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"We will cling to the pillars of the temple of our liberties, W .
and if it must fall we will perish amidst the ruins.
The EDGEFIELD ADVFRTISER iq pub
lished every Thursday morning at Three
Dollars per annum, if paid in advance
Three Dollars and Fily Cents if not paid
before the expiration ot Six Months froim
the date of Subscription-and Four Dol
lars if not paid within Twelve Months.
Subscribers out of the State are required
to pay in advance.
No subscription received for less than
one year, and no paper discointinijed until
all arrearages are paid. except at the op
tion of the Publisher.
All subscriptioni will he continued un
less otherwise ordered before the expira
tion of the year.
Any person procuring five Subscribers
nnd becoming responsible for the same,
shall receive the sixth copy gratis. -
Advertisements conspictuously inserted at
62h cents per square, (12 lines, or les.)
for the first insertion, and 43J ets. for each
continuance Those published monthly,
or quarterly will be charged $1 per squnre
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All .cotnmunicntions addressed to the
Editor, post paid, will be promptly and
strictly attended to.
W. F. DURISOE. Publisher.
Valuable L ands for Sale.
T HE subscriber will dispose of all his
Lands, consisting of about 1400 acres.
The tract on which lie now resides, contain
ing about 900 acres, lyiig on the Stag, Road
leading from Edgefield Court House to Atgusta,
withit 4 miles of the Court Ilouse, and I.
from Augusta. On the premises are good Build
ings, and an Orchard of two thousand and
eight hundred fine Fruit Trees.
Also. the place formerly owned by E. J.
Youngblood containing about 3->0 acres. with
necessary buildings. all new
Also. ihe place known as Bellevue, within -2
and 3-4 miles of tire Village. It has a two story
Building, and is as fine a situation as any in the
District.. It contains 100 acres, 10 of which
All the tracts contain about 700 acres of fi.'e
timbered wood-land. and all hive fine springs.
P--rson aesirous of purchaming may examine
The terms will be accommodating.
W. B. MAYS.
May 4. 19 tf 14
Abbeville Lands for sale.
W 11 L be sold for division at Abbeuille C
H on the first Monday in S.-ptemlier
next, 1Y,76 acres of vulnable lands. in 2 tracts4,
viz: 1000 acres. know% o as the Wallerville t ract.
lyng 8 miles sonth of Greeinwood. ot the Mla
this road-this tract is well improved. and im a
high state of cultivation. with 500 acres clear.-d
-there are on it, an exelle it two story dwel
ing house.good Gin-house. Burn and Carriage
house, with all other necessary- oit buildings.
and an excellent well (if good water iin the
The other tract contains 576 acres, adjoining
Newmarket. within two miles of the Green
wood Academies. It has 100 acres clearel. 40
of which are fresh-a good Dwellins house and
Kitchei. with other out buildings. aid an ex
cellent Spring of good water within 200 yards
of the house. Terms made known on thp day
of sale JOHN PARTLOW.
June 1st, 1839 u 19
The Col mbia Telescope will publish the a
bove till the day of sale. and for-. ard the ac
count to the subscriber, at Newmarket, for nay.
enlt. J. P.
T Efi- Copartnership of H L.JEFFERs& Co.
of Hamburg, South Carolica. was dis
eolved on the 1st of Angus-, 1838. by mutual
conseint. All tunsettted business of the concern
w iJ be attended to by H L. Jeffe'rs.
H L. J.F FERS.
Hamburg, May 2 1839 ac 16
I beg leave most respectfully to inform my
friensds, and the public aeneerally, that Mr.
HuxPHREYs BOCLwARE hias assoctated himself
with me, and that the business will hereafter Ihe
done uder the mnme of J EF F ERS Sr BOU L
WVA RE, and hape thtat a contiiuation of the
liberal patronage hitherto bestowed, will be
merited and received.
I-. L JEFFERS.
Hamburg. May 13. 1839 ac 16
IN H A MRtURG,.S. C.
T H E Subscribers beg leave to informt their
friends, and the publie generaily. that
they have associated themselves together in the
Tovtn of Hamburg, for the purpose of trans
acting a general
Grocery and C'ommission Business,
in which capacity they offer themselv-es to the
public, and hope. by a strict iad close attentieon
to business, to ri-ceive a liberal share of patron
-age. Their Stock shall ever be ~omp~losed ofthe
-most choice and well selected articies nsually
kept ini a Grocery and Sta-ile Dry Goods line.
All Orders, or letters addressed to them, foir
any artiele, or buusinesse on C'ountissiona. altall
meet wvith careful attention aned des,.atch.
HENRY L JF.FFFRS. -
Hamburg, May 13, 1839 ac 16
T H E plantation whereon the subscriber nr
T re-sides on Chavers's Croe-k. containing
abottt 230 acres. C. BR EITI A UPT.
July 2. 1939 ac 22
O ~ F or -wo Boysfromn 14 to 16 vears. of
age,. whou cati'read andte write well, will
?,,. mumae-u anniprenltices at 'his Office.
Por the Adecrtiser.
TO TIHE MUON.
Fair orb. whose mild reslendent beam
Now trenbles o'er Savannah's wave,
Does tny cold light as brightly staeaw,
At midnight, on my father's rravel
Though mountains rise, and rivers roll,
To sever me from that doar spot;
Enishrij'd within my inmost soul,
My father cannot be forgot.
And when I see thy tranquil light
Upon :he silver waters play,
My heart recals. with fond dle'ight,
Tic dr -ams of y -uth's uac ond d day ;- s
Those hite dreatus of bliss were sweet. S
As tnonlight o'er a summer's sea
Bit za phyr's wing is not so fleet,
As earthly joys have prov'd to we.
Where, where are those who lov'd with me,
ro inark .h -iure, unsidi d ray;
While vakefu. Cancy. -oaring free,
Pursued tier ' high eineri:l way ?"
Where are the fittands o. early years?
Where are the hearts I loved so well?
While pe:sive Memory pours her tears, d
Let Time and Dcath tacir truphis td.
The white surf rolling o'er the beach,
The waves receeding to th sea,
To moy flnid heart the lessoni teach,
Ul' 11itIa lie's incontsLancay.
Jut tou, tair orb, art still as bright,
As i,acid still thy sadvei beIm.
As whet, I saw day treuibantig light
Shine brightly on liy native streamn.
And thus amid tse %arying scene
f lie's unceria.i g. .e or joy ;
s bea e cares and so, ruwvs intetvene,
Liaci load illu.iou to idtstruy: V
i.ctigion sieds a traiquiti beam, h
'o case sh s.tades ut piet away,
As o'er .3aauanaa's gentle -iieant
L mtarit, tair mtuou, toy silver ray.
.-ien, Aug. i, iJ. i.
k rout the iblicai Rcordcr.
BY A LADY ON THE DEATH OF HER INFANT.
I latil ilay antid upont uer brow.
And Ia waVL uUmp and coU;
lie, deep blne e e . as 3.uzed and fixed, d
ri'e.searul taw was tuid.
I gently pressed her hule lips,
I telt nei parut..g .rea h;
I gazed upoc teru laW.: iuce,
i asawd, cal Liis be Ueatl ?
I laid her littie body down
'le vita, spara had ted
I gazed upoiiniy ciahd,
ie lovely anid tule dead;
And tha. dear little ice was there,
So lovely and so tuld ;
I could not wisa I, r back again
But uli! site was may cluid.
Ala! could I momi n. her little heart
No longer heaved with pain ;
That sickness could no wore distress,
Nor fever parent ugain ;
That she now drank from that pure streamn,v
Whmence living Iounttamcs don ;r
Escaped froma life's dread bualetinags,
Its sorrows and its wo.
No. though a bud of promise, thou,
My~ bright, any precious (tne;
Anad tho0' my hteart had well high burst
Whieni )eatha his work laud donme:
And tho' full many a wveary hourf
Thy infanut smtiles beguiled ;
I could not wish thee btack agam,c
Mly child, my love~y child.
No, to thty mother's fostering arms,
Thotu was butt lern, noct given;
And thou hast early found thcy way
lInto thy native heaven.
Now in the bosom of thy God,
Fcrom every horror tree;
I would not wish thee bacek,
But I wontid go toi thee.
Fronm the Columbus Enquirer July 21.
The Stonte Mounataiu, in De Kaib ~
enunty, Geo., is knaowni to evers body asa
geograp)hical fact, but ii requires an aic
tual visit to bce able to realize the granideur'
and subelimtity of this st upenditous w or'k of s
nature. situaied in :he eastern part oftC
the county, and remote fromn the mouna
tains, andt in a sectiona of counatry ge ne
rally level, the stranger would approach it 7
withotut beinig foirwarnted by atny othter dis- I
play 'of natture, and, therefoare, feel the t
greatest surprise that a solid granite rock p
rose fromt the plain some fifteen huudred ti
feet int height. Blac'k and naked, except v
a shrubby growth of pinte anad cedlar fromv
its fissures, whilst the country all round ms fI
thickly set with forest trees, and the earth t
coated with grass anad undergroawth, it has I
a nmelancholy influence upon the feelings of a
its new bpholder, and %n hilsi admiring this
mighty effort of a:ure, he rejoices that the
brave foreitner, whoste tiame the counity
bears, has snieh a mosiument connected
with it. Man, that ever bu-y anti iiven
Live animal, not content to pur-ne the
rules laid down in the good old blook,which
hiirects his path ti the realns above. or
rearitng that he is not farenough above the
ares and perplexities of* this lower world
to be beyond their inifluece when upon a
top of this huge pile, has started a wooden
ower from its summit, t ) he carried three
undred feet hih. from which. at its pre
ent height, with a glass which is kept
here,-may lie seen the villages. the wa
er courses. te nirms, the hills, and dales,
>f the adjoining Counties, presenting I hem
elves in their miniature heauty and loveli
less. It is, indeed. a splendid vien, and
io traveller. passing within fifty miles,
hould fail to visit it-more, particabirly,
is alere is tin liger ot the 4ad cata-irophe
lchiiil happened to the tower of old, uni
ess, indeed, the visitors are induced to
est to) freely the qualities of the excelle .I
haiapaigne and julips to he foutnd there
Onl the southern side of te rock, and
ome four 'it five hundred yards from its
tummi it, there are the remains of a Ireast
vork, which reacies about half round it,
nd was evidently designed to prevent a
urtier approach towards thetop. ' hen,
'r by n hom, this was lone is not known,
id is one of the tany evidences of war
vhich may be lou. (I in various p sris of
hii. state, of which the traditious of the
horigines give no aIccun itt.
The northern pIrt of tie rock is almost
erpetdilular lr about hal its height.
roiu VItIence it maKes di angle of altout
5 degr-es to the tower on the top. hie
isitor, staumitg at its base oni this side,
onteipiamig its an flu ly grand, and sub
ime appearance, must feel tinianelf, and all
is . orks, sink into titer inwignilictance in
lie comparisOn. Led hither toy the oeau
lui view from Ine tow-r, and the good ic
ominaodatiots at the tavern telow, this
'lace flas become a itshioinible 'toppig
Vice lot iersuns from all sections of the
siied brates ; and a lriend and cor elion
eut fas furmnisd us with tue tolltiwitg
sets t relation tu t te perilous atvent ure tf
Ir. Unaries Lloyd, of Virginia, On the
.i isgentleiman, in c mpany %%bith others
,no0 were stroliing over tie roeK, uuser ed
is ding, a tite aad lavotitte at-er spaniel,
ursue .i aun oat itards the turthern ex
retunt3 . Supposing tme dog tn ould shurtly
tturI, the couipany went oil Lie ilner,
id remamedt some ltme, but tie dog did
ot make his appearance. They went
uWnl to tile tavern, and not fitiding mml,
Ir. boyd and others concluded to ride
uund to its tnorineru uase, calculatimti itiat
l lia purauitol iou il'a , tie iad tailen ironm
lie precipice, aud, as a natier ol course,
t n ds dead. Judge of their surprise and
stunitAhnet, then, wnien iney discovered
int lodged in a 5inal,1 ba-itI netar the an%
ii prcLiptce, several hundred leet roma
lie eat Lit, and several huiured eet belnu%
he baise ul te tower, appareitiy ueyond
lie reach lot flulliat assistance. mala geuer
ts mta*(ei, tionejver, was not disposed to
*iuat Lis dog i wlloul an ellort to s.aVe
ni-aud, accurduugly, reacenttdedi ine
Iounitint, itteuded biy iatin) persont al
tious nortite .uccess 'f nis Un lertsiig. ile
jiucured it large rope, used i building. tie
uwer, sad starteu uoi tithe deienvit) witu
UeI zeal as to alarm1s the fears om those a
ove ilr s stiety. tie went us I ar as ie
ouid go. and lurther thia pruileace onauld
liae dictated, without betteratid saler pre
aratiouts, a heu h,- discovered the uipos
ubiti) of leaching his tog, without chia1g
tig his puan. le, tuierefore, returned, and
is friends, neetlug nn as Bar downi as it
as piudenit liir thjemt to veaiture, he hial a
ape hirm and securely around hiti, his
ruends fastenung the othiem end round a
taall cedar which grew fromn a issure it
lie rock. TIhus prepared, lie set lorward
gai.iis assistants above grad uailly givinig
ut rope itdl hie descended three hiundied
ret, iand found a tirmi loothold beside ills
og,in a smaull basin, ,carcely large etnogh
at three meni to stand in. Hie nied a poe
:et han-lkeremiel rond the dog's neck,aiid
ouuected it lby miners ti lie rope rond
ii. tnady, andi coitumuenced ins upwi ardt
Jutiey, drawiitg himtselt and hisa dog tmy
bie rope. s lieu lie caime in sight of hi.
tends above, siowly toiling along the upi
barni steep, with Bits dog closely following,
he air was reutawith tile joyful acclauma
ions of' his friends, anid lie was received by
hemi wvith tu e feeling. which manifested
hie dleep ie rest they feli for his safety in
his pierilous adlventure.
Our correspondheni says, he canniot con
lude die inarrative without observing,thiat
viiile Mr. Boyd was niaking purepamrat ons
S gti down wvith the rtipe, his faithfol ser
'alit tieorge earnestly solicited to take his
iaster's place all-ging the danger of the
Xjp.-diutntn, and itis masters ill hieait hwiiich
bould~ induce liuni tm transfer the rescue of
lie dug it utn, which his generous master
ufused,aying. " No, George, I'll gii miy
elf;" an instance of fidelity andI humanity
ot often witnessed.
Depth of Wells near London.-Wells
00 feet tdeep have been dlug at H arrow-on
ie-Hill, and several in London are be
ween :300 anal 300) feet dleep ; at oiher
laces, oat risitng ieraiinds, the thicknjess of
ie stratum i-- mitch greater. In idiggmtg a
rell at 'a' imbiledotn fhr Lord Sp--aicer, the
,orkmnen were obligid to go 530 feelt he
are they catme to the- sand anod gratvel con
iaiig water. At Primrose Hill, near
de Reg..i's Park, some yeats ago the
round was bored to the depth of 50) feet
without siccess. One mile east M'l Lou
dona the clay is only 77 feet thick ; at a
well in St. Jamnes's-street if is 23.j ect,and
at liigh Beach 701) feet dhick. In the
spring or 1834, a water company sank n
well onl tihe lower heath at lamsstead, he
low the ponds, which was dry to the deptl
of3~M feet Lbefore reaching a supply of wa
ter, and even then the sand ran with the
water iu such a way as to make Ihiesaeam
ulim nilchinery unearly useless. It has
already been observed that the ground
rises from itle north hank of the Thumes ;
this it consinues to do to the sanrihaert su
hsrbs, Hampstead and iliiggate. The
ascent in to,% nt is in mtio-t places so gradual
a4 to be scarcely perceptible ; onsiequent
ly she town is considered flat, and indeed it
is so far level as to entasl on the inhabi
tants an euornous , xpense in the proper
conistruction and inntenance of shores
aod drains, to meet the deinands of con
anon cleanliness, comfort, ansd even safety
Crom disease ; actual meaisuretmien, how
ever, bhows that the decdivity is ,ot only
sufficient Cor thsis purpose, but that the dif
ference of elevation in various parts ofthe
town is very conssiderable.-LJr. Hogg's
London .As It Is.
A SUN DAY A T mIOSCOW.
BY MR. STEPHE.NS.
To one who had for at lointg time been a
stranger to the soun i lf the church-guOing
hell. few things could be snore interesting
thau a Sunday at Moscow. Any one who
has rambled along tite Maritime . Ips,and
has heard fron some lofty emmisence the
conveni bell rmuginn. lor matitis, vespers,
and nidnaigit pi atrs, wvill long rememb er
the not unpleaising sounds. To mie there
is al &ays something in tle souids of tile
chturch bell; in i sel' pleas-ig by its eal'ect
upon the sens.e, aunt liar mior -to in its asso
ciations. Arni these feelitngs were exceed
ily tresh when I awoke onl Sunday in
the holy city 4t %1l1sofw. II U'reece and
Turkey there are nao isells ;. in Iussia t.iey
are almost inniineralte, but this was the
first time I thad hiappened to pass the Sah
bath ini th' city. I Jay and tisteicdl, al
most fearing to move lest I should lose the
soudils t thoigthts oh hiomaie catmle ovejr ile
of o;e duy oil reis, f the -atnerimlg t'r
church, and the greetisag t friends .11 tile
church door. But lie Who has never
neard the ringinag of hells as Moscow, does
ails know its Iusic. Iilitsitle a city coli
mtiing smore thaln six hlundred clturcaies,
and Innumerable cosavents, all witts bella,
and aaese all soiundinag together, t'roil Me
lsari, quick hainer note, to the loudest,
deepest peals lat ever broke aud lingered
(on the ear, struck at long ntervais, aud
sweihn oill iie air its ir unwilinmg to die a
a ay. I arose and threw open ,jy- will
slow, dressed mysell, and aster oreuisst,
joined tue throig called to ieir respective
enurches by tileir well knsowl iells
went to WiLt is celied tie En1%16uiiipea I
where, for the tirat l innle III fanly ..1unt s, I
jus tied it a regulir esiurvin service, and Is
tened to an rtthoidox set iaton. I was 3tr
Irisd 'osee so Iit rge a congregailon I HM igi
I remarked among isemI mianay snitai go
verniessts Wi ti entlshiren, flte sgiiulsi JIM
gulige eitg at tnt at aenuiw me rage
attn)isg tie Itusiansas, and ni sit ttitoes at
Cdst Oil Cii4insUerlitains telog CilpisoIed t)
teacth fie rising ltusraan uoinlo tile ueau
tes (if tuoe Eingiisi asigue.
All over the cotnscji, Ssaal1ay la the
great day tor ohservia t nauial manners
and caiuaius. i dined at an early uUai
with any frieud tile .letrijuis, aid uier tis
escori, miouning, a drosky, rusde to a great
proiunade of tie Ieol):e, called L .:cde
des Peuples. It lies outside tte uarrier,
and beyoud the state prisons, where tle
exiles for Siheria are counued, on the laitud
of Cout Schremsaetsiw, the rse si no-le
man~r in IHssssia, thavusag oue huored anid
shirty thouusanad'slaves 00 his estate ; tse
cliteaau as abosut eight verass tromt the city.
asnd a nole road thrsugha his own land's
leads f'romt sise barrier lo-Ins door.
Tis proiieniade is tue great rendezvous
of the people ; that as ofi the aietrchasats
.and shopkeepers of .Moscow. Tnse pro
mieasade is simaply a large tpiece of groaund,
ornamaented wtih aoble trees, anid provided
ns sth every thuig necessary tor the easyoy
mienlt sof all a te natinaaal amiuseumenats,
amoisng wich the htossian msuutmain is tihe
favorite ; anad refressaaments were dastribu
ted isa great aabundtance. Suidiers were
stationed at ditiereas points to preserve or
der, ansd-the peoaple sceemeda all cheerfut
anid happy; taut the le and soul1 oh the
lacet wer'e the Blohemiana or gapsay girls.
Wherever they amaoved, a crowd gatthered
raoud them. T1hey were the first I had
seesn of this extraordiuary people, :omsiug
uao one knows wheuce, .,ud livsmg uo one
knows how-wanderers frtm their sairtha,
and .vits a histrsay etnveloped in doubit.
It wits impslossiblel to muisitake the (lark
comphlexiou, and piercing coat-black eyes
of the gipsy womaen. The mesa were no
wtheue tol be seen, nor were there any old
women with thean; and these younsg girls,
weil sdressed, thosugas, ina general, with no
thig peculiar in their costumec moaved a
Isout mt parties fhive or six, singing, play
amg. anal daucing to adn sra crow ids.
Onae or sliem, wit h a resd .,uk.elsaak srimmszed
str n. k tme as the very bsea ideal of a gipsy
iqueent. Resogiiising mte as a stransger, she
stopped.'a just isn trnat oh me, struck tier caus
tusiets andi~ dansced, at she sam.- timse direct
ing~ the motveents of tier comani onisis,who)
formned a carcle rosussn e. TIhiere was a
beauty in tier l'ace, combatined with inteli
gence andt spirit, ihat riveted my astentioni,
andi a lien shte upoake, her eyes seaieed to
readl ine hirsoughi. I ought, pe'rhiaps, to lie
ashamed sir ii, taut itn all sty wanaderings I
never regretted so much ignorance of the
langua e as hi n it deied tme the pIle '
sure of colilver-mg with the gipsy girl.
wil Cd l'itin have kiovn whether hier soil
did nor 4aIr ab1ve Ole seine, and. le em
ployien inl which I loni her ; whetber
she was no) formed ior better things 1 hai
to display her beaiil'id perso befpre
crowds of liors; but I a1n sorry to aild,
that the charaicer of my clueen was not
above reproaceh ; and, as I had nothing but
my chiaracter to stand piiin in .Moscow I
was obliied to %% it blih a fi om the observa
tion which her attetio fixed upon me.
Hints on Hlorsemanship.-Ai offreer of
Briiih Cavalry has puhii-died a work .in
this suject, from which the following use
ful hints are taken :
Arother capital mistike is, in fancy
that we can keep a horse frii filling boy
pulling hard at his mont i. It is pai inful
to see a timid rider goin;; down hill with
his reins so iietienerd har the horie's
imonsh is dralwin ny on a line wilh the hlo
rizon ; nid his eyes so elevatd that it is I
iiinsible for him I see where he s i
stepping The chainces ol a stuimi:le are
-hus more than doubtled ; and if ia liorse
stumble in that condition, eramped andi
tightened. and prohilbited the use o. hi-i
head and neck. with which. if left to him.
sell lie will (o wioders in recoverinlg himii
self. down lie -must go ! In riding:, the in
expert and timid hold on chiifl by and a
through the rein. The3 tighten it so as 10 I
make it a kind ohl'ar or pole by which to sten
dy ihinselvesi In ieir s -a , and to them I
my r'i ix vi)a -it' citner bridle is almost %
-is finiIl a hing as loiing I stir rup. wil I
a good horse let no sch in ii be trusted ; s
they aire the Bishop lonner. and martyr f
iaikers of the noiblest part ol the animal t
creTion. But many other rider., who e
are neither limid nor ahisgether inexpert. c
fancy that they cali keep a horse oil liis
feet by ialf-breaki ng his jaws.
Corn nomn ens tells is, that a horse re I
ceives no aid from ;I pull in lie mointh w ith
a piece of iron, or. i Wow fromi a whip. it
a kick in the sie wih .in .irimel tiel.
however thesC uilv inid ate ihie wisnes oi
comsimniawls oflhlie rider. I b l my pupil if)
believe, that .ihe horse's legs support the
rider, and not tie rider's the horse-more
han ti i-i, the rider cannot lift the horse, noo C
hold him up when in lithe act of falling. 8
How 'ofien do we hear a man assert, thar
he has iaken his horse up betweeti hii3 U
hands and legs. and lified him over a
lence ; that it,- has recovered his horse on '
the olher side, or that his horse would have C
rallen foriy tines, if he had not field him
up ! l'hese are vulgar errors, .ind mecha- i.
nical impossihuities. Could ten men with it
hailspikes, lift the weight of' a horse ! 1
Probaibly. Attach the neight to the thin ii
rein of a lady's bridle ! Could a lady lilt o
it wish the lete hani ! a think lol, though it
it is conmonly suppmistd she could. I
1'liese are not siarimless iones : thev in- e
duee al: ainbltionM mierference with the u
hiorse at it m0omuut m wiich lie shlould he M
tefti nuconfused it) the use of hIII ownj ener- S,
gres. It', bt) puihna, and giighiml palln i
iii the moutti, yoiu furIe his lo tirow uy
ilis lead anl necK, you preveinot his seeing
how to fliot oits aily uisafe gron d, or
wiere to take tl' ai is fence; and in the o
case of stumbinig, %ou preven an action b
dictaied alike by ntuire aid pnilosopyli. U
Wen au numounited horse siumbles, mis- 'a
ture teaches Won to drop Itt tiead and
neck ; philoiiophy teaches us the reason oil ri
it. During Itie iistant that his nead and rN
neck are dropping. the shoutilders are re C
ieved froin their weight. and Iiat is the A
inslaut thalt tie horse iakes his effort to I
recover himself ti
REELING SILK FROM CocooNs AND 11
Twlis-r:o. -Auguustu, Ga., August. 6. 1
-We yesterday, oii the Ii vitatlin of Ur U
Amibler, the inventor, visited the operalion II
ofa machine, invenled bly hinm for reeiiing U
silk from :'coons and t wisiiing it into se w- at
oug silk. It is very simnple, and yet an.. v
swers the plurpo0e for which ii was in g
tended, most excellently. We consider it u.
a superior im.chijne to that of Mr. Gray, it
some1ttnel ,ince exhihiled in t is city. It it
only costs asbout one temih of tie imony I
.%Jr. Gray asked for his. Abiout thirty dol- II
lars will pay the cosi nI construeling. one, a~
and the whole mailchiniery is no simple thlal E
any person of ordinary sagaicity can work e
it.-Chronicle and Sentinel. d
Mvorus Musticoulis.-')n the 6th inst. na
was sold at public outcry at 1he lower ti
market, a ioi of 1000 mourus multicaulis su
trees of the present year's growth, 10 he ir
delivered in the fail. Thley brought 624 al
cents a tree, and was, we understand, a ai
bonafide sale. If' any one wanis more, at it
the same price, we'll tell them where they ri
,au get as man~y as they wish.-Augusta pi
A UGUSTA, A UG. 6.-Mammotha Bets.- II
Wmi. Haurper, of this city, br'oughit to our Se
oflice Nst evening twobeet s; one ofithem r
was 20 iinches in cirentmlerence, an 2 leet w
long ; the other 20 inches it circ'umfer- p)
ence, andi niearly '20 in length. one s
wc,.hs 8.j16.. andi thle ot her-78.-A ugusta pi
(Ga.) Chronicleandi Sentinel. pe
Cotton and flour aure boith sdecidedly bet- ol
ter. The sales sof cotton ace' some 700 fns
bales, and witihmi half si cent ofI the prices pi
of last year.-New York Journal of Com- S
tnerce, July 30th. iv
Appointment by th~e President.-HI. L th~
hiobhnes. if Nor'th Cairolina, to he Alrorn.'y St
'if the Uniited States fo~r the dStr'ict of'
Norih Carolinai, in the place of Thomas Ie
P. Devercaux. resigned. 5r
From the Charleston.Mercury. of Aug. 16, 1634.
Thr ficund WIutg-j 'ha LGiikd Slates
'Jegraph-.ur. Uulhoun, and the
Slulc iigih/ts Party.
The W il tile 51 i insitant h as headed
U lentlhy .rta1:le, wi sitome aluotailonls
fromn ili Tit-graph, il wviien it is said, in
relano to I le Natioail Repdublicans,
Aie.srs. Clay, Vi ebsier. &c., - that the
State Riigts Party wilt, uider ino cir
umitaiires go lor eiOher." Tie %Vh'ig
procianms llt *ielimttent 1 the very es
eiice and Jittntes.eur e, aud acie of stu
idly." Let us examme this mailer.
What itlerel Cut the State Rights
l'ariy have t any ewrril, in supporinog
Llay. Webter, or any oter N oniiual Re
)ubleln ! We are not eaged in i ami
*eruie im tesI for power and aitlice. Wo
trofirs5 to 6o or tue vimtdicatimo of great
arineiplea, wnich, %%e believe to be essen
ial lot it: herties of thi3 coulry. We
niake war, no! upi tile icuaMnents of
Itfac". Itot upo tue tlesp-)tic and prudigate
Prtnciples Ill #a corr fIUt iiand oppressive I)
ler niteilt. What is tihe differeuce ii
Irmesple between thle National.Republi
alis, and those who U W occupy lilt :eats
f poswer! I hie lurier. witth lay and
v ebbler a, their leawer", have gode as far
s tile larthesi in usurpuion, upon the
igniis lit 11ib Conetierac). A key pui ih
Iii f and tie corrupt system of hitetal
oprovencuts upo lie country. They
iere the alvocates ol tie rliecipes of the
)roclaimation mid ifhey n ere te life and
uit of the *"1ti oc Ottl." Whliere is their
ituri to strict eonairucion, spoken of by
hie %. lit; !'' %I tere is on solitary prin
iple of' theirs mtidemitled wilti tile rights
i ihe States ! Ve iiuOtw not what may
e the local policy ol Virginia S:ate
Li_::is mten, out &tube anid abationed, ind
rofligate andre'ed, must ir the dtate kRights
Oii) here, if ever it could be brought to
;it under the standard of the leaders of
e - Force ufL" Toey .nust foreS
very prmteuple hat nas ever aniiuatedi and
,armea tein to uetr perilous struggle
is thle fiuerites out elir country. Again
o policy cat be weaKer or more suicidal,
t.m1 or us to eingage uinuer any circum
!ances it placiug in fpower any itan or-set
I uie, witt avowedt.principles. directly
pposed to us upon every point of mo
wintous coucer. If we act with such
tell, our part%, ;aid principles, imust in
,itably lie ab-;orovd,
V e will be in the weak and cootempli
le piosition of havimg aided lit placing ien
d power, upon " hom we nwill ie compel.
d to make war, clothed with the advau
icab which we ourselves have given them,
r be, pernaps, reduced to the still wnore
aitsrable and neipiess condition of lyang
it. our iouti h3 at i it dust and asties, and
rying aloud, -- Save us, save us from our
%H sins." They may come to us, bu
e calt oever go to them, unless we con
-lit ito ell our prktcaie, lor, perhaps, a
uor "m ess of fottage." 0 * *
it. our irau potmaltat is to take no evil.
Ve will jigiht uNEit so man's banner.
Vt. WILL 3.tiSTAi.% "ft INciPLC:.S, AND'
oTHU BUT oUlt FalNUIPLEs. Wt' will
. left tree .md unisg.ekied, to make war
ton corruptito and usurpation, come
om1t whatever quarter tiey may. * 0
* * We are it a numericail iino
ty in uis L..miifcderacy, and must ever
maint so. au notni g but inis principle
in stve us froi being ruled aatii over
feiiamed by d .si coabolidiatedl majority.
he illVg attatst know thlat we do uot look
lthe great olrovers) that is now wag
gr ii the country as about to end, when
pose who are in poiter shall be turned
t.1 nd others placedf tfire. T1his is th.
lere surfice of ttuga. We look to sttone.
aaog deeper in tiae systeaui thtan thais. Poor
ad conltfanyttle indeed mlust be our fate,
it isto be decided in a Presideittial can
ass for power. T'his has ever bteen the
-eat mistake of the North an relationa to
;. They haave never yet conceived how
is pussibte iur us to go mto a-comtest f'or
e trttciptles of' caosiautional liberty se
:ratt..d Iratut a Presaadeuaial canvass. Tihis
ay bte by the W htg calledl iin us, " the
:meC of' stupidity." But let thai talenteri
ditor knaow, at although this mayt, aC
rdfing to hs naoions of' party iacties re
tee us to a settled mtinority, yet we as
as,, who are ity name Nulli/jiers, have
ver, to ung event, despaired of our liber
es. W e feel, anid know, that if' the last
*d aheruaiave te p)reseied to us, (whicih
ay God in his mercy avert,) we cao,with
'ma an otur' hands, vindicage our rights
id our instituiions, or perish in ihe at
mnpt, anid leave tot posterity a country,
ai iu the deeds of' a gallanat and brave
i'ue Whfig asks, a does' the E~ditor of
e Telegraph not know that fthe National
epuiblicatus, waitu tuam great leatder him
It, .Mr. Clay, atre gradually but cerlaintly
turtmg to the Statie ights p~rmciptles,
hich fhe, (.11. . Clay,) first brought ito
tbfic life 1'' law long fhas ii beena
ace he ratse in his place in the Senate andI
ochaimed mi substance, that he wvas op
oed ihe repeal of the -Force Bill,"
ist it snight he contstruedl into a triumph
Nultilia alionl, &c. ! Poitr declaration
r a Sltat' iLnts mnan. A miserable atil
tuful leaena to be given bty an American -
ianator !Vlhere is the mni idleutiled
itna ihe greal struggle for>Southern Li
:ry, whose heart Met as it ought to do,
at did nott feel disgaist and indignafion at
ch a declaralioni!
i'he Wig further says. " that the Tre.
ahwould rejoice to see the present -.
ot thrust out of ofice, -ahoth zad