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--e - wllung t thePillars of the Temple of ouv Xiberties, &ad if it must fall, we will Perish amidst the Emins.
-[- - .
S - luume BYa ' .B
Two DOLARs ani F ETCENTS,.per tnnum,
if paid in advance -.$3 i. not paid within six
.monthsfrom the date .of siasharipion,!and
?4if6t p1tid before the expirantioi of the
,year. 'Al labscriptions will be continuea,
itnless'-therwisb ordered - before the expira
tion:of-the year;-but no. paper will be diiscon
uedniiiill all ariearagesare paid. uness at the
opti'on of iie' Publishi.
Aty, persos prociuring five responsible Sub
scriberi;shall recivelhe paper f6rone yehr,
ADVERTISEMENTS conspicuously inserted at 62A
cents &r squaro, (12 lines, or less,) for the
- first insertioli.. and 431 for each continuance.
Those bnblished monthly, or quarterly, will
. a $,ti squ'ai-e. Advertisements
W- not havingihe number of insertions.marked
on thei,.will. be continued 6rtil oidered out,
and charied accoidiigly.
All comminudiions post paid, will be pro m -
ly and si tl attend4d to.
Edgield Male Academy:
it. JHjN W. LESLEY, tihe present
M incuumbent, haying resigned his situation
asPriciHn o..the. Edgfield Male Aeademy.
the underuisned takergreat pleasuro-im notily
ing the pubhicthat they.hrve engaged tho ser
vices of Mr. HK. McCE'-roex, a gentleman
whose qualifications :.as. asteacher are so well
known throughout the State, that any recon.
nendationifrotn the undersigned would.be su.
The Sciool will be opened on the first Axon.
day in January, and the ,terms of tuition will
be regulated as heretofore, by. those of the most
approved Academieiin.the upncounlry.
N. L. GRIFFIN,
R. G. MAYS.
F. H. WARDLAW,
..De .4, . 4t. 45
Wod Grov 6Academy
STH KE-.nidderkignied 'would 'announce 'to the
1' piblictharth .Female Aademy; whici
for-inanyiyeaFS hhibbedi 'udder their care and
patroni.! ilt'isill - onednducted by '-Niss
CoRNELiACiiT r EN, assisted by INis CktH
AIINE C-ithENDE5, reenfly fromthe Albaiy
Academy.-it is'lioped that froin tie eiinent
qualifications of- Misa C; her success ' a a
teacher-the eligible situation of-the Adadeinj;
atidthe sheapness of boird. that this fiistitution
will-teceive-a liberal share of patrn'age. It
wnill.Ihh greatly to'the :advantage of those 'who
intend: eig-this School, to :do so at the
institutions-, wilYbe t'ught in-this.
Rates of Tuition:
Primy $3 00
Introduction to Geography and Arith
mietic, - - 4 00
GeographynArithmetic and.WritinSg .'5 00
The aboie witliGrammiaii and Compo.
sition,.' *-. - * 600
Mathematics and the higler branches, 7 00
French - 5 00
Board $7 00-per month: Noextra eiarges
Dec. 11 St '46
HE Trustees of ti is institution haveagain
secured the servics of the Rev.-A. G.
BREWER, as insiructor -of the Englisli Depart
ment for the ensuing ybar, and from the pro
gress made by the students of the past and
present year, they feel f ully justified in recoin
mending the institution to the confidence of
those who may be disposed to patronizel it..
The services will be resumed on - the! Second
Monday in January next, and will continue, for
the term of-ten moths-to be diviled itito'two
equal sessions. At the close of the firstieskton
there will be an exaimnation- and public eiln
The Classical De partent will be iperin/
tended and instructed by Mr. GEORGE XAr.PBJr,
who comes highly rcomm'ended, be ag fullyj
competent to prepare students for enterinifthe'
South Carolina College.
The terms of tuition will be the samne nthe
English department astthey h-ive .been the
present year, and that otthe 'Ciassiedl- Depart
mnent willcorrespoid :with in'e iArms rof simi'
m r institutions-' ::e .-i ? -
No student will .be-reeeived for a shortcr
term than one Jalf of a-sessionb .;,- - .g
Golbad ~ he.cdhj.n ionven
terWnh''en tdibrhood, on -easadiabif e.
.:uEhlSHA:G. JtGBERTI'LN I' T
orA'.:Hisiadan abritet iepir'f
aoyCollegenwithi~the cheppaestof board~aiid
the Trustees~ an m gingthe o. fmmumity assur
aace';tiat they canno .igkrtyr than to send
Titioefr.. e-donif~ b -ih- er-,
Tessi~ion 0 emetis~hnahn as
"~for the Languaesper ss
of Tax Colletoriat the next electiona.
Oct.30 tf .40
T HE Services aif Miss A. COMINGS have
'been engaged to take charge of the Fe
maale AiEldeny, near Dr. Nicholson, for the en
sning year. She has beet four some time enga
ged in teaching at Princess Ann. Maryland,
and is regaided as well qualified in the.Ele
s-mentary and higher English brae.ches,-and
specially. in the Musical department. -The
School will open on the 1st Monday in Janu
Per Session of 5j Months.
The Elementary with Geography and
.Arithmetic, $6 00
The aboye with English Grammar and
56liss Svift's Philosophy and Compo
'The above with-all the higher branches, 10 00
Music on the Piano and use of the
Boarding can be had from 6 to $7 per month.
ed.11 - ' t* 46
P t HE Subscribers inke pleasure in inform:
in- the public, that they have engaged.
Miss ANNA W. CURTIS to take charge of'
their School 'or the next year. Miss Curtis-is
a young lady who has been thoroughly eduna
ted at the North, and comes to-us'with"the
highest testimonials of character and qualifica
The Scholastic year will be.'divided into.two
Sessions; the first of* 5 months, and the second,
of 5 months. The Termwill be,
Per usion of 51 Monts.
For the Elenientary brauches, $6 5 0
For the above. with- Geography 'and
History,Ancient and ilodern. $10 00
For the above, with English Graimmar,
Botany,. Philosophy, Agronomy,
Chenistrv, Latin and French, $13 50
Music, with'luse of the Piano, " $17 00
The School will be limited to 20 Scholars,
and wll be opened. on- the first Monday in
January. . Good Board, may. be had in the
neighborhood, at the usual rates.
* C. LI GOODWIN,
- J.-TERtY. -
Dec. 25. 48 tf
r H E Trustees. of the Greenwood Ac:ademies
annoulnce to the comunuity at large, that
the' exercises of these Institutions will com-'
inence -on the First-Londay of January ubst..
The Female School will be under the instrtic:
tion ot the Misses LoCISA and SAnAn lticHan
son, . Theformer lady is the present incutn
bont, the latter recently taunht at Edgefield
Court Hoise, where she isfvortibly knowr
as a competent instructess. Miss McNUiry
will continue in charge of the Musical De:
partment, The Malle,. epartment. wil
taught by Mr. JAMEs GiLts, the present in
structor, who has the experience of eight years
- Inconsideration of the pressure of the times,
the rates of tuition has been reduced, and are
Orthography. Reading, Writing, Pri
mary Geogrvphy and Arithmafic, $6 00
The above with Geography. Child's'
First and Second Book of Histo'y,
Good's Book of Nature and History
ofrU. s. 11 00
The above with Enilish G(irammar,
Miss Swift's Philosophy, and Com
position. $12 00
The above.wish Natural, Mental and
Moral. Philosophy, Chenitry. Nat.
ural History, Botany, Ancient His.
tory, Logic, Critticism, Butler's Anal
ogy, Algebra, Gecmetry, &c,, 15 00
The Frech Latnguage will be taught at
an extra charge, . 6,00
Instruction, in Lusic on the Piano. 20 00
Ftithe use of the Piano, 2 00
M'aitinatics, the Latin and Greek
* ELangnages, in the male department, 16 00
For Contingencies, - 50
" Buard .mnay be obtained from 7 to $8 'per
The Trsteeahnvae also made arrangements
to procure mated Pre'ching.in the. Chapel. and
willfe ot'nanize the Stinday School, whicbhas
an excellent :library of suitable books.
E., R. CAL HOUN,
-A. WALLER, -
- . NLAKE, I
T.* CHEATHAM, J
Nov, 13 , .:.eowtJ. 42.
Pirite Boaarding schiooI.'
7N H E.:ubscriber: informs the Public, thldt
.hi ill tn . .SCHOOL 41t his own.
residuce, rieai'oundsille, AbbNtillebDitrict,
whbich drill'ebe taughat te' Eng;fish2 Bandbe'sj
?iathemantics. -the' Greek~ Latinand EFreneh'
Languagtes,. A'.hehpebdlong experiene
in Teaching-as .hts-woeattention will be
*iven to.a icery .limitednumbectof schiolars
endrelyjrenroed'ft6mwill 'sclaies iiisipadh
Medte~ fis~tra hiwsehUthat die !wila
tiimgto reqsiga~due sharge o he aroage
-Tuitii b er'Seibii'r fiie rnoa s, $18: 00,
pard IMaNO~ pe tootbpaybl hi
year mp mrb1.ba~
ution immediateiy as onlyiiite iqub
a ve v nua A
e e :an
xlpantation Hotss-re-y ew
ne ne tolaif
il~edtfeeb 'problv A 4%
o of the CiprpJepse:- i~s
- 5.KW.- KENN
Dec.11 St '~4
Y virtue of suudry writs of Fieri Fa
eas, I will proceed to: sell at Edge
field Court House, on the First Monda
and Tuesday in January' next, the follow
Luther Roll, Nathan L. Griffio. H
Huitchison,.Casbier of the Isnok of Ham
burg,. South Carolina, and others, vs
Charles Lamar, the Iliouse and Lot in 1h(
town of Hamburg, known as the Ameri
cali Hotel, on Centre Street, occupied a
this time by hobert R. Hunter, as-a Pub
Milledge Galphin and. others, vs. 1Mil
ledge kaukintson, Adininistrator, one Ne
gro Boy, Billy.
Marun -Hitt vs. Jolin' Thurmond, one
James C. Smylby and others, vs. John
McManus, the tract of Land where the
defendant lives, containing two hundred
and sixty acres more or less, adjoining of
lands of John QuattlebumiJames C. Tim
mermou, James McManus and others; also
one Negro Woman by the name of Mary.
.,William H. Melton for another, vs. Jon
athan Fouts, a tract of Land, containing
eighty ieres more or less, on Cloud's
Creek, adjoining of lands of Caleb Wat
kins, Nathan Norris and others.
Lewis Sample and others, vs. Elias
Walton and others, one Negro Girl by the
nune of Liley, the property of the de
fendant, Elias Walton.
John 6.'Smyley aod others,-vs. William
Clegg, a tract. of' land containing one
hundred acres more or less, adjoining of
lands of G. W. Clegg, Joseph Still and
others. . .
. Charles A-. Meigs, vs. Abijah Abney and
others, the tract of Land- where the defei
daU lives, adjoining of lands of' Sarah
Starke and otherq.
William Hmiies, Jr. and others, vs.
Charle-s B. Carter, one Horse, Saddle and
James Miller and others, vs. Thomas
Deloach and others, the tract of" Land
where the defendant Thomas Deloach
livds. containing four hundred and fifty
acres more or less, adjoining of lands of
Delilah Wiggins, Johi S. Jeter and
..,Janes Miller. vs Dud ley. Rountree, one
Negro Woman by the name of Charlotte,
and two Horses. -
!Samuel Webi and others, vs. John
Shumjrert, a tract of Land, containing Iwo
hu'rdied ani .tir V-two and a half acres
luiett, ime!. Merchant and others.
H. BOUL WARE, s E. .
Dec. 7 . - 4
Y virtue of sindry writs of Fieri Fa
. cias, I will. proceed to sell at Edge
field Court House, on tho First Monday
and Tuesday in January next, the follow
The Bank of Hamburg. S. C., vs. F. A.
Schroder-and. Oliver Simnpson, a House
and Lof in the town of Hamburg, on Mar
ket-street, 6ccupied by M. L. Geurty in
1843 as a Shoe Store. Levied on as the
property of the defendant F. A. Schroder.
-Thoma- Garret and others as Caleb
Broadwater and- deurbrough Broadwater,
it tract of ladcontai'niig one'hundied and
fifrY cresiore-orless, adjoining of lands
of Willinm!Garrett, Mrs. ixon-and nih
ers. Also, three. negro slaves, to-wi:
MarytDilcey and&d. Levied-on as the
property of the - Defendant Caleb Broad
water. - -
- H.BOULWAREq: e. E. D.
Dec. 16 3t 47 -
State of SoutleCrolna.
- DGEFIE' 3~ DISTRICT.
Eliza Rnshton, Applicant, -
s -Elisabeth Rtbshton; anid others, .
an order fionm Jolio Hill Esq Ordi
Ilnay of the District aforesaid, I will pro.
ceed to. sel ait Edgefeld Ciourt seeon the
frst Mond~y.in ~U~'. ''ili~ lanid. belonn
to-the Estaeo diJosph Jhisto. denised ,sit.
nat in siid Dist-ict, ons'tlid'rater if' Cof'ee
town Creek -wateraof'8tesheins' Creek .and
8vaiahRivri do'niliii-gto hured' and
emoeor leji,'oundd b la'ndkle
lon~i -heitharn o h N4irt1
Nat nRii&~Vi fr ilson-on
the Sublth Will 'ii p u iL Mar)
Moreo th. E's1 Sol 4fotW41ve
todg hagi 0o .h
premy~ es eotths :nbipfr
chase m oa Cnsr Tfliq caeli.
ee Rie~t s46.
3eaov oage I sfial
~~ Edgefield Court Housi
~ '~Jnuary ineit/the rol
jobgaed narr'o- ' "v-to.wit4 Emneline
Gariel, ENen/Mary- and Eliza. Solk
,euesr~s~asifingedurthe abovre utath
. &~ . sre regn~ed'
SJ. D. TIBB TSrAdministrator.
n,..9. - t.f 37
DE JIGFor the Advertiser.
DE. JIG IS UP..
Dojig is up, the ting is out,
De Whigs have lost de day
Old Phnpey now must turn about,
And for, his freedom pray;
I gosh! I-,nebber feel so small,
As when I heard um say,
1c Naggers too, had lost our all,
In loosing " Harry Clay.'
Alas Preston- now must stay at home,
Ma Berrien too-so prompt
No oie for four years to come,
*Igos! tihey're baily swampt.
Bur while dare's life, dar is a chance,
I've hearn the Doctors say;
So when fdspears for Polk has past
We'll pok in -Harry Clay."
Our A6jlition frieids-"d Wigs"
Has cut their eye-teeth now;
And while "de Polkats" dance der jigs,
For " * 'oWand Dallas" day will reign,
Great friends indeed to be;
Till sonie important trust do gain,
And deni da'll set us free.
Wid die-sweet hope, we'll rest content
We've got imoro bread in soak;
And tho! our ~cries, on- freedom bent
Are yelli*ig"now for Polk,
Mds P~' fur years will soon roll round
Th6 great triumphant day,
When IF/gs to earth's remotest bound
Will ahon for Harry Clay.
From the Charleston Courier.
We lately published an admirable let
ter from Governor Hammond- to some
busy philantropists of Glasgow. who
having, we presume, fed and clothed all
their own starving weavers at home, were
kindly interesting themselves on behalf of
our conVicted crIminals;- We do not.ob
serve that 6ur Boston contemporaries have
given this letter a place i4 their columds,
Probably.- it ,was too long, possibly too
strong fur their. digestion..V.a.beg-oow
moealtiifer sihbflo'a-leiter from Mar
shall B16geaud, ih Governor iGeneral of
the French possessions -in. Africa, to the
Duc de Montmorency, President oir an
Abolition Society in Paris. Its length
alone prevents, our translating it entire
from the pages of the Courier des Elats
Unis, wherein we findit. The same calm
and temperate tone distinguishes it which
we noticed in the production our late Gov
ernor, After enlarging upon the impolicy
and the impracticability of abolishing sla
very in Algeria, the Marshal proceeds
"Call to mind, my Lord Duke, that the
Koran permits the, possession of slaves,
whilst at the same tite it ordains that they
should be treared as children of the tent.
The Arabs rarely contravene this order.
The negro and the negress fortn. to a cer
tain extent, a portion of the family, and
nothing is more .rare to see no Arab.ill
treat hs slaves. This fact is an answer to
the question of humanity."
"1 am convinced that it is better for
the Arabs of Soudan, who from any.
chancefall into slavery, to b sold to the
Arabs of Tell and of-the LittleDesert,
than. to remain in the handsof the enemy
whdohas seized them. I ought to add that
the Arabs often give liberty to their slaves.
Such is the case after *a certain numbier of
years of faithful service; or at the death
of the chief or of. any important member
of the tent."
- "You will perceivelmny lord Duke, that
when things ate seen'from such a dtstance,
and-in a single point of view, and under
the influemnce of a isentiment in itself wor
thy of approbation. one is apt. to deceive
oneself Us to oppotrty and ardyantage.
in applying sueh and such -a theory to
such a-country.- Do not let us attempt to
carryont inz Algeria allibhe theories whiich
.&e hoiling dyer intli#hrains ,of.France.
* ffrtmysuffer cruellJ for btentimtental
tnconhideration ; and 'the- philanibropy
whibbt we~ were practising in Algerta
might degeneaFte into injustice roerds
France..: We should . he comnpelled to ap
ply to her for meriand mioney to repair the
errors of her philanthropists. First let .us
n/atch overthoe imlerests' of otur couniry,
auid then let us do all .in our,power for
those of philanthropy.''...:
Wesay acn with all our hearts to the
plain1 practtcal doctrine of' the French
One day Presideintitg Election Ilroug'hul
thziUnion-Public opiion dentiands -it.
As the session of Congress . progersses,
the popular feeting agaiaakes in favor
of the-one day election billF The- Whigs
will .now abondend: their' apposition
1%urig the lats m jgisbihave suf.
feted tn a way to teneh them a lesson thai
wtll quicken their conscience- Instead ol
gaiunn, asutl yaniiCipated, -by Pennsyl
vana and - Oio~voting before 'New York
-as theyididin1i84O-they -hare seriousl~
Iost byitin:-.844. -
It would bedies noi' tri reheade.the
a "rgtettstt is fa'o 'f 6 pieOp a@ ehdnh
Publje opinktia'jl!id..iialmt .unani
gensuig *ThatjAvagil thrpw addhona
and tnecessarySafeguards around the- puti
..;ofrth eletive renebine. is stifficient tc
commend it to the favor of every patriot.
As our nation increases in power, - wealth,
and population, the struggle for the Presi
dency will'continue to become more exci
ting and terrible. The stake is dailybW
coming mightier, and of course the Otj
tions will :be likewise. Mocey will4be
brought into more open and far moreeabe
gerous conflict with the freedom ofnhe suf
frage than we have already w'. ed It
would therefore seem ,he . --of, every
farsighted statesman timel Adoptsuch
measures as will give an nit'yfor a
fair expression of the:po ul6Ywill.
There.is also one ob-iu pdvantage of
adopting the change iite'iext session of
Congress. It wvill ive ample time before
the Presidential elet or !!R to enable
the State Legi- 're (without ;he ex
pense of an ext% session) to conform to
the time fixed by Congress.
In view of the canvass of18401-and of
that of18444-iebssons of which will be
respectively ren'embered by each :party
we cannotrdoubt that the one day. elec
tion bill will glidethtough both Houses of
Congress, be signed by the President, and
become the law of the land.-Abany Ar
From: the Balamore American.
WASHINOTON, Dec. 16, 1844.
REPORT OF SECRETA.aY OF .TsEAsURY.
The report of -the Secretary was pre.
sented to the t'wo, Houses of .Congress. rt
is very longandin anticipation of its pub
lication a .length, Isend you an abstract of
some. of its most important provisions:
Meeips.-For the fiscal year ending
Jtune 30, 1844,. fron all sour
ces, . $30,381,755
Balance in Treasury Ist
January, 1843, - 10.424.25/
- . 40,816.257
Balance in the Treasury $7,857.379
Estimated receipts for- the
year 1844, (from July 1844 to
July 1845,) the sum of $34 204,874
Of this amount the sum of 32,139.000
is expected from the sales of the Public
The report contains the following state
ments -and suggestions :
That the Public Debt is-$24.745,188.
That the expenditures of the fiscal.year
upon which we have entered, closing 30th
of June. 1845, will be $32,955,827.
.That the population of the country in50
years, will bg70.000,000..
Tfiatihe present land laws should be
rn'afei-ally chbanged and improved, and un
der this head the various policies of grad
uation and distribution are discussed.
That these should be a r,-vision of th3
Tariff but not at the present session of
Congress. That the present time should
be improved in obtaining information for
future action. That Coagress should be
especially careful to avoid a deficient rev
That niensures should be taken for re
deeming the Government Stock.
That in time of peace it is a wise and
eccessary policy to prepare for war, and
to lay up all those military stores which
will make us independent of foreign Go
vernments. That the only wise policy for
all Governments is to be prepared for all
emergencies as they may arise.
This report will be printed in full to
morrow, but I ,end you an early abstract
-givin some of the important recom
The Ciunese Treaty.-The, follwing
notification, which we copy from -the N.
Y. Coramercial Advertiser, has been is
sued by Mr. Cushing. our Commissioner
.S LEGATION. acao, July 4.
The Minister of the United States-has
the pleasure:e to' announce that yesteday
at Waoghia, he concluded and sigtned with
the Imperial Commissioner. Keying. a
treaty of peace, amity, and commerce,
between -the:United Utates abd China.
The:.termsof the treaty, which will in
due time, be -made public by the proper.
authoritiesc are such, he is happy to say.
as he- believes .will confirnd-the good .ultp
dertanding :which already exists between:
the tiw oGovernments an-i.ifsrari~ed. prove:
beneficial to. the commerce, and interests:
of the citizens and subjects ofboth coun
Tte- Mindster of the United States con
gratulatesdifis countrymen on this etent
and oiftersithem. on ibis happy-anniversa
ry of the iqdesendencesof their contr,
his hearty wishes-for their heathamifprs
perity, and joins them i'n theiir aspirations
for the continredpeaceywelfaje, aftd glo
ey of the LUnited-States.,e
To the America'na rsiding inut
IReedle.-emids cannot by too eare
ful of his needles,:ahfd never permih-them n
to lie- about; liki. pins, from the' fact that<
being made~ of steel. : if theydpierce sa.nyi
part of' the system, they:- are apt to work
all through, -and- brohbably- strike a vital
part. An interesting ;little child: ahout
seven years,.ther.son of Ms. SiamnelBiel.
ley, died-at Baltimore ed 0 Sundagyanighit
very suddenly;: front-some-'eause; tw-hich'
could not be accounted for- by the. physi
e ian in. attendane. Afier-his death a'pet
.mortem exatsainaftion; was nade, when-ii
was discovered-that a'needle- hadipassid'.
thg his side: and :penetratedm.the. healk
nediastin5W; about-one tir&.of thtemee
dles -5'undimdarted intod'tha carujnge
fAieirib~ .Itiasupposed tlhe eedlgi@i
hiited symptoms of-Uneasinees.
Maripj.-~ature cand Nature's.G,4
smi.lea.ppWtnhe union that i-swe ti
.by 'ag. h, jspherp ofr btaffectid"sI
Lnjargedand.yr leasure. takwlsider
range.de hW:ecm'ae ufre impIOalit and
respected anopg pen, and-ti~itenteitIel
is doul y enjoydwaih this-oratofieriueIf.
-Migorune loses half isos.Agaislit
nathib te spoothing~influerstoof liaimiles
and, riumph becomes moreriddiphant
when shared withiher.-Without heitwhiar
iq man. 1. A: ovings AndGrestissibeling;
,drivenatt-leaspre by-romabtic lieculatioai,
and cbeated Jntotmisery by- util a hopes-.
the mad vitinhof untamed. -passions,.add
the disappointed. pursuers of fttitlen joys.
But with her he ..awakens:to:a, bew life.
He follows a path-wider end:n'blerithan
the narrow road 1to self-aggrandisement-..
that is scattered, with more.fragrhnt flow
era, and illuminated by a clearer light.
Pennsytrania State bebt.-Tbe New
York Courier. of Saturday contains the
following important statement:.
We learn from a source in whichtw -
have implicit confidence, that-one half if
not tie whole of the~interest dusin:Feb
ruary next, on the Pennsylvania debtiwill
be paid in. cash. We congratulate the
State upon their efforts to redeem their
fallen credit, and it is to be -hoped-that
those States which have- so readily follow
ed the example of repudiation, will'emu
late Pennsylvania in her. effoits to redeem
their credit, and -remove the stain which
heir conduct has imparted to the country
Importan.-The: New York lirrotr of
he, evening of. the 9th iner. -saysit-We
=derstand that a special express-fromn
he British Minister at 31exico arrived it,
his city. on Saturday night. and. embarked
or En land in the packet ship .R Skddf
'the differenbe between.the oficiali 'on
isty of England and the United.StatW'
s, shown.by the following H0r-blosseuof
money; by. the, post are of necasionalf
hough. of rare, occurrence. ;Therei ColW
Ataberly; Deputy Postmaster Genetil says
n. his e.vidence.before a committ&e of thi'
-ouse Of 'o1mmons, that "a lettet 1osted
with money in it migi i as well be.throwe'
iown. into. the gutter as put:Into the post
office." . it is stated that- the midney con'
rAined in the deai letter offiee sent t77
contrast to a he.other,. and yet ouir offies are
icattered over the wilds of this immese
Gratifying to Shoemakers.-ihe newly
Olected Vice President of Texas, K. I
Aknilerson, served his time. as an appren.
ice to the shoemaking business. By- -lif
ndustry and perseverafee, he now ocenpies
i seat the second most conspicuous in th
dold.-Mr. Rothe, a Saxon ttiner,
;ives it as hisnOiniou that the gold mines
f North Carolina are equal to any In
Europe. Ten millions of buillion have6
ilready been obtained from the North Car
lina mines. A negro found one lump of
)re Reid's mine which was worth, $800Q.
RightofSufarge in Paraguay.-Whien
Di. Francia was. elevated to the office of
Chief Magistrate of Paraguay, a Council
[f State with whom he was to advise, was
also established, to consist of seven per:
sons, to be chosen by electors. The elec
tors were to be chosen in the parishes, by
married men, widowers and widows,
unmarried men or uumarried womnen. ar
women who have neser,been aarried, not:
being. allowed. to vote? Francia never
entertained a very elevated idea of old'
bachelors.. Like our own Franklin h
regarded- them somewhat in siie lighief
the half of an old pair of scissors4
A gueer Objec.-Weoonce sa 6n o'
nectidutione of' he qlueerest looking blck
ies imaginable. His face, was no oblack
that hie could'nt tell win:''twvas tnorninig
-his-wool curled: so tight; that: iti mad.o
him-round shouldered-his nose was s'o
fat and greasy, the had to put far on his
6njara when he wanted. to blow it-his~
sihans were so-sharp, he could nigo through
a grn-Oeld without splittinif the stalks-a
arid his heels weireso long, it was impos
sil'for him to'godown bill without tying
d. ouple of stones oir them for ballste Her
died~young9 of mortifeicain, which 'coti,
mencod in his legs, in cneue.:g rN
being toerookedfo'ft610fW blood to On
its way ansd down thuni.
*e er ail SIOI'Din Lousia~~-TJ,$
mnost severe hail storm ever eaperienced im
tijtrate, and which visited'thatPa~risken
tbhrhtuit Many df the storie&~eithw
size of a hen's egg-sonelargbi;. Fiswles
wer' Jilled, .the cotton left in the.fields
wirs.ytertained of dther tonribedidsa.
ters Jljat sectionofted State ossasion~ -
by ihi remendbious stoim 3K.
TI e I~ tuifihife
lt: r"1" shngiespjidient a hsiieo
(f 'Stteh,'whereby 'th~er Idd f
e dobsue *'b~p sd