
and insects, is the surest and most productive
for turnip crops. Such lands need no
manure. For a sward ground, or clover
ley, there should be a heavy dressing of
fresh, unfcimented manure before plowing.
D)/1 i )l*n to nn rrnr?il?x? ? ?~
1 niui|'3 iu'iy uu suwil
any time from the 16th of June to the 1st
of August. The first will give a greater
yield; the last generally a sounder root
and capable of longer preservation. The
ground should be plowed and harrowed immediately
before sowing, as the moisture insures
rapid germination of the seed, which
is of great importance to get it beyond the
reach of insects as soon as possible. This
maybe sown brodcast at the rate of one or
two pounds per aerc and lightly harrowed
and rolled ; or it is better to be sown in drills
when a less quantity of seed will suffice.
A turnip drill will speedily accomplish the
furrowing, sowing, covering and rolling at
v a single operation. The crop will be uiu
terially assisted by a top dressing of lime,
ashes and plaster, at the rate of fifteen or
twenty "bushels of the first, half a quantity of
. the second, and three or four bushels of the
last, per acre. When the plants show
themselves and the leaves are partially ex.,*.v
panded, the cultivator or hoe majj^nay be
jreeiy useu, surring tne ground weir and ex
" terminating all weeds.
' ' ' Dr. Smith on Wheat.?Dr. Gideon B.
; ?>mith, the forme able editor of the AmeriFarmer,
has made the following prei}
rvy;>^!iction with reference to the coming crop.
, ./' The wheat crop must be looked to.
IV-1 J am not a dealer in wheat, nor interesti\
*>ed in it other than as an eater of bread.
But the scab will be found to affect the crop
of 1847 to such and extent, that a great
scarcity of good flour will prevail. The
J*--r-?> ' - ...
acau is aiso an epidemic at times. It will
^ spread over the whole of_ this country in
1847, '48 : will appear in Europe this year
/ #nd in- 1848, and oyer the whole
that continent. It will take the usual
if., "^course of vegetable epidemics from west
1 . to east?that is, commence in Ameri.ca
and will reach the eastern world.
5".. Nearly all, if not all, animal epidemics commence
in the east apd progress westwardly,
as in the case of the cholera. When the
scab shall have run its course, then the
wheat will be relieved of its baneful effect
,?r 1847 will be the time in America. In
> y l*if8,48.(tKore;'\yill .be some of it, more or less ;
in'1:849 it will disappear, one year later in
^066 dates will be the time of its prov
gresB in: Europe. But let no one despair.
^ The potato ano wheat and corn, and all
<jtlier kinds of human and animal food, will
'Jje''preserved, an<J .continue their abundant
^^^^^uppires 6f human food. It has been said,
V-'!^iratiwe'must ' never despair of a merciful
T^oJ^Pkepahe Bones for Manure.?As
mi 1 Is'iTd'f-.gri n d i ng bones are very costly, it
is a greay, desideratum for the farmer to
^Knpw^hi^bie caruotheiwjse prepare them
for his cr^|? By the follofojpg simple method
he cann-educe them to ^ne powder
and increase"the value four fokl.
Take fOOro&tof bones, ana place them
1.^11.- -jm- v. .1 . -v?v" ->
ja a Ktwey Off n.airwaauoTinnt lor lurther
use, or in a hoj& w scoopcd in the ground, and
made tightiw lining it with clay. Next
take from 3? 35 lbs of oil pf yitrol (sulphuric
acid,-^toix6(l witljypne third of one
half its weigittSpfWater, aiid pour over the
bones. In^Mytir two, the bones will dis
solve into a liquid paste, to which there
musj be added, by stirring in, wocd psliesor
fine mould, until it is of the consistency of
thick mortar. Put the mixture under cover
out of the way of rain, and in u few weeks it
will bccome a light dry powder, which may
be applied by the hand or otherwise; to any
kind of land that may require it. In pre pa
I rii.g tins mixture, great care must ne oupoived
to keep the oil of vitrol from touclij
ing the clothes or skin, as it will burn them
! as badly as fire.
The oil of vitrol, for this mixture, must be
of a first rate quality, otherwise it would require
a greater quantity than given above
; to dissolve 100 lbs. of bones. The mixture
answers best for a turnip-crop ; but it
is highly valuable for other roots as well as
for grass and grain. It should be applied at
the rate of 20 to 40 bushels to the acre, sown
broad-cast on grass land, in the spring, or on
turnip-crops planted in rows or drills,
I as roots, corn, beans, peas, &c. &c\, it may
, be applied in the hills or rows at the time
j of sowing, or it may be afterwards sprinkled
! around the plants at the time ofhoeing.
j To Destroy Weeus in Gravi:l-Wal.ks.
] ?Of all the excellent recipes for keeping
I pavements and garden-walks free from
j grass and weeds, none is so effectual as to
: lure a cook to pour upon them every morning
the water in which the eggs lor break:
fast have been boiled; but the virtue is en!
tirely lost if it be not done the instant the
I skillet is taken from the fire?that is, the
| water must be boiling hot.
! Trimming Trees.?June is a good month
; for trimming fruit trees, and in June we
i have more leisure than in May. We ad:
vise to trim off a lit'.le each year in prefcr;
once to cutting away a large branch, or a
I largo portion of the top at one time. If you
! climb into the tree and stand on the limbs,
cast off your thick shoes or boots and put on
old slippers that are tnoj-e easy to the feet
and to the green bark of the tree. Heavy,
thick soled boots and shoes make have havoc
on young and growing limbs.
! It is argued by some that no limbs need
j lopping^ since nature has provided has provided
a suitable proportion of leaf and root.
If this be so in a state of nature, it does not
follow that it will lioid good in a state of culI
tivation. In cultivating among trees we
are continually cutting off roots. The tops
i then would seem to require equal cutting.
But we have no !?ith in the ductrine
that the tree -never has a superabundance
i of limbs and leaves. It seems apparent
; that nature has provided a surplus in nuliinrniK
r>ncr>c t! ?? - r??mo ?
>uut suiilb IIIIUCI UU^C) \ ill 11)11.
It maybe that an cxeess of leaves is provided
in order to feed the vermin that incline
to live on trees ; and when it so happens
that this class of creation fails to multply, or
; is destroyed by the hand of the cultivator
1 more leaves are actually found than the tree
| can well support.?Plowman.
1 Pickles.?A correspondent of the New
i England Fanner, gives an easy and effica'
cious method of pickling cucumbers, which
; he learned from an old sea-captain in the
i West Indies.
The recipe is very simple, and the superiority
of pickle cured by its directions, has
| been tested by many years experience.?
| They are neither affected by age or climate,
i The following is the recipe:
? rn . t ? ^
; loeacn Hundred ot cucumbers put a.
' pint of salt, and pour in boiling .water sufficient
to cover the whole. Cover them tight,
: to prevent the steam from escaping, and in
j this condition let them stand for twenty four
I hours. They are then to be taken out, and
I after being wiped perfectly dry, care being
j taken that the skin is not broken, placed in
the jar in which they are to bo kept.?
Boiling vinegar (if spice is to be used, it
should be boiled with vinegar) is then to be
put to them, the jar closed tight, and in a
fortnight dejicious hard picklcsare procured,
as green as the day they were upon the
Cullode.v.?It was on the field of Culloden
that Scotland fought her last battle.
The field is still visited by travellers of every
nation, and is often resorted to by the
Gael as the shrine of his country's chivalry;
the spot where liberty was wrested in conflict
from his forefathers, and placed apparently
nrevocably, in those of his enemies
The incidents which preceded this fatal
L.iit a-- r - ? -
uuiuo ?re 100 in miliar to me Historical reader
to need a repetion here. Itconstituesoneof
those great epochs in the history of nations
which never can be forgotten, or contemplated
as little moment. The influence of
the battle upon the two nations which were
struggling for supremacy and dominion of
empire, are well understood by every one,
ana will long perpetuate, perhaps the so
iGiiui tccunecuuiiH 01 ine iaie oi the CracL
who fought and fell on that memorable
field of Colloden.
The tumuli or pits into which the slain
were thrown, are still to be seen, and are
believed to indicate accurately the grounds
occupied by the belligerent armies during
oi1 . i m
Sherod H. Smith tolls before
.jCLjuL.-a dark bay or brown horse, right
fore foot white up to the fetlock, a small blaze
ia the face, a Roman nose, fifteen hands and
* l- i ?
.wo iiiviR't) nign, ana appraised at thirty dol>
lara supposed to be ttvelve years old, no other
marks visible. Appraised by Jacob Hill,
Saml. Hill, and Saml. D. Speed. ,
?A, F. WIMBISH, Magistrate.
July 7. .r ' ' 19s3m. )
! Ware-House and Commission
HAMBURG, S. C.
i o? The subscribers having leased
the Ware House in Hamburg,
j lately occupied by Smith & Benson,
under the firm of RAMEY
! & TAGGART. Tiny offer their services
j to tlieir friends and the public generally, in
i the STORAGE and SALE of COTTON,
i FLOUR, BACON, and Produce of all kinds;
I RECEIVING and FORWARDING MERj
CHANDIZE, and Purchasing Goods to Or
They hope, by strict attention, to merit a j
; share of public patronage.
i Their House will be open on the first Sop- |
; teniber lor the transaction of business.
JOHNSON KAMEY. I
June 2:?, 1817. 17 tf j
0^7" The Hamluirg Journal will copy the j
above until furl her orders.
Warehouse and Factorage. '
! g? *5^ The subscribers have pur- j
i Y\. 4 <g> llpj aliased from Natlion L. Griffin, j
: Esq., the Cotton Warehouse in
i II a n i b n ry. recently occupied by
| Dr. J. F. Griffin, and formerly by Messrs.
H. L. Jelffers & Co., situated at the foot of j
i the 11 ill, and immediately at the head of the ;
| main business street. From its superior lo- j
! cation, and being surrounded by a stream of \
. water, it is comparatively exempt from the j
j casualty of fire and entirely above the reach ;
j of high freshets.
i They propose to carry on exclusively the I
i WAREHOUSE and GENERAL FAC- |
I TORAGE BUSINESS, under the firm of'
i GE1GER & l'ARTLOW.
i Having engaged an experienced and com- |
petent assistant, in addition to their own per- :
sonnl attention, and possessing means to I
make liberal aflvances on produce consigned j
to their care, they hereby tender their servis :
ces lo Planters, Merchants and others, in the i
STORAGE and SALE of COTTON, j
: FLOUR, BACON, and othor PRODUCE, I
j in RECEIVING and FORWARDING i
i MERCHANDISE, and PURCHASING
i GOODS to ORDER.
\V. VV. GEIGER.
JAS. Y. L. PAUTLOW. j
I June 9 15 6m !
Bogging and Rope.
The subscriber offers to sell at the lowest
rateo of the market,
150 p's. heavy KENTUCKY BAGGING
75 do. DUNDEE do
As suitable for making' sheets to sun wheat
on, forty-five inches wide. Orders fronrrhis
frionds and the public generally for these articles,
will be strictly attended to. He solicits
orders. J. HOWARD,
j Hamburg, June 9 15 4tsm
We offer to the citizens of Abbeville and Ihe
adjoining Districts, our improved SWINGING
FULCKE PRESS. The invention
was not Ihe result of mere chance, but oflornr l
, _ 0
experience and mathematical calculation.
As to power, it is equal, if not superior, to
any thing now in use. It requires less timber,
easier framed, and put up in less time,
and with less danger than a screw; and the
Press will la6tas long as any timber protected
from the weather or above ground. From
the number of these Presses which are row in
use from North Carolina to Mexico, wo feel
no hesitancy in saying that they will supercede
the Screw; and there are ten of our
Presses up to one of any other, and we feel
justified fn saying fifty to one. The average I
duration of Screws in this District is not
more than four and a half 01 five years, and
as there is not less than five hundred Screws,
see what is paid out in one year.
For single or individual rights, ?15.00.
We offer the District rights for sale on very
low terms, which we consider a greater speculation
than there is in the country.
Persons wishing information respecting
the Press, will find me for two weeks to come
at the residence of Mr. James Cobb. I will
build one more Press in this District for *$50,
every thing found to hand.
Invented in Barnwell District, S. C.
June 9 15 tf
Land for Sale.
ggfjSgk The subscriber ha9 two sinnl
TRACTS OF LAND he wishes
to dispose of; the land is situated
two miles East of Gokesbury, and
joining lands cf Robert Smith. This tract
of land, consists of one hundred and seventyfive
acres more or less, and the other tract is
joining the same, and James, and John Cochran.
Persons wishing to purchase would do
well to come and examine for themselves,
WM. S. SMITH.Inlu
7ih 10 At
^ --J " ? ? At/ -*1.
The State of South Carolina.
In the Court of Common Picas.
James Cochran v James Fish.?Attachvient..
The Plaintiff in this case haying filed his
declaration in the Clerk's office this day: And
the defendant having- neither wife or attorney
IrnAmn K/\ ?? * l?'" C? 4?. * ~ ^ ?J ? ? - J * L - 4 * '
niivmi iu uc in Luis omit), vruereu mat sbiq
defendant do plead to tho said declaration
within a year and a day from this date, other-s
wise judgment by default will be awarded
against him T P SP1ERIN, C. C. P.
Clerk's Office 29th April 1847 ly 14
Valuable Property for Sale.
n ri Will be sojd, on Sale Day in
October next, at public out cry,
illllll unless previously disposed of, the BRICK
^SsS5BUILDING, on the main-street, in the
lower part' of this village, formerly owned by John
Wilson, dec'd. This building is two stories high and
in jjood repair, with the necessary out buildings,
ana a nne well ot water upon to? lot. The lot contains
about five acres.
For further information, and the terms, persons
wishing to purcase will apply to Dr. I. Branch or
A. J. Weems.
Abbeville !. H., July 21 21-1 lyy
The Co-Partnership heretofore existing between
the subscribers has this day been dissolved by mutual
consent JOSEPH ROSAMON.
AJulbcrry Hill, July 8, 1847. 21-2w
f." / ' .
/s. 4 "A jJ?it - - *' '
LIMESTONE SPRINGS, )
July 1, 1847. $
Order No. ?
The following Regiments will parade for
Review and Drill, at the times and places
as follows, viz:
The 30th Regiment of Infantry, near
Ruff's Mountain, on Tuesday, the 10th of
The 38th Regiment of Infantry, at Keller's,
on Thursday, the 12th of August.
The 10th Regiment of Cavalry, at Alartin's,
on Saturday, the 14th of August.
The 40th Regiment of Infantry, at Royd's
on Tuesday, the 17th of August.
The 41st Regiment oflnlantrv, at Park's
Old Field, on Thursday, the 19th of August.
The 45th Regiment of Infantry, at the
Burnt Factory, on Saturday, the 21st of
The 9th Regiment of Cavalry, near the
Glenn Springs, on Tuesday, the 24th of
The IJGih Regiment ot Infantry, at Ti trillions'Old
Field, on Tuesday, the 31st ol
The 1st Regiment of Infantry, at Bruton's,
on Thursday, the 2nd of September
The 3d llegiment of Infantry,at Toney's
Old Store, on Saturday, the 4th of September.
The 1st Regiment of Cavalry, at Pickensville,
on Tuesday, the Till of September.
The 5th Regiment of Infantry, at IIan
'PI .>.1 r*.U ..I'C' .. i 1
IVJI a, 11 1 IIIIIOU y, 11115 17111 UL OCpiei 11 OK I .
The 2d Regiment of Infantry, at Hall's,
on Saturday, the 11th of September.
The 42d Regiment of Infantry, at Minion's,
on Tuesday, the 14th of September.
The 4th Regiment of Infantry, at Yart-nncs,
on Thursday, the 16th of September.
The Oth Regiment of Infantry. at Lomax's,
on Saturday, the 18th of September.
The 8th Regiment of Infantry, at any
place tlii. the Brigadier General may select,
and report to this Department the point selected,
on Tuesday, the 21st of September.
Tile 2d Regiment of Cavalry, at Longmire's
oil Thursday, the 23d ot* September.
The 9th Regiment of Infantry, at Low's,
on Saturday, the 25th of September.
The 7th Regiment of Infantry, at the
Old Wells, on Tuesday, the 28ih of September.
The 10th Regiment of Infantry, at Richardson's
on Thursday, the 30th of September
The Commissioned and Non-commissioned
Officers will assemble at their respective
parade grounds on the day previous
to review, for drill and instruction.
The Major Generals will, with their staff,
attend the reviews, in their divisions, and
the Brigadier Generals will, with their staff,
attend in their resnective Brigades, and nrr>
1 , o 7""' ?~ "
charged with the extension of this order. >
By order of the Commander-in-Chief.
J. W. CANTEY,
Adj't. and Insp'r. General.
July 28 22-1 Ot
Dr. Spencer's Vegetable Pills,
And Tonic and Restorative Bitters.
As a prpof of the popularity of these medicines,
subjoin the following:
A. Campbell, Sumpter District, So, Ca.,
wri'^, ordering fresh supplies, and states that
Judge Richardson, and others of that District,
have made use of them for dyspepsia, liver
complaint, jaundice and generul debility, with
John T. Ervin, of Darlington, S. C? that
he is all out ot the Bitters, and orders a fresh
supply?that wherever used they are approved
of, and their popularity fast increasing.
Thomas Fletcher, Telfaif co., Ga., writes,
he is all out, in less than two months aftertax
king the agency, and orders a new and large
Wm. B. Beazeley, Barnwell, District, S.
C., GD Collins, Anson co., N. C., M A Santos,
Norfolk, Va., and lar^e numbers of others,
write for freBh supplies, informing us of
nit; mpiu Btuetj ana increasing popularity ot
these Pills and Bitters.
As proof the efficacy of these Medicines,
read the following:
Nathan G. Cully. Johnson co.i N. C.t was
cured of a case of tho measles, followed by a
long protracted attack of chills and fever, by
the use of one box of pills and one bottle of
Stewart Beggs, Druggist, of Augusta, was
cured of a long protracted case of the Piles,
by the use of two bottles of bitters.
jyir 1 one of the Judges of Jefferson
oo., Ga., was cured of dyspepsia and Piles, by
use of two bottles of bitters taken in connec*
tion with the Pills.'
Col Sherwood, Tallahassee, Fla., was cured
of dyspepsia and liver complaint in four weeks
alter commencing the use of the pills and bit-?
And these are only a few isolated cases
among the many which are daily coming to
uur Kiiowieoge. ro tne aillicted we 8ny,make
trial of Spencers pills and bitters before giving
up your case as incurable. Many have
been cured?many others may*: be. s
The above Medicines, Fresh and Genuine,
are for sale by Wardlavy &Dendy, and at the
Post Office. '
For certificates of recommendation and
other information concerning.tbe aboye Medicines,
see future advertisements, also pamphlets
which may be obtairtte'd-bf tfre Agents;
July ' i H l 20 1m
'v A. -V
A : ; , v
- i i u,,
CiVNDID AT ES^ >
FOR TAX COLLECTOR.
We are authorized to announce JOl^N M.
GOLDING as a candidate for Tax C<Jector
at the ensuing election. \
"VVe are authorized to announce J^/IES
M. CALVERT, as a candidate lor VAX
COLLECTOR, at the ensuing election
j The friends of Capt. E. C. MAR'j^NJj
iiiiiuuiiuu linn us u uuuuiuuio ior l AA. UULLp.
TOR, at the next ensuing election. V
The friends of WILLIAM J. HAL
MOND, take pleasure in announcing him
Candidate for TAX COLLECTOR at tK
ensuing election. \
| The Friends of JOSEPH S. D. WETHI
| ERALL, announce him as a Candidate foi
TAX COLLECTOR, at the ensuing elecA
I tion. \
The friends of the Rev. JAS. MOORE\
respectfully announce him as a candidato^j'or \
the office of Tax Collector at the ensuing \
Tho Frirn?l? nf W ft ttAPfttSl V
, ? 1 * A.AAILL?*?.\JLU) U II (IUU11L U \
j him as a candidate for re-?'lection to the office \
I of TAX COLLECTOR, at the ensuing \
Wo are authorised to announce JOHN \
CUNNINGHAM, as a cnndidut'j for TAX V'
COLLECTOR, at the next cleciion. \
The friends of EZEKIEL TRIBLE \
! announce him as a candidate for the office of \
j Tux Collector at the ensuing flection. i
! Wc are authorized to announce T. T.
j CUNNINGHAM as a candidate for Tax
Collector at the ensuing election. A
Greenwood Female Academy. A .'n
ATinirvTTT l' nrCPDir?T c n
t luui'j i/iciaivxj ?3? v>?
(Under the Control of the Baptist Denomination.)
The first session of tins Institution termina!
ted on Friday the lltli instant, in the hand->
j some and commodious school-house recently^
; crectcd in the above salubrious and pleasant
j village. The principals, Mr. and Mrs. R.
j II. Nicholls, ure desirous to tender then*
grateful acknowledgments to their Iriends and
the public for the very liberal putronage so
rarly bestowed on their new undertaking, and
j to assure them that neither labor nor expense
| shall be spared to ensure a continuance of the
| confidence thus implied. They have had
! lorty pupils under their charge during the
| present session, and are now prepared, both
i with competent assistants und airy and con- i
j venient school-rooms, to receive a much |
yiuuiiri iiuiuuur: similar arrangements are I
made to secure comfortable board to all appli-* i
They again submit to the Public their very
reasonable terms: - . r
Pcr Session of Five Months.
Orthography, Reading, Writing and
Arithmetic, ::::::: $G.OO
The above, with Geography, Grammar,
Parsing and Composition, : 9.00
! TIlP. ahnvp with Hietnpv iVTrnvil nnrl
I J "? J ? ""u
I fntellectual Philosophy, Logic and
I Rhetoric, :::::::: 12.00
i The above, with Natural Philosophy,
j Use of the Globes, Construction of
! Maps, Algebra, Ge^Tietry, Chemistry,
Botany and Astronomy, : 15.00 .
The French and Spanish Languages, ,
each : : : : : : : : : 10.00
A Philosophical Apparatus will soon be _
Mrs. Nicholls's Department.
MUSIC?Piano and Singing, : : 20 00
Use of the Piano, :::::: 2.00
Embroidery and other Fancy Needlework,
(the pupil finding her own
materials,) : : : : : : : 8.00 " yp
Good board can be obtained at $3.00 j>er
Mjss Sarah A. Anderson, who is engaged
as assistant instructress in Music, is prepared
to give lessons in Drawing and Oil and WaJer-color
The second session commences Monday the ;
26th of July next* and it is earnestly recom-. ^
mended that every pupil should be present onr . v.
Mr. and Mrs. Nicbolls confidently refer to
his Excellency Gov. Johnson and the Hon.- .
F. H. Elmore, ot Columbia; to the Hon. ?Z
I7If.li: T ? - J T . n TT ? ?. *
wiiiiam j. vjrrcyHon ana jonn o. non, Uisq., .vVX
of Charleston ; to the Rev. Dr. Thomas Cur- v0
tis, of Limestone Springs, in whose school ^'il?
they taught during the year 1846: and to .
any of the parents of their present pupils. ^
Greenwood, June 12 16
The State of South Carolina.
In the Court of Common Pleas,
Benjamin F. Spikos, who has been arrested* and
is now confined within the bounds offchi&
jail of Abbeville District, by virtue of a
of capias ad satisfaciendum, at the suit
Wade S Cothran and Jamefl Sproul, having^O^B
filed his petition, with a schedule, on oath,
his whole estate and effects, for the purpose of
obtaining the benefit oithe Acts of tnoGetfefal Jj|
Assembly commonly called '* the 'tnsfd^t
Debtors-Act?Public Notice is hereby given
that the petition of the said Benjamin F,
Spikee will be heard and considered in th?
Court of Common Plefl^p be holden for Ab-' t'i'
beville District, at AbBMe Court HotTse, on J3&
the third Monday of October next, or on such
other day thereafter as the said Court may
order; and all the creditors of the said Benjamin
F. Spikes are hereby summoned person* " ,$jj
ally or by attorney to be aad appear theft and ?>
there, in the said Court, to shew cause, if *ny |
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, anqexe-v- ' Jjjg
cutin?r tho assignment required by the Aots,
aforesaid. J P LIVINGSTON,
Clerk's Office, Dec 38,1846 44 t3mO