OCR Interpretation


Cheraw gazette. [volume] (Cheraw, S.C.) 1835-1838, October 04, 1837, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084121/1837-10-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

C 1:1 E li A W GAZE T T E.
M. MACLEAX, EDITOR & propeietor. CHERAW, S. C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1837. VOL- II no. *i.
TEItllS. !
It paid within throe months, - - - H. 00
It paid within throe months after the close
ol the voar, - . 3. 50
If paid within twelve months aficr the
closo of tho year, . 4. 00
if not paid within that time, ... 5.00
A company of ten persons taking the paper a
tho same Post Oilic ?, shall ha entitled to it at ?05,
piovilcd tho names fc? forwarded together, act
< ompanicd by the money.
X*o pap^r to be discontinued Lat nt lie o ption
of the Editor till arrearages ore piid.
Advertisements inserted for 75 cents per square
>: less the first time, and 37X for each subscqueni'.sntion.
Persons sending in advertisements r.re required
to specify the number cf times they are to be
i? so ted; otherwise they will ho continued till
ordered out, and ch irged accordingly.
JfTTiic Postage must be pud on a!! cornmu
?ticatio;is
NEW STORE.
SuM^VfTW' hrsTUmmenced business
Ja. again in the X'sw Storf. lately erected for
him, four doers north ofK-rslnw street, being the
first Store on entering the town on the r.oith j
hide. As the stand is considered, by some, as none
of the best, I have boon induced to purchase a
VERY LARGE S TOCK OI' GOODS, to eua.
Me me to sell to my friends and tho Public at
such prices as to co.nncnsito them lor along
walk.
R.-ceivoti early in the summer, and now in
& Qm &&&&
GS HiiJs Sugir, 21 B igs Coffee, 10 Hhds j
Molasses |
21 Brls NT. O. Mo! .sscs, 400 Sacks Salt
000 lbs N? w it icon, 200 ps Hemp Bagging !
3J Coils Bale Rope, 2.> C i?ks Lime i
In addition to which 1 ph*l! shortly receive, J
a Cheap and well selected Stock of Goods <
purchased a few days since in New York, con.
t lining in part of tiie following articles.
Sweeds and English Iron
Cuba, Rio, and St. Domingo CofToo, Bale
Ropo
Loaf end 1/ imr> S.igir, Chests end Cadiies
Tea
Cheese. Spcr n and Tallow Candles. Bar Soap
Linseed, Sperm, and Train Oil
?.Iac!; tjI, Salmon, and Col *i8i? i
I'jpnjr, Sj>ic;, Giug-r, Nutmegs, CdS3ia and j
Ciorcs
Ilivunn1. Prtisirved Frr.i.s. 2 :rg; assortment, i
tojolh r .Vith the usual variety kept ia a groeerv j
?ALSO? |
British, and Domestic, Dry Goods I
Hardware, Cutlery, and Ilol'oa* Were
lleady undo Clothing, Hits aaJ Cins
. .Shors, Sudlery and leather
Crockery, Jags and Jars ;
Horn, Shell, and Ivory Co-.il <?
Smiths Tools, and Mill Cr inks j
Hush, and Cano Seat Chairs |
Northern Woo Jon Wan
Writing Fap r, and lllard; Hio!.:* !
Window Class 8 x 10 and 10 x I'J
Drugs, Dyes and .Medicines !
Cotton Yarn no. b :o 12. |
A. F. LACOSTU- j
Cheruw, S |>l 27. 40 tl'
SALE OF
- - ? t f n ?,i
tti) Ui5 1Al?j.
ON TUESDAY the 3 1 of October next, at
1D o'clock A. M. will be soldRICHARD
i'HELAN'S STORE, his entire Slock in iradn,
ionsistinj in part cf?
L'l SI'IOS. I'rlmo Sf. Crotx SfGAB, j
COFFEE, TEA, RAGGING,
Ron:, Twins, lao.v, Steel, Nails, ]
Mackerel, No. 1,12. and 0, Snap,
Candles, Tobacco, Pooler, She',
Domestic.*. Flaunsll, Crock,
erGlass IVh/re. H'wri
owl Liquor*. <J-r.
- 4SALE
io continue from d\y to-I. y unL: uil is
eoM.
Terms of sale?.11 su.'ns under 023, cush?all
sum? over ?23 and under ?100, CO days ; and all
suras over ?100, i)) divs. Purchasers giving
notes pay iblc at tko Merchants' BinkofS. C.
nt Che raw, with two responsible securities in
ev*rv C i.s:, bearing interest from date.
CON LAW LYNCH,
J. W. DLAKENMY,
A 3*ignees of
R. Phsun,
Ciicvaw, Scut. *, 1S3T. 43 4t
For Sale.
Awel! built Dearborn Waggon, hung oo j
Jacks and Leather braces with good har. j
ties?, for sale low.
D. S. IIARLLEE. |
Sop1. 13th. 45 4t |
? j
Feathers.
571 OR tubby I>. JIALLOY.
,S>P?- 20th, 1837.
For Kent. j
T1IAT brgs end cmnmodiou* Sioro IIousc
and cotton sheds bl-dy occupied by Messrs.!
tiregg & M irslnil on Church street, and owned !
by J. B. Billingslv, lhq. For term* apply to j
D30W.N JiRYAN.
Sept. 20th, 1837. 45-4?
Sheriff's Sales. j
"ttMTIiMj bo fold at ChesterfieldCourt House, i
V on the first Monday and the day follow. 1
ingio Oetcher next, within the legal hours, the j
following property, viz:?
303 acres of lend more or less, tdjoining the ;
lands of John McQuag", Win. iWcRae, Mrs. j
Strecter and others, levied on as the property ;
of Duncan D. .McUao, at the suit of J ?. if. f
! ~ t c-i-ntfi dcc'd vs. v. d;
JilUIU v* %/ ?
McRtc.
One ne^ro raw, (Den ;>: i-viod on r.s tae ;
nroperty of RnnalJ McDonald, utr the gait c* |
,J. C. Colt vs. II. Mcl)on;!!.
All the Defendants f'Ucrcst in 240 icr*s o:;
Tmd xuOiO or less, on I/t'.io Rvivcr L .n Creek,
v/horeon Margaret Biker resides, adjoining the ,
lands of Noinim Shaw and others, levied as the .
property of Junes Biker, at the suit of the j
Executors of Donald McDennid vs. James [
Baker. Condii ions Cus Purchasers will puv i
forSherifls Titles.
A. M. LOW RY, Sn'rjf C. D. i
\ ] Itii Spot. I8.Ii, 45 3t
, Hats.
A VKW Caso?, of the latest tkshioii, for s.-de
A tv- D- M ALLOY.
I'jh. *27th
"Northern Flour, &c. j
SUPERFINE Western C-nval Flour,
Nos. 1, 2 and 3 Muckerol,
Caeese.
Rice, of the new crop, i
A ,?nip? Jus* receive;! ; ?:'! for sale by j
lP " JOHN V INC.LPS. !
Jan. 2, 1837. *' '
Sugar.
fcT-T. Croix, IV.rlo Rico, Louisiana Clarified,
Double Refined Loaf, and White Havana,
tor sale, : y the ouaiitity or retail, by
i>. M ALLOY.
t}it)i I*ib. I>>37.
ISoticc.
T^jfHEREAS RICHARD PHELAN, lilcrV
V chant of this town, having aligned all
iiis estate ami effects tu tho subscribers upon
trust for the benefit of his creditors.
Notice is hereby girea to said creditors that in
order to avail themselves of the benefit of the
assignment, tiiey must establish their claims ou
or before the fiibt day of November next, and
agrco to discharge the said Phelan from all far.
ther liability, npou receiving the dividend allowed.
Notice is e!?o hereby given to all those indebt.
ed to t.he said Plielan, that immediate payment
must be made to the assignees.
CON LAW LYNCH, )
J AS. W. BLAKENEY, {
Assignees of
? o #
K. Phblan.
Cheraw, Sept. l!th, 1337. 44 St
POLICIES wrli bo issued upon Buildings
Merchandise in Store, and on the river to
and from Charleston and Georgetown; ulso on
Cotton in store. Persons living in the country
and towns adjacent by giving a description oft heir
property, can have it insured against loss or dam
age by tire.
D. S. IIARLLEE, Agent at Ciioraw, for
Jusu. Co. of Columbia, S. C.
Anrii 10,133J. ~6tf.
Wanted to Hire,
A X active intelligent Negro Boy to wait
J&l about the Store, end attend to business
gsaer.iliy.GjjU wages will bo given.
Apply to
D.MALLOY.
August 9, 1837. 3J if .
Bacon ! Bacon !
WANTED 10,000 lbs prime N. C. cured
Bacon for which the highest market price
will be paid if delivered prior to the 10th August.
Apply to J. MALLOY & Co.
July J 0th, lt?37. Iirick Store.
John Evans & Co.
MAVEiast received Molasses, Sugar, Coffee,
Rice, Clour, Bacon, Tallow &. Sperm
('-ndlcs, Spanish Segars and Cavendish Tobacco
[best quality,] Spad?.s, Shovels, Weeding Hoee,
Hollow Ware, &c which, in addition to their
former stock, comprises almost every article
adapted to this market, end is now otfored for
s.tic on as good terms as can bo had at this place.
Cheraw, March 1st. 17:tf
exj mJ s'n W * 1 1'J a. a ? W m \
DOZ. Bottles Fresh Lemon JSvrup, for sale
OP by JNO. MALLOY &, CO.
Juno 14. !S97.
book binding.
T5HE subscribers have established themselves
in the above line of business in Cheraw
nd offer their services to its citizens.
(J. ItAZEXCOUKT, <5. CO.
Ciicraw, S. C.. Jan. 26.
Notice.
THE Coportnership heretofore existing of K.
Bennett & Co. lias this day boen disbo'vod
by mutual consent. All thoee indebted to said
linn will make payment, and those to whom they
aro indebted will present their claims to John
N. Williams, who alone is authorised to settlo
the business orthe Company.
J NO. N. WILLIAMS,
K. BENNETT.
July 14, U37. 3S ?,mo
cepiTabic, auomatic, scotch
an!) maccaboy snuffs.
15NOK sale at the D21UG STOKE.
J? April 26 24
a v V Mi >
Casks of Rico just received, r.nd for pale
GiP by W. & T; BAILEY & Co12th
June, 1S37. 31 tf.
H II:ids Cuba Molasses.
-S. V/ 2J Bbls. Now Orleans do.
For sile bv W. A, T BAILEY A Co.
12th June, 1637. 31 tf
(Jeer Coals and Cloaks.
f^LOTII, Goats hair and Petersham Over
/ Coats,
Pilot .aud half Pilot Coat?,
Ladies end Gentlemen's Clonks,
For sale by
51 D. MALLOY.
American Farmer.
CtO.VPLETE sots of this excellent periodical,
/ consisting of. 15 volumes each.
Also, ROBERTS' SILK MANUAL, a
work of general utility, comprising all the information
necessary to be known in the culture
of the Mulberry and growth of Silk.
The above works are offered for pale, at the
office of the FARMER and GARDNER,
North-east corner of Baltimore and Cbarleston-streetp,
Baltimore, Md.
April ISth, 1837.
Bacon and Lard.
^ Ci imo Bac?>c.
.101)0 LBS. LirJ.
For 6a!; by M. BUCHANAN.
Sept. (? 33 tf
Factorage and Commission
Business.
T^ilE S ubscrih'?r bus resumed t;i? FACTOR.
AGE and ('OMISSION BUSINESS, and
respectfully tenders his services to his friends
and all vt'lio n-y commit thair interest to his
GEORGE COTCIIET,
T. Edmondston'e wharf.
A~3 41 tno
jyTho Cum 'en Journal. Columbia T<1 :scopc.
Gcorcrotown Union end Choraw Gazette, will
p'rbli-Jti the ?hov? un*il the first of Novcuabor,
and ortrard their accounts as above.
Molasses.
HECEIVED by 1 Its arrivals,
9 IIlids Cuba Alolasaos,
o Bbls. Nov.* Orleans do.
For sale low,
J. A. INGLIS.
?,Iny il 23 tf
For sale at the Bookstore.
tN Appeal lo Young Men in th? Presbyterian
Church. By Professor llowp,of the Thco.
logical Seminary in Columbia. The proceeds to
ho devoted to {he education cause.
lam it m tViVii ? m
A TTTi
mm u ur b cues c ? ut* tv V' mm ?
jgd DOZEN Silk and Cotton Umbrellas; and
^9 :? dozsn P.u->ro! a For sale by
.f. M ALLOY & Co.
.T C. '-'IT 9! ;
MTOBEglg UUhtUW 'f gagWUK Lin. 'OBMI HUM*
| Bagging, Hope, Groceries,
i &C.
MEAVV hemp and tow Bagging ;
Russia hemp Bale Hope ;
.Sowing Twine;
St. Croix and i'orto Rico Sugars ;
Loaf and Lump Sugar;
Mocha, Old Java, Laguira, and Rio Coffee;
West India Molasses;
Imperial, Hyson and Souchong Teas;
Chocolute No. 1 ;
Dana Sanger & Co.'s So-ip, in large bars;
Hull &, Son's Patent mould Candles;
Troy mould do.;
Sperm do.;
Together with a general assortment of Dry
Goods, hardware, hollowwaro, Crockery, Hats,
Shoes, &.c. For ea'.o by
Nov. 13. .10HX A. IXGL1S.
Fresh Lime Juice undLej
mon Syrup.
FOR sale at the DRUGSTORE.
, yfpril iiG 2fi tf
Salt, Molasses, and Rice.
! ^ ^S APk'S T .it'nrnnn! Salt, and a fi;W
1!$^ Casks of Molasses and Rice, for
sale cheap for cash, bv retail or wholesale.
J). MALLOY
Jan. 10th, 1837. 9:tf
Bacon & Lard.
lbs well cured N.C. Bacon, and
a few hundred pounds prime
j Lard. For sale cheap, for coshonlv, by
J D. MA LLP Y
[ Java, Laguira, & llio oilee.
A GOOD supply of the abo70 article on hand
XjL and for euie, by
i. MALLOY <fc CO.
Feb. 6th, 1837. 13:tf
To Sportsmen.
ON hand, for sale, several flno RIFLES?
DOUBLE and SINGLE Barrel Slut
Guns. Small Shot Guns for Boys?a Mac article.
} J. A. INGLIS.
I May 2 Ci tf
Buckwlicat Flour,
1 "^OTt HHI.I be
IS? * JOHN EVANS &. CO.
j Chcraw, March foh. l?:tf
! Blankets Negro Cloths
Cotton Bagging Sfc.
THE Subscriber hns on hand a good Stock
of the above articles which he will eellas
cheap aa any in market.
51 D. MALLOY.
MA LOOM BUCHAJSAJS
SS now receiving and forealo,
59 pieces 13 igging,
29 b igs Laguira and Rio Coffee,
39 cases Hate,
20 di>z. C ij>pf
30 Fowling Guns,
I A few sots Blacksmith's Tools, with a good
J stock of Saddlery, II ird ware, Crockery ware Ac.,
all of which will be sold low for casIi , or barter
for country produce.
Nor. 39, lc3ti
Corn & Meal.
?._* ?II 1,? r, it 9 f|..p
r a uiL nsgiic.H in.un.v, Y ?
-5. the above articloe, which i-.ro now vory
scarce. Apply to J. MALLOY &> Co.
July 10th, l"s37. Briek Slore.
New & cheap Goods.
THE Subscriber has jupt received and opened
an unusually largo and extensive assort ment
of seasonable Goods, carefully selected by
himself in New York, in Sept. last. Those
wishing to purchase, may find it to their itilerost
to call and examine before buying, as he
jhinks his stock will be found to comprise ns
general an assortment as any in the place; and
he is confident that he can sell as low as goods
can bo afforded in this market. Merchants from
the country will find his slock ko largo as to
merit their attention. He cordially invites all
to.call and judge for themselves. It can at alJ
events, do nohnrn to coma and soo Ho cannot
neglect this opportunity of expressing his grati.
tudo to liis friends and the public, for the liberal
share of patronage with which he has always
boen favored. D. B. WARN.
Nov. 21st, 1536.
Drim Store.
1 o
THE Snbpcribsrs have removed to their Nov.1
Store en Front Street, opposite to that o'
Taylor &. Punch's whore thev have and will con.
tinueto keep, a full and complete assortment ol
Drugs, Medicines, Surgical Instru/nents]
and Shop Furniture ; A l.so :
Paints, Oils, Glass, Dye Stuffs, & Perfumery
J Ail of which they propose s.-lling on the mosl
1 roaeonablo torine; and particularly so, to those na
j king large purchases.
Any article they may not havo on hend when
applied for, will be procured on short notice.
POWE & MALLOY.
March 21st. 19 tf
Lime.
! BBLS. Stone Lime Fresh and unpackWvred,
can be had, if applied for, in twenty
days.
A. I\ LACOSTE.
July 19, 1337. 35:tf.
Salid Oil
TO OR sale at the DRUGSTORE.
JSL Auril 24
For Sale, ~
(jpl^KE Fear ilorsc Waggon, entirely now.
JOHN EVANS & CO.
I Chrraw, March 4th. 17:tf
i
Copartnership Formed.
THE subscribers have this day formed a copartnership
in business, under the firm ol
\V. & T. IIAI LEY & CO.
tr.:l have taken the Store lately occupied by Mr
: P. L.v.COSTL, cue door north of Kershaw
j street. W.J. P.A!LEV,
T. 15. BA1LEV,
JOHN W. Melt A E.
; Jan. 2d. 1837. !):tf
PROPOSED BIBLE CONVENTION,
j A Circular prepared by direction of the Charlatan
Bible Society.
, Charleston, May 1637.
! Sir:?The Manners of the Charleston Biblo
Society, have appointed t!ie undersigned, a cominitlce
to prepare and snnd forth a Circular, iuvitirg
tho several Bible Societies i:i the State to
unite with them by their delegates, in a Couven.
1 tion, to be held atColu.nbiu, on Tuesday the 5th
j December 1637.
The objects to be secured by each a Conven)
tion. are to ascertain what hns been done in this
j State for the last four or five years in giving
* circulation to the Bible; whit facte may ho co'!
locted, which will throw light upon our yet re
maining destitutions; v.-hctiter it is exuedicnt. to
ri nult jticoi! in 11 - r'vi tt
ajgg??iWJii4ULiJLiwujwagiCT?BMtaa^in?Mi?iMTwwBi
with the Word of Life upon apian siivilar to
that which was agreed upon in Columbia, several
years ugo\ and if so, by what means and by what
j agencies the plau can be most fully and thor.
j ouglily, and jcdiciouelv carried into etfect, so
I that our entire reading population, have free accosfi
to copies of the Holy Scriptures in their
own possession. And finally to deliberate upon
any other subject connected with tho ditfueion
of the Bible, whether at homo or abroad, in
Christian or in heathen lands.
The general fact is known, that districts of
country, which have been thoroughly supplied
one year have contained many destitute families
he next; and what is true of one district is true
o^* all the rest, as tho same caueos operate to ereate
tho want, viz: the formation of new families,
he immigration of others, and the wearing out 01
ho Bibles themselves In most cases whore a
te-supply hasjbctn uadcrtakcn, after an interval
I of four or fifp year.', the destitution has been
found full hflf as great as at the period of tho
original supply, and in some cases greater, fiom
tho causes already assigned. We allude to this
fact because h was one of the principal motives
. J j .l,? fV,?,locfMn
wmcn inuucuv mu managers ui mu vuwivs.vU
Bible Society ?o .proposo a convention.
The Committee regard it as superfluous to urge
the subject upon your consideration by any fur.
ther remarks, as all the reasons for a Convention,
which wc could submit, must be farniiliar toyoui
mind. All that wo have so solicit, is, that you
would call the attention of your society to the
proposition, that should they deem it expedient,
delegates may be appointed to represent your So.
ciety in the Convention.
Wo have the honor to subscribe ourselves, in
nunc, and by the appointment of tho M inagrrs
of tho Charleston Bible Society your fellow la.
borers in the Bible cause.
B. MANLY,
B. GILDERSLEEVF.
Committee and Cor'ding Secretaries rf the Charleston
Society Bible.
Removal.
TIIE subscribers have this day removed to a
NEW BUILDING one door below tlicii
Did stand, and offer for sale a large and extensive
stock of NEW & FASHIONABLE GOODS,
consisting of Day Goods, Hardware, & Gao
o
<7BRIEP ? Also?a large stock of Domestic and
Foreign i/quors &, Wines ; all of which will be
sold low for c3eh or ocuntry produce.
M. &. R IIAILEV.
Fob. 11. 1937. 14 tf
For Kent,
THAT commodious and central stand be.
longing to Air. A. Avorill, end at present
occupied by Richard Piielan, Esq. Tirins
will be moderate, and possession given first Oc.
lobcr next. Applv to
BROWN BRYAN.
September 13 44 4t
AGRICULTURAL.
BUDDING, OR INOCULATING.
To hud trees, lot the following method be
adopted: procure a knife which line n thin
blade, and a sharp ivory handle; the use ol
the blade is to prepare the buds, and the
handle is used to raise the bark of the stocks
so that the buds can be easily inserted ?
[lave some good 6trong bass in readiness
and then take some good thrifty sprigs frorr
healthy trees of the 6orts you intend to pro.
pagate. When ali is ready, make a cut in
the hark of the stock transversely, and from
the middle of this cut make another downwards,
at leust two incites in length, so tljal
the two en's may bo in the form of a T; titer
take one of your sprig?, and witlt expedition
proceed to take off a bud: this is effected bv
entering knife a little more than half ar
inch below the fc'jdoreyc; force your knife
into tho v.ood, drawing under the bud, auc
cut the piece or? across tho <4100*; and titer
immediately let that part of the wood wh:ci
was cut off with the hud, be separated frorr
it which mav be readily done with the knife
; by placing the point of it between the bark
and wood at one end, and holding the bark
in one baud,pull off the woody part with the
other, which will readily come from the
bark, if the tree from which it was taken b(
, in a vigorous condition. Examine the oarii
so as to bo satisfied that the bud remain.'
perfect; if there is no hole in it. let i: be im
mediately inserted into the stock, observing
for reception of it, to raise tvith the handle
i of your knife the bark of the stock, down
| wards on each side from the cross cur, ?ni
p thrust the bud in between the bark and tto
wood, applying it as close as possible. A:
soon as the bud is put ir. its place, tic it rount
securely with the buss, beginning a little be
t low the cut,and proceeding upwards tillyoi
are above the cross cut, taking care to rnisj
the eye of the bud, just that ii may be seer
through the bandage of the bass. About ?
week or ten days after the stocks have beer
budded, they should be examined, wher
such as have united will appear fresh ar.c
full, and those that have not taken will r.p
! pear decayed; in the former case the bandage
may be left ofF, and in the latter case
the stock may be budJed in another r>'f;lCC
provided the first operation w;t;J done in th<
month of July or e;/,!yin August, as thest
arc the *t? o most preferable months for bud
ding fruit trees in general. Budding is
however, often attended with success i
done in September.
Scallope Budding is performed by cut
ting from a small stock, a thin narrow sea'
lope of wood, about an inch in length, ant
taking from a twig a thin scallopc of wood
. of the same length; this is instan ly applied
and fitted perfectly at top and bo'tom, anc
as nearly as possible on its sides, and firm
ly bound with wet bass matting. This modi
may bo practiced in the spring, and if it fails
it may he done again in the month of July
The French practice this mode on roses.?
Complete Practical Farmer.
[from the Turf Register.]
TAMING WILD HORSES?AGAIN
Mound Farm Chnton, County. III. )
June 10,1837. $
, Mr. Editor:
1 In your March number, at page 316 yot
I have made some remarks on an arielo ol
mine on ti:c subject which is at the head <.i
this communication, calcula cd to inspire
doubts as to the truth of triy statements, a![
thougli you vouch for the respectability o!
. niv character. Your correspondent *G.!
in tli'.1 sum- na:r Vr, ;d- seems to <pu-s ion
1 heir accuracy, and not only those of mine, j
but also those of previous correspondents >
on the same interesting subject. A desire t
, is also expressed, both bv yourself and him, c
that pains should be taken to obtain the sc. t
cret by which Mount was enabled to con- fl
" quer.in so short a time,that most vicious nni- c
mal. Since the receipt of ihat number of t
the magazine, I have been to Kaskaskin, t
my former residence, and made more par- t
ticular enquiries into the caso reported to c
you, and of which I was an eye-witness, i
and have held conversations with those who li
are in possession of the secret. They all d
concur in my account of it, and further assure
me that they are in the constant habit I
of using the means with ivh'ch Mount ope- c
rated, and have never faild of success, no f
matter how devlish the horses were. I am c
1 also in possesion vf the secret, and can teach h
any man acquainted with horses to subdue & s
render tractable the most ungovernable nni. c
: male in one or two hours. Abou.1 thi3 there is ti
no mistake. I>y the same means, the most c
baulky horse can be made to pull as true as
the best dray horse in your ci;y, and oxen
, can he broke to the yoke, and to pull wi:h,
out flinching, in an liour or more. "
Some furthtr facts in relation to 'the v'
roan* on which Mount operated at Kaskas- *t
kiu were given to me, in sub tance thus: c
, that the next day, in taking him from the
wagon, the driver went behind his legs un- ^
hitched the traces, gave him a kick, and he c
trotted ofTIike an ol i stage horse; and fur- r
ther, when he left the town 'roan* was turn. t;
ed loose and trotted after the wagon, never
offering to run awnv, and this, a horse rais- c
in the woods, and but a fe.v hours under the 1
. dominion of man! All this, I admit, is a c
! severe draft upon creduliy, but it is as true '
i ns thai controul has been givmtous over c
! the whole brute creation. c
I have ascertained to inv perfect saiis- ^
faction, that the means used have no inju- 1
nous effects whatever oil the spirits of the
horse; upon his disposition they act like a
charm, and seem to attach him to the person
who administers them.
A gentleman who has practised the art [
i assured me that lie caught, for his little sis- t
ter, a wild Point horse, and in one week had t
so completely gentled him that she rode him s>
every where with the most perfect safety. I
i Tint the means used,properly administered, f
will produce the effects spoken of, there is t
no more doubt than that you have an cxis- |
?onrp. St.va \
| ? i
Remar!:s lu the Edtior of the Turf Regis- )
ter.m {
TSic subject of the above article from t
'Si^ma' becomes more etui more interest, t
D #
ing every day. The facts stated by vuri- 1
ous persons are so s'range, so 'out of the <
usual course of things,*' that 'Sigma* him- *
self need not wonder that many people con- '
tinuc to e'eubt, though they are affirmed to I
by persons ever so respectable. The facts 1
asserted by 'Sigma* end various other res- F
npctnble gentlemen, are neither more nor s
less than what aro almost universally believed
to be impossibilities. If we were to <
assert that we could take a wild horse, .and i
h one hour so completely change h:s dispo- I
sition and habits as to tender bin?docile and i
trac;iblo,so that he can be ridden by any i
person or driven in a carrage, there are few |
people in the world that would believe us; 1
and vet this is simply the very fact asserted
I 4C* ? - 1 _I *i i* II i ? ?
t oy -oigna, an i wnicn now canaany oeiove. i
can be done. Wo did not intend to cast a <
shadow of doubt on the statement of'Sigma,' \
nor do we believe that *G' did. We know
the character of'Sigma' too well to doubt t
what he asserted as a fact within his own I
* knowledge. I
3 The editor of the Turf Register tais now ?
- the pleasure of announcing thut lie is in post
session oj the secret; it lias however, been <
* acquirod at too late a day for a trial before 1
* the present number goes to press.. lie is i
1 not ut hberty at present to publish if, nor |
I communicate it toothers. but hopes, af;er a i
? fair trial shall have been made ofit, to obtain I
1 permission for its publication. Not having <
- tried tiie experiment we cannot speak prac <
i ticaiiy of its results; but wc are led to believe, j
s from recollections of analogous things and i
i circumstances, that not only horses may be
i rendered docile, but many, *.f not all o.'.^r
i animals may be domesticated an ! tamed, j
i stripped of their wild ferocious ^pcn.siiies '
I by the application of thi^ Angular practice, i
We would remark to *G., and several oth- I
ers who Ir^c suggested wlial they supposed ;
? w the secret, that nothing mentioned by !
?j any of them forms any part of it. There is '
; no stopping the ears with wool, nor a\ ply. I
' ing the affluvi a from tire arm pits to the
nose of the horse, nor severe flagellation,
? nothing of the kind nor anv thing I ke them
1 in 'the secretBy the way. we must invent
a name for it; will make a no:6e in the world
for it yet.
j It is mentioned by JSir Humphrey Davy,
upon the authority ofan article in the Philosophical
transactions for 1790, that in the
j years 1795 and 1790,, when almost the
whole crop of corn, (wheat J in the British
> island, was blighted, the varieties obtained
by crossing alone escaped, though sown in
' several soils, and in very different situa'
tions.
The manner of crossing is very simple,
merely bv sowing different kinds of wheat, '
in the same field, the product of which will 1
i be a new variety. The fact rs detailed
above seemed to us to be important to be 1
known, wc have therefore abstracted it wi ll (
a view oflaying it belore our readers, and 1
would suggest,that if the production of a new '
: variety,by this simple process ofcrosing, has c
f the tendency to impart superior power to c
f it io resist disease, would it not bo well for c
> wheat-growers to make the experiment. It *
might be tried on a small scale first, nnd if *
r found to be utility, it would be of an easy !
! i matter to ox'end : to any desirable limit. s
' parwr Gardner. !
Soiling Milch Corns.?TIkj Zoarjtjos, e
eligious sect of Gorwaiis,on tl?e Muskmg*
mi river in Ohio, keep their ir.ilcli cows
:onsiantiy in t!ie stall and feed tliem with
lie offil rf the milk, hay, roots. j?c., and
ire said to yield an extraordinary quantity
>f milk?some twenty quarts a day through
he year. Tncy also pay particular ntten.
on to their cleanliness. Their stalls are
lorougbly waslied daily, and the water usd
for mis purpose, is carefully collected
11 reservoirs, and applied, in the form of
iquid nmnme, to their not houses and garlens.
In a Sate communication to the Bri.ish
loard of Agriculure it is stated, that 30
ows, i bili, 4 calves, and 5 horses, were
t;d through the summer from 15 acres of
lover, sown the proceeding year. The
ibor of two men and two women, was
uflicient to tend thorn, and the nait produco
f the season, in bu'ter, f?oni June- to Ocober.
was <??19 10s, noarlv 890 from each
<n.f c,/t. r..r* "
? KJllI* L M4I-I
Cotto:; Cultivator. Our attention has
ntelv been directed to a new invention which
ms iate'y been patented by Mr. Jo'in We ^
or, of tins city, and which is considered by
Southern gentlemen as a very useful mahine
for cui'iva i.jg & thinning coUon.
The machine (which is left ut Mr. J. F.
Lallan's drug store for the inspection of iho
urious) is expected to do the work of fifty
nen. Its operation consists imfirst removing
he earth from each side the row of cotton,
o prepare it for thinning; then thinning the
of.on by means of hoes set at reguler dis*
anccs; and lastly, in harrowing up the
ground after i! has boon passed over by tho
Cultivator. We are informed that this marine
has been examined by several practi.
Nil and scientific gentlemen, who have protonnced
it a very valuable invention.
\'al. Intel I,
From tiie Foreign Missionary Chronicle.
THE HINDU GODDESS KALEE..
It has long been known that tiie most
icrnicious consequences have resulted from
he worship of this heathen demon. To
he black goddess with a collar of golden
;ku!ls, as she is enhibi ed in ail her principal
emples, human sacrifices were anciently
)fTered, as the Vcdas enjoined. We arc
here told tliat the blood of a man produces'
jleasure in her mind, which lasts 1080
ears; that hs the b'ood of three men the
ilensure is extended one hundred thousand
,c?rs. Kalce,Devce, Durgn, or Bhowanec,
is she is indilferently called, is the idol of
he drunkard and the thief; tl?e robber,
he murderer, and the prostitute, archer
ivorshippcrs; and aii delight to propitiate
1 being whose worship is obscenity, and
;vho delights in the blood of man and beast.
Until quite Intely, however, it was not known
iow very extensive is the system of rub)ery
and ipurdcr perpetrated under her
irolcction, and as a part of her horrid wor*
;'iip.
The numerous robberies and murders
:ommitted in all parts of India by organ,
zed bands, nwaken?*d the attention of the
Sritish government in Iplia, and induced
t, in 1830, to take the most energetic
ncasupos for their suppression, and for die
noted ion of the lives and property of the
letter disposed part of tiui inhabitants.?
rhese murJerers are called Thugs; and
:he system of Thuggee i6 t!ic nios* MjctraorUnary
ibat has ever been recorded o the
listory of the human r jec.
A lew-months ago a . octavo volume of
500 pages was received at the Missionary
[looms, accompanied by the following note,
from one of the officers of the Bengal .civil
service:?
1 have the pleasure of sending you a
very curious uud important book, which
has been printed by order of this govern.
t. * -i ?
men. 11 conuims, i minis, liic most completo
exposure which lias ever boeu mado
of t!ic evils of idolatry. Nothing which
the missionaries over alleged against it is
so conclusive as this. Thuggee is a religious
system, and ilia Thugs praclicc murder
just as Christians do charity, ia obedience
:o the will of their god,"
The decisive measures adopted by Lord
VVm, Dentinck, then ilie Governor Generll,
resulted in tho-arrcst of more tlran 2030
Timgs. The record of the .trials i3 con*
tnined in the volume just referred to. Fifteen
hundred were convicted in one hundred
and sixty seven fripls, for the murder of
347 persons, and two hundred and fifty
were admitted as king's evidence. These
men wore commonly tried for one particular
:ase of murder, perpetrated on one expedition.
From the information before the
courts of justice, it appeared that the
murdere for which they were tried were
not more than the one hundredth part of
the murders they had committed in their
career of crime.
Mankind, ? considering flic necessity of
restraning those evil piopenstes, which
atlect the/ lift?, property, and ch iracter ot
their fellow men, commonly appeal to three
standards; 1-st. The will of the deify, as
revealed to them in their scriptures, or interpreted
to them by t'ne expounders of
heir religion. 2<J. .The moral feelings of
he circles of society in whom they move.
3d. The penal laws in force, and the char*
icut of their administration.
1st. ThJ Thug associations hive been
aught by those whom they revero as fhe
ixpounders of the will of their d dry, 'hat
he murders they perpetrate are pleasing to
icr, provided they are perpetrated tinder
certain restric.ions, attended by certain
ibservances, and preceded and followed by
rertain rites, sacrifices, and offerings. This leity,
who, according to their be lief, guides
ind protects them, is ever manifesting her
,vi!l by sigus; and as long as they under.
Hand and observe these signs, they all con:
themselves as acting in confer.-nitv to

xml | txt