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"0U1 COUNTRY AJlD OUR COJITIl's WE4L."
BY I. ADA1IS.
BOWLlXti-CatEEX, 11 KE COUNTY, tflSSOCKI, SATURDAY, Al. , 1811.
Vol. IH.Xo. C.
TtWISOF PIBUCATIOS. I
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charje. All letters to the Editor, by mail, S26," notes a conversation with a ' vcled a strange mystery, that has nl-
mtist be tost paid. . . person on our Western antiquities, in j ways enshrouded her. After the
Rates of Ail vert i si cijf. " ; which occurs this paragraph: ' dow nfall of Napoleon, one of the pro
50 centa per square of 15 lines or less, for "1 gave him a description of the ' scribed emigranls brou'dit with him
ihe first insertion, and 35 cent, for each snb. , iprning of a Roman tnouud. :u which : from England, tho Countess, whom
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Anthorizeil Acents for tin Radical
I. N. Brvsosj & Co., Louisiana,
A. Mase. P. M. Frankford
II. T. Kent, P. M. Clarksville,
J. H. Rbitton, Troy,
15. Gibson, P. M., Paynesville.
DorT. W. II. NtrKi.tx, New Hope,
P. W. Overly. P. M., Shamrock,
W. W. Adams. Marthasville,
Jons Ralls, New London,
A. Hexdkix, P.M. Spencerburz.
.Tas. N. Gnii t tN, Hickory Creek,
Doct. J. Adams. Ashley,
The Missionary's Farewell.
EV 3. L. SIHTK.
Air "The I'tptivc's rut'-"
My nearest lovely native hind.
Where peace arid pleasure --Tow
Where juy wi'b lUire.-l ioftcst hand
WiMs cifi lbc tear of woe
Thy Sal baths laws, and happy shores,
Aud name, I hue thrni well.
And loijUin-r o'er those richrs-t stores
How can I say farcy.cll!
Ol sacred home: how sweet thou aril
And all thy srencs how dear!
Thou dot with cords enlv.ine my In-art,
And seem '.o say, "i-lay here!'
Thou alwajb didt an Diip-l pruve
My youthful fears lo qutil.
Thou still art clad with nui'es of lovr,
Aud eau 1 say farewe!'.'.
My parents, brothers, sitters, frienc.-.
My warm afTeciions know.
And love for each, my path attends.
ud can I from them Rot
li.e thoughts of dajtthal now arc pat
No pen nor tonjuc can le'.l
Tiiough to my heart ibey chng so fast.
Yet I must nay fircwt!! :
No sighs of grief my besoni htavc.
No tears cf anguish roll.
My friends, my all, I gladly leave,
For Jesus cheers my soul.
Ye winds then waft ir.c faraway
Tho tale of love lo tell
To country, home, and friends, I say.
FanewrLL! O yes! Farewei.i.!!
The. lTiixlrru.il!) M-iyl;. The eve
r.iag of t:ie day on which Ivinl.ou-i
is. of Bivaria, was crowned Eaii-e-
tor, there was a splendid Had at the j (j r()t ,,,(,.. eery rash, and way-1 Gay Spirits. It is a strange thing,
town hall, at which the Ivnpress was ; vv;irj ;nj s(.ij;vj, iirit;iSy. ,v a j l,ut so it is, jhat very brilliant spir
present. Amongst the jrticsts was a owj..;, j;s natural course to the first its are almost always the result of
cav.dier dressed in black, and hav ing U..U!1.- a1(j nerous feeling that 1 mental suli'ering, like the lever pro
his face covered with a black ak-' -;ns ,,p j iic heart. Second jduced by a wound. I someti res
lie invited her to dance he accept-; jj,,,,,,!,!,, arc inorc worldly, more cold ! doubt tears, I ofiener doubt lamenl-..-
ed, and whilst lliey wcro dancing o-'.u)(i jculatf upon some advantage, j tions; but I newr yet doubt the cx
pether, another mask approached the 'iiljt js the ancients meant wlien , istince of lhat mystery which flush
Einperor an 1 asked hi.n if lie knew'thev sai l lhat the impulse came from ! es the cheek and kindles the eye, and
who his wife's partner was. I ,i " od. but the motive from men. I which makes the lip mock, with spark-
renlied the lvnneror, "but I sMppose
it is some foreign prince." "Lower j jn(;y sensations these are the ma
than lhat." said the mask. 1 Some !.,.:..' of.rood within us. As one ol
nobleman ihen a count r hnron." 1 0U. p0,.t:? j.;,ys-. with equal truth and I fering that seeks concealment, some
"lower than that." "lVrhaps :i.,eau,y, '-The heart is wise." We thing that is fain to belie iiself. In
knight?" "Lower still." "Anesqire?" !s,oi;j be not only happier, but bet- Cooei's novel of the "Bravo," Jac-
'Les than that." A nagei "H
that were all'.' answered the un
known, with a strange laugh. "But
who is it. then?" cred the Emperor.
"Tear off his mask and you will see."
The Emperor approached the sa
ble cavalier and to--e ofl'his mank. It
was the headsman. "Miscreant!
shouted the Emperor, as his swoia
flashed from the scabbard, "Commend
thv oul to God before thou cltest.
'Sire " replied the headsman, "vou
iniv kill me if you will; but the Em-
Lrl I a, Tot the less danced with
r j.i.-.i:u :r.li.l,onor there
I,p is Mlr-n-iv incurred. I'o uetier
lhan that knight me; and if any one
daies to speak evil of her Majesty,
the same sword that executes justice
shall vindicate fame." The Emperor
reflected for a momeni. ''The ad
vice is good," said he, at last. "Ilence
ior:h you shall no longer be called
the beadsman, but the last of tho
judges." The giving him three blow s
on the shoulder with his sword Hat,
"llisc," ho continued, "from this hour
you are ?he lowest among nobles,
and the fust among hurgheis.'' And,
accordingly, since that day, in all
public processions and ceremonies,
,)e executioner walks I.v himself, in
c , .. .-'r . c.u
rear of me noIilcs aid in front ol the
The Ancient Mounds. Tw Duke
,-. ... -
in his -Travels thro' !
Aorili America in tiie years 1 l32o aiui ,
. , ,cscn With HIV lathci. and lie '
essed his astonishment at the ,
t similarity of these meunds atid
ihoseof the North Ameiiean mounds, ' oiigin should be unknown, and this
the stone hatchets resembling the was slrctly complied with. She was
battle axes found in Germanynt these intioduced inlo society, and soon be
inouiids." I came nolcd for her nietv. charitv.
.iter t:;e conquest , i,riiain ny ,
the lioinaus.did the Uritons introduce :
their skill int. 1 this country? :
An aui' o . s leaking of tl e ruins at
.zt iiar,, a;.a t!ie n.ouiiils in 1 t:ae, 10-
wa, ahd Green counties Wisconsin
Territory, says: i
It is suppose ! '.l.Ht these were ;
fornic.! by tlic .Mad in In. ii.ms, w ho ;
I weie oitvc!i hence oy Lie acs ami ' and at the tni:e ol her duath, was un
; Foxes. They r.-seinble ancient ; surpassed as a match maker, keeper
; w oiks found in 1-jngland, particularly ,f secrets, and devotee. Well, the
1 Wales. Several eminent literary i papers were not entirely consumed,
gei;t!eini-ti. who have paid attention ! the physician found enough to awak
j to this subject, eMut .in the beliet ; on his suspicions, and on the shoul
; that the M .-.dan-, rire n m 'lesceri-; ,lt.rs of his late patient he discovered
d lllls ol .Mado,
; v. ho certainly
. the. Welsh c!
visiicd t! is 1:1.
.'.'..- I): I 7'-irux in
- ( );' 10 1 cities and
.i St lies, t'.ie -p-
i.. - 1
low ns in l'ie I
t;la;i.-n i! w hi
' 5.000 an ! w
''l ,?,J.W:,S ovcri
. 1 i u.'jLiu, ioim e wei 1
; 10.5 which had increased nice 1C30.
in tho a.:-H'.-atc. 152 503: and six
which h;:d deir-'aseil, J.Ool. The
greatest increase was ll at ot Cleve
land ci'.v, Oiii-, which in lonvears
rose from a population 1.07C to tli.it
'cl6.07I, liciiig at ;l:e i..lc. I'.ir that
peiiod, of ne;:iiy 500 er -ent. The
greatest decrease was thai ol George
town, I. (-, wl.ioh was 1,1 2D in tel.
years, ul 1 3-:i7 j rt cei.t.
The i.utohi-r i f eiiies and towns
w'.ich in 1 C30 po-sessed j i i.!::t: . I. s
.f 5.000 and i.t.der 10.000. was CO.
l !:e nuiiibi r, as ;ijo state", was m
1C10. 10'J. T!:. :.i..!ib"r in 1 C20
which possessed ''-er 10,000 and uu-
icr 20.000 was 11; in lH'.O it was;
20. Thoiif in 1 "30 it ftt.g over
20 00 were
low lis v. I.ich
1 C10 they
w e re ;
se i.f thoso i' :es and
in 1C-10. numbered le-
tnl 10,000 inhabitants,
was. for the li-n years previous C5-15,;hosc originated by the na'ive pro-
per crn!.; tielweeii iu,uu i aim - i, -
C0O, it was 2 1 -CI percent., and those
; numbering over '20,01)0 inhabitants
in 1210. had. since 1830, increased
...'at tie ratio of 100 pet cent. Gaz.
:i..vl .M;. We are raiely wronti
f , ue iict fr.., imtatlse. " Uv thnt,
() ea,.cr belief, our ready pity, our
I jf W(. attend more to its dictates.
1 Half the misery in the world arises
i from want of sympathy. We do r.ot
'assist each other, as we might do, be -
i cause we rarely pause to ask, do
thev need our assistance: And this
woiks out the moral of suffering; we
need to sufi'er that we learn to pity.
Scaxhal. How often ,!oPS thj
reputation oi a neipis uciu... v
by a report which the party, who is
at the pains to propagate it, beholds
j wh much pity and fellow feeling-
i that she is heartily sorry tor it
as Archbishop Tillotson wittily ob
serves upon it, is reslved in the
nuocs in sii-u il .
mean time to give tho report ner pass,
. i...-, f, ,nv h:.v fair nlav to
take its fortune in the world -to be
ilpived or not. according to the cht -
rity of thosp into whose hands it shall
liappen to fall!
Why is a dog with a broken leg
r,L n bov cyphering a sum ia arith
metic? Because he puts down 3andj
car lie.' 1.
-1 mystery developed. A Paris cor
respondent of the Boston Atlas, de
tails a (jueer story. He stales that
ilie Countess Jeanne, one of the lea
ders of the aristocracy of the tauburg
St. Germuin, died last month, and the
inspection ol some ha f burned ra
nets, which were destovinr when
the gum tyrant surprised her, unra-
lie, intiorluce.l mto nno r,t il, U..,.
" v' viav, VI IIIU VA n
families of Paris., as a lady of high
rank. A teniiest was madn th.it I.mi-
ami love ol retirement. Time nnss.
t-d on 'he emi'iant died, and was '
soon followed by the nobleman,!
hose w ill directed that the countess
slioi.ld continue to occunv 1 1,. mvil. ;
ion. and receive l ie pension while j
no attemot was to he mad. tn nnrav. !
. I her sacicd secret. She gradually
mixed in society, gained all hearts,
iichain. ' indelible proofs that this model of vir
Tj'.iiicnt ' tue and fashion, an invitation to
whose saloon had ben the pissport
to the fi:'it society in Fran e. was no
ther than Je.iime dc Suz,
Coi.moss de l.i :.Iot;e. the authoress i
of iho disgraceful Necklace Slot v. in
the days of Alaii
was publicly whipped, branded
on both shoulders, and sentenc
ed to the Saltpetrie for life fiom
wfienco she unaccountably escaped. I
and her alter lite has beu unkno : n j fn.iu Scald and remove ;hc skin
i.n'il the above developemenl. The ; j,, ,. li:i w;iv. t- ,irtn v, r
atl.nr has created tpnte a siir among j lhe ,i. irown juice beiiiL' sulli-
lueyicat folks, particularly those who t j,.,., v. ith .i:t"lho a.hiition ol water,
h.ive boasted ol their intimacy with',,, r,l id.. v,...,r r.r...ir-.i..o .....I t!
.Madam l:t t'ouutesse Jeanne.
The Privilegi'A ( '(i.v.v that is, the
!!o;d family, with the lhshops. Sic,
arc c i i puled at -1.727 souls the!
Clergy, in general, and the Sen ale ,
Lumbers J.,1.57 the IJai ont ts aiul
I.ordcd geniry, ount 356. ICQ the
j Army and 'Navy, 1,. 14 1,191 the
linkers, .Merchants ami l'loli-ssious, j
I,C57,1G3 Kc.lailers, 2.CC3.C03.
.... , .
. i"l'- a 'I it I I ic ' m. aLt ! I'jsi
i:Uii. During nearly 7,'JtliJ possessing
1 tiie honor of indulging profusely in
j the enjoyment of luxuries culled from
,cverv clime of the world, as well ;.s
. oncer. it nai a vriopprr: as tne mill
says in the play. by
do the three
millions of lank, sallow, diseased ope
ratives ho work in the mines and
in lbc factories of this "merry Eng
land'' indulge profusely in the enjoy
ment of luxuries?
. ling words, the dark und hidden woild
There is something in intense suf-
! ques conceals Inmsell ami Ins boat.
by laying where the moonlight Jell
dazzling on the water. We do the
! same with any great despair; we
i shroud it in a glittering atmosphere
; of smiles and jests: out tho smiles
and sneers, and the jests are sarcasms.
I There is always a vein of bitterncsss
runs through these levcrisn spirits,
they are the very delirium of sorrow
, seeKing to escape irom itsen, ana
ui,jch cannot. Suspense and agony
j ave ,;dden by the moonshine.
An alarming hemorrhage attacked
a German passenger ob board a steam
boat lately on his passage up the
North River. Dr. Villeei was on
board, and soon succeeded in check
! ing te flow of blood, (which had been
j so gr.at as nearly to prostrate the
1 pour ma.B0 DY raising him upright and
holding his arms above his head.
Discovery of lhe Spy Glass. This
took place in Holland, in I COD, and
was the result of childish sport and
accident. James Melius, the discov
jcicr, saw some boys on the frozen
canal at Alemaer, adjust the frag
ments of ice to the opposite ends of
their inkhorns, and look through them
at enlarged objecls. From this Mat
he formed the simple spy-glass. The
impioved telescope by Gallet. in the
beginning of the 17th century, oyen
ed a new flood of astronomical light;
and in the latter part of the last cen
tury, Herschell enlarged the field of
telescopic vision by increasing the
size of the glasses and the length of
Ace of Animals. The suruceof
the norn continues nearly smooth
uuiil the expiration of the second year
of ihe animal's life, when a wrinkle or
circle ol thicker horn begins to lie for
med around the hae. This is fully
completed in a twelvemonth, and an-
other ring then begins to appear, so
!',iit ,Me pe,''"-',rt ring's or circles are
colI"t(J a"d two added to them, the
n'zc ,he I1" t is siqq.osed to I e as-
cenniueu. i nese 1 ings. nowevcr, are
not ways clear and distinct, and it
's v'"ry PJ1!,y ti) remove one or two of
them with a lasii. at least to the tin-
practised eye, when the atonal begins
to be iinmai ketnhly old. In addition '
to this a well-know n f itt shmiM be
stste.l, that if a heifer t ikes the l ull
at about tfro years old, the first ring is
formed a twelvemonth before its
usual lime, and, consequently, she
would always appear t be reckoning
by her horns, a I weh emonlh oldei
than she r:!ly is.
After all, the . aire, as denoted by
the hum, can on! v b
ie cow: tlcstj iius uo not lieem
to am!'r "' x or
lull until the
animal is live years olil. anil then
I thev a:e freipienil y lo icontiistd to be
! acc'irately counted. --.NV.'.vo.' Cut
i Ik Ikn Uii:
-Take six pounds oi Si
.,r i.i iir.i. no. I ..rJo..,.!, .i ..I
1 are ckn i!ied. Ti.ey ;.re t lion taken
'on', spread on dish-s. tluf.ened and
Uhiedin l!:e silts. A so.a l iptantiiy
or tin- syiop t.iiouiii ne occasion. hi v
sirinkhl over them whilst drying,
after which pack iheui down in lux
es, treating rach laer wiih powder
Tlie sviimi is afterwards
concentrated and bottled up for use.
Th'-y keep well bom year to year
.11.11 II. L II.I .lil ,l lllll I.I. II ill. ."I.
: I 1. 1 . . .1 . . 1 .
i .iii. .! 13 iieii.i, ui.ii
I lhe liist qu.il-
ity of fresh figs! The pear shaped or
single tomatoes an-.wer the purpose
bust. Ordinary brovyn siiL'ar may 1
be used, a large portion of which is,
retained in the syrup.
On Preserving Hatter. The fol
lowing letter appears among the due-1
uments accompanying Mr. Ells-
worth's late report : j
IIaiitkokh, Jan. 12. 13-11.
Sin: In nnswer to your enquiry,
what has been your pi act ice in Hit
ting up butter, e-peciJIy for preser
vation in hot climates, or for long
voyages? 1 will cheerfully state that
I have had considerable experience
on this subject; and, in some particu
lars, good success. There are many
tilings required to insure good butler. -The
butter itself must be well made;
that is, worked enotuh, and not too;
much, and salted with rocksdt. .
This being well done, and the butter
milk all expelled, the butter may I c
packed in good white oak, well sea-;
soned casks, well filled. In cool cli
males larger casks can be used. In
hot climates it is best to have small
casks say from 25 lo 30 pounds; so
that too much need not be exposed
while using. Then put these small ,
casks into a hogshead, and fill up the
same with strong pickle that will
bear tin egg. and the butter may be
shipped lo the West Indies or Europe, j
and kept perfectly sweet. 1 have .
never found saltpetre or sugar of any '
benefit. Butter of my packing has,
opened ::s good in the West Indies
as it was in Conneciieut. I will re-1
mark, that lo kee butter in ice hous-1
cs, when it remains frozen, w ill an
swer, if the butter is lo be continued j
in the same temperature: but if il is.
exposed to warm weather alter being I
taken from the ice house, it win not
keep as lung as if it had not been ex
posed to so cold a temperature.
Hon. II. I Ei.Lswoiini.
Wisconsin. If Mr. Bond's article
on Wisconsin, in the last Merchant's
Magazine, is not too highly embell
ished to accord with the facts, that
territory must be one of the most subject. He we have before us the
prosperous, promising and prolific true motives which niove the Calhoun
portions of the Republic. It lies in politicians in the matter of ar.nexa
the healthy latitude of Xew-York tion. We have seen thnt Calhoun,
and the eastern States, and ils soil and once gave Texas away but this was
productions are as diversified as the before h had fallen under the curse
most fastidious could desire. It ran-. ol the country, and before the trea
ges along Lake Superior some three sonTible project of -dissolving the LTn
hutidred miles on the north, while its: ion and of erecting a Southern Con
south western quarter is only seven federacy had taken full possession of
day's distance by steamboat Ironi his sou!. We have seen recently
New Orleans. that he has gone suddenly deranged
Its eastern border is washed by to get back what he gaye away, if
Lak Michigan, and its western by j we n. ay believe bis general profes
the navigable waters of the Mississip j sions but for what purpose he wish
pi. ; es to ret it back whether to extend
Its population, vi hich is of the best j ihe Cor.federary of the twenty-six
charactei, has doubled within the past States, or to back it on to the end
ye'ir. and it possesses all the elements ; of his Southern Confederacy wheih
of future greatness. It is surprising, er to brin-r Texas States into the Un
indeed, that thousands of our citizens . ion or get Sou'hcrn States out of the
should undertake a pilgrimage of i Union there's the rub! While os
tluee thousand miles across a desert. tensibly laboring to accomplish the
uninhabited except by the murderous j re-annexation , he brings forward an
savage, with the prospect before j elaborate arM;ment for the extension
them of famine, difficulties and dan-1 of slavery, knowing that that arcu-
1 gers, on their way to a country where
thev will not possess a tithe of ihe
advantages which may be realized
i" -i it-. - r
iiom a resilience in Wisconsin, juwa
Amongst the various productions of
Wisconsin, ata iron, cupper, silver
lead, burr sione, jasper, cornelian, a,
gate and sardonyx, tobacco, hemp,
whea'. corn, sugar, cattle, sheep, and
some hogs, ginseng, hop, pine lum
ber, whit'i fish, iiitiskehino, hiss,
trout, eik, beaver, prairie wolves.
wild cats, panthers, a f.;w r:iei;ons ; a Calhoun Convention is now called
and some prairie chickens. Trans, to show how much they deplore the
j s of the T ler Treaty by cencert
From the Miaourian. ! m,..m,rcs'for the dissolution of the
The Southern Convention uf the Tnion!
Cilhouii Disuuioiiists. The Calhoun j Such is the finale of the Calhoun
pioject to gel up a Southern (second j yvpr f., for ,V-annexa'ii'n. The
II.ii Hon!) Convention at Nashville ! pn!)ijc ui now se(, xv;,, M bat justice
len ir.g been indignantly lr.w ned j )fnf.st niPn .,..,1 ,nest Democrats
down by the friends of Gov. lVilk. iu : (lnv,. Jr-n denounce l 1 '
Tennessee, the NuMdiers now jiive
notice for iho assembling of their)'
Convention to Dissolve the Union at',
Uiohmnnd. Virginia. We thus Iiivl
the ke v to the Calhoun :tvstm ol an
tn xa'iiuii, aud the reason why, i.llc'l
having once given the country away.
Mr. Calhoun is suddenly so :inxiou
to get it back again. Mr C. wanteil
a pretext to renew South Carolina
hostilities againt the Union he wanf
ted a something to stir up Souther
bile and he has found it in lhe Ty)
ler Treaty of annexation. Such ii
lhe patriotic tho hours! motive j
w hich influences Mi. Ca'houn any
bis followers ia favor of iiiiinedia';
annexation" snch lhe good reaso.
which they l.ave loor diiecting a!'
their batteries, I ig ;.nd little, here an.
elsewhere, against Col. (teuton.
They have sought to revenge them
selves upon the Democratic part
for not nominating Mr. Calhoun lo
involving it, through a paiticipai'uu
in their convention, in their inlamou
scheme of disunion. They hav
sought. to, to blast tho prospects o
Col. I'olk, by forcing their Disunioi
Convention it Xiishvilh, and b
drawing into its whirlpool holli Col
l'olk and his friends. Defeated if
this detected in their plots agains
the Union, iigainst the Democratii
panv, and against its nominee. re
ceiving from Col. I'olk a decided re
biill and from hi Tennessee friends;
well deserved denunciation the
lurn their eyes in another directior
und finally hit upon ihe Old Domii
ion as the best field for ihcir disunio
operations, and, out of due cnmpli
ment to "Faiher Bi'chie" tor his zeal
ous efforts in favor of the TylerTrea-j
ty and his denunciations of all who' " ; r ... i
opposed it, they name the city Bff, 'lie Mrt'1' ru!e the 1,f not
1 ' . - - . I ,. ...,.. riimtlf .1 C(imHl.-llM lria
.- iioonil. ll not I h o lee ol I w I n.
(piirer iulf, as the place ol rendez
vous lor an the true menus ol the
dissolution of the Union? It is thus
that "Faiher Ritchie,'' for his labors
in behalf of Calhoun-Tyler-annexa-
tion, is to be crowned with the l'al-
distinction? Will he wear the crown? i
Or w ill he first take a look aloft and
see whether "ihe skies
ire bright ?'
"Nous verm ;;..'" We refer him to
no "star ling rumors"' no "alarming
intelligence." such as "hints from a
high quarter," or "suspicions of the
convening ol a Cabinet Council,"
but we merely place before him a
piece ol well authenticated news ile
rived directly from the man himself,
whose name "Father Uitchie" used
to write, for brevity's sake no doubt.
"A. Jackson." that news is. that
"THE UNION MUST BE PRE
SERVED." Here, at last, is some-
ning tangiu.e ..no positive ior Jir.
. . . . i 1 -.- r . .
see" how he will treat it.
But wc are wandering from out-
HUH, IU ll. i.lvnilliU llll lllC 1 ill- I , ,. - .. ,
n.et.o wreath. Does he covet lhe!'0 ,sa' ,h:,,t U l?.ity a1nd.ry.
ment itself, even weie there no other
: objections', would kill the Treaty bv
1 driving every free State from its sup-
' .. ..pit. - . ,
port: w ell, me treaty is rejected
Tyler, through the services of his
Secretary, is tubbed of the glory of
bis humbug and -Mr. Ca'houn has
the entire possession of the full com
mand of a fir brand lo hurl among
Slates and stir op anew the embers
of dissolution throughout the South.
This is the Calhoun love of Texas
ihe Calhoun love of annexation. And
i """ "
sennred up like a rutti buckler fur
protection ; nor he worn over the shouU
ders like a llitr.l- t for defence. I have
said this reluctantly; but silence on
the present occasion might be misin--
terpreted. it is due to our candidate
ind attachment to his eatlv instruc-
V,,n,s m re"-T" "u,y ,are, S"C" m"
- i- i i
l in uie jiresrni citnrass lie noes not nren
lo IllnK. HIS I.IKK HKHIMi THE-SCRKEV O!--
ANoniKit man's sanctity. (Hounds,
American Hemp. Nearly 5,000?
bales, or 1,123,5Q0 pounds of Ameri
can hemp were teceived at Boston
I'"11"" 'ew Orleans duiin? the six
months en ling on the lstinst
Thk Chops. The wheal, corn, and.
other crops ic Indiana promise
at least 33 per
ceBl. ovcr asi vear
i ne same may
j be ba,d ol ll,e t:,l's l-hieuSUuut the-