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9e wil cling to. the Pilars of the Temple of our Libetties, and If it snust-fali *e *il P6fA amidsut the Buinsp
- - -- 2 ) 1
~ 4~t E..-d. ou t House,_8._C._N
- I- - _G
WV.F DURISOE, PROPRIETOR.
Two~DoLLAus and F-ri CJTs, per annum,
if paid indiance -$3 if not paid wvithin siS
nionths-from the-date of subscription, and
Q4if.ijaid-before th6oe piration of the
year. -Alsubscripliois will be.continued,
unless otherwise ordered before the expira
tion of the year, but no paper will be discon
ued.until all arrearages are paid, unless at tihe
optiot of the Publisher.
Any person procuring five- responsible Suib
scribers, shall receive the paper for one year,
ADVErlTSENExNTS conspicuously inserted at 62J
cents per square, (12 lines, or less,) for the
first insertion, and 431 for each continuance.
Those publisbd .monthly, or quarterly, will
b_ targed $1 per'square -Advertisements
not having the number of insertions marked
on them, will be continned until ordered out,
and charged accordingly..
All communications, post paid, will be prompt
ly and sirictly attended to.
"Prore all things, and hold fast tothat
-which is good.'-Paul.
HESE Pills are-no longer among those
-of doubtful ruility. They have passed
away from the thousands daily launched on
the'"tide of experiment," and now stand higher
in reputationolnd- are buming more exten
sively used; than any other medicine ever pre
pared. They have been introdnced into every
place where ithas been fotind possible to carry
them.-and, there are few- towns, or villages,
but contain some- remarkable evidences of
their good effects. But t is not necessary to
udvertise them at large,- or to say any thing
further of them,.than to 07cautioti those wish
ing to purchase Antibillious Family Medicine,
to be particulr to enquire for SPENCEt'S
VEGETABLE PILLS..as there. arenutmer
ons preparations piui onsale altnost every dny,
of doubtful efficacy. fLTo sitdfy the wcord of
the inestimable worih' of this Medicine, I
would simply observe that itr has-been long
used by some of the leading-lights of the pro
fession in their extentive practice, and is no*
prepared with great care, and upon scientific
and chemical principles, for general use, by
the resent proprietor ONLY. The imadatioan
of-.backer f- cano toethis
Medicine, snce it is the preparatum of regarr
pradising Physicians, who lhave thde thealing
art their profession, and -Whoe .pA pnOi entas
preparations will ever be hdd in the highest esti
UTRead the following certificate from .Mr.
0. C Kelsey, a popular merchant of Tomp
kin's Bluf, Ala.. ard thousands of a similar
character- mightbe-givetif necessary to prove
tie effieaney; popularity and usefulness of this
Tempkin's Bluf, Ala.- Jan 4,.1843.
.Dr. A. Spencer-:Dear Sir: 1. wish you to
forwaed me a large stipply of your pills? I don't
think 300 boxes too -large a quantity to send.
I sld 160 boxs'the -last six months; they are
they most popular pill in this' place. For bill
ious complaints, sick-headache, dispepsiancos
tiveness and such like diseares, they aie con
sidered almost an infalfible retmedy I. hve
been agent for Dr. Peter's Pilifiand formrerly
sold a large amount yearly; but I now sell three
dozen of your pills to one of hir. My custom
ers thlnk them superior to Petet's or dip other
pills. . . . . .
Resitectfully youts, 0. C. KRiy. .
Price, 25 Cents per box, with full direc
:TA fresh supply;just received and for'sale,
in Edgefeld, by J. 1Y. TIBBETT'S; and on
enquiry may be fourd generally in all the
cities, villages; and at the principal Country
Stores throughout the State.
Oct.30, - -. 6m . 41 .
NF~ HSE PTJLLS wherev'eithey hit4 been
P fairly tried have established an eiable
celebrity, and are daily superseding all 'sther
preparations-in entringt the diseases forwhich
thyare prepared.- .Juw For
est, a gentlemna-nof the first respectab itye in
Jone'soro;Ald. 4th Pel.1844.i
I certify that in the snumme of 1842 I'irdt
severe attack offeier ad gue maniwas- for
some tims'under the tioitinsi'a~iliih'.iian,
but received no bsinefit fr'oamhisptrescriptioni
-may disease continuing to increase' ine the
frequency andi severity of its attack&- hInt last
had recourseto Dr:Hnll's Feveraltid-Agueianil
Anti-Fever Pills, and in using-hafa..boz -vas
entirely .cured, and have remained :,n. gooid
- health ever mince. I allerwards had' in.asy
family several cases of fever and agieranid
have in every instance mtade usel of-Hull's
Pills, wvhidh have alwvays immnediately effecied
s cure.h .:-- - .-. J..F. FonZST
Price, Si per box, with directions. -
117 A 'Tresh -supply, jnst-received and fin
sale, b~-- - S.D. TIBBETT'8.
Oct.30 .-'a Gin, 41
. Public l0tde
T HE Esaeof Wila ar d
shall tiroceed to sell on Wedne
27th November instana, oga a cei~
-twelve, inouths, at the Jaze re'-e o
said deceased, all the Persopal rope~i
consising ofone Horse.1IogsCiv. Coru
Fodder and Oats, Plag hg o
bold atnd.. tchen Furnalure. , u ep~
will berequee4,tto give note wst ap o
JOHN HILL, o. z. 0.
B Y virtue or sundry writs of Fieri Fa
eLas, I will proceed to sell at Edge
field pourt House, on ihe First Monday
and Tuesday in lPecember next, tho follow
Luther Roll, N. L. Griffin and others,
vs. Charles Lamar, the House und Lot in
the town of Hamburg, known as the, k
merican Hotel occupied at this timeby
Robert R. Hunter, as a Public Tavern.
Michael Barr, Admn'r., vs.- George W.
Yarborough and Robert T. Moore, Survi
vors, a tract of land containing one. hun
dred and fifty aicres, more or less, adjoin
ing lands of Uriali uabnet, Catharine In
abuet and otbers, as the property of the
Defendant, George W: Yarborongb.
Michael Barr, Adm'i.; vs. Robirt T.
Moore and William Bridges Adm'rs., the
tract of land where Samuel Aloore lived at
the time of his death, containing nine hun
dred acres, more or less, adjoining of lands
of Joel oubnet and others.
Milledge Galphin and others, vs. Milledge
Hankinson, Adn'r., one negro boy, Billy.
Martin. Hitt vs. John Thurmond, one
H. BOUL WARE, s. E. in.
Nov. .4t 42
State of South Carolina,
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
William Brunson, Adm'r.
of C. A. Dowd, Mortgage.
W lliam Morris.
B Y an order from the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated case,
I will proceed it sell at Edgefield Court
House, an the First Monday in December
next, the premises described in the Mort
gage in the above case, viz: the House
and Lot in the Village of Edgefield. on
tamining three acres, more or less, on the
road leading from Edgefield Village to the
Pine House, adjoining lands of Enoch
Pressley and others, on a credit of si
months, the titles to be signed but not de
livered until the purchase money be paid,
according to the terms of sale-and if the
purchase money be not paid when due, I
will resell by virtue of the same levy, on
account of the former purchaser, for cash.
Costs to be paid in Cash.
; . E BOULWARE, 8. E. 1.
Nov.8 ' 4t ~ 42
The State of S. Carolina.
David Calvin, Applicants,
vs. - - I
Henry Calvin, Mary Taylor, Summons in
Elizabeth Neyland and others, Partition.
fl Y an order from John Hil .Esq. Ordinary
of the District aforesaid I will proceed
to sell at Edgefield Coutt House, on the First
Monday in December next, the lands belong
ing to the Estate of William Calvin, deceased,
situate in the District and State aforesaid, con
taining two hundred and hiaieen (213) acres,
more or less, bounded by lands owned by J. H.
Haniond and others. Sold on a- credit of
twelve months. Pnrchasers to give bond and
approved personal security, and a mortgage
oftthepremnises to' the Ordinary, to secure the
purchase money. Cost to be' paid in cash.
H. BOULWARE, a. N. D.
Nov.8 4t 42
STE OF S. .C.ROLIN,
diaf Anh fioper, & another,
vs. Bill for
Dr. Harwood Burt. and-Emily Partition.
his Wife )
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of
an orderrfromChancellor John"da; I shall
offer forsale at E-4gefield Court House, on the
First Monday' in: December nert, the Real Es
tate of'Benjamin Roper, deeaned, coiasisting
One tiact of' Land. situate- in the Districi
iad Stao aforesaidi on the Martintown Road,
contairding nine hundred.(900). acres, more e
less..and bounded by lands of Daniel Prescott,
$oin Jdnes, Samuel. Scott, Estae of Charles
MIcKie, -and Estate of Hillary M. Collier.
Said; land to be sold on a. credit of one and
two years, in equal annual, insialments, except
the cost of suit, which' must be paid in cash.
Itrebaserato :giveibondsiand good- securitiel,
and mortgage of the piremisestouectfre the par
chase. moneoy - ; .
And on Wednesayhle Fourth dtiy of De-'
cember nezt iillI fat the iate residene of
itie said Benjamrip Rtopcrdecemsed; the Person
al Estialf tille said .deceased, except the Nei
gis.cedisistis of4Horses, Mules, Cattle,
Hog sbuedaidtchen Funinre-Pln-.
tito'de,&. on a
crdt nt give .bond
and-good secur KIB, czes
rieca m ~ - i applied
teo ' qe ton, on. all
anedstnag e tels, rights
and credisfl ,agaof the
Distrect ali~ tese dare
therefore to ji.an e nd sin
gularthel ka ri~ t: ~of~e'said
decensdk (d ite'
our next id3 orithesaid'Iis
e'to l urj'ieddui fl o'ust
day e. i y s IMord
o nith ~ a' d ;Iur
From the Biblical Recorder.
TO THE REV. W. HOOPER, D. Y.,
OF COLUMBIA, S. C.
My Dear Brother
Your letter, in the Recorder of the 12th inst.
lies before me, containing a request that I
would furnish our members with my views in
regard to the practises and modes of worship
which you have witnessed at protracted
meetings," and which you describe in die
following words; The. preaching is oft.
en too didactic and calm to agitate the
multitude, is always followed by warm, im
passioned exhortations, in which the exhor
ter has not proceeded long belore the effect,
which he has been aiming at, takes place,
namely, a general commotion and conifusion of
voices, some screaming "glory." "glory," at
the same time jumiing up and clapping theit
hands, others crying in apparent agony; while
a large number strike up a hymn which they
sing amid donpicting-sounds, oftentimes un
able to keep in concert by. reason of the con
fusion; and sometimes two different hymns go.
ing on in different parts of The congregation.
Abve all is heard the voice u'f the exho er
urging them to come up to the altar, which is
ani enclosure near the pulpit, for those who
are thus powerfully wrought upon to kneel
down and become the objects of special pray
er. It is geneially thronged by numbers,
chiefly women, who there throw themselves on
their knees, commonly with loud lamentations.
Then some person is enlled upon to pray for
the 'mournern' after this -..oucluded siging
recommences, while, the preachers, and often
times the most zealons among the hearers, also
go among the rows oh kneeling 'mournera,'
pressing on them an immediate renunciation
of the world and surrender to Christ. A sic
cession of these.tumultous scenes is kept up of
ten till a late hour of the night, and it is not
uncommon for some of the persons thus put in
violent agitation, particularly the negroes, to
continue their scieams through the whole
night. This process is the usual order of
every day, until the exhatustion of the preach
err, or the weariness of the hearers, brings the
meeting to a conclusion." You add, 'that
these exercises take place at large protracted
meetings, and are the. results of oxcitements.
whi'ch though begun by agitators, get beyond
their control, and ofien lead to tumult and in
decorous bodily gestures and positions which
griete serious pertons, and furnish too just
ocasion for ridicale and qainsaying to the
light bysfariders looking on.
I have often heard of such scenes, my broth.
er as you here describe, in tire assembhings of
some of God's people. bn have tery seldom
witnessed them. .Blat whether .. 0itnessed -or
heard of, the knowledge of their occurrence
has always given me pain, because I consid
eied them as -in direct opposition to the in
struction and example of the inspired teachers
of the gospel of Jesus Christ. It is now nearly
fourteen years since my attention has been
particularly drawi to the consideration of
protracted meetings as. held by the Baptists,
I looked on them at first with very serious
concern of soul, and watched their move
ments with anxious solicitude. I feared
the result of that tendency to excess and
disorder in the excitement ofthe passions of
our nature to which man is so prone on any
absorbing subject, but especially on the subjet
of his future destiny when roused bj in as
semblage of spirit-stiriing instrumentalities.
These are abundantly furnished id protracted
meetings by the large audience In attendance,
by the solemn appeals of ministers sneceeding
each other ins preaching, exhortation and pray
er, by the anxieties of zealons friends and new
converts, some of whom seemlto think them.
selves cdminissioned. to Arget the proprieties
of tifd in their zeal ff tire salvation ofsouls
whilst the right observance of the one might
better secure the other, and by the soulani.
niaing strains of-Psaints, lrymns, and spiritual
songs." I say. I feared, fruethese instrumen
talities, the result of protracted meetingb i'n the
undue excitement of our passions; but I thank
God that in those with which I have had more
particularly to do. I have norrecollection of
witnessing the i'dedorouE gesitfe, and ebr
mingling of voices, pio'ducng contusion, that
yotu describe; yet I have occasionailf 966:t and
heard some things in these meetings which
coturd have beetn mostadtantagtouslydispensed
with. For example. appteali nmade by exhor
tcrs' to sinners, .which had too maci the ap
pearance of being intend61l for dtiesi-exior
tations going on bimultaneously withi singing
bretheren going about anr:gg the imourners
whilst on theirk knees; and talkinig to them in a
low voice whilst an exhorter would be addlres
sing the audience. 1!Such yractises ats these, I
cannot call them mode. of worship, ate. forbid
den by thne Apstl idithe following scriptures:
"Hlow is it, theti, brethren? Whetn .ye come
togethat, every one ofyori. hathg psa'im. htrth,a
doctrine, hath a tongue, hali st revelation, hath
an itnterpretation. .Let all things be dons'to
edifyingelIf any: utan speak irn an unknowir
totngtie, let it~be by tsl or at themost by thred;
and 'that byi coarse,' that idi'in order, one atta
time, "adet one interpiet? *"Let the
phlisupeinkitwo or threerand let others jn i
:Ir-any-thing be revealed toanother thait et
"ify the first hold his peace," that is1I5t the
irM' wo is'speaking fiah and uild6iwiah
1st the other rise aiid deliver whathIe lia~o say.
-'Forye :nayialljrophiiy sistby une,tuhtrall.
may~ bear,' amd all 'imayi b'comnfoted.dnit
thme spirit-o othe sprophets'are suljectato te
propets.~orGod ms not the'tiuthorioftba
as it all .eiurches of thie-anhats. ';Letjyour
women kee s'ilesi:ce istihe chni~ches;ffor it ig
not permitteluntitheiu to speak, bu't they are
cotumandedt tliunder obedienice asalso saith
theiiw. 9 j'f~tig willlearif a:i tliii !et
tir-m ask the ildsatahomae,"nirsome
stable /person edrilof'infoipitig them.'for
1t -ma a shame fowoman toiu tk~uhe
church.". I or..xiv 63.. NwlApostle
'adds, "-If hay manth i
et ir spiritual, let' himas 'sdl~:tm
thingf that'Twhruit orr a' mh 6~iand
-ter'- e'UIlg be-one
__ 'la in euse
-te in: tie liibtriilod peopl-;
eonsequdty, 'ir preaehittg~ or. eziurtstion is
going onh altt others'musti'still. ' If the eon.
'gregationi sing,i the-preaeheresroxhrerniast
poe. rto address them.--Exclamations of
"'yhory," "glory," cannot he in accordance
,,,ith he decent, orderly:, ...ds.o......n...,:.n.
wo rship;; uor can several jo about among thi
mourners talking to them in a low voice, whi6l
the exhorter is addressing the audience. Thesa
and such like practices are viblatior.s ofgool
order.-They are contrary to the decency of a'
assembly which is met in obedience to the com
mands of Him, who "is not the author of con
fusion, bdtof peace, as in all churches of the
Mly purpose was, in commencing this letter
to make some remarks upon the utility and
mode of conducting protracted meetings, but
the near -approach to the end of my.sheet, te
which what Ihuve written brings mef'oibid
it. I. shall, therefore, my brother with .you:
piermission. extend my remarks in my rext 6u
the subject of protracted meetinga.
Affectiountely yours in Chris,
W . .JOHNSON.
Edgefield C. I]., 8. C. Oct. 22d, 1844..
Politics.-Now since the contest is over, and
one of the gieat parties between which the
nation is dived, has succeeded in elected its
candidates, the people, we hope are prepared
to panise -.nd.consider a few Ideas and princi
pies that have been s'uggested by the occasion.
The very close issue to which the contending
parties were reduced, and the majority by
which one has succeeded, prove that the divis
sion of opiiions among the people leaves them
very. nearly balanced. Under such circui
stances, it becomes tl)e duy of those who have
succeeded to resp'ect the numbers and charac
ter of those who have bi:: defeated, and not
by extreme measures of po'icy, to give' to their
victory the character of a triumph. On the
other hand it is 'the duty of the unsuccessful
party to yield with meekness to the position to
which they have . been reduced and not to ea
deavor to thwart or render inoperative the
measures of those who are going into power.
Without designing to express any prefer.
ence for either party or candidate, we may
deduce from circumstances connected with
them, lessons of instruction regarding public
Whatever may be his merits is a statesman
it is certain that the reputation of Ar. Clay
with reenrd to morals. a reputation whi.:h we
believe %im not to deserve, has been very det
rimental to his success as a candidate. Thous
ands of religious men of the same party are
prejudiced against him, arid this prejudicq in
duced them. to refrain from voting. In the
same respect die character of his sne?essful
pponeut stood untarnished, and many in con
mequente gave him their suffrage. Ought not
1hi'to teach politicians of all classes, to seek
idt. candidates who will secure by their per
!onal'reputation the votes of pious men WO
6avo no doubt that, had both the candidates on
ddier side been religioust men of good standing
in evangelical 6hurches, and their opponents
aot the former would have been successful.
...W ar -ha bopartice too e6feh
dence is placed.4ipon party disni l:ne in secu
ring votes. To make a successful experimen
Df the principle to which we have alluded, we
ope thatsone party will on a future occasion,
select all their candidates from men distingnish
ad in the religions world. whir Vc feel assured
that the result will amply justify the view which
we have expressed.-Baptist Advocate.
bloRsE's TELERAPt.-This WoNderful in
vention continues to operate daily with perfect
accuracy and facility, and with a rapidity which
it is difficult to realize. In a few moments
after the arrival of y'mdios fRom the East at
Baitimaore, or frtom die south at Washington
the election returns are transmitted from one
city to die other with the fleetness of tlhonlt.
The intervening siace ef some forty or ffiy
miles is thus literally annihilated, and Baltimore
and Washington are virtually merged into
each other. On frequent occasions fecently
lie election reftrs were transmitted from
Baltimore to WeAhington and fiom Washing
ton to' Baltimore at de same moment of time
foi while each assistant was communicating to
the other, the simple and ingenins apparatus at
each station was also recording the information
transmitted from the other. Communications
it will be recollected, can be made at any
hour of the day or night, and it is not re
quisite, when intelligence is transmitted from
either station, that any person should he
in attendance at the other-inasmuch asthe
cotnmunications, be. long or short, ate recorded
by the apparatius on paler, and are thus pre
served for any length of time. Pirofessor
Melise- has been happy in the choice of his
Assistants, Messrs. Rogerrand VaiL-Baltimore
Father MT'attheo.-Il is stated in a ton.
don paper that wvhile hbis noble minded
philantrophist has been dispensing hope
and' heppiness to thousanids, his own #
cuinary interests have suffered martyrdom
He is poor and in distress; so says the paper
in question. If this bie so, 'the people ol
this counatry~ will,,be probd to relieve his
neesities, and t5e emigrant poptulaion
equally forward inv the good work. d'o
permit Father .Maihew tor auffer the 'ills
and oprrtationi if pioverty wouldf be af
grace to civilization. 'Lot the fact b -s
certained that the Moral Lierator is it
need of assistane, and thouia'ndsof purset
will be at acee' upened in his behalf. The
journals whlich muuuces his difficulies
says, "donations 'mas he f.'rwarded direct
to the Rev. Theobald ,Mathaw Cork, pud
will be publicly acknowlediged'
-The Last 'Case.-We wer highly~
amttsed the other day, at heicitig the crier
of our Court, calling his owvn'name at the
dono-, arrd when informed that-it was him
self that wa~s wanted; requsted teCour
to "hold on a minute" until begot thirough
with. calling "1bister- Thomas iSmith,.
after ' which. hie 'aumounced to the Cmjri
that "Mister'8mitifd do't aniwer, sir." He
had~ been so accdStned 'l hringhtm
self called "Tm, th'al did, ot knio
hIs own .name, wh6ti it apjiearod in ful
"with the tritmmid~tgse and "ister" ap
pended on .tge end of it,--apredicamen
in which .he -had .probably':never before
seen jt in his hi fd VTine.+aTemperance id
fesoi-ship of Agriebtt rbeten ligh
tiled. -e in mrerat ~u o MesP .Thn
'-ofessorship is cohferre. upon Aleze
Gray, author of 'Scientitic anti Practice
algnicent Orchard.-Ar the late Ai
tnal Fairof the' American :IniteseM,6
-R. . Pell of Jlister, county Ne-v York.re
ceived a gold mendi for Ohe besLt
He states that he has' da or d tcptt
taining tweary thous'aid tre ind
of fruit, vii. the Nedi~on P'
an orchard worth looking' di
know how thickly they a 6 ei ot si
allowing there' is a tree rvly saquare
rod, or 160 to an acdrp 3.Is (o thbik,
igmust take one an.4 ".ently.Ny
acres! Mr. Pell t tglz rathVtaunpro
itable to wait fio ring yeari. or; in
other words, notl lling to-late iip
pies only every'fe i-adopted ?a plah
with some of h ti of--synrringiy-iie
flagging energi d ibetla; reqiri
rest, so aslo to i 4e beiergear
Accordingly,; "e s ea a certairimber
of them, and ip scraped ire-fotlgh
bark from them washed them with sofi
'soap, cuf, off all interfeinogbi-acebis, pain;
ting over.the cuts with white' point to ke6o
the water otit, and the lit the bark of the
body in several plaees from tle ground to
the first limhi so as- t prevent their ' Diqg
hidebd.nd? He then. in.July,.. placed a
peck of oyster..sheil lime at the root of
eazhitree, which-in November was-dug in.
The Farmer' Cabinet,- from which we
obtain this information, states that the fol
lowing year, which-was idst year, he gath
ered'from -these irees .1700 barrels of ap
pies that this year.they are again bendin'g
to the ground wiihfruih.. He sold his ap
pies in the New York market for four dot
lars per barrel, and the--remainder in the
London market fornine dollais per barrel.
This is doing good.
Prom the Tascaloosa Mfnitr:,
The opinion of the Supreni. Court of
Alabama in our paper to-day,. settes an
important principle in.-relation-to 'the va
-lidity of the forms without-the legal sanc
tions of marriage. The question* presen,
ted by the record was - whether such a
conspiracy had been-proved as was pun
ishable by law. Several persons combined
to accomplish a wicked purpose.-They
forged a marriage license, showed it to the
young lady and her parents, as evidence
of the good faith of the suitor, and one of
his associates falsely represented himself
to be a justice of the peace.-authorized to
perform the rites of matrimony,-where
u pnipih consent was yielded, and the
usual ceremony was repeated by the pre
tended magistrate. Afterwards, the cheal
was detected, and the paities to it were
indicted for conspiracy. -The only one
found was tried and convicted in the cir
cuit court of Butler. On points reserved
as novel and difficult, -the Supreme Court
has delivered an opinion affirming the
judgment below and indienting by the nu
merous authorities cited, the marriage, be
ing a civil contract, is valid where the
persons united dccl-are their intention to be
husband and wife in a formal manner, in
the presence of wit nesses-, even though no
marriage license has been' obtained, nor
the usual ceremony adninistered by an
authorized person, This witr open the
eyes of those who sometimes in leiify un
dergo a mock ceremony of marriage.
Growlt of London.-We are apt to
imagine here in the United States that the
growth of our towns and cities greatly
surpass in rapidity and extent those ofany
art of the old world. Some facts about
ondon' would seem to contiadict this no
It is siated, for instance, in-a recent
report to the Governinent, that "in little
mo're than twelve years, twelve hundred
new streets have been' idded to London
which is at the rate of 100 steetsa year."
-These 1200 new streets "cozitaiw 4S,000
houses, -:most of them built on a lat-ge and
:commodious seale, and in a style of supe-:
rior' eomfort;" WVith all this wonderful
incease, it is said, "that thie demand for
houses instead of di minishaing, continues
to increase," and while-in many towns of
the interior, t he. number of' unocupied
houses is augmenting, "scarcely is it new
street in-eLondon, finished, before almost
every housein it is full."
On.e grestdessoa-assigned for the-ia~tid
grewvth of Londen. is the etiraordinary
aclhihity economiy and despatchs with which
eejle are now transported eer Railroads
terminaiing there. Owin.Ifo ihis, -9t is
estimMiidjhbt the daily itnfiui of individ
ualsi ive'tinos greater than it was fifteen
years ago." London is' now about forty
miles 'in circuutference, atid numters more
than two millions of inhabitants.-N. Y.
-American. -- . .
. tpisode - .d~ is a.aingular
- act that a'French olliee bas discavered
a methc-i of laking aw4 e explosive
properties. of gunpowd4 . restored at
pleasure. Itismrl iepw r
with finely powidered gori lack
lead,'filhing up the iirstersi fTX' eun the
grains; and. if ins this state,-Grietto
it merely fuses, but does not'lji~'I~
recent experimeint, two baire1oth
der' thus .mixed,:vere. plaeJ .one-upon
each other, and the lower onealighed -
burnt in about twenty1 angtes,, hut thie
calorie -do~veloped had so lite rorce that
the' uper. barrel was hut: lightlycoharredl,
and- its coeteniti ninjured. beypwder
is' 'at any timze rendered; serv.ceelili by
sifting it. -
Thie Aboletion Vt.-T he.Aio yIb
The heaviest abfoition fute, Gin' usyl;
vania, has been polled in the whigcsoun
,recostruui~a 'O~h stT4$ hie w
astratn ao ~araweto nq01f
mpgreltif tiisiwert jmith@tseeddar
1ifY .Wilkr 611p
Ae trin rei eh 8,19
ts-ee o. an e,1p -a~ a e
meutr f o 0 oit saez 40 0A PROM.
ntaphltmigmter todi ihataector
p ean ene n i t-dootper
weilienairl baned isicrenthereipedd
goundless ir w '- l1ast :f*rhe ia
toannextio 'ady v',.: id
* 't~r t~ib 'MIic ifc~i?
,-groendp" She 1 ,al~~b
osn cv den ee O~zena~vagi~at
ion iity to isoade c le rau;Ic
ationaShe digrity.o fondsinh arlwaif
of anl act, frmteae gd
which, -while l'e't'# ia taa
security of a Vrio1fis06ri .i
lates rno' poineieaific'Tmt fcu
pean'dele inter es nots of thggreveta9
on this, renoe. stage of .po tsca;p
bhile if balanced nd cotereisia 1iproo
jealousies ao two a::least"ofrhin eaSy ding 3t
powers of Europei ,onsi'ulteesbouity
against their combid- dr sepdrAtbliter
Nai Wlit Mexice) is~e'ef s'fA a
sing evidence of i.41ternaldisgui an;f
inability lol ivde inuch less zubduide'tm
luuY vinlt all - -rc iv6 : - 14
as. . She'i6 in' no:-coiidition to-agW ac a
against the Un ed-Statws, :b iTh
nAs relatensioth oinriai,a mddifeailod
deirfanded bj theree 'of t nh
a nd life* ge nePraI'-gooid*& 'Ns i t 6 :ddsitI
buandle of fin'ancial and '0.'rinef i#7i
tradictions. h.6A duties. w 'otju:.
houseing act is aititaon ,,iin .aJ'Isyi
imposs. .High..;duties ,on.arigles e the
first -necessity amt low~dutiesorti'ele a,
luxr, violate all'redeivbt maximsd d
Taxarioi. -e Th osysten oriesci6W6 a's VIa
fra'udleicoinei- iaihdlei t6 T:
entirn cheiwi ofaiihnie viluaton#cdgt
to be abTnlie. T .i c ale6n
copradicis thaoEn fadf n pitton
which. pfeseribes u~ail .y ,
uniform - throoho'.t tte.Uiw '#s
There are no ttwo comiinercinf-por.te:n he*
Union in whichf the ho'me *hluationcica
be The same'.' The' invoicev4hIne %vW
proper guards seainst fraud~at d dece sfifI
is the only proper basis for theimpoitidi
of duties. A revission of thei $tr ithfi
the aid of peaetical men,41l ehbul'db
called to 'Wasbinton i assist.i- p.sqr ,
combining the -deiail$ . wouJ4gidgVe cOnG,
dence to sound coimercialeoterpriseaad
in its promises of pernadneneyopennew;
avenues to rnerchlantile-adventnres-wiile'
it would afford stir1iiliryti the existingi-.'
terests - of comif6rds. We'linoof no
measure wiich would r
Polks administratioin than.placi i A6
system of iiniposts on foreign comrmeyc.
on that foundation of permanency. alike:
removed from the fluctuations of p:Mlticsf
and the edpidity of interested parties which,
would constituie a sdfe guide fora urrinY-A
chanis, amidst the natral hazidsIli
ciently nuierous, of theirveryh,
Apple Bread.-A Frenchman has in
vented and practised with great asuccessrt -
inethod of taking bread with lmmjoni
apples, very far superior t1b,'elltoe
After hiaving boile oa 'third of..I
apples. he bruisifed iew wh I warugI"oj
two thirds of flour ticludiiaheropec
*water~ the.: fruit heing.ssutfifliuuents
WVhen the mixture had acqoiredttihb codi2
'sistency'of'paste h# put 'tiiltti dd ~e
in which lie alicwed it to risezie'd r
liy dhis ptocdess lhe ohtndy'vi' r
bread, full of uses, anid e ir.6mel il
a nd i h fru A e f'
mnentiobs a case of doreil Me~~e~
in the CI~ruif Supero Guf j t~f
Ivania- A man, naae ie, 'emptayd
Judge BIarhiuur soderiaay go, 'as cond
sel in a suit, wbich was gaains h im
He-then comn'ned s'it 'agaiustJ' -
Barbour for neglct'of'pofessiibi
managing 'the eased stuid~~il
Stiiilbi this'also wMh aghdhst I
upon' he stituted prodedi i~
Mr. Smith,'in iich case hi ajit
M~r. Treston ,f Frederisk, qmna1'
it'is said, coniductedl itwith ,greq;zaly A
had .moreove.ritherate good icl-atojiasse
his cifet-so,well thiratEIaie not-i'tenid
to bring'an actidn againsi'hirnu~.
-No' man-A ' apeaiu t&g
the shop ofataior ut as the lattin~in
the .act ofipatchipp-.an old ae~a*ib.
new clotho t fa a'ddressedahe . gt ote'.
prove. it byihe i~issas t
pliedl'hi el tl~~tfi ~(
"Youshal gecom s4V~ty
.the way., askig~ .t 'te. ime-dime i~h
riecollected of ever havingteoad te passage
in'the New Teslametwhic ectaelare
nio am-uttetir a' e~c f.
an old garment. .9 7!
a'4grest; in' g o~hel Ja
liagton hamor jdig thesif~*I
abode the chronicle of hours is measure -
ha Awmaricnn enterprise aned geniun.