Brunswick. I. A S. E. County Of Virginia, bordering on North Carolina, watered by the Nottoway, Roanoke, and Meherrin rivers; area, 600 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 13,427, of whom 8,902 were colored. A large portion of the land is exhausted by the tobacco culture, but has been improved by the use of guano. The chief productions in 1870 were 44,309 bushels of wheat, 166,892 of Indian corn, 68,283 of oats, and 1,121,480 lbs. of tobacco. There were 859 horses, 1,540 milch cows, 3,917 other cattle, 2,582 sheep, and 7,256 swine. Capital, Lawrenceville. II. A S. E. county of North Carolina, bordering on South Carolina, washed by the Atlantic, and drained by Cape Fear and Waccamaw rivers; area, about 1,100 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 7,754, of ! whom 3,306 were colored. The surface is level, and much of it swampy. The soil is poor and sandy, but capable of producing rice and cotton to some extent. Pine timber, tar, and rosin are exported in considerable quantities, and the cypress and juniper grow in the swamps. The Wilmington and Weldon, and the Wilmington, Columbia, and Augusta railroads pass through the county. The chief productions in 1870 were 56,211 bushels of Indian corn, 129,168 of sweet potatoes, 119 bales of cottou, and 748,418 lbs. of rice. There were 372 horses, 2,777 milch cows, 4,295 other cattle, 3,555 sheep, and 10,485 swine.