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Keowee courier. [volume] (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, October 06, 1849, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1849-10-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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" MMg'lWE .
~~m >7 jpojetky .
ADVERTISEMENT OF A LOSTMDA^Y
DY MR8. L. II MOOVRNKY.
Lost! lost! lost!
A gem of countless price,
Cut from the living flock,
And graved in I'aradino.
Set round with three times eight
Large diamonds clour and bright,
And each with sixty smaller ones,
All changeful as the light.
I.03t! where the thougtlesn throng
In fashion's mazes wind;
Where trilleth folly's song,
Leaving a sting behind;
Yet to my hand 'twas given,
A golden harp to buy,
C1..M. U *1 lt?, ..1,,.;.. n( I ..IIA
To cloatlilc33 minstrelsy.
Lost! loot' lust!
I foci all suarcb ii vain;
Tb\t gom ofccunllosd cojt
Can uo'er be mine again.
I offer no reward,
For till these heart airings never,
I know that Iluaven-eutruiled giiu
reft away forever.
But when the sea ami land
Like burning scroll have fled,
I'll see it in his hand
"NVhojudgeth quick and dead;
And when of scathe and io?-*,
Thak man can no'er repair,
Tlidread inquiry meets my houI,
What shall it answer tluro?
NOIJLH KI; : x (. i
Two French noblemen, the Marquis de |
Valazo, .and the Count de Mcrqi, were educated
under the same muster*, and re- ,
puted, amongst all who knew them, to
he nluttpvns of fpifvvlcUiti I
-- I ----- - i'. uwun?KC
and sensibility. Years succeeded years,
and no quarrel had over disgrace I thoir1
attachments ; whon one unfortunate even- '
ing, the two friends, having indulged :
very freely in some burgundy, repaired
to a public coffe-house, and there engaged
in a game of b mkgammon. Vo: tune declared
herself in favor of the marquK
1 iLi. -
tuiiwutt count was in despair of success ; i
in vain did he depend on the fickleness of
the goddess, and that he should win her
over to his side ; for once she was constant.
The marquis laughed with exultation
at his unusual good luck. The
count lost all his temper, and once or
twice upbraided the marquis for enjoying
inu pain winch lie saw excited in the
bosom of his friend. At last, upon a fortunate
throw of the marquis, the infuriated
count threw the box and dice in the
face of hi > brother-soldier.
The whole company in the room were
in amazement, and every gentleman present
waited with impatience for the moment
in which the marquis would sheathe
his sword in the now runnntnnt mnnt
Gentlemen ; a soldior nnd a friend, I j
have received a blow from a Frenchman, !
a soldier and a friend. 1 know nnd ne- j
knowledge the laws of honor and will j
obey them. Every man who sees me,
wonders why I am tardy in putting to
death the author of my disgrace. Hut
gentlemen, the heart of that man is entwined
with my own. Our days, our
education, our temperaments, and our
friendships are coeval. Hut Frenchmen, j
I will obey the laws of honor and of
France ; I will stub him to the heart.' So
saying, ho threw his arms around his unhappy
friend, and said?'My dear de
Merci! I forgive you, if you will only
deign to forgive me for the irritations
which I h.ivn nrivnn l^vniir coiwiliun ruin/1
i? r~." ^ .v, ......v.
by the levity of my own. And now,
fenllemen,' added the Miirquis, 'though
have interpreted the laws of honor my
own way, if there remains one Frenchman
in this room who dares doubt my refcolu- j
tion to resent even an improper smile, at i
me, let him accompany me ; my sword is J
by my side, to resent and affront, but not
to murder a friend for whom 1 would I
sooner die, and who sits there a monu- j
ment of contrition and bravery, ready with |
me, to challenge the rest of the room to
deadly combat, it' any man dare think
amiss even of this transaction.'
The noble conduct of those t rue friends
was applauded by the company present.,
who felt that to err was human ; to for- j
give was divine. The pardon of the count
was sealed by the embraces of the marquis,
and tho king so fur applauded both
the disputants, that he gave thorn the
cordon-blue.
SCENE ON BOSTON COMMON.
The Flag ot our Union relates the following
rich scene that occurred lately on
Boston Common:
A halfseofo or more of Irish women
have lately taken stands at (lie Park street,
corner of the Mall, where, with a few
orauges and other fruit placed upon
some temporary t hie or hox, they re- j
main from morning until night, perhaps
clearing by their small sales from one to
iwr\ cliillinrrvi nnr rlflV. TliP.V HI-A mosfclv* !
""" 6" I J ' J j
old women who can do nothing else for a ,
living, apd nre patronised more from charity
than from the tempting appearance of !
the goods. One day last week one of j
these old women became quite ill from |
exposure. to the sun, and probably from j
want of proper nourishment, and was
. forced to leave her stand and scat herself ,
against thi iron railings of tho Common,
in the sliMc. A little blight eyed mil
of twelve or thirteen summers, saw her U
limp to the spot, and also observed the Si
anxious eye of tho old woman directed si;
towards her little store of oranges, nuts ai
and ennfly. "Never mind those, ma'am," T
i "i'n ? i . ?;n L,.
sue snici, "*i ii |}u uiiu mi nnriv ii?? %> vu w
better, arid sell for you."
The little miss dressed with much tnsto fo
and richness, with an nir that indicated ki
most unmistakably the class to which she si
belonged, sat down upon the rough box A
behind the Irishwoman's stand, assuming j tl
nil the importance of a young salesman, i fa
<S''ie had never sold anything before in her j id
li'e; but people began to stop mid won- . Ii
dor what it meant to see the fair and li>
beautiful child in that singular position. ' c:
The story was t.ooii told by the by- !
slanders, who only to jioinl to the a<
poor woman. In a moment every ono a
was E( i^ed with a very extraordinary de- d<
sire for an orange, a handful of nuts or )
some ci- Jy, and our li tlo beauty coul 1 | ll
hardly serve them 1 ;t enough. .I/any ai
utterly refiu-iug an change, gave her si
ninepenco, n di n'', or sixpence for a pen- n
ny's worth of nuts or candy. It was nil ri
jiccomplbhed very quickly, ihor.gh tin.' t:
little girl w . somewhat disconcerted, j r
and had to bo cacoun sjed by a whisper I o
now and tl.cn, from one who need not be ai
named, fo" sho was r.ot accustomed to a 11
crowd. to
The table v>\; soon swept, and wc saw G
her pass her tiny hands, full i f silver to n
(he poor woman, who thu < realizt il treble (1
the valua of her - in 11 sloel;, ml called
on half Ihc saints in the calender to bless
the kitiil-heaited child. |t
a
Tub Dksf.ut ok Samara.?North of
the mountains of tin' Moon in Abys inia, | j1
lies (lie jrreat l);,rert <>f tfah ra. stretch- l!
:? < ?/?rv ?h ( ti
HljLJ O'JU Mill':-* III 1!* Wi lli! pull' ;iri n
margin, and 100!' in length between (ho |
Atlantic and the lied .S'e 1. Jt is a hid- !il
cou'', birrcn \vn o, prolonged eastward I 111
into the Atlantic lor miles, in the form i hl
('!' sand-banks, interrupted to the west]"1
only bv a few Oases and the valley of the : 11
Nile. " | "
This desert, is alternately scorched by )
1 a. i i ii i j nu ;..j , \\
iK?'ii ;mu Jim neu uy ooie. 1110 w iiiu i
blows from tlir? east nine months in the | v
year and al the e jumoxes it rushes in n. ^
hurricnno, driving the sand in clouds be- f<
fore it, producing the darkness of night
at midday, and overwhelming caravans
of men and anil iaU in common destruction.
Then the sand is heaped up in
waves over varying with (ho blast; even j
the atmosphere is of sand. The dcsola- ' }'
ti?>n of this dreary waste, boundless to | *
the eye as tho ocean is terrific and sub- *
lime?the dry heated air is like red vapor,
the setting sun seems to be a volcanic
fire, and at times the burning winds '
of tho desert is the blast of death. Then- 1
are many sail lakes to the north, and ?
.1 _ . j
uvcn iih! springs art: onuu; uiiuiv. im-i u?- ;
tat ions of dazzling salt cover tho ground, v
and tho particles carried aloft by whirlwinds
flash in tho sun like diamonds. n
>S'and is not the only character of desert, J
tracks of grovel and low bare rocks occur c
at times not loss barren and dreary. On those
interimJ able sand and rock , no i
animal, no insect, breaks t he'd read silence, : p
not a tree nor a shrub is to be ueen in ; ('
this 1 and without a shadow. In tho glare ,v"
of noon the air quivers with the heat re- V
fleeted from the rod Band, ami i>> the night c
it is chilli:;! in a clear sky sparkling under !l
u host of stars. Strangely but beautiful- ^
ly contra *ed with these scorched soli- 11
tildes is the narrow valley of the Nile, n
threading the desert ftp- 1000 miles in 1'
Emerald green, with its blue waters foaming
in a calm stream amid.-t fields of
coin and the august, monuments of pa:;t
ages.?Sci. American.
; si
i a
The Odd Fellows of the United Slate*.
?The annual report of the Correspond- '|
ing Secretary shows tlvit the. Order has <]
prospered and spread groallv during the J
year. I he whole number ol Lodges at j jt
present is, 1,712; ini'infod (lining (he ' (,
year, 20,.'<50; suspensions 0,72(3; expul- j li
sions 810; 7'ast Grands 13,511; l'a-( 1 Vl
Grand .Musters, 18^. Total revenue of i
the Subordinate Lodge-; -"-'880,080 82. I |:
Number of contributing members 108,101 I 0
brothers relieved 10,035; widows relieved f,
1,087; brothers buried 1,102; amount |?
paid for the relief of brothers - 272,17?l |,
50; for relief of widowed families > 30,302 o
30; lor education of orphan - <5,702 25; j,
tor burying the dean ' >1,.j3(> (?,>. io- | K,
U>1 amount of relief ?303,9-43 95. 1 (|
The total receipts of thp Grand Lodges (]
fioniiill source;1 amount to ?10,989,11; |<
and after the payment of all appropria- |,
tions and current expenses, there , was a j c
balance in the treasury, on the 13ll> of
September, lft 10, of ' 1,159,92, which'
will be much increased by the ordinary |<r
receipts of the Sft.Vion. The inve^te-! |t
funds of tho Grand Lodge anion U to o HI
Si (, irom wiuciin debt. oi \ >vj tnn .0 ho c,
deducted, but to wbicb must be added ;i
the outstanding indebtedness to her, |,
amounting to$3,109 '2H. (<
| ?
Fa^ai. AqotBIbn iv- }Vo. mucb reg'et .
to learn .that Mr. Jonathan Davc-iiport, a "
vesMoht of the upper part of Newberry ,!
District., near Saluda River, was thrown
i.j. 1 <v... .."wi <
) mm iii:-* iiwibu ii h'n u-'. y.-i sum-, i?.iu :-w
severely injured Hint lie died within Hh
hour.?Lanrcnswlh Heraht.
m rm. ... .-jjjj
Slavery Question in California? I
vundury Surveys. <tc.?A It'Iter from , it
* . i * i rt_1 il _ I it
in Diego, elated iYUgnst zu, says me
txvery question entered into the election
id that the anti-slavery ticket prevailed. '1
hejre were '220 votes polled, and of
)u?t>e many illegal ones. A
The baik Oxford, from 13oston bound t;
r San Francisco, lay in the harbor ta- ii
ngin water, and the defeated party in- |i
sled that the passengers should vote. 1
11 '.he Boundary Commi -sion, and all n
ic soldiers with the exception bfsomcjh
ireigners, who have served in both Flor- j L
a and Mexico, but not been naturalized I t<
idians alone wo.ro excluded The elec- vi
>!) wound up with a very line ball, giv- [<
\ bv the soldiers. v
The same writer gives the subjoined j v
count of the boundary survey und of i n
new liver which luis appeared in the 1 n
escrt. I I
Operations have been commenced on . f;
le boundary survey. The astronomers i
id survayors have gone down to the t
nithern point of the post, and have com- 1
iciiced their observations, nnd e.\pl6- I
no- parties have been out to the nioun- 1
tins. A fortunato circumstance lias oc- ; c
urrcd, - liich will greatly facilitate their | 'J
- aI i ' ' rvrv 1 1^ i
iHMauuiis. i\ nvur, ihiw ymus wiuu, \
ixl 10 foot deep, has burst forth in the ; 1
lidst of the desert, the latter 90 miles i
ide, between here and the mouth of the I
lil.i. Til'; Indian1? are frightened at the n
.isliin^ noise and lay it all to "los Mai- <
itos Yankis." j
i
Catse rou Titankki-j.'nkss.?The fol- '
jwing anecdote shows the perseverance s
ud curiosity of some of the daughters of ,*
Mo'her Kvc." Besides one gentleman 1
nd i\ -o Indies, traveling in a stage coach b
i Vermont, there was a small, shnrp-fi i- 1
ired, black-eyed woman, who had quos- N
oned lier companions to her sat s'action, i 1
ml had nothing further to do, ..iiiil the "
rrival of a lady deeply veiled, ar.d dre.s- j 1
;u in mourning, who \vtu? no at oner in, j 1
nil smited, than the little worn in com- j '
lenced her examination jh follows, viz: i
Have you lo;t.friends?" "Yes, I have."
Was they near friends?" "Yes they
as." "Was they relations ?" "Ves, they
as." "How near?" "A husband and a i
rother." "Where did they dio ?" "Down . t
3 J/obile." "What did they die with?" j I
Valler Fever." "Was they lung sick?" | '
N'nl. i in-V " "WllS llmv Kpjl.fiilinrr mnn V" l
- J' ' _ J ? *f5
V'es tlioy was.' "Did you get their chistaV j 1
Yes, 1 did." 'Was they hopefully pious?' | <
1 hope and trust tlioy was." "Well if >
ou got their chiats, and they was hope- j
ully pious, you have great reason to be i
ImnKful." I <
___ |.
SiNorr.au hut Thuk Siaticmknt.? '
'here is a lady in this county, eighty- I
wo years of ago, who has had twenty (
lie children. Two of her daughters als<
L'side in this county. One of them, the :
ifeof Mr. William Fairclolh, lias had 1 '
ixteen children, fourteen of whom are I
ow living. The other, the wife of Mr. >
i/athew Fairclolh, has had twenty-three i
hildren, eighteen of whom are now living | ?
-nine sons and nine daughters. These >
ulies are in the prime of life, with every t
lospectof an increasing family. Anothr
sister, Mis. Parker, recently died in <
icnven county, al the age ol thirty-e'.^ht 1
ears, who had t wenty-five children. The (
hildren of the jl/esdamc.s Faircloth were
1! born in this county. If any county in ]
leorgia can beat Baker, either in tho luxrianco
of its productions, or the domcstio !
icrea.sc of its population, we should like 1
o hear from it.?'Albany (Ofa.) I'ulriot, i
The Boston Post has the following card,
igncd by five gentlemen of that eily :
1Iou.sk Ciiahmino,?We, the under- '
igncd, have witnessed a somewhat novel I t
nil intfrAKliiK^ nnrl7vmnnn.f? mum n vmmrr l (
"'?> r "i/"" - j *
nd unbroken horse, owned in this city, i
ho performance topic place at Nim's ii- i
ing school on Wednesday evening, by ;
Ifi. O. IT. P. lyncher, v;ho is stopping j I
1 this city a short time for the purpose of <
Baching this art. Mr. F. compelled the s
orso to lie down, when he handled him i
rith as much ease and safety as he would i
kitten. lie laid down with the horse i
id ween his legs and on his neck, stood i
n his side, knocked his fore and hind <
jot together, and then caused him to rise 11
alf way up. He then stood upon his j 1
nek. with one foot resting upon the head |
f the horse. Then the 1ior.se was perlitted
to get up. The. horse was then
cized by tho tail, when he stood perpen- (
iculaily upon his liind legs. During all
Iih ceremony the horse did not offer to
if*!: r?r ovUil/il !>nu ttirrna rS nnA'iuinAoe
ut appeared to be petfcelly under ibe
ontiol of bis keeper.
S \t w.?This old gotttleman, although
misidered rather sharp than otherwise,
as been served some very aeutc tricks,
nnong'the rest, v/c bave beard of a poor 1
obblei4 who made a league with him, j
nd after enjoying every earthly blessing, |
e was waited upon;at the end of the !
inn bv bis brimstone majesty? who do- i *
vindocl bin sOul.
The cobbler took a sharp knife nn<) 1
pping oil' the sole of hit) shoo, threw it 1
l the feet of his illustrious guest.
"What docs thi3 mean ?" cried tho lnt...
i ,1 7. .i i
jit ouian oxuuimuii wio oonumj% una
>und that tbo word \vus spelt ?o/<\ which '
)y ouiilod him to the pieca of lciuhcr. <
0
- ?
Ic turned on l.i * hoel and went oft'.<iomtohlg
lii.s head ; and lie has been called
Old Scratch" ever since.
I IK LEGEND OF NAUCOOCHEE.
On tho .\Kiy to Richardson's Gold
fine, and tho Yonnli (or Hoar) Mourt?in,
in Ilnbershiim county, Georgia, tho
lavoller passos through ono of tho lovoest
?nd most fertile vnllihs in the v.'orld.
t benrs the euphonous and romniutc
amc of Naucoochoe, Naukuehee, or, per
nps ns was 1110V0 correctly pronounced
v the Indians, Nnhquisseh. It is waL-ied
by the Oliattahoochie (or Rocky)
ivor, add Sautee and Duke's crocks, and :
* studded with valuable farms, teeming |
,ith Cereal abundance find agricultural ,
wealth. Indian tradition ascribes tho '
:nno of tho valley to an Tndim Princess,
iamed Kaucoocheeor NaquiSseh, the
Cvefting Star, who was tlio Inst of her
tunily, and whose melancholy find roimn!ic
fate lias hallowed and pcrpctluted
her name in the valley that entombs
icr mortal remains. This Indian Venus'
>oth inspired and reciprocated the young
icnrt's love <>f an !ndia1i Prince or young
hiuf, also (lie last scion of his noble stock.
Hie current of their true love, however,
vas not suffered to run smoothly, but a
1...1 I. f vUIa 111.,,I
i >ni i \.n uvovvuiauuii i uiutu
t, and fit lined it with the blood of a dou
)le murder. In :i paroxysm of jealousy
uul hate, having found the fond palp toother,
he aimed a death-blow at his
ounnr rival's heart, when the loving and
O ' O
generous maiden threw heivelf jetweon
iim and the murderous weapon was
sheathed in her faithful bosom. Thens;assin,
maddened still more by the nnex>ccted
result, soon dealt another deathtroko
to his other victim, and thus unied
in death, those whom, in life, he. had
ainlv attempted to sever: and boned
hem in tho same grave, nt the foot of an
inciont pine, which yet lifts its mOlVlimen
al pillar, by the way-side, in memory of
he hapless and murdered pair.?Corresp
"liar. Courier.
j Corrc&jMiitlonce of the lialt. Sttn.~\
Washington, Sept. 25.
f I ' A * 1 . .1 1 ,1 I 1
i suspcci u is true uuu mere nas nccn
? correspondence not between Mr. C'lnyon
and the British minister, but, perhaps,
jetwecn our (iovcrmnent and that of
LSrcat Britain, in a more direct mode, in
cgard to the exclusive pretentions of
Great Britain to the light of way lor a
:nnnl by the Nicaragua route, and the
m iration of the San Juan.
The British consul snnio fimr> nrr<*
mule n protest against the interfcran o of
itizens of the UniteVl States with the
ights alleged to have been obtained by
[Ifcat Britain from the Mosquito Mbnhrch.
The subject is one upon which Mr.
L'layton isluiown to be sensitive, and the
Mcssf)!'(his country?especially the N.
.. Express?has expressed great indiglation
at the ground assumed for the
Uiitish Government, by the British C'oaiul.
There arc two companies oi American
itizens, I believe, who made arrangements
in regard to a right of way for a
:anal in that region.
There is a j unior that Mr. Clayton sent
nir agent to examine into some facts on
l.? U..4 i... iL.t ii. *
in- inn it niiiv uu tiiiib IIIU iigrnif illHeated
is Mr. White, of N. York, who
.vent out as an ngent to a Now-York company,
and has lately returned.
So, we have a crow to pick, at the
wine time, with England, Spain, and
l1'ranee, and the Mosquto King, to say
willing of our illustrious friend the Ihi;lmw
of Tunis.
Tiik RrcPrnuc ok Sikuha Madrk.?
Die New Orleans Patiia assert positively
hat the plan of separating from Mexico
,he Stales this side of the Sierra J/adre,
aid sotting up an independent Republic,
s still prosecuted with great zeal. Some
3000 men, according to this paper, are
,o establish themselves along the South
1. 1 / 'I' i
mi oouuuuiy ui i exas, procure arms aim
inimunition, and when the right time urives,
cross the Rio Grande and raif?c the
ie\v standard. 'J'he plan is said to be
nost skilfully arranged, and the leaders
ire provided with funds. The Patria is
>f opinion that the Round island assemblage
is really destined for Tampieo, and
ms, in reality, nothing to do with the expedition
to Cuba.
Tiie sciidoiJ at Aomk.?"My
iear boy," said a kind heArted country
school mistress to an unusually promising
scholar, whoso quarter was about up?
'My dear boy, docs your father design
hat you Miould thread the intricate and
horny path oftho professions, the straight
..r fi...
urn uui hmv utiy <ji i/iiu imiiiati y, ui m;v? i
imul the flowery fields of literature ?"
'No mnrm," replied the juvenile prodigy#
'drid says he'* going to set mo to work in
he tutur patch."
Kossuth and Bom, it is stated in aleta
i
;UI IW tlM', / IllltlUl lJIUI'V aVUIUIA^UII, AULUIIU
>eitling iiv ino Uultofl States. They ,\/er?,
it lust accounts, it wilTbe^j^o^icctcd. on
heir wrt) to Englaftd;'
^ > i f??*?'
EleetioiiH ifi Indiana.-?The Fort
Wayne 8<SWincf stfltC3 that the official
rmjoiity of Wright (democrat.) for govsrnor,
is 0,07s over fl/hBoii wliicr.")
i. i i ; ~'
*
* '
Russia has Monky if nothing klsk
to uuast ok.?According to current
statement, the bank being short of bullion
lately, the Emperor ordered some to
bo sent to it from thu fortress. Five millit/iin
of roubles were fonVnrded under
guard. This act, among other tilings, established
the fact that there remained in
the vaults of the fortress of Peter and
Paul, after the removal of the five millions
101,528,595 roubles.
An Illinois Farm.?There is a faun in
tliis State which contains twenty-seven
thousand acres. The proprietor of it,
the present season raises 1.'1,000 acres of
corn, 9,000 of which is in one Held. At
fifty bushels per acre, this would give
(350,000 bushels. Heat it who can.?
Hal!. Pat.
Which is right?-?Dr. Davis of Fairfield
District, South Carolina, has established
a model farm near Constantinople,
: and thus far succeeded in raising cotton
| for the Sultan, which bids fair to equal
the great American staple both in quali.
ty ana quantity.?JScw l orfc l'apcr,
i &cpl. 184*).
Dr. Davis, of Fairfield. District, South
Carolina, has returned from Constantino|
pie, and we are informed, assures his
friends that Turkey never will and never
can raise the (great American staple to
equal that of this country, either in quality
or quantity.?Ed. Fairfield Herald.
AdiuiiftiHtrator's Sale.
i Will he sold at the late residence of J.
I P. Archer, deoeasad, near Pickensville,
! on Tuesday 18th .November next, all the
I personal property of said deceased; con|
sisting of Four Negroes, Cattle, IIog.?,
Corn and Fodder, Oats, IF heat, C'ait
and Oxen, Carryall and Harness, Household
Furniture and Kitchen Utensil.-:
\ and other articles too tedious to mention;
, on a credit of twelve months for all sums
I of and over three dollars, with interest
I from date, with note and approved secui
rity?under three dollars, cash.
B. 1?\ MAUL DIN, Adm'r.
6V.pt. 11, 1840.
AW persons having demands against the
l'^state arc requested to hand them in,
I legally proveu; all indebted arc requested
to make immediate payment.
B. F. M.
18-2m
JATIKS
Merchant, Tailor,
Would rospectfully inform his friends
and the public generally, that he lias on
hand a Fink Variety of
BROAD CLOTIIS, CASIMERES,
Satinets, Tweeds, Kentucky Jeans, ac
ALSO
An Assortment of Ready-made
CLOTHING,
, which he will sell cheap for Cash. <
The public are invited to call and ex
amino liis Stock, before purchasing elsewhere.
Pickens C, II May 25, 1840.
Leltcrs.
i Remaining in the Post Office at Pickens 0
1 II., Quarter ending 30th Juno, 1840, which
not taken out within three mouths will1>e Bent,
to the IVst-Ofiicc Department as deatl letters
Daniel D. Alexander, Jeremiah Moody,
Sam'l. Alberson, Rev. A. A. Moree, 2
M. Cliandler, James Morgao,
Daniel Alexander, Jr., Stephen Nicholson,
Joseph Burns, Win. Newton,
Messrs. M. More-head <t James Ncal;
Nicholas Bacon, Ginons Nix,
Watson Collins, Jesso Oglesby,
Jas. K. Calhoun, John Owens,
Leonard Capchart, Mrs. Mary Stephens,
James Dot hi, Miss Harriet Spiller,
Ij. A. Kiiffo, Col.M. O. Talman,
Win. (lasnway, 2 Charles Thompson,
Ja*. W. Grav, Alexnndor Wnit<?.
Mrs. (fc Win. Howard, J. K. A It. Williams,
IX H. Konneinoie, llobert WilfiOO,
Jacob Lewis, Vm $> Wilkinson,
lliram L. Wliitwortlu
T> A T W A Wtltfti T? >/
x . X , m,
July 7, 1840.
?, vSlI FOR SAIiE.
The subscriber having more Lands
than ho ean cultivate, offers for sale a
valuable Plantation, situated iu rickono
District, on Fuller's Creek, waters of
Oonneross, eontaiuing 300 wcres; about
1 SO of which is cleared and mostly fresh,
?there is a large quantity of bottom
land ditched and drained. The Planta
I uou w goou unable and productive
| ground, as any in the up-country, under
wuod foice and iu a liigh state of cultivation.
On the premises is a good Dwelling
House, Kitchen, Negro Houso, Coton
(i iu and Thrashing Machine, and ali
necessary out buildings.
lip will also sell St2 acres of Woodi
land luinc/ no.ftf tnfl nhnvn i.rar.t. altuhtA/1
I v?
near pnc roatl leading from Pickens C II.
to ifXu'haviUo, Ga., by way of Unchelor's
Retreat, tho other road leading from
AnUeraonville to flnrksville, (fa., both
loads running through the tract. Ou
I said tract IS a small improvement: Ilia
balance wi ll timbered land?the greater
portion of it good furming land.' .
Persons desiring to pureTmso would do
well to call and judge for theitis&fvcs.
. Terms made to suit puv&luwAVsj. Apply
to
i ' T.foMAS W 1TARRW
I Aufiwj 25, XtTtO. H-tf

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