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Cheraw gazette. [volume] (Cheraw, S.C.) 1835-1838, May 10, 1836, Image 4

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POETRY.
JT" " : :
THE BRIDE'S FAREWELL.
Why do I weep to leave the vino
Whose clusters o'er me bend 1
The myrtle?yet, O callit mine !
The flowers I love to tend;
~A thousand thoughts of all things-dear,
* Like shadows o'er mo sweep;
T leave my sunny childhood heroOb,
therefore let mo weep !
1 leave thee, Sistc? \' we have played
Through many a joyous hour,
\Vken the silvery green of the olivo sliado
Hong dim o'er fount and flower!
Yes, thou abd I, by stream end shore,
In song, in prayer, in sleep,
Have boon as we may be no more ;
Swoot Sister, let us weep.
IleavoTfcoe Father! Evo's bright moon
*?llust now light other feet,
With*gatheiM grapes and lyre in tuno
Thv homeward steDs to rrcct!
v ? r " o
Thou m whose voico to bless thy child
Lay tones of lovo so deep;
"Whose eyes o'er all ray youth have sinil'd,
I leave thpc?let me weep!
Mother I leave thoe ! on thy breast,
Pouring out joy and wo,
I've found that holy place of rest,
Still changeless, yet I go 1
Lips that lull'd mo wtih your strain.
Eyes that have watched my sleep!
Will earth give low liko yours again,
Kind mother lot me weep!
~T6o LATE.
" Sinner, so long as thou standost r
this side the grave, it is never too late f<
thy repentance. Such is the holy con
fort which streams from Christ's words c
the Cross. It is too late? 0 woi
of horror, already fallen like God's thui
der on many a heart of man. See thi
- father, who rushes out of a house in flame
thinking, that all his beloved ones are ai
ound him. He counts?one dear head i
yet missing?be flies back?It is too laU
i* 1 .1?. ? ?
io tug ujuaiiuig suuuu iiiai Mriites ins eai
the walls fall in amidst a rushing strear
of flame, and he sinks lifeless to the eartl
But who is this that presses through th
gloom of the night on a breathless steec
It is a prodigal wanderer, in the way c
sin?he would fain hear from the lips c
his dying father the words; 4I forgive thee,
Look he has reached the place?yet
a moment and be has reached the doorit
is too late shrieks the voice of bi
mother?those lips are dumb forever! an<
befalls swooning m her arras. 'Behol<
you that victim on-the bloody scaffold?
and that headsman who whets the mur
derous steel.?The multitude stand hush
ed and shuddering. ' But lo! who is hi
' that yonder comes in sight, on the dislan
- eminence, making signs of joy ? It i:
the King's courier?he brings a pardon
. He comes nearer and nearer?"Pardon!'
resounds, first softly, and thcu with in
creasing^loudncss among the crowd?It t
too laU ! that guilty head has fallen.
Yea, bow fearful since the earth ha:
stood, has rung upon many a human bear
that penetrating sound, It is too latel C
who caa depict to me the consternatior
that shall be, when on the limit which di
vides time from eternity, the voice of th(
righteous Judge shall utter It is too late,
Long have the wide gates' of tlfe Kingdom
of Heaven stood op^u; long nave itf messengers
cried; one after another," To-daij
, to+dmy if ye will hear his voice." 0 roan!
man! how shall it be when these gates shall
once.be shut with dread clangour-ybrerer.1
Therefore strive to enter in at the strait
gate for many I say unto ybu, will seek tc
enter in and shall not be able, when once
the master of'.the bouse is risen up anc
hatksfiut to the door,and ye begin to slant
without, and to knock at the door, sayfnj
; Lord, Lord open unto us and he-shall am
swernil/i O'.lu linfrt ^11 I >ltnnivnnt iiiKono,
?WM| * ntlW ?? IIVW VTUVUVI
.ye ate.'" - .
V v 1 v .. T ^ "
- GARDEN or GETUfiEMANE.*
<" On visiting, I observed behind rat
about an aera .of land, touching on on<
.aide the elevated bank of the torrent o
Cedron, and on the other, rising gently u
z the base of the Mount of Olives. A low
wall of atones, without cement, surround:
the fiek), and eight otive-trees, standing a
about twenty or thirty paces distant fron
-each Other,.nearly cover it with tbeii
_ shade: Those olive trees are amongs
The Urgent of- their species I . have evei
seen: tiadition makes their age mount t<
the era of the incarnate Cod who is sai(
to have chosen them to conceal His divim
^ agonies. Their appearance iSight, if uc<
cessary, confirm the tradition which ven<
crated them; their immense roots, as the
growth of ages,- has lifted up the eaiti
and stones which covered them, and rising
?ii? ! (aa! nk/\tiA |Ua ?*r aa?1
JIICtllT ICCl .QVUVQ Ul^.pUiiatC lUC OUIJi
offer to the pilgrim natural benches upon
which he may kneel, or sit down to cotleci
the holy thoughts which descend from
their silent -heads. A - trunk, knotted,
channelled, hollowed, as with the {Jeep
wrinkles of age, rises like a large pilla.*
over these groups of roots: and, as if over*
whelmed and bowed down by the weigh)
of its days, It inclines to the right or left
leaving in a pendant position its large interlaced,
but once horizontal branches,
which the axe has a hundred times Bhangs
plied to restore their youth. These old
and weighty branches bending ever the
_ trunk bend other young ones, which rose
a little towards the sky and had produced
a few shoots, one or two years old, crowned
by branches^of leaves, and darkened
by little blue olives, which fall like celestial
relics at the feet of the Christian traveller.
I seperated from the caravan
which had tarried roiynd the tomb of;the
Virgin, and seated myself for a moment
PD the roots of the most solitary and oldest
of these olive truest ftliage bid the
' - " " n
wall of Jerusalem from me; and its large
trunk screened mc fiom the observation
of some shepherds, who were tending
black sheep on the brow of the Mount o
Olives.
44 f had nothing within sight but thf
sheep aod rugged ravine of Cedron, an<
the tops of other olive trees, which, fron
this spot, cover the,extent of the" Valley o
Jebqshaphat. No noise arose from th<
dry bed of the torrent* no leaf tremblei
on the tree; I closed my eyes for a mo
. ment, and reverted in thought to tho
night, the eve ofthe'redempiion of the hu
man race, when the Divine Messenge
drank to the dregs the chalice of agoti}
before meeting his death at the hands c
man as ihe reward of his celestial mess
age. I inquired of my heart what part I ha
in the salvation He came to purchase fc
the world atso heavy a price; I reprcsei
ted to myself the extremity of anguis
which must have rciit the bosom of th
Son of Man when he contemplated at
single glance all the misery the darknes
the bitterness the vanity tbo iniquities <
the lot of man; when it was His will, alon
to lift the burden of the crimes and mi:
fortunes under which human nature, bov
ed down at^ groaning passes through thi
valley of tears; when He perceived thi
even a new consolation, and truth itscl
could not be brought to man but at th
price of His life; when 'drawing back i
terror before the shadow of death," whic
! He already felt upon him, He said to hi
! Father, 'Let this cup pass from me."?an
i T, feeble, ignornt, miserable man; I als
I ?VlLw" r r * C t.a,
^ IJIUY cry Ul UlU luui III iuo suuib uti
51 'Lord! yrio/tny cup of bitterness pass froi
mc, may it bo "poured by Thee, lie ha
>n seen Thee; He knew wherefore he wa
it about to drink it; He-knew the iromort:
a- life which awaited him beyond his torn
>n of three days:?but F, Lord, what do
d know, except the sufferings which ren
i. my heart, and the hopes which they hav
it taught.?Lamar tine.
is
r- REMINISCENCES or DR. PAYSON.
>s The following illustration was used in fa
' miliar conversation with a friend. " Go
r; deals somewhat with us as we do with on
n children. When I am in my study engag
ed in writing or meditation, if I hear on
e of my children cry, I do not go to it imme
l- diately. The occasion efits tears may b
f a mere momentary trouble, capable of be
>' ing removed by others, or Irom which i
' may be-diverted by some toy. But if it
a cries continue, and I find that nothing bu
my presence will pacify it, I leave ever
s thing and go to it. So when the childrei
J of God begin to cry for bis presence h
J does not answer them irammeadiatety
- but waits to see whether the cry is repeat
ed; and if he finds that his child will be sat
- isfied with nothing but his father's pres
3 ence, this blessing will not be long with
t held."
5 ' During his last illness a friend cominj
into his room remarked familiarly,41 Well
' I am sorry to see you lying- here on you
back." 44 Do you know what God put!
9 us on our backs for ?" said Dr. P. smiling
?? .1 - .. 1 t " .?
r*o, was me answer, "in order ina
* we my look upward." Ilis friend said tc
1 him,441 am no! come to condole but tc
I rejoice with you, for it seems to me ihal
1 this is no time for mourning." " Well, 1
* am glad to hear that," was the reply; *4 foi
' it is not often that I am addressed in such
* a way. The fact is, Ifcevei had Jess need
1 of condolence, .and yet overy body per*
sists in offering.tt; whereas ;when?' I was
r prospey)*s, and well, and a Successful
! preacher, and really needed condolence,
I they flattered and congratulated me."
Religious Magazine,
t s
> NATURAL HISTORY IN COMMON SCHOOLS.
' / No. I.
[ Tliis useful and intensely interesting sub.
4 jeet is almost entirely neglected in our com.
* mon schools. Not one pupil in a thousand
* ever learns a single lesson, in either the. min.
* eral, vegetable, or animal kingdoms.-?-The
young farmer learns nothing of the varieties
of soil,. its nature and composition, and ifc
peculiar preparation for different grains?h<
i obtains no knowledge of\the nature anc
i. growth of vegetables, or the properties anc
f influence of the "life-giving air." The mos
) important information for his business, the
f school docs not give him."
3 The little knowledge th.it he acquires oi
t his business, he is obliged to get by igno3
rant experience and blind observation. The
r mechanic docs not study the nature," pli
t ability, and uses of the minerals and metals
r nor does "he learn the. beauty, strength en
, durability of theJ various timbers. The laj
borer, in his experiments, has no science tc
, assist him, he is preparing nature to admin.
[ ister to his necessities, without knowing hej
jrules of action! lie knows nothing, for his
' O/IIIAA! Vino mt*An Vi?m nst rvnr\Ai?liin?tt? 1A l*nAH
> OVUUUi ilUO glf Ull IIUII liu IUUUJ IU AIIU VI
| of his own physical nature, nor 61 the propr
Arties of the natQml-world around him.
' He cannot therefore, conform his life and
[ conduct to the relations which exist between
^ matter and his physical nature. He nas nc
( means of foreseeing the infringement of the
organic laws. In his school, he has never
' learned the most common and simple truths
' in physiology or anatomy. The structure
and uses, the layers, the mucous coat, &c.
of the skin, the common school"studenl
1 learns nothing of."
-He is not told that the skin is the seat
Ui ptTspiruuu**-~urc rcjjujmoc tu UHUIJUI
' heat, and the seat of absorbtion. He does
. '?ot see the sympathy between the skin and
the other organs of life, nor the.causes ol
! suppressed perspiration, (an action which
J brings on the most of our disorder's,) nor the
' connexion between the skin aud the ner
vous jsyStem. r Being ignorant of this vital
organ, he abuses and neglects it. He gives
no atteotionto suitable clothing, to ventilation,
nor to washing and bathing; for he has
up information on these subjects.
He has learned nothing of the structure
and action of the muscles nor of the degree
and kind of exercises which they require to
give tfcsto strength! elasticity, and-' health.
- v
t He has no acquaintance whatever "with w
i anatomy, and knows not that the bones arc be
; composed of animal and earthly matter, and an
f that they aire essential to motion, and to" the
security of the vital organs; lie docs not
? study the growth and decay of the bones, ol
1 nor perceive the advantages of their vitality th
I and insensibility, and their adaptation to con. E
f tained parts.?Common School Assistant. se
c , or
j From tlio Gcnnessec Farmer.
* BREAKING AND MILKING COWS. N
it The proper management of cows to ren? w
i- der them gentle and tractable is a thing of b?
tJ the first importance ! The unpleasant con- ir
*" ?1. Q|
r#"| sequences of attempting to miiK unsuuuuuu ?
>f and irritable animals,?the loss of a swim- ?
_ ming jmil of milk,?"the long face, the ti
d grave'step, an-apology, and an empty pail," 'J
,r ?it is certainly always desirable to avoid, v
Even cows of naturally mild and gentle ii
h disposition, (for there is'a great difference tl
e in them, as in almost all animals,) arc some- ti
q times completely spoiled by injudieious h
)S treatment. Where 110 system of manage- t
3p ment is adopted, and where animals are v
0 punished for bad couduct, merely as the i
s_ convenience, caprice, or passion of the milk- f!
'm er dictates, it is not to be expected that they p
ja will improve in manners, or become other- a
wise than a terror of female and finally of f
f male milkers.
' Whenever young cows show any thing
of a rebellious disposition, the first thing they r
^ should be made to (eel, is the superioryhysi. t
cat force of man, in a decided and effectual r
j maimer. -.As soon, as this is felt, the animal 0
is overpowered, and prefers surrendering ^
at once to contending further to manifest r
5* detriment. The best way to effect this, Js ^
to shut the animal up, and immediately ac- m
custom it to handling every part, speaking
to it at the same time in a loud firm voice J
x a single word at a time,-and at intervals.
- It will thus become familiar to us, and be- (
, come conscious of superior power., This i
I cnnsftinusnr?.<L<? will be more strontrlv nrodu- ?_
e ced, if the handling be firm and even rough. ?
An animal should never, for the same, rea- ?
; son, be spoken to in a coaxing voice though
a kind and soothing tone should always be ]
i* adopted whenever it manifests submission.'
d If it should show a disposition to resist, as (
ir by kicking,the act should be followed instan- j
- i taneoushj by a single stroke of a whip, or j
e other punishment. 4f this is invariably
t- adopted the animal submits, not finding it *
e pleasant or profitable to resist. But never '
i- punish an animal unless it can be dorib init
stantly after the commission of the offence, \
s and never strike but once, and-above all
t never genua passion, lorinis wnrcerramiy i
y spoil the whole. If an animal thus, finds
n that bad behaviour is always followed im- a
c mediately by punishment and that^ubmis- c
rt sion is always attended with kind treatment b
. it sooirleams to distinguish one from the
.! other; antPa change in its manners is
_ wrought in a -remarkably short space of -"
. time. We have seen cows ofseveral years
of age, and apparently of almost incorrigi- ;
t blc ferocity, completely metamorphosed in ~
' this respect, so as never for years to show q
r the slightest disposition to resist or disobey; ],
3 but on the contrary to become even attach. 1
ed to their master. We need not ask how C
t much more humane to the animal, or plea. '
, i sant to the keeper, this is, than where a
} different Course is pursued. ' j,
L It will assist materially in the breaking ot S
young cows to accustom'them to be fre- al
. quently handled from the first years and to Jj
{ enable them to. acquire a ; familiarity with ^
I the voice and presence of man.
A heiiersliouJd never be allowed to have
t a calf till the early part of summer, or if 7
I deferred even, until nearly the middle it will
be no detriment. It will be the most vi1
gorous, and there will then be a better sup.
ply ofnuintioos grassier food, which will
cause a more perfect enlargement or swcl- ^
ling of the udder.' , .A
The best cow may be spoiled by no tinilk- pi
ing qlcan; too'much attention therefore
cannot be paid to this subject. The udder ^
should be perfectly drained to the very last jy
? dripping, for besides the extreme injury ul> w
. timately caused to cows by leaving a part pj
1 ofthe;milk, the last milk, isalwaysTar the ^
richest, according to the remark of an. ex- c
5 perienced Cheshire dairyman, " each sue- fc
j ceeding drop the cow gives at a milking w
excelling the preceding one in .richness."
1 Sore or chapped teats, so common an evil
1 may be very effectually, prevented by wash-' ~
' ing them perfectly clean with cold water al- ,
ways before milking. Very bad cases
: have beCn thus perfectly cured in a few days,
From the "New York Times. < ^
; i Auburn State Prison.?The following ai
r facts are contained in-the report of the Ift'
spectors of the Auburn State Priaion, re- *
' cently 'made to the Legislature of this. ?c
} State. "A balance struck between the g{
' earnings and profits for the last financial D
r year, and the total expenditures for the J?
i -? II i 1*1 iv-1.1 an / D
same lime win leave -pi,/0.5,m xavor tr(
' of the prison. Tho extraordinary expen- te
diture, over the general and ordinary re- te
pairs during the past year has been $5,- n<
656,11. The earnings -and profits of in
k 1835 have exceeded those of the prece- tj?
\ ding year by $2,120,80. II
. The number of prisoners confined on tr.
j the 1st of January, 1835 was 649 of whom Jjj
[ 622 were males, and 27 females. The j,a
' number dsiobarged by expiration of sen- ge
' tence, during the year ending January 1, tic
1835, was ji>3 of whom 145 were males, at
; and 8 females; the number discharged by 0f
11 pardon, was 54 of whom 53 were males thi
; and 1 female. The number of deaths 10;
I and one was sent to the House of lie- fo1
fuge; imill 218 who have left the prison 8U|
'within the past yeai. The number re- u?
ceived since the 1st of Jauuary, 1835, is
1 228, of whon^ 222 are males and 6 females.
The number remaining in prison
this day, is 659. Attempts have been
made to introduce the cultivation an man- 0 *
ufacture of silk. The conclusion is that me
but little profit will result from it. Up- use
wards of a thousand mulberry trees have wa
beeh set out on the lands adjacent to the jrC?
! prison. Out?f the 228 convicts received j ?al
in the misoa during the present year, 60- .
?rc totally illiterate. Of the same nun)-'
r 175 were intemperate 42 temperate,
d 11 total abstinants. Briga
wsAj
Anecdote of a turtle.?A British tt
ficcr oil bonvd of a ship which touched at ^ccorS
e isluml or Asccnsipn on hear way to
ngland, informed me That they took in
ivcral large turtles, and among others 'Jun
ic which from some accident had only1 aj,
irce^fins. The sailors called it* Lord j ?*?.
reJson,* and it was marked in the usual I cralw
ay* by having certain initials and mini- au
era burnt upon its under shell with a hot
op? which marks arc never to be ob!iter-=
ted. Owing to various causes the ship .
'asdelayed on her voyage, many of the
Arties died, and -others became sickly Jm.
:his was the case of'Lord Nelson and it rank
fas so near death when-the ship arrived aca?}'
i the British Channel, that-the sailors j,ave
tirew it overboard, in order, as they said Gene
a give it a chance. Its native element
lowever, appearstto have revived it, ' for "J
wo years afterwards the very same ttirtle
fas-again found at its old- haunts in the A
sland of Ascension. The proofs brought -?
orward-of the accuracy of the statement
places the fact beyond doubt, and affords -Ts
i wonderful instance of the instinct of this * f1
ish.?English Paper. " . 1^35
j
Definition of a Gentleman.?Gentility is reco
icitlier in birth, manner nor fashion, but in
he mind. A high sense of honor, a deter- t
ninatiou never to take a mean advantage of Bre<
mother, an adl^ence to truth, delicacy and oftl
>oliteness towards those with whom you -anV
nay have dealiugs, are essential and distinjuishing
characteristics of agei}tleman. . an.J
?i tho
i Large and - Valuable Stock of Goods at v y
Auction, p
)n Tuesday tho 17th of May neit,~al ll o'clock.,
W .WILL expose at public Auction in mf Ware Hire
I. Housetorner of Kershaw and front streets, ottii
i valuable assortment of Goods consisting inMrt ft
?f ' ~
Bothes, Sattinctts, Flannels, r7egro Clotlis, ... J
Blankets;
Irown and Bleached Homespun, Cotton Qsno^
burgs :
Jinghams, Calicoes, Cambricks, Silk and Cotton
Handkerchiefs; ' "V
lose and hulf Hose, Gloves, Stocks, j& Cloaks ; r
lats, Shoes, Knives and Forks, Pocket and. Pen' ~B7
Knives.; *
Scissors, "Hammdl^jiTrace and Log Chains, Sad
" Irons, Frying Pans ; ..
Back Smith Tools, Planes and Piano Irons, ^ta]
Double and Single Bafol Shot Guns; W3
reas, Loaf Sugar, Nutmegs, Bice, Brown Sugar,
and Molasses; , - *' I
lagging,"Bale Rope, Gun Powder; &c. &c. ?hjf
7 Phd Sale Will continue from day to day until jSU:
.11 is sold, v Terras ; *11 sums under $50 cash,
U suras over fifty Dollars a credit tfntil the- first ^
if Jjpjuary next, Notes with approved security ?,
ic&riR? interest* * . ^ ?
, lg. Mckenzie. i;
Clieraw, S. U, April IBID, zo?o.
South Carolina, '
v CHESTERFIELD DISTRICT. /
Lrnold A. Towel] Gran too of Charles Brown, I
r*' li
iarali Harne, Samuel Robeson Jc wife Ana, Jas. .??u
(ancock do wife Jane, Hugh Mancok & wife D1J
^obitha, Samuel Edwards A wifo Temperence,
'aiolinc Harne,Eliza Harne, A. J. Iiarne 4c Win. j.
'at,j0 -v j..
It appearing to my satisfaction, that Samuel
lobesOn & wife Ann, James Hancock & wife ^ ^
line, two of tho Dcfcndents, reside without this
tate; it js therefore ordered that they do appear.
ad object tho division or sale of the real es- l
ito of Richard Harne, on or before the 13th day
f June next, or there consent to the same will t
3 entered of record. 14
TURNER BRYAN, O. C,D. ?
April 13, * ~ 23.8t.
( South Carolina, VI
CHESTERFIELD DISTRICT.
ElizabethXlsobropk, t?. J,e.nl
T^P^^AJltobrook, Willia Wi-Alsobrook, Pe- ^e'nJ
r SiuclairiSawifrZilpha, .Loiu.H. Alaobrook, r?*0'
Hi. ATcCall and wife Elizabeth, George Boggan
. wile Adeline, A. John O. fchirson A. wito JL>eI- *'
line, Ann Aluobrook & Stephen Alsobrook Do* 11'''?
ndenU. *H?n
It appearing to my satisfaction, that Ralph J.
lsobrook, l'eter Sinclair & wife Zilpha,' Win.
[cCull.A wife Elizabeth, Georgo Boggaa & or *'
ifo Adolino, A. John H. Carson & wife Del. ^10 11
line, & Stephen Alsobrook, reside without this
late; it is therefore ordered^hat they, appearand
>ject to the division or sale of the rearostate of mar?
apt. Sand, .ihobrook; in this District, on or be. 6ralrl
ire the 20th <Hy of June next, or their consent - "
ill be entered of record. n- allen
TURNER BRYAN, O. C. D. :
Ordinary's Office, April 13; . - 23. fit. *l0,aJ
: ? . # = ?? habit
Rowand's Tonic Mixture. fortl
A Lasting Cure for the Fever $ Ague. ^
rUIS worthy remedy earnestly repel* the slur best i
' of being a quack medicine, it being the re. mare
ilt of nunv vcar's studv. exnerieuce and labor fti?rh
i the medical practice ami observation of Fever who
id Ague. Impo
It is composed of*uch medicinal principles as "Aibaj
ere considered most fit to restore the harmony sister
'action between the stomach and Liver. By (See
ne wing the healthy action of the digestive or. vol. ]
ins, it has proved itself of remarkable benefit in 44. yspepeia,
Depraved Appetite, Heart-burnjWa- 155^
r Brash, Flatulency, Jaundice, Night Sweats, Alark
ysontery Bowel Complaints, but it is in the tie, d;
Batment of'FEVER and AGUE or Intermit, ter, vi
As Fever, that its powers haver been principally Syme
sted, and with tfioeo who have seen its useful, ted F
iss, it is pronounced sovereign. He
Among a largo list of certificates of its efficacy Kenti
Philadelphia, where the manufacturer resides, na, si
ero are a nuAiber from Physicians of that city. (See *
undreds of others in different parts of this coUn. See a
y bear testimony to its unrivalled success. At vol. C
1st a hundred might be given from persons in who 1
is place and the adjoining neighborhood who* hie re
,ve been cured by-it, but it is thought to be alto, variot
ther unnecessary. It may be proper to men. Muck
in however, for the encouragement ofthose.at Qf Blc
listance,who are afflicted with Fever and Ague, to' pui
use tiiis remedy, that several of the Physicians to giv
this town, have during the past year, and do at
is time recommend its use. .
To meet the wants of this section of country, fjj] Qf
r which the subscriber is the sole agent? a full torun
pply will be kept constantly on hand. future
Price & 1 nor, Bottlo with full directions for its nmA*r,
~ W UUU VUi
Apply at tho Cheraw book. Store, to
JOHN WRIGHT?Agent.
N. B. For each.persona as are afflicted with c. Vai
bilyal and obstinate coatitenets Mr. Rowand said tc
s prepared a vegetablo Anti.costive Pill with- exercii
t.mercury, a dose of which pills he recom- defian<
nds to be taken just before commencing the took^t)
s of the Tonic Mixture, and to use them after, accust
rds as often as necessary to keep the system he sat*
ular until thoroughly restored. 21 of]
A supply of these pills are on hand .and for 4 miie
e as above. * ' near tl
April 11th, 1830. 3.'. ^ milo, i
HEAD QUARTERS, i c, Van
BennettsviUe. \ P00^
de Orders 1th Brigade, C. Militia*
A.C D. WILSON Eaqr. has been appoin. tha^?>
I Brigade Afajur of the 7th Brigade South WM _
la Militia, and will be obeyed and respected ^
,ngly' John McQueen, '|?*j
Brigadier Genl., 7th Brigade*
e Cth/ 23-4 0111
waa n
?EXANDEK GRAHAM E?ir.l?aa been ?*??? 1
appointed Assistant Deputy Inspector Gen- publia
ith tjio rank of Major, ai.d will be obeyed On
sspeetod accordingly. . Jocke
r order of Brig. Geu'l. McQueen. twon
I.D.WILSON, ttyb
Brigade yiajor. nette
y-12th 1835; ? 29-4 . Rob
? ?- a? J.
LEX AN DEft SIMS has been appointed Turf
Brigade Judge. Advocate General with the Oi
of ajor, and will be obeyed and respected Jock
ilingly. , * \ . heati
lomaa-G. Evans, and -Benjamin B. Rogers cour
been appointedj^ds-decamp to the Brigadier Dire
r;il, with the rafltof Captain, and-will be ette,
?<1 and respected accordingly^ - " yea*
r order of Brig. General McQueen, ' (7\n
- J. D. WILSON, . n
. Brigade Major. sore
p'rll 12, , 23 4t. 'Feb,
Notice fi
hereby given to Mifrgaret Thomas, daugh- heat
ter of John-Breeden,' late of Marlborough' J?hi
rict, who dq>erted.thia ^ife on the27th Nov. ?71l
i, and the lawfuhwifo.of Lewis Thomas, of ?un
State of Tennessee, (county ^nor post office vo'*
llectod) that she or her husbind is requested "?n, *
ome and receive the* amount which 1 am
id to pay her, or her heirs, according to the ?'ttB
,m /\T Iwtrwl T iratm % fn tKn oo id Tok'n- GfC
'I- UVIIM T? M?VH * 0?VW vv VilV o<mu ?VUU ?
?deh, during his life. A* I -have.not heard miQ
ie said Margaret Thomas or iter husband for C
imbcr of years; I avail myself of this mode to eX <
fy her that the amount of money that I am 4 ir
id to pay'her is ready to* bo paid to herj or Sla
person legally authorized by hor to receive " c
same, whenever galled fqr. 52
A. BRJDEDEN. ed.
larlborough District, S, C. 1
March 23, ,1636. 19-14 J**
. S. The Editors of the Nashville Banner and im'
hville tJn ion, Will insert the above notice for <
e months and foiwartl their^accou^ts tothc 8n
so of the Che>aw Gazette for payment. V?1
larch 23, 1836. .. A. B*
?1-.???? ? ?? mfi
State oC South Carolina.
thrfington District. see
' Thoinas^Villhunsoo, applicant, - ?VoI
. vs..
rilcy Wihiainson, and others, defendants. sw
> \j?i".fA~ ..i. ./ r??J-r i?',
Vl^tlCUdVN jur <x?n vj uuiiu? | m i
T ap>oaring to my satisfaction that Margaret tor
Bruce, Robert \\ illiamtop, -Themas William- sec
, Samuel'Gee apd Rebecca, hiarwife,* :
lson and Elizabeth his wife, John Garner and >?
r^aret-hia wife,^Alfred Willianison,andAbracn the
lianison, defcOTajita, in this application, re- 6c*
'without the limits ? this State f Ca
t is therefore' ordered that tliey do appOaf and the
ict to iBe division or s^le of tho real estate of (fa
tabcth Williamson, deceased, oh or beftireihe .
rth Monday in May next, or their consent of for
same M ill be entered of record. < ter
' / MAWU0E W. HJWjJPEK,"' -v (
Ordinal, D. B. OV1
a Ordinary's Office,
March 17, 183G, ' 19.6 X
, - : . = ! : ^
House of Entertainment. L
? n
IHJJ- SubscribeHnfonna his friends and the
public -generally, that he ha? taken the ;
se formerly occupied by "r. Wra. Roy all, as a __
toe of Kutertaininent. and is prepared to ac- (*'
modttc ull who ntty favbr Uim with a call, in
best manner. W
is table wUI at all times be furnhdied with, the d.u
llje up coinjtry market can afford. . His bar- 16
l tlie choicest liquors, -his stables ijith. fhe Mi
L wholesome provision,- attended'' by faithful W<
:rs, and from his constant attention, and un. ]
ttiny exertions to IdOase, lie hopes to merit a Hi
e of public-patronago. < Mo
A. 4). JOHNSON.. Wi
Lncast^.", March 12?* .)
Mucklejolui, Jr., ^
[TILL continue toirtandthoeiisuingSpring
F.. and Full <K?aqha at tho'stable "of tlie siib- -j|c
er in Stateburg," where, until further notice, Hc<
lyat all timestimea bo fountfc?Ins onfriiW g
j "unwilling to have him 'placed beyond, "the J.
i and troo access, at all times, of*his own J,
id terms for the Spring mason ara $30 pay-' q
1st Octoltcr, or 25 dollars cash, sent with S3C.
?aro, and otic dollar to the grodfrn in all cases." oqjj
season to commence 1st August, and end
November, at $30, payablo 1st of December, ,
25 cash; Ac. na above. In aH cases, either . ,
aoney or a note will bo ejpedtedwhen the Jgg
is sent. ; * ' .,
?y one individual patting and paying for four . *7
a, will be entitled to the " season of a fifth Ap1
i. ~ ' ^u<
ires scht fr6m a distance will bo well led and -J
ded to at thirty-ope and a fourth cents per *
aftd sswar^boarded gratis. v? very precau- T
iwed to preWnt accidents or escapes,; but no gist*
ity.. Good rye ahd otlicr'pastureprovided }{
lose Who wlah groen fbod.. bad
pedigree: ?r.?
s dani was hy 'Hugh Wiley's 3/arskc, -the
job Of imported. Diomod, out of a Medley ^J18
* ?1?m kv T/>k*v ttnrwt?fn</ " f Jl2
I giauu uwu uj (>vuu Vi^p t
flyer, vuaolL the great English IJighflyer, rJ',n
was never beaten, arid never" paid .forfait. I aoc:
rted Highflyer was bred by the Bu&eof St. v}'?
is?dam by Syphon, out of young Cade's fc18"
?sire of'Lee.Boo, and other good runners. *ini<
Tattersall's certificate, &c. Turf Register, caT?.
, page 57 G?vol. 2,page 375?vol. 4, page ?
See also English Stud Book, vol. 1, pages .or
211 462.) His great grand dam was by vo'*
Antony, dam by Br^ndon.ho by Aristct. ~ Uj
am by imported Janus. (See -Turf Regis, ijigb
ol. 5, pago 442.) His g. g, grand dam by staki
s'WMdair; g. g. g." grand dam by impor- Jane
ear.naught. erno
was sired by Mucldejohn, Sen.,. now in secicky,
who was b? Sir Archy, out of Belo. 638.
jeby Bell Air, he by.imported Medley, Oi
rurf Register, vol 3, J*o. 6, February, 1832. cy C
lso'Bell Air, best son of imported Medley, Aug
1, page 125.] The pedigree of Sir Archy, ?*cl
vjis by Diomcd, out of imported CaStianra, tin, I
nnlntinn ?nj flint nfliia atn^lr (nil kll tho tinft
is branches of the families connected with t^r, i
lejohn, Jr., are so well known to breeders Oi
khI Horses, that we deem it unnecessary Jock
rsuo the subject ?irther, and shall proceed mile
e his * Bctra
PERFORMAKCES. No a
cjtiejohn, Jr. was-phrtially trained in the fiw|J
'1830, then 3 years old; but only suffered publi<
sufficient to test his speed and to try bis Tnrf
promise. Fully trained tho next'season, _ rail
i the 2Gth of October, 1831, he won the Char]
{ Club purse, ?80, at Pineville South Car- heats,
two nul6jieato--4)eating Col. Richardson1? snakf
^apruelle, 4 years old, and, Col.-Smkler's 991ho,
i Suren, saine age. (Time not -stated? his lei
> be very quick.) After this race he wu mva
aed with an unmanageable filly, who, in recov
:e of the efforts of her -rider, constantly anew
le Jead, by which means he soon became
omed to look for a leader, and to stop when Sta
r nothing in advance of him?and on the IT
December, 1831, on the Stateburg Coarse senge
heats, purse $300, ran into the crowd please
le Judge's stand, at the cldto of the third j the se
tvhiio far in advance of Col Sinkier's br. berfo;
I ButCO, i/OJ< Mjv*~w w* im JJt
wd Mr. R. AdiiDf0 ft4 Cuflfee j md ^
i he again got on the track and won the
o vu ruled oat by the fulfil i >ij M 1
xt day, 23d, three mileiteatr, pone $900,
I?io ruled out, hon crowing a mwt of 1
?k. while more than300 yank in advance
. Adam'it. c. Sally Ba3eyf hy Murat,aad
her not now recollected.
the 23d, two mile heaU, pane #100, ha
ra with a blind bridle, and won with great
jundwhaad. (Theee racaa nam ha&ve
the 12th of January, 1832, he Wfln the iv
v2r^fer* 001 Wm: R Johneoo'e .An- 1
> * uiN > n?u?. do ?ecw?-? nn?. . ? *"'
Register, yol. 3, page 316.) *
\ the 26th January, *une year, be WOO the
ey Club parse. $400, at Camden, ftw
i, over an exceeding rook and bard we*?
se?beating Mr,. Smiths Mary Fra?e>H? *JF
ctor, 5 years old* and Dr. EUerbee^.Jeanby
Eclipse, dam by Cock of the. Rock* fiveheats,
carrying 1021^ i?ri?nfl6e, Wtied
he last stretch of the foarthrtglnf tfarftbt
, just passed in advance of Wm. It
ason's Trifle, by Sir
and Mr. Thurston's Red Oats**, by
ntAr. TSm nntn on the same* THttfuvW**!
^6? And on the mjA lB?
heJ*nje course, he woo a eweefc?t?WS
? heats, beating Ms. Browne ftlh>a.fefc^.
ko, and .distancing-Mr.. Allen'a /fekajq.
for by Reliance. 7un<?3 join. 54 fefe*4 '
. .6 eec-^Vor. 3. page 366.1 '
>n the 3d ofJannary. 1833, he won the Jock.
3ub puree, $300, oo-the Stateburg Course
die heats?beating Mr. J. K. BuJlocWk m.
eey, by Mucklejohn, and. Col J,tiLgmfc 9. *
'K?*? Si, An>W Jrl Tenuis l^rnit*
. -y ? ??jy .T? .
see.?7 nun. 54. sec. (Never befbre pattfch
the 20th of January, same year he.wotrthe
:key Club jfarse^M, at Columbia, S, C? 4
e beath, Jjeatuig^Col. Wm, It Johnsons cb.
Collier, by Sir Charlcp, dam.by Whip.. Time
ifn 10 sec.?8 jmnvT6 sec. (TurrKegirter,
, 4,^) 421,) And,on the mum coone, Jin. y
it he won' the Handicap puree, $S3i, three
lc heats, carrying 112}bs., and beati^<qpL 'i* J
m, R. Johnson's Betsey Mare, by Cotttent?n ,
rying JMRbs. Time G min. 5 tecJ-4 win* X a
:. Very heavy sand, turfy: (Turf Register, * *
1.4 page 421.. > i
On the 27th February following, he iron |r
mile heats, beating Dr. IJojdJj grfh.*'
was then Oaken to Vit^^4>y^5j(tJ <***? "* >
on, where, on"the Jerusalem CokflflgBa woa ,
i Jockfy Club parse, $3 00.4*mU* Wi, L
tting R. N. Nicholson's-b. h.' Red DEorar. by I
roliuian. Time 7 min. 36 si^ .Ffapfunspa
iquickest rsce ever run, orer f%let^aaJam
\t Campfidd,"Virginia, walkedoVertfcscoam
the Jockey Club purse, $600^* (TurfHegis. M
On the 24th of May following < tt Norfolk, I
it a h*?avy course, made still JteaYierhropcfes- I
(3 rain, and being oat of ofder^K was
Hector Davis's DnllJ Dixon*4 mile heats, nln. (
?g 4 heats in the7ollowihf order: DoDV Dix.
~ 3 2 1 1
icklejohn," -2 13 2
P. Mare's Prince Goorge, by J
Contention, 1, 3 2 die
rime 8 min. 33 sec?--8 min^?40"sec*?9^ub. 1
arf"Register,-vol. 4, page544.) **.'<* . i
W Newmarket Virginia, on the llth bfQc>erlB34,
he Wofi ttw.Jodf^^fmlWh
nilo heats, 11 horses entered, running
miles in tho following order; > > u
icklejohn, ^'5 * [
Mt'aL&dv Sumner. bw&haw- \ I
sco ' * 2 1*
rnVon's Tuberose, by Arab, 1 2 4 4
jo-'b Mohawk, by Shawnee, 6- 4
rn'a Mary RamloljA by Go. / ' * J
lanna, "3 '
Tavlor'a .Vulti flora, by Ratler, *4 . difltlna f
n. H. John son's Cumulation. " : * -J*. v ?1
iy Contention, - 5 diet, v i
Dde'a Row Galley, by Ara$._ 7? ..drawn imVsMerib,
by do^r**
'tor Davis's Dolly Dixon, by ,
iir Charles, dist>
T. Bott's Douglass, by G^. .
anna, ? dice. - &
' *Rnled out. /"
*ime 8 inin. 6 sec?8 min. 8scc?8 min. l l
?8 mm 48 sec. (Turf Register, vol. 5, page
' _ - '
hiving one of his legs nfuchinjuipd in the
to race, and being out of order, StWtTf gain
fen on ?*ie Norfolk course, 1st NoTOrobef,
3,v4 mile heats^by Wm. Wyn'e A&vh, 4 years
by Monsieur i onson, in toe following oraer:
:klejohn, . 4 2
1. Bott's Arianda. 3
. //arriron's Festival, 2 $?t.
line 7 min. 47 sec?8 min. 4 sec. (Taf Re;r,
vol 5, p*go 313) .
Fe waslhen returned to SoutK Carolina, in ' -i
order* lanac and much injured by tke^sarney - ?
therwisu; and on tho 14th of JinSfcrY,'1834,
g still oaf of order, and e&rrying 190Qw, be jj
beaten at Columbia 4 milefreatfrby Col Ibvl v
ii/nnions' Betsey Hare, b/^CottbmUon, car- *
g 10911)6. Time 8 min 20 me 0 w&L J3
Tratsk 1 Aile-10 feet. Soil imelaetafc be*
and, unfavoraWe to quick time. ciwrjk.
>r, vol. 5, p $88.) A nd on the 17th, on Dm
5 course, he torn* the Handicap parse, $995,
jring 10 21bs, op^uAOdYfm. n.Jfayk*'* ch
leckstock. by Congeree carrying e farther
i easy, time not stated. (Tun Jhfwter
5, pago 388.)
a the 27 February following, over the Wash.
es, 2 mile heats, beating Gfll Spann's Mary
i, by Bolivar, and Mr. Wm. G. Ijautf# Govr
Hamilton, by Sir Andrew. TRme^miits^SO ?
-3 min 58 sec. (7\irf Register, vol. 5, page
a tho*20th of March, 1831. he Iron the Jock,
lub purse, $ on the Lafayette. Cense, <
usta, Georgia* 3 mile heats, beatipg ?aoey
i^by Comet, L&nbo*, by Murat, and tHllajy
Gallatin. Crtuse lUfeet over a mile;
6 min. 5 J sec?6 min 7 see, (Tnrf Regit,
wl 5, page 838.)
1 the 15th of April following, be wen the
ey Club purse, f . r| jfarnn. Georgia, 3
heats, beating James j. /Jettison's Jane
ind, by Bert rand; said to be very quick time.
ccount of UMflgnraiMM, alter tne two
lays' runnings Jmving been furnished for j
nation, this race will not bo Jbond in the
Register.
# last nee was on the Washington Coarse,
eeton, S. C. February 13, 1835, three mile .
, carrying 126Iba, end opposed to Rattle.
i 1091be, Her Clinc 1121bs, Fanny Jlichartln <
, Albornek 1091b*, and Eutaw lQSlbe-where
ft foreleg, which had been seriously injured
ginia, (and from which he had never fully
ered,) gave way and let dpwn in the beck
?when be was withdrawn from the Turf.
CYRCS MORSfc 1
teburg, Feb. 26 20 tf
The Columbia Telescope, Pendleton Met- .
t, and Salisbury Western Carolinian, will
i insert the above advertisement through
a son, and forward their bills to the guhscri.
r payment.
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