. I ItJ j f tr- ~. ,
STHFr 8M1YTER BlANER :n
l'Usl ~l Y WENSPAY MMNg~
-TER RISE ame
ot gil' a F ftyf CentislhdwuIeide; Thres
ifTllars a' i sxanontihs, or Three
Dollars id FliV ents, at Abe,andqr thlr year....
'Ad04tisesenr n Ate, At-t6 pe1 r .squar,
(iflines.or less,. (o thi- fi aslt tht u lb
eash ulasdqii itfs6?ton.4 i bibel of inser
tions to be marked on- ltl Adverlmennts..oro;the
will be published until ordered tobe discontianued,
and'oherged aconrdingly. .
One Dollar per square for a singl inseri.
Quirterly.e anilMontly atiertdseashnts w il bo
chsh:edthe sane 0s a single insertion, and Semi
anonthly the same hs new onem.
.ForpublisinglCitations ar the law directs three
dlollara wvIllbe charget, .
All 'Obisnaiy.Notices exceeding-six lines, and
Comfiianications liecolamending Candidates .or pub
l offlhfes'oft p-rolltor trust- -or puffing Exhibitins,
wilttclharged an adlvertisements.
J conis for Advertising wll1 be presented for
ll tetters ly mail must be -pout paid to insBLro A
* . STOLEN,
From ti1; subscriber, on the night of De
cemler 19th,1846, at Mr. Thos. Maples's,
f.,smoll sorrell. HORSE. Saddle, Brid le and
Martingale. 'ise said Horse is about 12
nr J3l.iinds high, six or even yer's old,
has onb hind foot while, and one. hoof of
his forefeet whie; he is, also, round bodied,
spate,:nd well made. A reward of Ten
Dollars w'ill be given for the detection of
Any tyu rnmation about thismatter, ad
-essed to the undersigned at Friendship
P. Q., will ba thankfully received.
, JAMES.R. HARVIN.
.Dec. 231840. 8 5L
Mary McCoy. vs. John Brown ai oth
ers.-Summons in Partitien.
It appearing to my satisfoction, that Na
than Kinsey and children, .defendants, in
the aboye stated case, reside out of the
State: It is therefoti a ordered, that they do
appear, anil object to the division or sale
of the Real Estate of Burrell Brown, do.
.ceased, on or before the 27th day if Feb
ruary next, or their consent will be enter
ed of record.
W, LEWIS, 0. 8. D.
Nov. 27th, 1846. 5 13t
A BARGAIN TO BE HAD.
The subscriber offer for side the follow
ing. Tracts of Land, containing 1,00()
acres, more or less, in the Fork of Black
River, four miles from Brewinyton bridge,
lying or the north prong of Black Rver,
embracing a part of the Swamp Lans,
which alfords a splendid winter pasturage,
and a fine summer range, both for Hogs
and Cattle; tw' beatutifal situations for a
settlement ncar the public road, leading
from Camden to Charleston, King-tree and
Sumterville, passing immediatelv.through
&%e plantation. There are ihrec huinidred
acrys of cleared land under fence, which
have been resting for two years; a new
Gin House. 40 feet squire, the other build.
ings decaying. One other tract adjoiing
the above land, of twoi hundred acres,
known as the Smith lands-an excellent
stand for a- Ihouse (if Entertainment, be
ing precisely 20 mileb from Murry's Fer
ry, 20 Miles froan Kiigstree and 20 to Stam.
tervilie. There is a fine Apple Orchard
on this tract, a good Barn and Stables, one
hundred acres sof cleared land, vaid about
forty acres under fence, which have been
resting for two years. I will sell both of
these tracts together or separatehy as pur
chasers may wish.
Posesion can be had any moment.
Ja.0- 87 JA RED J.' NELSON
One fine finished Rose wood PIANO, of
excellent.!Tone, with the new Harp Plato
Piece to sui the time.
A splendid assortment of fine Anuishued
FURNITURE, consisting of Tables, So
fas, Btureaus, .Book Cases, Wardrobes,
Side Boards, Bedsteads, Curled Maple and
Plain Wood Chairs, Rocking Do., &c.
&c. &c. For sale low by
J. F. SUT HER LAND.
N. B. Furniture repaaired or made to or
Camden, Dec. 30, 1840. 9 tf
OYSTERS! OYSTERS! OYSTERS!
The tubscribers respectfully inform their
friends anid the public that they receive
daily from Charleston supplies of FRESih
0YSTERIS, whlich will be furnished by
the keg, gallon, or smauller quantity.
DICK(SON & LATTA.
Camden, Dec. 30, 1846.
From Charleston, the following articles:
Sugar, Coffee, MIolasses, Salt, Miackerel,
Butter, Cheese, Crackers, Flour, Bag.
ging, Rope, Segars, Tobacco, Brooms;
suad.a lou of DRY GOODS, all oif wvhich
will be sold lowv for 0ASf!.
' L. J. DINKINS.
Dcc. 30, 1840. 9 3t
nP pia tb si Iade
i toisigrgh'r lp edton of tlih
ipject, manursp, andissa Lickttpd,
ist.' t k eJ n tPhe'. 'ti' u i.lt ij
topics ha eenI li i d
of')ted mu e'e riniap il W at
.y i evr inodiucid. Datvy nn Oikp talidii
notdeeilt beneith tr c insitilr
lait6 the nature of those'substissans which
tile fatrner' anplies tghis latid iI tide'r io
niaiiutifbr in'ree a t'o ti ea1tin- b the
conttdry, thef entrednafhfnt i ti .
tio with tueai and in7se t vhich' Was
happily been productivif:the best result,
and which, s long as I" sdictce of iagri
culture shall find a votary will habd their
names down to fuatncr generations ,a's th.
athors, tidler a mainilicentiovidence, of
the blessings they enjoiy. To theuji we-are
principall inadebted for tho.knowledge that
manure consists p-incipaly f wcouedy fil
re,soluble sad' and water, and .thatilli'e
roducts, elimninated from the iass by r
mentation, are carbonic aeid, ammontin,
carburetted hydrogin add wvater. "Of
these elements carboni'd a'id and carburet
ted hy~drogen are supposedl to 'be of little
value to the growing crop. They are found
mauch more sparingly than the other eld
ments, all of which are of great importan'ee,
especially the carbonic aid, which is ab
sorbed by the foliage, ahid taken up by the'
roots i on a state of solution of which wiater
is the medium. Anmogia isa gaseous pro.
duct, and, in its pure htate, is probatbly of
Iittle inportance, bat n its uiniuont wtitti
some of the salts, ptartienlarly the ins'oau.
ble salts, as for instnaice, wvit'h sulpitte of
lhme, or plaster of paris, wvhich is insolu
ble, thus forming the importast product
known as sulphate 4c ammonia, wvib'il is
soluble, and highly,salutary in its in 'e Of
on vegetable life. Every farmner' who ex
ercises his mintd in the production of 'hi
agrestic duties, is aware that as soon as the
pirocess of decomnpositiont commences in
dung, it begins to throw off its volatile ga
saous product. These,and the influences
they are calculated to exert on the physic
ally evelopmeatof the vegetablc system, it
is iportant to examine; for it may be their
liberation is not simly an eschape, but an
actual lossof u hat constittes the most im
portant ingredients in the nutriment ~of
plants. ile question is, u hether annites
should be applied in such a manner as to
yield their uretritive' properties immediate
ly to the crop, or in some way cahculated
to secure a gradual and constat supply
throughout the year, or, so lang as th'e
lhants arc in a growing state and capable
of absorbing nutriment from the soil
rotagh the medium of their roots.
PUMPKINS'AND APPLES FOR SWINE.
TuE English editor of Boitssingault's
Rural Ecor.omy, asserts, tat Americans
say, "a hog will die upot putmpkints and tap
pes alone, but ie will live atd fat ten ot a
mixtuare of the two." This is the yc
place we ever met with the above observa
tion; yet so far as our experi-mece extends,
we knig it to be incorrect. We have
kept swine of various ages for weeks, ex
clusively on pudins, and never knet
ltem to do better; as.d that they will not
lire adb thrive on apples, alone, is ntori
ous the country over.
We once shut up a lot of Brkshtires of
various dges, in a tight pen with a phank
floor, atd comniced feediag them on rav
ptumpkins. As our aneighabors dropped in
from time to time they iould look at te
grunters, slike thteir heads atid declare if
we did no take the seeds of the pumpkians
away, they would cause the swine to staip
so exceedingly, as to make them skeletont
por itn three weeks. We and great faith
in our creed, atd so let them continle to
eat the seeds aid all for upwards of siz
tweeks. Duritng this tinme they had noth
ing else that we recollect but water, of
lhich they diranak very sparingly. They
throve finely during this time, tor did they
stale mnucth more thia commui. aindedL,
so well wvere we satisfied wvith thteir condi
tion atthe end ofthis period, that we shuld
have continued them on the same food as
much longer, had not the pumpkias beent
With a pour breed of hngs we haave no
doubt but pumanpkint teeds munay be the im
mtediate cause of dliabletes. Yet even for
these, if the pumpkins be boiled or steam
ed, wve do not believe any harm wvill come
froan their eating the seeds; on the contrary,
we have no douabt they wonld prove highly
COLD WVATER FOR STOCK.
Fa aaIsIFR, are you awuare that very cold
water ini the winter, as well as summer, is
inijurious to yoatr stock? If not, we ctan
assuaro yotu that such is the fact. It often
causes disease, especialhly of the bowels;
anad tander no circumstances| will cattle
drinuk so much of it as is absolutely neces
sary for their thtrift.
Water, if piossible, should be obtainedi
from a spring, and be drunk aa it bubbles
mm holes cuti th~rigij .h~e ice of a deef
strut ers claar:pniti .. Thme. wier ..of, S
rea ere moreor lbi
AU~fongIsipee -t Tm rtheq rya
Tosphere, is umsually;.qqitp1.luaoh Jfs
'ial.hy drink. That.also taken from stnd
0g troughs orlIhhitlifgedli., with tme ice
irokehoup ittiis! equally. Imjuriotms., i
s~ better to iavothetwater brought from.a
pringe :into thilyard orhtable,: and when
wanted,-Inrn it intW'a-troughseasily-accessi
leifr.eYtheck.L!Whien they havedrunk,
mfliciesitly,-stop therunnming ofithe watem
nod d4r.awvsthe.troughms dry, deep no ice ii
ndpero chihthe water. excessively, to -h
.pyr&y of theanimals: drinking, it.
MIS EL J.ANEO U S.
Framn the Bostonian.
NAT PERKINS' INTRODUCTION
TO TUlE ELEPHANT. ,
'Great.Golly!:pmam,, if' there beant our
nat cuming up the road, as i'm alive,'-said
Polly Perkins to her mammy, as she espied
1 long-iegged, homespun-lookinig son of
dd Massaachusetts,.propelling his way tn.
wards tfe of those 'osy, quiet and comfor.
able farm houses, so peculiar to New Eng.
and and not to be foumnd often any where
'Well, rat me, ir it beant Nat ennnin hunm
'gain, sure as Ing ins;' replied the alid lady,
akingof ber gogglesto get a better sighit'ai
le mualo representative of the Perkinsm
amily, as that hopeful sacion came Scoting
oung tip to the pretty white gate fronting
he cot of hiif ancestors.
'How o ye dewi , marm, Polly, -and the
1mmll sqummad ofye? back ngin, here i be by
nugo! and if I go down to that Sodlom andl
omoirr- agmn, may I be put to crucifncsi
od in a cider-press.'
'wahy, Nathan, whatah qc -on talkin' a
mubl son's alive, yotu talk woree than a
illerite. Cum ii, and set down; youlook
i tired ad misenabil as a Texico soigert
why, wvhat on airrh have you been about?'
'A beoutl- wall, I guess, marm,, if youi
have a few bushels of park, puddins, taters
>eais, and sich like, l' jest cexpand ing
uide a leele, afore I venter into pertick.
ers. Great de.hogfam! h:t I'm empty; I
,nt believe ndry saw mill 'twixt here and
itingore could helma faster than I shall thi
mnt. Oh! Ri Grondy out dm Sxed u
mminly, anyhow."' A Id dow un wenta lit
le enleo trunk upon the floor, off'Nat Per
ins' shoulder, and dn went Not into a
~hair, ait the sald cherry. table, wihich Marn'
erkins sion stacked with time solid edible
fa Yanikee farm house piantry.
Nut Perkins, tie subject of tour presei
ketch, was the second son of old Perkins,
hneal descendant of another Perkimns
hose fathmer's father was-anouhier Perk
i, we believe: but we cnnot vouch foi
his fact positivye l, innmuch as we mirt
iot able toa p'roduce any testimony thni
:oul~d clceurly andii distinctly substantiate it,
lIwever, presumuinig the kind reader id
wtgrf ctly satisae upon01 that point, we hils
roceedi to throw a little more light utpo
he subject oh our story-Nat Prkin s him.
Nat Prkinis, the second son of old Per
tins, as n young man of some twio and
i.enty years of age; rnd as his worthy ol
tier was a at1vsciua . former iw com.
irtamble circumstmnces, and took several of
lie Huston admi county papera for tIe edit.
atin of himrself and children, it maiy be
>vrcsnumld that Nut Perkinis was sonmewha
mightened upon the natural and moral
:onseientces arising from thme march oa
cience amid progress of opinioi nin this en.
Itmone century. Besidcs the informa
mon thus o Nat was aidsd in his na.
ural prccocity of intellect by some school
ng. and experience, that may awaiys b
picked up a mong associates oif one's owni
:lass, wimt less or more insight of this stu.
lendous time-piece-the world.
TIhugh Nat lived but-ifity odd miles a
>nove Bloston, lhe never had, previous to
his trip, paid time City of Notions a visit.
Bone day, after 'a serious cogitation tm
uimself, amid argument with the olud folks,
Nat Perkins came to thme conclusioni tt
nack up mind go down to the city and gei
mto busiiness. 'Plenty sittivationms to be
ad,' argued lie to time old folks; for hie
mad seen advrtisenments in time Bostoin pa
)ers, day after dany, for young men to at.
endi stores, act as agenits, antd cashiers,
intl the Lordl knowts what till there wvas not
or young, genteel aiid active men to attemi
o, at fineo large salaries, and no work or
riumble about it. in fact, these brilliani
spemmi ngs had preyedl a good wivle Iumpon'
ho inlatedl fanmcy of Mr. Nat Perkinis, and
to lie bad fully mande up his mind to go te
Biostton timd lily hims fortune as soon as pos
ible, for lie had tiften readi that p)rocrastii,
imin wans the thitef of time, andt while h
liighit be ploddiing over grass soils, corni
leids, and pumpkl~in vines, all the brillian.
:hances for agentis andI clerks anti shlop
ceepers oight be takent up anti disposeid ol
to time flisi comner.
Wecll, onme brighmt anti sunny morning ini
lie glomriouns month of October, Nat Perk.
mis, all dressed tip mis fine as fiddles, with
i fty real d olla rs inm ialit nd. a b...n. .m...
lohisany uni0 re,4l.-n orlls
-,;,w whe. .I we w
stage, thatbroug' hin K the
ern railro i
again sto e Hit don
to Bos as n nan
M NM~~fIithN N tT pa de~~o
h-ll Adi n
by w e 11 d1 itA , duiMe qar'tan I
1w dn lbara iirr,yis 10 n
noru hto addle geesee in t a
WrrI. :6 . ri~l
-oat tahll ti Vimb~ & u1
thcoughffih~l~i a I lo t !nui
gohs. "A iiefofiP h -get. reaC%
enlough itnenthis'ir; I t
timb'iella' lib", O6N ,W'51a e~
But for afrdsfh story, " mst r6
tuin to thd tabldlied Nd U s f
his fet dlsadneag.t h
la'rs.--ThenI hblinine .tih e n
interim, hiei" eiy6s i "w i a
the suddenoiftiekpehed Jetjg o'htil'
ful son, the fat ter adventurer, at tiiim4
of the astaVishsd hoizfehol4, 'am ,e tm.
self to give tiie defills'ofhs mk j uj
nate tri'p dol fo*boston.
'Consarn 'cm,' said old'Pokin.
your portmantlehI -ezed
*'By -gliger,, da'd, but they Niid.'
'And your bi-an new umbel
echoed the old lady.
'As the blatied critters downi thar in Bo&.
ton sny,' "they didn'tlailo'nuthing elsel'
But that iras only 'bgiinin of 'em. You
see, arter I had hunted :roitnd o about
six houts,kndu asked every- clari'd tellow'
met if he'd been anything of a blue etn
umbrella and"a bran new valise I'd lost,. I
got tired bf it, and bein' purty'near -night;
I 'gunto think ITd be tter give is up; and
loo'k out-fgr apldee to roost.
Wall,'I met a:feller who took me iMo' a
house crost the road, and said I couild gli
lodging thar, and something to eat. Arter
I'd been-in the house, which was just about
as big as, twelve meetin' houses all crowd.
1-d into'one, 1 heard a racket louder thiWn
seventeeii tons'bf thunders, and 6h1il Rier
Grandyl warn't 1 in a swither. But I held
on hnd stood My ground, and finding the
racket dlied offi and all hands made a streak
ahbrough the back door, and I followed 'em,
'specting. thar was a going to be an orful
time on't. But blast 'em, they kieled up
11l1 this furd U-''git thdi. dogipor.- -rter
supaper,1I started out tolook 'abeout*, think
in' perhaps I'd git a sight' ofrie fellers
that hadmy umbreler and. valice.
'Arter I'd walked round a purly good
spell, ntd see'in nothin' of my'valice and
utmbreller,1-gin to think it was better to
mtake tracks. back to the big house 1':gnt
my supper in. 'But Jehossefaitl iwhen I'd
walked up ene street and down another for
about three hours,I gIu it up,and' pitched
iter tihe fust tavern I cum to. And nihen
I cum to think how I'd got cleati Wiaying for
tmy supper, I raily sniggered iklit out.
But blast inem fellers ihua'got my valice
and umbreller, ILhaiit Iforgot 'err; and'if
eve: I clap my eyes an'em, I reckon they'll
be ready for' the land of promise soon ar
ter; they will, or 'm' no pumpkin.
'Next dnva, bright and early. I started out
to find the feller what had them sittova.
tions for clerks and sacokeepers, and sich
like.-Wall, twern't log afore I found dut
the place, and into the shop I bolted.
'llow deou? says I to a smart Ilookin'
feller, all slicked tip and fixed eout fine as
lamb's wool. . The old-feller had a mon
strouts nico big desk, heaps of letters, and
dlra wers, atid accounmt books enough to keep
the hull affairs of creation in single entry.
A nd thar wvas the cheers, andl benchles, and
maps, and bills stuck areound, 'Farms-for
'sale,''Money to loan," and all that sort o'
thtiig; by .Je-hossefat, I begun to think the
otld feller was iin' a big business, and ino
'Ilowv deoti?' says I.
'Good morntin,' aaid lie, jest as -perlite
as a mtinister at a wveddin' 'Set down,'
says he, and downt 1 sot.
'Squire,' says I, see you'vn advartis'd
for a clark amid a fi-ller -4o teind. ~store for,
for yout, so I ctum down to se-if I could'nt
tide with you for one of them -sitoova.
'Mel wvant a clark?' said he,jest us thmough
he'd knowv'd no~thint' at all aheout it
'Yes,' says I; 'atnd here's the- sdvertis
mtenit,' says I, pulling out1 my wallet, and
ptartly-showin' the old feller 'my fifty (dol
liars, jest to let the darna'd critter see I wem n'i
exactly flat broke, you knmow, darni him.
WVall, when I showed hitm the advartisment
I cuti out of thme paper, I read it out loud as
old Deacon Smith does his hymns- otn a
YouNU Mzn WVAxrDn--Toung men fIaishedi
wvt~ itiplces in all kinds of respectableo business, anch
as clerks fur stoices, salesmen, b'ook-kepers; otmnlbuit,
private carriage, and express wagon drkiaers; a part-I
ner, wanted ini tiae giocery h'uslness, with a smnalt
capitalt, one in the broker's bhtsiness. Inquire of
Mr. Skino.iNo. 50Greenhr L.aneoup stairs.,,
rThat,' says I,! 'guess this is the place,
'Alt!' says lie, *now. you''re right,lIdo
for a frietnd of mine, au .hullsale mier
cliant. Ilut he's a mighty portikiolar man,
fi h. e i
q U lIz Ofig
n tip D ilng~nga tq
ny~ ~Mo~a~e y t1ejacaic
I upgmi bag
g q nii.aiMpfiqv A4044;'%
Ejtij a-. gaurpda ie 49l tOtle'a.
ade fo.qa re4eit itk Jsi
a~r'nt' uecessary.gas lao.: a.a Zoo . wil
sporn roundtcI r.-Akhne it dreamed 4
a.d ever- hargejnpot ai no, al
k, ;P n nr~chan.'I. rion, and1 tel.
)utv to gIt. fte sitontatjio
Go~in'taloang, i jy l
hpp,,arthharyasimy: i Itet~ti r ap new
lico~set4a o.:tek nter, natiral a *
ife, anI . ent and unbbbed i
'Good licks,'s. say ,:t.fIe-sem atv
rot you gain, htah liaf'ey u -
sy pulmikilnms, a allr hatiItoh . rcoa
nI hollered out for another feller, ap
wor. I war stealin,'a ier Grandy I didan't
ny bMaol bile. Dat it warn o no use thQ
tatuled mv up the cour,...0d fine:d in ea c
lolars smash! -
I tuld the Squire how the~ajici bel. n
!d 4tdme, and it war taken, from ., .and
all the perikelars; but titither swore pint
ilack, tha~t he'd lest a feller ten ashilling
ind tiok the Valice-for securit. Wull
aId oE the Squire. anc' epnptables. andres
in 'em, and felt-,gladto git out o! the
scrape, and wpy.1m, to.unt p gh
marchan, that iwasrgmlng t tend store for.
But after, trampis round.a; good spell,.
round y)yselfoll.the tyfj:r:f aosays
to a feller standin ijat, 'cant you
var Mr. Confeds'.storeja a l ,i 71
:au, says :tse faIlur-~au h'
1p one, alley anti down anoth r pitil ve4
both.gat lost slick: as a whistle. Have
rout gut the direction' says he, 'I have,
says I., Anel so jest toick out my wiallet t9o
ge the directioi to Mlr, 'onfeds, and afore
'u could say beaus tAe -felleraitacy ig,
smashi Over.my.yes it weat, and away
wepit roy- walli, sone tame. 1 ollered
itop that felIrf'. but it $vua'nt, no- pse, for
lie clear'd4l.iinself, quicke ijian ligh ltin.
I'l be darp' if I didn't ljke~tt beller out a
CqVing. Dut' I concluded ttota a orth
while. So tff' I put, to hu'nt up thp
mana store again. I found it 'at las, hut
by-jingo lie 9:05ajuqt saijpIalied sorme feller
had got in afore rne I d astoo iae.
Then I iyas ifixedand',nornjtake.
'al.I twent back to. the, fever that kept
the aAtellience office, as be.naled Ia I
told hlm my case, and 'saji ifsu jist
give me my fiVe dollars again, Il'rbre'ak for
u ~quicker than.squashes.D.Bit the dem'd
feller stvore worse 'an old siige, ir? .
hie'd isee me'd--d first, and erdered m'e
oat of his' Inteliigence offici. antl sivoire I -
I did'nitput, he'd tak'e nie before tIie cours
in five mimutes for 'raidni'gifw in'liiffa~'.
A nd by Jehodsa fat, If hu.dijln't 'swear' fe' d
never sen me afor e!
,QVall, b'y thunders,:hce put dutia fetch a
conslable, I tied up nmy over 'oat' In iy
handhierchipf, and tko way I did breiakfor -r
hanm;, Dad,'wvas a caustion .t6 stdamboas a I
tell yoqu. ,I never attipped to ' ed or water,
aul I fetched. up here, anii II ever' I'm
kotched hun'ting up aisito'ova lon 'n thiat
Sodomi and Gomnorry aghlreay I be fed on
haose tailu,"arid drenched; in a'frog piond the
rest'odiie natural. life. That's all.
Lgwell, Mass. .Nob. 30th;.18 A6
EM10R ATioN FOR TI:E WF.sT.-Taere were
threw se ips arrived .here during tbe last
two dlays, contalinrg 'between 000 'n'd
1,200 Gernman c igriats, ;h'e rete,'~ht ' -
ber of' whiclh took'steamba i'orr Lohur
is, internling at once to sei'e ini aheMWVi.
By far thie learger pot tien Ofitli'ern 'pfeire
to bo of'the fariring elass, afieh a-re goig to
pairsaie the samc'businesh 1In the land of'
their adoption. They ,resented througl'
out, the birdy robust forrns of the'chihirrel
o8the sol arid possessing Willung heida *
'dstalwart frames, will -makeftnt fypie'r
homes, for .themselves anil famiili'cndtlan
if they were fooliably t e s lOiMhbnselves0~ 'j
to the limits of the Bdda1ltiy; ie
they3 'mIght work; ce (nIy~4bt irn~
thiemsefres .l ha'j' d t( Mtb y
doubtfuly-iOE is. t.
:There eerui@ he eityfWashinge
toiu0 IX) CUidurlig the l!ast-ycar 208 dweh
hin'gs..8&bilek atal 122 *oodien-,6 slaojw
Ranil7aadelItions." The total n:umber.~
dwellings In Wusshington is15,705. -8 *
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