Newspaper Page Text
- we win cling to do Plu" of he Temple of an* hetti, m if it mus fin, w *in eu amidst .he .u.i.
OLIE IX. E.ge ela Coi-t Rouse, 8. V -oembe 8, 1844.
EDGrFJELD ADV ETISER
W. F."DURISOE, PROPRIETOR.
Two DoLuas and Fir~m CENTs, per annum,
if paid'in advance -$3 if not paid within six
Months froni the date of subscription, and
$4'if nt paid be'ore the expiration of the
year. All subscriptions will be continued,
- iless otherwise ordered before the expira
tion of the year; butno paper will-be discon
ued until all arrearages are paid, unless at the
* option of the .Publisher.
Any ierson jr-obiiring five responsible Sub
scribers,shall recelve the pappr for one year,
ADV-rrsuuseTs coaspicuously inserted at 62j
cents per square, (12 lines,,or less,) for the
firstinsertion, and431 for each continuance.
Those published mopthly, or quarterly, will
be chargd $1 per square. Advertisements
not having .th.number of insertions marked
on them, will be continued until ordered out,
and charged accordingly.
All comqinnicatjoni, post paid, will be prompt
- y and strictly attended to.'
IERCHANT TAILOR ,HOP,
T HE Subscriber has just received trom
New York his FALL SUPPLY OF
M),RCHANT:TAILOR'S GOODS, consist
aup Sip.n r Woo Dyed Black Cloth,
- Black French, "
Checked and plain Tweeds Cloth for Sacks,
Checked SilkVelvet Vestings,
Sup. Siap. Black Satin,"
Woollen " rvai
Black and Figured Scarfs and Cravat.
Suspenders, Stocks, Collars and Hats, &c
All of which he offers for sale at reasonable
prices, and begs.these wishing to buy Clothing
togive him a call.
-1e is prepared to mzdke Clothing up in the
latest style and in the best manner, and flatters
himself that by his long experience in business
he will be able to please'those iyho may favor
him with theirpatronage.
Oct. 2 tf 36
CHEAP CASH STORE?
'AT EDGEFIELD C. H..
(0 oi1W Planter's Hotel.)
To al'w kook to iheir own interest, and
bear inind that'a genny saed ia a penny
AVING ieceived and are still-receiving a
11 splendid ussortientof Fall add Win
tep'40e0s, which.we will sell at a small
advance, for Casa, we hope. that our friends
and thp -blicin general will give us a call
andexamiiir for themselves, and they will allow
thwatouresoablishment -has justly merited the
appellition of 'it' *Cheap Cash Store!''
The following arel few of the articles. viz:
.10.4 Satin Shawls, at 8 00, worth $15
P 104 Thibet, " "2.50, worth. 5
30.4.Damacinv . 2 0..worth $4
For Ladies' Dresses.
Cashmereg, Popplines, Musins de Larnes.
Allpacka's, Mennoes, French, English and
American Prints, from 6j upwards'
Black, Slas -and Whke Hoserie,rom 121
-cents a pair, rpwards.
Ladies a Children's Mitts, fromQ O cents,
Also. alarge assortment of Gentleren'seCloth.
mug, consisting. of
Blanket Ceats, Frock and Oser Coats; Pans,
Vests, Cap, iata,and Negro Clothing, A'c.
at Charleston 'rices
Doiidtics.Shoes, Hardware; Crockery, Spd
diry,- Groceries, Medicines; Tin-Ware and
many other articles too numerous to mention.
W0 assure ourcustomers and the public. to
whom we areo thankful for past patronag that
we will always endeavor to sell at thre'l
prices,and continuance of .their patronage so
3.~COHN & O)
et9, tf 37
Frep"I8& Weler oods
$E I~ ubserilers beg leave oannunce
- 'te their cusatomers and thie- public gen
eral",that they hav .6juit redelved fr'om Iewr
embrcin ilostevery~varietys of Fanegand
eraciengaosy kept in our market,
Ker'sys, u a groaf
.Cap. qndSddej itGeqN,
a Cutlery, CrocAes, fC ', .r
theysivite the attention of thppubheo rul
toalandiexamine their stoc n
ra to giesatisfaction. oc -n hywl
. PRESLEY & BRYAN.
Oct 9 tE 37
bongh$ in New York-at the lowest prices of the
peason, and bednoogf'ersithem. tois friend.
gnd the commnu~y in general oni such teyms
a.wt not fail to please the moast daeful and
. -ier - F. GOODE.
'Ml Peisoasidebtetoode& Lyons
Orb to. FuGode; preiopl to the first of Jan
L4m88arwanesli wdesedto call and
eiwitontdeay. SF.- G.
A-LL . si~sindebted to -the 5uhrihei,
-t eidiikidote o cnt, are bhtebh
utp s iogeri-ndidESNWiDi8ot hd''given.
Allthose who do-n otil tketaseler of his
mnIaeprevietssly to. the 'lit day~ of -Jan
lB4liimnepecttohave to pay Coset; as.. ,
indiseriunm pytut the wholek ofmy1 Notes
and Accounts m hands of an Attorney, in
the FederarCou'o file United States, to col
efesame.: "A liord ",to- tile wviae 'is shfli
cient." ' -EPIIRWII -AMACEER.,
- October 23 3. ' 39'
New Fall and Winter Goods
T HE Subscribers have received their new
FALL AND.WINTER GOODS,
embracing a general assortment of desirable
and handsome Staple and Fancy Goods, suited
to the season.
Groceries, Hats, Shoes, Hardware, Saddlery,
School Books and Stationery,
all of which they will sell on accommodating
G. L. & E. PENN.
Oct.9, if 37
T HE Subscribers are now receiving and
kopening at their Store, a large assort
ment of DRY GOODS, of the latest an.. most
SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
HARDWARE, CROCKRY, SADDLERT, &C., &C.
to which they regectfully invite the attention
of the community
Give us a call, for we got our Goods to sell.
BLAND & BUTLER.
Oct.2 tf 36
TFHE dubscribers have formed a Copartner
shi , under the finn of KENRICK &
THAER, for the transaction, of a G ENERA.
GnoczR Busawrss, at the old stand occupied
by H. A. Kendrick, nearly oppc.;e J. 0. B.
Ford. H. A. KENRICK.
H B. THAYER.
The undersigned avails himself of this occa
sion, to return his thanks to his friends and
cstomers. for'the liberal patronage heretofore
enjoyed by him, and trusts the same will be ex
tended. to the new concern.
H. A. KENRICK.
Oct.23,1844. 3t 39
BEVERLY M. ROGERS,
H AS again located himself in this place,
for the purpose of transacting a
GENERAL GROCERY BUSINESS.
He begs leave to inform his old customers and
the public generally, that he is now opening,
in the Store formerly occupied by H. L. JEF
FErS & Co., a la'rge and well s Irctei stock of
GOODS, whieh lie will sell ov. the :nst rea
B. M. R is prepared to mak.- liberal advan
ces on Cotton shipped to his friends eu Char
leston or Savannah.
Hamburg, Oct. 2 (Rep.) 4t 37
Stataaof South Carolina.
George Holloway and
wife and others, Bill for Par
vs. tition and Ac.
John Rochell coiket.
and others. I
IT appearing to my satisfaction that Bar
tholomew S. Adams, John Tompkins of
Tennessee. and his wife Susan, JoHn Gibson,
Jambs Atchison and his wife Sarah. Ophelia
Barker, William Adams, James Adams. Thos.
Adams.Jeremiah Barnet and his wire Julia,
James Stallsworth, Calloway Stalleworth, Park
Stallsworth, Jackson Stallsworth. Nicholas
Stallsworth and Nancy Stallsworth, Defend
ants in this suit, reside without the limits of this
State, on motion of Mr. Carroll, Complainants
Solicitor, it is ordered, that the above named
defendants do plead, answer or demur to the
complainants said billofcomplains withinthree
utouths from the publication hereof, or the
said biH will be taken pro confesso against
S. S. TOMPKINS, c. z. z. D.
October'25 3m 37
State of South Carolina.
John W. Rlearst, vs. Bill for
Patrick C. MeOwen, udPattin
''s -and Wife.
YEvitui of an order of the' Court of
F23pEqisy,:I will selL at Edgefield Court
Honseqt.,the First Mfonday in December
nestithe following tracts of land, as part of the
rnes etaif the' ate Col. John Hearst, on a
eredi; (ekettbe cosa~which wtillbe required
in casb,)efoneaud-two yeias,.the -purchases
givin b an d secoeilay5and a mortgage of
1~Tit~N.4~ called the ft~Trat, sit
nateipinE dtDa ,anda part anAbbeville
- otsi.si htunred (O)acreer
Edtr Atl snuorgel"le ldon; iiid
' Tbedioore kldField Tract, situat e n
E dDistric iatahllingiabout otte him
hof :~Tsyor, Davi Rush,
3. .The Ipda 'Tasituate in Edgefiald
Distrietionaiwing oneshtisred (O)acres
mnore odesadjinuJiandstof2Natn San
degs ~ t~Ito and dh
4~A Tac t~h~Edgfihi District,
ueaihe S8aS 'hiWentaining about
~Th~~aabentineI~aa( be miore pa
~I- O E8, C. B. A. P.
~ ft 4
LI the Subscriber,
earnestly u ikeso~ilie forward and pay
tp :as:ln indige~nc willuot-be given.-'.
Al those who dnotlivail themselves of this
potice preciouslyMthe let da.of Januar
nd rimm '~7pq tile whl of myNotes
aud'Acouaim bhii as of i Attorny, in
theFederal:Comtrtberthe United-States,to col
ldet the same.- "A word to the wise is-sunfi
ce a.J ~ JOhN AMACKER.
of Samasole B. M(ATS,
aniua a andidate for he Offie
o a~t6ha tl~e next electiooa
Niew OxRizass, Oct. 21.
From Mexito.-By the arrival of th
schr. Virginia Antoinette, we have recei
vod papers from the city of Mexico-to lb
28th. uIt. and from Vera Cruz to the 3c
inst. The Hesperia of the 21st states tha
President Sania Anna had. granted pet
mission to Gen. Sentmanat's family to ex
hume his remains and transport them t
The papers. publish the particulars c
the outrage committed on the petson c
Tazieer, the French sailor. It appeare
he was beaten cruelly and maltreated ii
the most infamous manner. The Mexical
papers are attempting to show that Taziee
is a "naturalized Mexican." and canno
therefore claim the protectiou of France.
A British sloop of war lay in the barho
waiting an arrival ofspecie, a number
vessels were also lying outside the ha
bound in, but owing to the prevalence o
north winds, no communication had beei
had with the shore for twenty days. Thi
village of Tusban, about 60 miles South o
Tampico, was nearly destroyed on the is
instant by a severe gale.
President Santa Anna hUs issued a cir
cular stating the conditions upon whici
foreigners are allowed to enter the Repub
lie by way of the Frontiers. 1st. The]
must enter the country by one of theplacei
designated for the trade with the Unitet
States. 2d. All passports are to be pre
sented to the Custom House Collector a
such a point. 3d. A formal acknowledge
ment of submission to the laws and author
iies of the nation, during his residence it
No passport can embrace more than on
person, except such as are delivered tc
fathers of families, which may includt
their wives and sons under 16 years.
The preceding articles apply to all for
eigners travelling by the places indicted
No passport will be delivered save foi
one designated point, and can only serve
for such place.
The fifth article states the formalities tc
be observed by the Custom House Col.
The sixth provides for the expnlsion o
all foreigners who may obtain permissior
into the territory by other means than those
pointed out in the preceding articles.
.Those fore ogns..wjongghave co1in
into thecontry, prnor to the promulgatioi
of this decree, are allowed to remain, pro.
vided their conduct.has been irreproach
ables and they have complied with the
laws relating to residence of foreigners
otherwise they are subject to expulsion
within a delay not exceeding six monihs
A deciee has been propised by the Min
ister of Finance closin to foreigo vesselt
all other ports 6f the epuiblic save thost
of Vera Cruz, Santa de Tamaulipai
(Tampico,) Campeachy and Acapulco
Foreign commerce can be carried 6u it
the other ports but exclusively by Mexicar
By the brig J. W. Huntingtla. fron
Vera Cruz. we have our regular files frorr
the Mexican capital. The information re
ceived some days since by the way o
Havana, of the liberation of the remain
ing Texian prisoner., is confirmed. Twc
of them, F. J.Smith and William MeMatI
have arrived. We unaderstatd that thi
whole number we're released,.. ecept v
Spaniard named Alverez. What souh
be his fate was :not known. The U. S
shooner Woodbury, which sailed fron
Galveston on the 80th inst., having ot
board Mr. Green, bearer of Governmen
dispwches, had not arrived at Vera Crm
on the E.h inst., nor was any Americai
vessel of war at Sacrifeios.-Five Frenel
vessels, two British vessels and a Spanisi
ship were at anchor at the fsland. Noth
ing new tochtng the war against Texas.
Foreign.a-We have look through th<
English papers, which come by the lat
packet, but find very little of interest i
The London spectator winds up a lanj
article by saying, that "there are but thre
chances rof-peace for any English Govern
ment--tO bear.e the trouble patiently til
O'Connell die ; to pension him off, whic
eol only be done at all by doing it i
every sense handsomely; ;or by beating
him at his own trade,- and driving hiti
at his own trade,. and driving him outc
ihe ma*ket,.with grtifying the Irish pa
pIe. If the present mstinsrj do sot 'e
to try the last wpdient,:eome others
Soit seems, tht the Tory 'party ther
as here, rely upon the gullibility of th
pieopl-. Bu it can .uylI~be supposed
that after they have stadly addconstanl
advanced in the consummiation of their oli
jects, that-the Irish people can. now b
flfattered, cajoled, or forced from their pur
poses. O'Connell may die,-be pefsiond
or cease. to agitate, but there are, thos
who will still carry forwrard the cause
repeal, till that.measfe of justice a
ee' Aduide f(' his BChildre.4~
Godl; show it in- desire, refrainnil
doing; keep-the inward watch, ei
clear sonl aufra. light heart-Mind an it
wrardsnse npo8 doing any thiii-twho
you read the;Seriptures, rrhe ano
notable placesu at youre s tare m't
tonchedaand ,ffecnid, V*etiodupfad
bookgpith that-.es opeing whic
Seipsureis did,:atdutbeganaphd lust b
eagiusiness of this life; so in persuing an
other gondXoni prftable book:yet rtbe
meditate ;than read much. For the spirit
of man knows the things of man, and with
that spirit,, by observation of the temperd
and actions of me a you see in the world.
e and looking into your own spirit, and med
- itating thereupon, you will have a deep
e and strong judgement of men and things.
. For frota what may be, what should be,
t and what is most probable or likely to be.
you can hardly miss in your judgement of
of human afairs; and you have a better
a spirit than your ownaio reserve for a time
of need, to pass the finaljudgement in im
f portant matters.
f In conversation, mark well what others
i say or do, and hide your own mind, at
2 least till last; and then open it as sparingly
I as the matter will let you. A just obser
r vance and reflection upon men and things
t give wisdom; (hose are the great books of
learning seldom read. The laborious bee
r driaws honey from every floower. Be
f always on your watch but chiefly in com
r pany then be sure to have your wits about,
and your armor on; speak last ati.
ittlebut to the point. Interrupt none; an?
I ticipate, none; read Prov. x. 8, 13.--Be
r swift to hear, slow to speak." Prov. vii
27. It givea time to understand and ri
pens an answer. Affect *not, words, but
matter, and chiefly to be pertinent and
plain: trust eloquence is plaiuest and brief
speaking, I meat brevity and clearness to
make ourselves easily understood by eve
ry body, and in as few words, as the mat
ter will admit of. is the best.
Prefer the aged, the virtuous, and the
knowing, and choose those who excel, for
your company and friendship, but despise
Return no answer to anger, unless with
much meekness, whichoften turns it away.
but rarely make replies, less rejoinders;
for that adds fuel to the-fire. It is wrong
titme to vindicate yourselves, the true ear
being then never open to hear it. Men
are not themselves, and know-not well
what spirits they are o; silence to passion,
prejudice and mockery is the best answer,
and often conquers what resistance in
Leard and teach your children fair wri
ting, and the most useful parts of mathe
matics,.and some business when young,
whatever else they are taught.
Cast up your incomes and live on hall;
ifyou can, one-third; reserving the rest for
ca.sjaliies, charities, portions.
plaan In:d61te, Jarnitre, andffi
bUi'dlea, ' iud' then ihe coarser the better,
the rest -is folly and a snare. Therefore,
next to sin, avoid daintiness, and choice
ness about your persons and houses. For
if it be not evil itself, it is -% temptation to
it, and may be accounted a nest for sin to
RathAr Courious.-Mr. C. F. Mills, of
our city, on Saturday last exhibited to us
some specimonts of Lemont taken from a
tree in his garden. Then were evidently
sir diutinct crops. The first was quite
large, measuring 10 inches in circutnfer
ence, jest tinged with yellow, and from a
bloom oF last January. The second, 7
inchesin circurference, deep green, ard
from a sloom of July. The third about
25 incies in circumference-the fourth
about ai inch-the fifth just formed with
a part dther bloom yet adhering thereto
-whilk the sixth specimen was a cluster
of budsaust developing into blooms. We
have ofen seen :wo & three crops upon
the sane tree but not more. If the oh
servatiom and experience of any of our
friends dfers from ours we would be
glad to 16tow. In this case there is no mis
take abist the fact. The tree at Mr.
Wills' ytd is well worthy of a visit from
oi jcits of Grog Selling
Shockink ah.-A Mr. Hlamilton, aged
shout 4 years, was found dead this
morning in the vicinity of one of the
tdarehouts on the river. He was a alan
.of intemitrate habits, and we are .inform
med had been supplied with liquor at
some of me tiumerous drinking establish
ments uder the -bill last evening, that he
had to bf'asuisted from a gutter intor
which belie fallen.& A cold rafn storw
prevaild mu'ch of th' itght, and this
a morning \the 'miserable inebriate was
found desl -his hands* thrust into theo sand
and' his fab'partly burriod in 'it, th~e rast.
Seflihrt ofaIrainken 'dathtstruggfe! We
Jear Hajlton'had a wife and family in
hiCit Cletlandc Herald.
Meld 4Accidents!-W~e understand
I' 62engi r aulachied' to 'he passenger
~icarsn the CestralfRaif Road, when
- ttn w ve rmilest Macon, 'onghurs
day last, 4Cvered ,a man lying across
s the track' Efforts~ ugie 'immediaiely
-Isa t h ocomuitive, lxt it being
S~ i hr rve, it Was iipu~ d
m S n, sea , and thiewho.e'tra asse'd
f 'ovfretti him nearly in rain. ..We
-re told th a saddle wras fotsnd2?ear the
, ihegirth broien, rrium jhich,
caeasttaetmay bs er ie. had
eniWoe (roar his horse and wras in
derjsiible, ap6 t'o6l no'no'tice of the~riniig
-( o the 'enge bell. Tingecea'sed' was a
onng majby the nae6ff!L6ud, and
restded nej Gordon, wvithit a' reiW'nilleer
t Iotj~ir~ ageeod afiei-oone
1 - uVImhW ulepibg 'on i ie rai1f road
ty'i~ thit~ of adsdeh'g~;andshzaw ihis rj
f. fight'aran okeniuear'thet.elbow, bytite
It earsbia erit od their return to' OCe.
umi arlesfon 2iscip* sof tAe
r2 to ll.
Don't ~ s~etheii
sandp honpit menawere &'liadis
in blihodest and tfraudulent deh~
9 orFe t tat the1 an 4t
i 0essio ofCongressand, a
ded ih fist sesion ofthe 27ti n
oP eriod longer iba any
e or I under e esi id ton
at aq pese qhei
about the furnitie ctas
house in 1840, atdharae.vei'ses
sion in which .6liir P i itcib t
Washington, they asked for Ili'd W ottame
Six Thousand DAllar it lay out in frui
ture-for that very house-thus admitting
that. all their representations aboiitthe.
extravagance. of Mr. Van Buren, waed
false,. wicked, nd villsnous.
"bPt Forget that the leaders of' coon
ery in 1845 promised thie laboring man
"two dollars a day and roast beef," ir,
Harrison wags elected ; and that tlieyAone
nothing but reduce the wages of the ]a
rer,-and prosaribe him for voting contrary
to their wishes.
Democrats.' while you remembei a l
these sios and inquities of whiggery, p~ay
Don't let the Cooni Fbrgei Them!.
The Soithern Mail.-T here wks no.
mail received in this city to day .frombe-,
yond Petersburg, Virginia; therefore we,
have no further returns of the South Caro
All the anxieig we feel about that elec -
tion is t learn whetber there is a -Wiig,
in that State.:-We have the returns from;
three congressional districts, and the word
"whig" is not in them. Afoot passenger,
who arrived here to-day by the Pirdmont7
line, reports that a Whig was lately seen:
in one of the back 'ounties of South Caro
ling ; but his. story is believed by th.e
Whigs only; The Democrats are confi
dent that if such an animal was seen
theie he was not a resident of the State,
but a wandering pipdayei, who got be
wildered in Georgia, and is now trying to-.
get into Tennessee or -North Carolina be-:
fore the presidential electioir.. If he - gets.
into Tennesteoj. he:willgeottainly get slii
ned there, and so bady,. too,-that "his.
hide will not hold shicks.-W ethinkthei
only chance he has to save his hide is to'
aee to the mountains of Buncombe,.Norti
Carolina, and even' then he will ,beain
great danger, for our letters from thai
State say, " Old Rip is waking up. lt-w
supposed that he smells the animal, for be.
has given one sneeze, and has t6tde'd
partly over on his right side."-Globe.
Cheap Poslage.-The leaders of the
Whig party are determined to have cheap
postage for their political correspondence,
fare as it may witlh the community
at large. In addition to the millione
of tracts printed in this city, and the othei
combustib'e, such as Clay bread, &c.
'orwarded to all parts of the Union, under
the franks of Senator Barrow, and the
Hon. Messrs. Causin, Garret Davis, and
Willis Green, we understand that large
nimbers of letters are received by the
committee, or its chairm'an, free of pos
tage of course, and then franked to their
destination. An instance of this occured
in the letter-of the "Great Embodimeit"
himself. to Cassius Marcellus.. Clay,"
which was first sent to Washingron, and
having received the imprimatur o4 the
Hon. Willis Greeg, was then forwarded,
kn this way, the Department has beet
defrauded out ofa vast amount of revemg.
We learn that a draft on a post offie in
Kentucky has been recently retur'a~d. td
the Departin'enc unpaid, and .the'reason
assigned Was. that the fund whieW would
otherwise hiave bensubjecft tEte order
of the Governme~ ad been abs6rted by .
the free letters of. Willis Green, M1. C.'"
Tho, revenue usually derive~rom this
office is 'upwst. .of $200i denneally.-.
W7ashinrgon Constittion.- .
Major Doinelsoni(Cb re ~6Txas
eaves his plantation near d ri
to day-.giroceeding over ietoat ~ fi1a
tippi tiver, on his wayfto lhi.Tietcup
tol ; and we cannot'but paitiipato n the.
painful emotions0 with ithidh~he iert
'farewell"' will' he es1tnid:O~e
himself and. hts venoieablopjatdeid
and' relative, the "sag 'ffthoeliag.,.
-NashlWie Union 141k
Opposition.-T hW oilioist cj th
Ith district in iHse-ai'edinA
ed Geni(p'er or Congress, in opposzt
oiyohn Quiuif- Adams. Wetmaglied
hast Mr. Adams was quite a favsrite vi
hoen. 'At least the South~ thinks so
Annexation ints ermon.-Gov. Slade1.
a h is message to -the Legislatie; w win
ession.hays in reference to the -annera, s
tion of Texas: -"Upon :the- constzna-~--~
ion of the threatened'measure& iou -
esitate to say that i wiould -brl ~i~~
f Vermont- to declare .herdno srble--' .
etermination to. have eo -uondeEiltWt~
de new union,- thut formedwibrm ~ h '
till." -. - - -.- .
lagazino for Jtily W~'h utils-rd
erttsing thus poiniltjand iful h T -
but one way 'ofattajdw Eliisns.)u
cly onie way of obtulin isiit
srtissoientah: dl e i
y whieh the.moti' 'drfconmerdn -
iterprise istsust.uiidrnd mny~l
eamr bwideciitaddrtisinle ~ .
NORTH AND SOUTH.
The Whig and Democratic papers of
the South, are endeavoring to convince
their readers, that the Abolitionists of tl.
North are opposed ii. their opponen
while the Northern whigs.and Democrati
vie with each other in endeavoring cse
cure the Abolition vote. . The fi
least said on this subject :th_ lter..,.;he
one party is as deep in the -zd'is- a~ihe
other is in the mire.; anitktshold iea
lesson to us of the Southineveri topermit
this question to be inti dinto our
party discussions. . 1W re. sil united In
opposition to the Aboitionists, and. there
cannot possibly an ood arise from re
enman;t.ons as to mount of support
either party recei lom these execrable
disorganisers, a'nd eb evil might be
engendered. Ariady there ate manytto
be found amongstsia who argue in favor
of the miss called right otipetition-a most
dangerons fallacy, andtb time 'may
come, when, through party policy, anoth
er question, offaigreater magnitude and
importance; will id its apologists and ad
vocates in the South, We. have already
sufficient grounds for difference 'of opinion,
without continually and unnecessarily
dragging this subject on the ispis.-Che
Annexation.A daubt Settlid.-Oui
anxious desires Pofrthe'annexation of Tex
as have kept us constantly- alive to eyery
thing that - might revent or delay the
consumption of that' great measure. It
was said that Dr. Jones,- the President
elect of Texas was opposed to annexation.
We are happy to find that the rumor was
groundless. The followitig etract from
a letter of Dr. Jones himself,"in the Na
shows that it was propagated for political
tional Vindicator, published at" Houston,
efTect, and he prononnces it "a base -slan
Da- JoNE'Ss LETTER.-The Harrisdn,
Times orthe 25th July, says, By the
politeness of a friend, we were favored.a
few days since, with the perusal of a let
ter written to himself by Dr. Jones We
make a short extract from the letter,
wherein the Hon. Secretary expressed the
impossibility of his being able to visit the
people previous to the election.
"'Where I to make a tour through the
country, I should either be compelled to
neglectjnyofficial, matters or to resign.
Thelatter'would, indeed, be very easy;
but in the present crisis of our negotia
tions, it would, perhaps, look like a deser
tion of my post. I am not yet without
hopes of annexation, and as I have had a
great deal to do in this matter. I have
some pride in wishing to go 'through with
It. The charge that I am inimical to
further negotiations with the United States
for the re-annexation of otr country to
that,' is wholly without foundation in fact,
and a base slander.' "-Young Hickory.
Silas Wright on Ters.-It has been
urged by the Whigs that Silas Wright is
strongly opposed to the annexation of
Texas to the Union. It will be seen by
the following how far they are correct in
this statement :
"I do believe that in national points of
viewtbe annexation of Texas would he
important to the Union, that our southern
border woulJ be improved and strengthened
and secured. It is a question which pub
lic opinion should pass upon, and their
servants should obey that opiniov and will.
Candor requires that I shoufd go a step
further. From the observation I have
made-ad I have endeavored to make it
calmly, and without prejudire or bias-1
believe there is a growing inclination
among the people of tis country to ex
tend our border in that direction. eind I
have now little doub; that if we li-ve' in
that quiet arrd prosperity which we hope
foy, but a few years will pass over until
we shall see the Union indisputably andI
believe peaceably and, honorably,'embra
eing bioth Gregon~ and Texas. As to the
Oregon territory, I have no more doubt of
our tight to it, titan [ have that New York
is a part of the Union. I lhave thserefore
acted, nifornly -acted, Mi your represen
tative gh favor of putting an end 'to the
common occupancy between us and Eng
land, and extending at once Ou'r p'oWetandf
jurisdiction over tham country."
gDon't Forget, says the New INampsbire
Argus and Spectator, theoold'si'tr whig
Bon't Forget that the .Whigs, before
tley came into power in 1840, professed
to be against a United States Batik, and
after they came in, they passed two bank
bills, both of *hich were vetoed by "1yler
too,". who thus saved his cotintry from the
iespoti.in' and corruption of such an insti
Don't -Forget that the Whigs, before
th'ey camre . itnto poster of 1840, profedall
to be against - thedeinoval of men fiji:
,fficer far opinioin's stile assuring the'coun
ry that ?praScriphion should -k proscr(
ed ;"tnulthaVifa~r. they got. into power t
hey> removed atr oJlicers than all the
tdminisrationapeedingjfrom the fouuia- C
ion of the governnienf. hre
Don't Forget .thtsbeharged y
he adaministratiotfoA aa uren with '
unniht'ghcouniynt'6deh ftiy millions
f dollars, an&S tidy got into
ower they-istf~stte 3ItionaL debt I
rom five millions' to itiz Millioa,, ,
.And 'Don't 'orget .thaoa-agood share is
f this' twenty-six. e ini tbey~led tbe Ii
afe of~interest'stapercentaass ga.
irlyg wbich4ngequal .t 7per ctfor b
o other-purpose h a~s1money' into E
bie pockiets oft rich, aisits' whty hid si