Newspaper Page Text
reation ensued the
0ise. Mir. Wise then
SN ocall 31r. S. a coward.
itly replied by inviaine hin to test
zhim, saying that, once, hie had come over
to hin (Mr. Stanly's) seat, and bad got a
thrashing ror his pains.
The next item of intelligence is, that
there was a Cabinet meeting this evening.
summoned specially. by the President. in
relation to thode- Island matters. Gover
nor King, in pursuance or the resolution of
the Charter Assembly, has- rmade a requi
sition on the President for his interference,
by 1'roclamation or otherwie.
It is presumed that the call will ie com
plied with. at least so far as to issue the
the Proclamation. It is tated, upon ru
mor. that Mr. Webtster is in favor of the
pretensions of the sufli-nage party-aut that
There is now a prospect that the whole
difliculty will be adjusted, notwithstainding
all that has passed. and notwithstanding
the decided posinon :aken by Gov. King.
It may be agreed, between the parties, to
submit the validity of the Treason Law.
under which the arrests have been made,
to judicia! decisior.. If this should be
done, it may settle the- difficulty; because,
in the mean time, tne Charter Assembly,
which again meetsin June. will authorize
another Convention for the formatiou of a
Constitution, extending the right of suf
frage asfar as may be required. That
this will be the course taken, a. made pro
bable from the fact that, if it had been
wished to press the matter to immeusdiate
nrd violent issue, it would easily have been
done by allowiug those arrcsted to go to
prison, from want of adequate bail, ani
then tearing down the jails, or otherwise
resisting the execution or what is .tigma
tized by the insurgents, as alte "Ad'gerinr
WAsHNTNroN, May,8 S.
Mr. Giddiags, it issaid, will to-amorrow,
renew his resolutions, approving of the
conduct of the Creole eagrnes in nutiny
nod murder, and maintaining that Great
Britain ought not to be called on to sur
render them, or make compeu.ation for
them. Some have expressed already a
determination to adhere, witt. as much
pertinacity as Mr. U. himself, to their own
previous course, and enasure Ahim again.
He will then, L suppose, return to Aihta
bula county, Ohio, and be again elected.
His majority at rise late 'een was two
thousand less than athib prou.aselectioo,
after all the boasting as to the support of
his constituents. At that samsorat of de
crease he would be sent back but twice
more. He has also, it in said. lots of pe.
lions, praying for a disseilution of the Uni
on, unless all abolition petitions and reso
lutions be received.
The Senate ssilt not, it is believed, de
tain the Apportiontment bill tong, nor re
'sist any of its provisions, except the new
principale of districting the St ates. The ra
rio, adopted by the H-ouse, of 50.179. will
lind favor with the Senate, particutarly
with the members from the sma ter States
and the Atlatntic States.
Mr. Calhoun, I understand, will oppose
tho district system. In fact it ntill meet
with serious oppositiozn froam other quar
ters. Even in thn House, shosuld the hilt
comc back to it, thaere would be a concur
retnce in a Senate amendment, striking
out this proviso. The amendmtent an
question passed the commaittee ofthte whtole
House by a majority of only three. It was
theta agreed to by the flou'e. by a smajori
ty ofonaly ttwo, and this in the abisuce of
fIorly two mnembersi. Mloreover,. it las
since been ascertained that a majority of
the absentees would h~ave vote-d against it.
Agasin, some of those. n ho were at 6rst in
favor of it, many turn against it--anal it
cannot gain any new friends. The chtief
and potent argument against the provision
is simply this:-That it assents the power
of Congress to 6ix a uniform madore tifehotuos
ing Representataves; that if Congrss has
the power to fix the di~tricL. syastemo. they
have thte power to fix the generaIltickel sys
temt ad tbat when theby adopt the gener
at ticket syltem it will be in the power of
five or six of the large Western States to
-control the other twenty-six States-to
usurp the whole governreta of the Union
-to tyranize over the smaller States and
the Southern States-to interfere as they
please 'with the peculiar institutions and
taterests of the South-in fine to bretak up
the Union. It is th.ugt 'safer, by many.
therefore, to resist a construction of thue
Constittton, that uccessarily gives to the
larger States a power so tremendous, and
one that the framers of the Constitutin
could never have contemplated.
TthE NbW APOITioNstEt.T Bit~t..
The fuliowiug is a cupy of thtis liill as
it passed then Hlouse.
'A BILL for the apportionment of Repre
serstativos amona the several States. ac.
-.-rsing to the sixth census.
iqated by the Seate and hlouse
ivestsf the United States of
of March, one
te of Kentucky,
ate (if Ohio. thirty
odiana, thirteen; with'
Ilinois, nine; within the
ri, seven; within the State
Mai. one; and within the State ol
Sec. 2. And he it further enacted. Thai
each State shall he divided by the Legzi-i
lature thereof, into as many districts. con
posed of contigous territory. as shall be
eqtal to the number of Representatives ta
which said State may be entitled in i
[louse of Representatives of the Congres
of the United States. and that each of thI
said districts shall elect one Reprernina.
live. And that in every case where z
State is entitled to more thant one Repre
sentative, the number to which each St ir
shall he entitled under this apportiontent
shall be elected by distrcts., composed ol
contiguous territoty, equal in number tr
the number of Repr-sentatives to whirt
said State may be entitled. no one clecting
more than one Reptesentative.
The following are the yeas and nays ot
the adoption of the amendment to the ori
gin.a bill. wthich fornis the second section
Yea.-Messrs. Adauts, Allen, Iandafi
W. Andrews, Sherlock J. Andrens. Ar
nold, Aycrigg. Babeock. Baker. Barnard
Bartu:, Birdseye. Blair. Doardman. 1lotts
BriggsBrock w ay. Bronson, M ilton Ur m -
Jeremiah Brown. Samptsn H1. Butler. Cal
houn. J. Campbell. Wi. B. Campbell
Thomas J. Campbell. Carutlers. Casey
J- C. Clark. Stnlev N. Clarke. J-tme
Cooper. Cowen. Cranston Craveue, Cush
ing, G. Davis. Deberry. Joh Edwards,
Everett. Fillmore, A. L. Fos-ter. (cmrv,
Patrick G. Goode. Grahan. Granzer,
Green. lal'tcd, W illinm. S. tln.,tings. llen
ry. Hudson. Hunt, Joseph it. Ingersoll,
James Irvin. James. William Cost John
son. John P. Kennedy, L.ane. Linn. San
son Maon. Mathiot. .3latioeks, .1ore.
Morgan. Morris. Oshorne. Ow..ley, 'endle
too. Powell, R amsay. Henj Itaindall. Itlan
dolph, R evur. tineway. Itodnevy. Win.
Russell. Jiaes 31. RuM elI. .alto.tail,
Shephice. Simjjrmjtonj Shl;(e. inmlllan
Smith, Sollers. Stnule y. Suok . Saratton
A. 11. 11. Stuart. J. T. Stuart. Ssumners,
Taliaferro. J. It. Thotposon. R. W.
Thompson. Toland. Tomlinson. Tipl.-tt
Truntholl. Van Renselacr. Edw-ard D.
White, Joseph L. Whit,-. Thomavs W%
Williams, Winthrop, Yorke. Augustut
Young. and Jnhn Young-101.
Nays -Messrs. Arrin::ton. Atherton.
Beeson. Ui,4tack, Bowtte. Boyd. Brewster.
Aaron V. Brown. Charles Brown, Wm.
Buder. Win. 0. Butler. Green W. Catd
well. Patrick C. Caldwell, Cary. Chap
man. Clifford. Coles. Colquitt, Mlark A.
Cooper. Cross, Daniel. Ricl.ard D. Davis
Dawson, Dowan. Eastman. John C Ed
wards, Egbert. Ferris, J. G. Floyd. Clhsu
A.' Flovd. Fornance. Gamble. Gilner,
Goggi,' William 0. Goode, Gordon. Gus
tine, Habersham, Harris, John liastings.
Hayes. U'.shsmes. Hopkins. [ouck, Hous
ton, llabad,' Hooter, Charles J. Ingersoll,
W. W. Irwin. Jack,Cave Johnson. John
WIJones, Keim, Andrew Kennedy, Lew
is, A braham MieVlellan, Robett leCh-il
Ian. MicKay. MicKeon. Marchand, Alfred.
3larshaull, John Thompson Mlason, ?'lath-.
en s, Medilt. 31eoriwether. ?Ailler. Mlitchell.
Alorrow. Newhard, Patride, ['aynte. Plu
me.. Popse, Proffit, Read, R..ding. Rench
en. Rtiggs, Rtogers. Rose'velt. Sanford.
Saundetrs. Shsa-r , Shield. Willi::m Smith,
tumter, Swene'y, Tillingh~ast, Taurney,
Underwood. Wal!ace, Ward, WaIrren ,
u' atterson. Weller. J ttmes W. Williamts,
Christopher II. Williamus, Wise, asnd
Front the old Dominiuon.
We fid that tis remarkable mant, thti,
unequsalledl statesman, is every where nitn
0fuu~ggolen opinions. HIis itncorruptibml
integrity, hisi spotles mtoral woirth, hri1
colosnai untellect. are jusly~ appreciaued
by the mnielligent andI thte cood, all over theu
Untion. We nre* contstantt ly receiving simi
har nuties to the follon ing :
S~peech of Mlr. Callhoun.-W e need unot
say to our readera, ''read tbat speech"
the antnotncement of the autthor us a cuar
anty that tt will not only be rend, but treas
ured uy in the. ,:ndlersta;ndling as a pearl
ns ithbout price. In ithese tmes, w hen t he
blutws fall thick mid heatvily s:pont the rmsl
pa: ladiuet ..f uur litbertie,.. a 5' ure lorribuly
remtoded sof the goodness oh Pro~vijtene ini
hiavintg provssided foar this emergency an ntrm
sufilicienttly powerful to avert thes strolke of
the spoiler whtent lhe seemed to hauve gras.
ped his victim.
As an absle ar.d lurid expoushion of con
stitutional law, and the reasons of it, it is
unsurpassed. IThe perspicuiity and clear
ness with wvhich he' dlescendsa to first rtmei
plcs and anayjrzes ouzrsystuerm from its be -
ginning. show,. the admloirale -.imi-h~heity
of its setsno antd its adl'sptattion to thets sit ta
tion of the counnerv. must enttle .\llr ('at
houn0 toea high place in tthe al1'ee':ionus sof
Ithte people. Norip but a gigantuic minds
like his could have dlI-tutinateds andt simlti
ftedl no comnplex a quesstioun with such~ intel
lectnal vigor. Trouly, outr- is a ,'..uhlimze
system."' The air of Ioftyt patriotismo ansI
ucha'ngeablte devo? tln tou our instutuins
ensure it'. tuomortaltt v wucen the occasion
wshicht srew it forth will he forgotten.
ThlE~ DISTRICT SYSTEM.
The Globe mnakes the following remarks
on the en~graf'iing this ininovation on the
Apportio tmest Bill in the Ilouse.
A tnew featture was introdluced into this
'bill, of vast impoart itt principle-the provi
'i whereby Congress nassumes to sdirect
islation of~ the States, in regard to
ofelectinig thteir Represenatatives
I each State shall adopt
m, and forbtids the general
has any right to im*
stem n- a reluctant
vittne of authority
States intuo dis.
iaterpoe at all, and cut up the States
'tto districts, under the general authority
to legislate as to the mode or electingf
Without making the question as to the
preference of-lle general ticket, or district
mode ..r election, the extraordinary prinei
ple brought into operation in te nens law,
by ihe assumption of Congress to dictate
State legislation, is, in our opinion, preg
nant with mischief.
Not long since we had occasion to call
ihe attention of the country to the habeas
corpus attack upon the rights of the States,
now coing on in the Senate; and now we
t'eel called upon to point to this new attack
upon them in the other House. The Fed
eral Whig Conmittee which reported the
aportiontnett hill. engrafied uon it this
new and unprecedented provision. requir
ing the States to vote in single districts.
Now. the Government has been in opera
lion fifty years. and such a requisition as
this was never before attempted upon the
States. Whv this uew attempt to control
and regulate them tn this particular? Way
assume this authorit% over them? Why
not let them do as they pleiase, as they
have done for fifty years past? Why this
sudden and assumed utardianslp? Cer
tuinly it results fron the -prit and the de
sign, of Federalisi: the spiri--which
work incessiantly to subjugtc the States
to Federal domination; and the designs
n hich look to the tilerior operation of ger
rytmandering the States. either by the lire
se Fed-ral Congres,, or by the Legisln
tures where tey have majorities. o as to
-ise Feelrali.am und P ndvantge-s in elec
i is. Surely :e Sntes have -ot had such
;air imle uptoe r ths-t trissthe l' :tn.iiiit
o. 'th, Gove r :en: as diu it the Ip e et?
The Slarr Krcher.-Wt. p.t! i -d a
pararnph yesterday -si the swin
dlng tricks of one F. If. i'ettji, vhto datet
fri.n 40ti iroadway, ani i-, in the hiatsit tf
wr:ing to Southern gentlletie who ad
vertise runway negrens, off-ring for a
certain specified fee tw apprehend their foi
gitive nlavre, whu. to lis certain knowl
edge, are IlI n, here. Duritig the day a
a gentlemancali-d upon its and shone-I
us a letter he ht. just r-ceived from I Vir
giuia pilanter. coveritg one ihe writer had
recrived frotn this Petris. who be had f;r
warded hiere for she purpolse of ibltamint2
iniformntiun as til te tr0Iwrthite, if
this vohanteer slave etei-er. Pett iaiJ
in hi-s letter that there n% as a ne!ro ii te
ci"y who cirrelsponded p Vreeley it th
descripition of the runaway slase; and be
ofTered tu seize him and return him if hisi
o-% ner wou!d forward him a potwer of a'
itorney, and aI f--e- iPaFs20 to I'ay preliminary
cost, atid proomise tJU ndditional on de
livery of the. negro The ie-tter is well and
plausatile nsritten, in a neat and delicate
hand. Our inilortnnt sae. that lie knows
torm- fifty gcntlenen in Virinia who have
received similar l-tters frn Pettis, and
many of whon have remitted, ansi ofcour
lost the $20 deniat.ded as his fee. A full
exposition of these tricks is the surest way
is prevent their recurrence.-Netc York
Encro.'chaent.-It will be seen from the
fbliowing paragraph, that the bankrupt act
is working a regularprogressof encroach
ment on Statejurisdiction:'
I-Jportant Decision in Bankruptry.
Te very unptrtant and much moIted
questiotn as lto the effect of attachaments of
the psroperty or batnkrupts prior to thse it
stituationt of pmtecedings in hasnkritptcy, was
decided by) Judge Story on Satunlay, at
Ilosin,in an opinion of great le'ngth,. in
n lhtch he discused te whole subject ii ith
his usual ability nsd cleartnes<. Theu result
to which no camae nt as that- d, aitaeh
ments troufltnolt hor the prop. rty. but wrould
inrei. dissolcreIl by lie pirocerdings in
banrupes.The decisioin is con,,idlered
sfmsaore impo errtanee bty legal gettntat.
than any wihich tH likely to arise ttnde-r the
bs.ankruptt lasw ;and in, somet of the States.
it will tmake a vast differette. in the effeets
of biantkru pts. Jusde s tory rema ;srked.
that as the dleckiirn was osf great imphlor
tance, he stiottld furnisha it tot the law i re
pssrier lfor piubslicatioin, andi hte honpedl thea
coutsel in the ca.-c woulds d-> ~the. same
withi their arguments."
Froms thts tt appea~nrs. that whtere' prop.
erty ti aetrnally utel pr tjperly in thne hold
of the State laws, thte latter are at oser
pmaralysed bty the battkruptt latw, andl the
itliciatl and~ liegal possession of proper list
der Statte athority. tmade to give wayn to
Ithe retro- grasps ig batakrnptt act. It woald
see-m fromt thIis, t hatt it abssorbss jusrisdictiont
retroslpectively anod prospetsctively--chat
wthenever or whetnever it is called in, all
ri.ghts, howe ver justly andI psroperly asser
test utnder usthser lanss, mustt be -eurrenaderedl
:0to ueumnipoutence of the banakrupt act.
rnonC-to?' Or siLKn ls r. U. s. &c.
Ata ittportatnt crror having been diiscosv
credl in the tables ofA gricsultutral Statistics,
recetly laidl befotre conagress by thae comn
tns-ioneroftahe- patenot office, thec undersign
ed addres-sed a let tea to the cornmmisioner,
suggetng its occu-rence, atnd has receiv
ed frott him the follton ing explanation.
ThI errosr consists in the amount otXsilkco
roons e..timanteud tes have been producedl in
Me.tssachusetts. The amtounat is set down
in t he tables at 198.432 paoundus; whtereas.
it tatdduttdsly shulsd hsave been 19,843
pounds. Ths-el cic of the error is appa
renlt. It matkes it appear .hat we have
piroduced in the VUited States 379.272,
ptounds of silk cocoons, andi consequently
the e-quivalent quanitity of raw silk (27,927
poutnds.) I)-dusctinsg the amaount errone
ously attribuoted to M1assachusetts, and the
total estimated prosduct ion of silk cocoons
int thse United States during the year 1841
is 200,683 poun ds; of which the equivalent
in raw silk is 20.0i68 pounds. I have seen
so tnuch injury (to the silk inte:-est especi
ally) from exaggerated statements and es
ltimates of resutlts,, that I am particularly
sensttve on this point, and havie therefore
obtained tte explantation of M1r. Ellswsorth,
with htis permissiotn to publish it. No one
need he told of the extreme difficulty of
obtaining accurate results from so wide a
field, and from so numnerous a class of ope
ratives as are presenited by the experiments
in silk culture. The wonder is, that grea
ter errors have not been committed, not
only itn this item ofthe tattles, hut in others.
So far as I have been able to arrive at con
clasions, the estimates are as nearly cor
rect in all other respects as tbe tens er.
forded could. possibly admit. The othet
portions of Mr- E wrh's letteraredeem
ed sutliciently intting for general dis
somination. The importance of greet
corn stalk fodder, which Mr. Ellswortl
has brought to the notice of American far
mars lately,. and so which he now alludes
will not escapi 1he attention of those inter
ested. I may-be permitted to state hert
in corroboratliorftbis views, that a milk
man in the. vicini lofBaltimore, who keep:
a large nau!ber Co s, is every year in th
habit of sowig corn broadcast, and mow
ing the fodder fordaily feeding to his cows
a::d though he keeps no record of his results
be undoubtedly feds as many cows frrn
five acres in th'*ay. as he would be ahl
to do from twenty acres in any other fodder
GIDEON B. SMITH.
Sta-Your very kind letter of the-tit
is received. From my qualified remarki
that tI'ere had been "quite" an increase it
the culture of silk, the errror in the statis
ties as published, an reflection is obvious
The estimates- were transinited to me
sometimes in eoons and sometimes a,
silk. rendering it necessary to bring the twi
together. by increasing the latter at leas
tea times. Although I rnnnot at the mo
ment ascertaiin-from the person who assis
ted tme precisely how the error occutrred
am satisfied that it exists, and that it wa
doubtless occasioned by reducing the irr
classes of prodacts reported tu me; thu
giving one 6gure, (the last.) too much.
arn glad you bive pointed onut the mistnake
which I should-doubtless have dis'overe(
had I. not been confined to the precise time
on which my report had to be transmittet
to congress, -
The work otimprovement is onward
and % hile credelity will hbe daily ta xed it
rrediting the improvetnem-s of the age.
hope that scep:icin) 'A ill not two otletin
ntely re-4ist the light ofscientce or the test
ofexperiment; above all. that if there i
tenacity, in the former. it % ill he atiailei
boy argument rather than ridictle. I mako
this remart from noticing the serptical s,.r
prise mtinanifeitel by Siome of* our a::riceltu
ril friends hiheir periodicalk. especialll
the New Genessee s'Iarmer. Ti.e tatistic
I hare submifted are ba.sed upon tle censu
ofconogress. .With the exception of thi
article of silk, where vou notice the error
ltn very great- iflference appear,. fietl
ih:ea the season or ir.crease of population
&c.. will justiff.
To be informed that thejustir. of cnri
%talk in BeAtun'e's Saccharometer i abcot
the -ame Witi'that of cne in thi'. cuntry
or tbat i istre timecs great-r than that f
maple. nod three limes that of beer. twa:
arpecir woderiul. Still, the experiment
of Mr. Webb jastify fujllv thebelief. In
dere, he his kindly deposited in the paten
office sardpisofsugar and tmolascss obtain
ed from tbicorn stalk. the simple machit<
cused in.the -manufacture, together with
izany accuratedetails of the process.
The Ne*: enessee Farmer fmits tha
40.637 pounds of lerd's grass, when ;recn
has been-raied to an acre, and yet think
it incredible JIat five times as much weigh
of corn sitika, (sotsuch greater in size ant
height.) ca% ever be obtained. Bu. fact
are stubbarn things. I have carefulli
weighed tb# stalks of corn on four squar
feet of lep4kbo produce was-20 pounds
the stalks was thick atnd stout. the cori
having bee sown broadcast; this you wil
perceiv'e isfi ponude lper square foot, ani
on nu acre 53,560 feet, equmal to 217. 8t0l
pounds. Although an experiment at the
N->rth, where the seasont is short. tmileh
not cqul this aggrecnre. I Jlontlt not thea
other trials on a rich soil, well prepared
itn this latitude will prove the tru-h of' th<
You will be pleased to notice the grea
simplicity of turning lard or park into o
and slearine, as described in the pamphlc
enclosced. I w'ill only adid that the oi
burns well. Accept the assurance o
HI. L. E LLSWORTII.
Patent Ofcc, A pril 63, 1S42.
li' Thme Edgefield Baptist Mianietertal Con
l-rcence will assemble at rovidence Mieetincj
Ilceure in Atbbeville Djistrict, at 10 o'c'locek, at
Friday the ?271h of thin tmoneth, being the Fridag
before the' fifth Lord's Day.
WV. B. JOllNSON, C'hairmacn.
fl2 i'ISAAC HOIPKIN8. a Solhdie'r of' tie,
ite volution, is alive, and wsill ut'ply at the Pc's
Jtice. at Edtgefield C. II.. S. C., he will obtait
suach ittfoarmatior,, as will enable him to, suhstatn
tiate his claim f'or service.< retndered in thte wa:
of the Revolution.
Editoiswith whom we excluin::e will please
copy. aprik'7 ti' I:
COLUM BIA, 29th A pril, 1842.
r'O all whom it may conern : De it known
:3 hat HENRY D. CRtUGER, of the Cith
of New York lately appoitnted and commission
ed by his Excellency the Governor of this Slats
CoitnmissionerTo take the acknowledge
nments or proofotany deed, mortgage, or othe1
conveyance of any lands or tetneets, tying it
or being in th'i 5tate, or of any conttact, lettei
of attorney, or any other writing tUnder seal, t<
be useed and recerded in the State," did, tin the
22d Atpril, 1842, take and subscribe, on oath, be
fore Wti. 11 Maiwell, Commissioner of Deed,
&.. that he will well and faithfully performt ad
the duties of Commiuioner, accordinig for an Ac
of the Senato and Hotuse of Representatives o
the State of South Carolina, entitled " An Ac
taantorie the appointment of a Commissionel
or Commissioner to take the acknowledge
ments oif deeds and other instruments of writ
ing under seal, and for other purpss," pas
seel on the 37thi Deember, , 14to the bies
of thii skill and ability.
&crrtary of Sate.
mav 18 0 II 16
S. S. TORiPKiiM8,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
W ILL attendpuactaally'to any profesion
al buasinesm entrusted to his charge.
Offie' at Edgefield Court House, over 31ir.E
B. Presley's brick' store,
iay 4 - ' . 4t 1u
ROM my plantation on sa a
8thof May one sorrel HORSE, o
FILLY, and one sorrel M1ULE colt.
Horse is shod all round, the Filley and I'
are both without shoes. E. TLLMAN.
may 18 3t 16
State of South Carolina d
A O BANKS, living nest Capt. Jacob d
Long's. in lte lower part of this district
tolls before me one yellow sorrel 11 A RE. with a
a blazcd face. both hind feet white. about 14
hands high, and 7.p pased to lie about ten years
old. Appraised at 935.
It. B. BOUtTKNIGIIT, Magistrate.
may 18 4 16
IFE subscribers h:ve received from New
T 'York and New trlean n fresh supply of
coast19s0TIa for a
Porto Rico and New firean- S UGARS, l
Sing-k and duntble refitedt do)
Cuba. Itio and Ja a 4'OFFEE,
liyson uni Black TEAS tCrackers.
5iolas-es. Lamop Oil,
Spermancftti anid .M-::ld Candile<. Z1
Ch.unpagne and .ladeira Winse. Porter. &c.
FRAZIER & ADDiSON.
rplI E, subitcribers ofi'rr for salt' valuvable
Stract or LAN). in the neigahorh.,ol Of
Cuambrid.-e. on Net) Six Creek, containing
three hnidredl anid ntinety -five(39.') arrep: one io
hundreid iiri and tt-tiv cleared.% a' in a 0:h 0
t ei o Forearnl. atelly to Dr.
it. C. Gi ilin. tom urthorized a::.-tt.
J(IllN It. 3VAY Sr ,N.
may 11 4t 15
To PIysician%, erchant, a
and Farmner-. P
IIE mulicri-er living in the village of
TDanhuirg. Wilker, emainiv. Gicorgsa. eqlim
dJ11,1n11t firoml Vl'er-buirz, ando'Washjlington. mn.
teulmuig to ture wet the enin, winter. oi.
"'r, lit- po.umti tor sale. cnisutg of a sion
cloo t o oy,. 1,W ..311fi1Ivni; with eb-ven'
below. a gmid .Medicali I tince. anda~ll neu-re-t-a
ry ont iiddngs. witll Silly acre s ot LANI) at.
tile if to it
A1-...t'.ia sud;lin. a ar;;e STIRE IOL'S:
"id ."-ivt 1')nit ft'>li W ELLI N G. & c
4 te ccupliedf lhi-- ,eal.1 41xtt!-1n w-rs . U
ol-latn: hy ian 1an.) it.:6 the v dlarge jis
tiaty.(lbsint" sillated opt It dividim- ridge- be- i;
ti Cu ree.-.) imly fpraitice ha.14 beent orth tori
ile. 14m . %vitiitw oto o teet o.r-nid llir sier %ear.
I htaie al-o bee, -eun gIotiie six veuIrs-and
mtyv iamoutnt ot'*--mle- h:ibeento fluti twelveq or
ftitlen thoiujand dollars. d4
Mly brther4ir-in-la-v L. P. Tate. has an eice
l 'arm withint otne i of the vill.age. con -
ta'i:ing eight hindred -Icres. in at high state of
cultivationi, with three hiaidred acres cleared.
and all necessarv building4, which ie will sell. V1
if desired by the' purchaiser or purchasers. W
The terni on all the above property will be &
liberal. say. one third cash. when poseses.esion
s zyten, and the balance its two annual inmtal
mentu, or if prefered. ionger pr.ments can be
gi ven. In the practice it Mledicine there i4 no
competition, and in Merchandize the field will b
be etntirely open to the pirchasirs, beitig n1o
store nearer than tenl niles. To any Physi
ciat and Merchanr. (say two brothers or frienle)
desirous of seeking their fortunes in Georrin, I
know if'ofolocation Ioe detirable; and if they
sihould wish to carry on a Farm, the one allud- -
ed to is as good na iny in W ilkes, Letters of
toqiry~ on the ,iubjecct. addressed to me at Dan
burg. Wilkes couttv~. G;eo.. shazll meet with
promtpt attentotn. I' would nut iibject totak'mg
a Physician, who mtay become the pttrcaser,
a<a partne-r fir thei baditece of the yejar, or wilt
ge Puisessiont at any tame.4
D~rhrt~.'ales A. D. STATFIA.
Danurg Wte rori~. Go..r Clavn.tri. ot
her face'. tno othter marks remtmtbered, anty in-tI
foirmationi of ..aid Ftlly will bie thtantkfully re-.
PLE.\SANT BURNETT. Se'nr.
m-.y 1l 2t IS ..
A bheville .NIineral springM.
''H IlS establishmetn is now open fhr the.
reep~ttin of visaitors. ttmiler thet stuperi..r
and popular mnanaetnetnt of' .Mr. nod .\r'.
La wuos. I a~vintg made arrangemeitts to kiep
a contstanit suppj1ly of f're.h liiter artd fresth
.i..tas anttd Poutriy. r'eintal to any to he had int
Ettletittn. writh tirst rte Cooik... thee Directo'rs
canr conrtidletty protmilsa a' ctitfortable' ac'com-t
mtttd.tt:tin as anly to tie obtamted at rhe' mroet rel-.
era~ted wateirmig ptlacis in the Ute ad S'tte"
Wche'n to this t huey addl the almnost sprieitic estli. ih
eyesof dseas inthe iverendKadneve. thie'y
fhatter them'zueltes, t hat tno thihr attract'rons c.'nt
be piresentted. except. pterhapts. in the'-e tttmes if
ressure. that their charges rare behlere~d to be
lower titan those of arty sinntar instittttion in the
North or South.
Then Sptrings are siittta'ted near thte Andl'sontt
line. in .Itilly,. romtaittic counttr V, entirely ex-.
em'upt frtitm our nutmmier and aittumnal~t fevers.
april 30. l812. 3tt I
ID' Thte Editors of the Autgusta Constitution'
alist anad Greenville iontaineer., will inae'rt
tthis weekly, for six times, and for ward titeir ac
cotias to A. V. Lawhon.
EDGEFIELD DIMTItICT. 1
,PRlNG; TF.RaI, 18. F
NT ts Ordered that a Coutrt of Common Pleas F
Aand General Sessions,, for the Trial of the '
Cases not disposed of at this Tertm, be hteld at t
Eulgefield Court flouse on the firtst Mlonday in I
Gr.aoRGE PoPE, c. c. c. & G. S.
April20 l1t 12
State of' South Carolina. C
'OH N FOY, living in the Fork of Wilson's h
Creek and Saluda river, tolls before mec
one bright bay HORSE. ten years old, some t
white in his lace, one white spot ont eachi side
of his back anod his wethers, main hangs on the e
leRk side, fourteen undt a half hands high-. A p. b
praised by David Hlwrdent, Wilrliam Buckhalter, t
atndOliver tledenr. at twetnty-five dollars. '
THOS0. NICHIOLS, Magistrate.
April2f) m-itt ?2
A LL persons indebte'd to the late Ransom r
AHamilton, dee'd. are requested to make
paynt, and all those having demands againsst
the estate are requested to render them tn po
perly attested to the sohscribers, within
time prescribed by lnw.
3, IB. HASHILTONJ,
.4. OOSNA HAN,
nied on as the p
Win. Buckhalter vs.'
lid James .Morria. Senr.,
4here defeudant lives.
Isaac A. fibbler vs. M. L. 5
oseley, and W. W. Williams, one
nd acres of land, more or less, lying
ridge C'eek, adjoinainig John Bauskett,
:dmund Kcnnedy, nod others, levied on
the roperty of W. W. Williams,
C 1. Elam vs. Wm. S. Iloward. et al,
ve thatsand arres of land. more or less,
djoinino John Curry, R. Carer, and nth.
Cenrge Busvy vs. Emberson IBussey,
te tract of laud where E. Bussey now
Comui;inoner in Equpity vs. I.ewi i-:ll.
ey. tne thousand acres of hinl, more or
!s. aijoitaing Thomas Morris, and others.
'Ihe sime vs. Abram Pjomd. -300 acre4
f land. adjoining Thomas Morris and
Johh S. Jeer vs. R. W. Miathis anti N.
amey. the interest of R. W. Matlahis in
Ie Plomnix Stone Factory. which interest
one-half from thc first o'VJanunrv 1842.
I 1st January 1845. art unexpired lease.
J. II. Well, vs. Richard Key. Bryan &
linor vs. the same, one negro Io vyatt.
G. I.- & E. Penn & Co. vs. 'tanmore
1. Ityan. two negroes Louisa nad Jinner.
Daniel Bosanc vs. John McCrary ati
ther. one negro woman Ruth, the psro
erty of John MeCrary.
Perry & Dozier vs. William Christian,
,%so netrues Shade and Allen.
S. CHRISTIE, s r. t.
11.v IfI. 181:2. d) I.')
P-ARTAN BU RG IISTRICT. S. C.
r1 IlS III "TEL. twelve miles south of the
'ourt Ifonue. will be oparmed this Sum
er f.ir the reception of perssons who may de
re the benefits (t'thel waters. The Propri.-roro
1em :it onnecetstary to) say any thhi In Cnr
tndation of these waters. ficuod sioatch
I frootm a premature gra e. by their healing efw
:-acy, an bear ample tesetinony of their vir
es. The I'r'prieturs. have rogaged the ser
rres of Mir. and Mirs. AMurray. in the Holal,
ho with one of the Proprietors. will always
! present t( contribte to the comforts of thos
ho may in, the Springs.
We will sell Lots to persons who may wish
surnmer it, or live there permanently.
1' There i- n Stage Coach learing ColAW
a every Tuesday and Friday morning. run
ng direct to Glenn Spriag.
J3 IlN B. GLENN,
W31. C. CASIP.
JOHN C. 23I ERMAN.
nay 11 Gr J 5
. i (,L( )V Eit reapectfully aaiensannees to
e.his friends anad thce tublic generally. tieat
ovinog received a large supply of sperior ma
vrials, hie is neow prepiared to, repair aor build to
rer any deceripnonof ,.CA ItRIAG(ES, whiel.
a horeaty ofi model anid pernnnenrcy oft work
cnahip. shalrineot Iw suarpassed boy any in the
ottwrn mark.-t. Ife is rticewise prepared to
cac:nfacture IIIlNE-:S. amt4 to have done at
a e-mabllihmenct all kins ofDLA CKSanlTH
iG: und hopes by promptness and striet at
nijion to bcusineass, to mnerat a sisare of pobhe
mov4 tt 14
New Bool and Shoe
5Il I J Suab~rber ici~ormns his l'rieni..o. that
Lh- has provuled himre f with the- best mn.*
rials tu:rn Iniryu tise lOOTS arid FfI'C,
not hia rcmmenced bnauo,.w at Potrer!. cite.
rThe beet e'vid.-nce 'of aiinnkso that I,- eannie
is r'rids and chie puolilic, for therir p.atronago
'hich ho hcopes to merit. en too ineurC ?!coot and
tshatiornale wok. nponc terms to stoat the- tiurnes.
NT'.XEN A. BROWN.
E73 Roepairincg donae at the' shorte.t noot'c c
mcnay 4 3: 1 i
MIRiLY & CN HlB-;,
IPVarehouse ahsed Comm i.o
IIANIBURG, S. C.
SA I E pleasure in announem;:, o '
ItCuntry friends and to the P.
enersally, that thceir
Wt AiIEIIOUS$ AND WFIIAITP
15 NOW IN GOOD CON DiTION.
I laving raised the W~arehouse above :be
ighest high-water mark of theo great .3lay
ood, with sufficient foundiation to mlta- e
erfectly secure from any Ilise in the R -.-.
,-hile our location itn Point of Fir.:
ot surpassed by any Ware House
hamburg, being aituate on thme (.'orner :
entre and Market Sitreets. scnd Ooctpy.
is the whole trout Sqonne ;o (~~e.-rE
pposite e'he Bank & Post o~ff:e.e' '
ni to the Rail Road, immecdi.melv
tiver, and ia the very Centre o*'tit- .P
ple Cotton Dealers anid Sapper:
reat thoroughfatir to thme Badrg..
Graitul for the liberal supp.:r? v >':e
itherto received, snicit from cour Pn.
nd the public gencrally, a c':no
aeir confidence. From our ho.
ace in the lIfarehouse and -
Msiness, feel cotafident, w~
be able to give to all
V. malce ibleral a
tore, a-d will
inig of Con.