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o6We willc.lin to the Pillars of the Temple of our Liberties, and if i st=nt fall, we will Perish dist the iama -."
OLUME Xe -dei a *ov --o - e
W. F. DURISOE, pliOPRIETOR.
Two DOLLARs and Fwn CENTS, per annum,
if paid in advance--$3 if not paid within six
months from the' date of subscription, and
44 if not paid before the expiration of the
-vear. All subscriptions will be continued,
unless otherwise ordered before the expira
tion of the year; but no paper will be discon
:tinued until all arrearages are paid, unless at
the option of-the Publisher.
Any person procuring five responsible.Sub
scribers,shall receive the paper Tor one year,
ADvERTSENFENTS conspiCnously inserted at 75
cente per sqiare, (12 linies. or les-.) for the
first insertion, and 374-for each contauance.
Those published monthly, or quarterly. ill
be charged-$I per square. Advertisetents
nol.having the number or insertions marked
on them;-will be continued until ordered out
and charged accordiigly.
Alli commiiciitions,postlliaid, will be prompt
ly and sttietly atteuded to.
State of South-Carolhna,
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Josiah J. Ryan, Declaration in For
's. eign Attachment.
Josiah J. Ryani Declaration in
- Vs. Foreign Attach
Fitzroy & Mclnnis. ment.
T HE Plaintiffs having this day filed
their declarations in the above stated
cases in my otfice, and the defeudants
having no wife or atte-neys' known to be
within the limits of this State, on whom a
coiy of said declaraiions with a ride to
plead can be served: It is ordered. that
the said defendants do.plead to the said
<leclarations, within a year and a day
from the publication of this order, or final
and absolu:e judgment will be awarded
GEO. POPE, c. c. t-.
Clerk's Office, lay 6, 1844.
May 8, 15 ly
State of South Carolina.
\W. E. Jackseh & Co.,. beclation,
Willian Fitzroy. A ttchment.
' n 1FE Plainitiff having this day filed his
declairation'in. my office, a'nd the De
feudant havin- no wife o- Attorney known
to be within the Stae on whom a cops
of the Samie. with a rule'ro plead. can be
served: It is ordered, that the Defendant
)lead to 'h esaid declaration. n ithin a year
and a day, or final and absulute judgement
will be given against him.
G EO. POP'E. c. C. r. -
Clerk's Office, April 30, 1644.
State of South Carolina.
Oliver iimpson, Decdaration
vs: .Ein Foreign Atachment.
11 E Plaintif having this day diled his de.
- claration in niy Oflice; tnd the defendant
having tno wife or attornby. known to lie itlin
the State, on whom a copy of the sarie; with a'
tile to plead. can lhe served: It is oitdared, that,
the defendani plead to the .'aid declaration
within a year amd a day, or final and absolute
judgenient will be given against hiw.
...E. POPE, c. c. i.
Cleik's Office. 16th March, 1844
March 20 ly 8
State of South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
J. W, Stokes. Dcclaration in
P. H. Roohey.. Attachment..
- H E Plaitatiffs in the above stated rgases,
hE~aving-this day fifed thei Declarations in
tmy Oflicne.-and the0 D~efendant haviing uon ifi-~or
Attorney known to reside wvithin 'lie limits of
the State on whomn a copy of th'e- nme with a
rule to plead ennt be serve d. "It is therefore.
Ordered" that the Defenidant appear anid plead
to thme same within-a year and a day from the
day her'eof, or final and absolute judgment will
be awarded agamnst him.
. .THOMHS G. BACON!, c. e. c.
.Clerk's -Office, 2d Nov. 1844..
Nov. 27 441 ly
State of' South C arolina;
EDGE FIE LD -DIST RICT.
IN THE .COMMON PLEAS.
C. JA Glover, )Declaration in
us. >Foreign Attack
Jatmes HI. Hiart ison. )- ment.
The Same,- 'Declaration iniTordign At
T IH E Plainfftin thme above stated cases hay
-ling this day filed his decla'rnt'ions in my
office, and the defendants having no wife or
attorneys known to-be withitn the limits of this
- Starte, eta whiom a copy of said declarations
with-a rule to plead can be served: htis tiidre
fore ordered, that the said defenidanats do plead
to the said deaiarationis, within a year and 'a
day from the p'ublication of' this order, or aL
and absolute judgment will be awarded against
*THOMAS. L. BACON.,.c. c. r,
Clerk's Oct. 31,4844 1y 41
WILI be Let to the lowest bidder, at Lib
erty H ill, on the 17th March niext, the
Posting of the Roads, with Rock or Cast Posts.
Also, the Poitnting 'of the Roads of the Upper
Bautalion, Ninth Regiment, South Carolina
The terms made known on the day of letting.
B~y order of the Board :
THOS. J. HIIBLElD, Secretary
-* of Board of Commnissioners..
. eb 14 -M3
State of South Carolina.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Alsey Mobley, Lewis Mobley, Decda-atim
Simeon Jay. AUdraicfin.
T HE Plaintiffs who by leave if the
. Court, were allowed to plead their demand
against the Defendant, have this day filed their
Declaration against the said Simeon Jay, and
be having no wife or Attorney known tb re
side in is State upon whom a rule tu plead,
with a copy of said Declaratioi ould be
served. Ordered; that the said Simeon do
plead to this Declaration within a year and
a dayorfinaajudgmentwill be awarded against
THOKAS G. BACON, c. c. :'.
Clerk':' Office, 22d Nov. 1844.
Nov. 27 44 ly
State of South Carolina.
T OLLED before me by A. T. Hodges.
-living near Runnel's Ford, on Turkey
Creek, a brdwn. bay Mare MULE, supposed
to be twenty years old, blind of the left eye ;
tbe skin -on the right side, just behind the
shoulder, has theappearance of having bee-n
burnt recently; sfiort switch tail, having the
appearance of having been tied in knots with
a twine; quite grey in the face. Appraised at
*WM. BRUNSON, Magistrate.
March 5- 1 n4t 6
State of South Carolina,
EDGEFIELD DISTRICT. -.
H H. IAYS, living one mile north of
Capt T. J. Dyson's Mill. on W lson's
Creek, tolled before me a dark, bay M 4. RE.
twelve years old, fourteen and a half hand
high, some whiteabout each hind foot,and white
spots on each side of her back, and in her face.
Appraised by Cullen Clark and James Owens,
to be worth twelve dollars.
.THOS. NICH'OLS, Magistrate.
March5 - m4t 6
State of South Carolina.
RS. NANCY OLIVER, living one
tnile Weht or Vitaio Spring, tolled
before me, one BAY MARE, supposed to
be fifteen years old, fourteen hands and
one inch high, with a small star in her
forehead, and a snip on the nose, and her
left hind foot while up to the foot lock
joint. No other marks perceivable. Ap
praised at $15 00.
BENJ. STEVENIS, Ma gffrate.
March.5, 1846. At 6 .
State of South Carolina.
TVOLLED before me by Lucian Butler.
_I living near Allen Dozier's, on Little Sa
lida River. in the District aforesaid, a hay geld
ing Horse, fifteen hands high, about nine years
old, both hind feet white, shod before, blind in
lie left eye i nd other visible marks. A ppraied
at thirty dollar . .. e
R. B.BOUKNIGHT, Magistrate.
Dec. 18 In4t 47
State of South Carolina,
W ESTLEY HARR1s,living on Cloud's Creek,
near Miller's Bridge. tolls befors me one
Black HORSE. Niih hoth hind feet white, a
black spot under the tight foot lock. with a
white spot on each shoulder, about 16 hands
high. and bet ween ten and twelve years old.
Appraised:i at $25.
WILEY REYNOLDS, Magistrate.
January15 4tm 51
State of South Carolina.
Robert Burton living near Dntoinsville'
Tolls before me a small bright hay Horse, with
both hind feet ihite ahout-fourteen hainds high
and six years old, no brands or other marks,
appraised at tWenty dollars.
. V. BRUNSdiN, Magistrate.
Nov 2d. 1844, 1m4t 4'2
Pos'itiirely the Last Notice.
A L Personslharmng demunds against the
Estate of John Cheatham, Sen.. decas
e-,are requested to present them properly at
tested witin the time prescribed by law,.'and
those who do not avail themselves with this op
portunity will not be paid. -
Martch 4 . ly a Execator.
B L AIK B o-0 k i
JeL I~rapptng Paper.
1H l-E 'Subscribers. havineg been~ appointed
IAgents for the GreeniWWC Paper MiW anid
Bindery, have now on hand, and will'sell
BLANK BOOKS..of all descriptions, Wil.
TINGand WVR4APPING PA PER, at Charles
ton oar New York prices. Please give us a,
call and satisfy yoursclves.
J. COH N.
Cheap Cash Store. -
Edgefield, Dec. 25. 48 3m
1 0bbls. clioice Canal Flour,
50 boxes S. SperiaCanidles,
50 do. 'Extra and No. .
20 half and qr..bble. 5s.- 1akcl, (ehoice,
a cases choice Codfshe.
2 cases freshMustard; (extra,)
3 boxes Chocolate. No.1. -
For sale low by
SIOILEY & CRAPON.
Dec. 11 -tf . 46
MRS. HOLLIDAY 'would respectfully
[V.tender her seivices to the citizens of
Edgefield and its vicinity, in the above busi
Gentleanes and Boys' Clothang
made in the neatest manner.
Residence-Mr. Corly's, Potteravle.
March 5. -tf 6~
From the Newu York Sun.
Waa! WAt! TBE PowER AND INFLe
ENCE OF oULa COTTON CROi.
In currontilue, Carton may be alt ay
estinmated as we would gold. It is not a
article of doubtful importance and neve
returds for want of a market. The peac
of Europe and the tranquility of Englan
depend upon the 'United States Cottoi
Crop. A war or any other calamity tha
would interrupt the transit of Cotton fron
the United States, would stop the Fac
iories of England, deprive millions a
employment and lead to the terrible scene
bc internal discord, rapine, and plunder
throunghbot the British Isles. Our Cottoi
Ctop s iberefore a great national pacifica
for and a great negotiator. All the diplo
matists in the world cannot equal it. It ha
placed Englaid at our reet. The peopl
of our Southern States rely tipon it for do
mestic support, and the mechanics ani
sailors of the North mainly depend upon i
for employment. The Northern Farme
and the Manufacturer are also deeply in
terested in retaining a nalidtial monopol]
of the Cotton markets of the world.
Britain being painfully agitated at Ihe hu
miliating position of which our Cotton mo
nopoly has placed her, rendering it utter)
impossible for her to bully or brow beat u
as she does the rest of the world. is em
ploying every means to stimulate the cul
ture of Cotton in other countries. Heice
her movements in Texas, Mexico and Cal
ifornia. Her great scheine which we
exposed early last mouth. was the mosi
jestistical of any thing yet attempted ; we
allude to the cry of "over production al
Cotton in America," first raised by the
London Times and other leading Englii
papers, and re-echoed by a notorious prin
in this city conducted .by a British subject
We promptly exposed the schette, and we
are gratifying to know that our exposure
has placed lte people. of the South upoc
their guard as to the insidious dangers 0a
our great commercial rival on the othet
side of the Atlantic. Our Planters noti
see that it is to their interest to produce
cheaper than any others, and thus dofeal
Englaod in her rival projects ror theii
overthrow. At the same tine, the Plantet
seetheirinterest in encouraging manufac.
tories in tbe Southern States, as a mean!
of enrieliing- themselves and- consurmin
the surplts staple.'
Agricultural Improvement in Virginia
Maryland, Carolina 4;c.,
Fellow- Citiens :-In unison with the
views of sundry Southern gentlemen-who
are warmly interested in agricultural im
provement, an(t in accordance with the in
quiries of various friends in the Northern
States, the undersigned are collecting sia
tisticts illustrative of the vast field for en
terprise presented by the uticultivated lands
of the South. The dilapidated estates, as
well as the virgin soil, in various sections
of the Old Sduthern States, present attrac
tions %% hich would tot long be slighted,
were the facts generally known. rhous
ands of enterprising emigranits from the
Northern Siates would annually select
Virginia in preference to the Vestern coun
iry, were her advantages preiented ~in a
manner calculated to arrest theirattention.
At present, all the Guide Books for settle
ment point exclusively to the West; while
examination- and ,reflection will probably
satisry any iutelligent man that the world
nowhere pres'ents a better field forenlight
ened enterprise -than is furnished by the
millions of acres which now invite im
provement in the high-land regions as well
as in the tide-water section of the "Old
Dominion." o u
The natural advantagesofVriaae
unsurpassed by ihose of any country in the
world. The richnmess' of the soil ini large
sectietis of thet Comnvn~ enlth still defies
the exhausting influenco of improvident
cuhtivatiou- Event the "wortn-out estates,"
as they arc sometimes styled, abound gen
erally with minteral and fossil mnures.
adauirably calculated to replenish the soil
wherever mismanagement hats robbed it
of qualities essential to successful fairmting
The land abounds not only with these
manures, but with mitneral mtantrs of in
culculable value. The mountains em
bowel iron and coal, transcending in quan.
tity any pussible requirements of' the lar
gest population which could be crowded
for centuries within that ancienrt Com
toonwealth;.while the lime, and marl, and
other .natural 'fertilizers, abotnf
every where in the Stated~j[r render
haustible and cheap a~L tagricultural
ing Virginia at .Th -Atlautic and the
regions ;aters, with numerous bays and
ers pjenetratinig various sectionis. furnish
facilities for commerce with other countries
as well as for easy communication he.
tw.eeh the people in nearly all quartiers of
the Commonwealth. The value of the
fisheries isi largely experienced, not merely
in the tide water region, but to a great. ex
tetnt through the interior, and what territo
ry ay where surpasses the Virginia moun
tains in qttalificntions for sheep husband
ty? Superadded toi all these coa..idera'
tions and equally important with-any o
them, is the mnildtess of the climate-ati
attraction alone sullicient. to ren.der-Virgin
is desirable to thousands of epterprisinl
settlers, who, when abandoning their home
in the North, would prefer the Sutherm
temperature if it could be enjoyed unde
advantages like those presented by th
Western States now moost rapidly accu
The men of Virginia, familiar with th
* career of. Washington, neect not be to
that, with such extraordinary combinatic
of advantages, the "Old Dominion" wot
not now be razeed in the scale of State
of the spirit which inAuenced that illustrio
patriot hAd-fieen conti.nuously applied A
the last halent ry towards the advanc
mont of th Uommonwealth in the care
which he. hadoved for herin Agricu'
rture, Cori' rce, and M anufactures, a(
ditional to all her political renown. .
The cure and .orrespondent
t with w 4 the undersigned have bee
favored byPhany distinguished Virginiai
and also bl geutlemen of.other State
such as M ryland, Kentucky.-the Carol
nas, and Tennessee-together with pe
sonal obs'. tion and much euquiry a
Wong th rmiug communit)3-induce
a belief Lb.. a systermatic effort for promc
ting the sale and settlement of uncultiv
ted lands jh 'those States may now b
made Iviti itroug hopes of successful rc
suits. Under these circunstances, it
depmed essential, by 'various Soutner
gentlemen, as well as b) ourselves, to co
r lect all practical information concernin
the. condition and price of lands in the rt
giousaboy monmioned, and all their infoi
mation ihicirhe friends of improvemer
may choose to communicate, for the pu:
pose of extending a knowledge of the ad
vantages presentled for Settlers. The ge
tleman to'.whom this circular addresse
may, therefore, promote the object, if h
.approves of it, by communidalig to th
subscriberssuch facts as he may .deen
p upe' concerning the nursber. extent, so
condition price and products.of estaLes Io
sile in. his ticinity, with the names of th
owners or oCcupants, including particular
conceruing the proximity to water course
and Mineral manures; and maps ofth
lands shouliwheu convenient, acconlpan
the descriptions. ..Where 'he. lands ar
new, whether in the mountains or other
wise, it is desirable to know the probabl
advantages br sheep husbandry and gra
zing generally, as well ad for grain grow
ing, especially as the..ligh lands of th
Southern States are begining to attract, a
they ma be made.to attract.largely, th
attention of wool growers and graziers
while the 'fast water power abounding i
those regions, amid inexhaustible sup
plies of ftel,' Iron, &c., should bo speci6e
as offering ; multimdinous inducement fo
extending .manufacturing operations.
Gratifiedto find that the views her
-briefl1rcir ed-ba--eawmith:rhe co
dial cohcurrence ,.f gentlemen from th
several States above memioned-gentle
men whose approbation encourages thi
mode of acquiring and diffusing informs
tion concermug the inducements for entei
prise prc:ented by the uncultivited land
within the bordekA of those States-the ut
dersigned will close for the pre-sent b
mentioning that their connexion *vith th
friends of Agriculture in various quarter
satisfies them that the diffusion of accurat
information is only necessary to attrac
enterprising settlers, whose capital and in
dustry would ipedily bring into profitabli
cultivatiod iillions of acres scattered i
tracts of various sizes over all sections c
Virginia and the adjoining States.
JOHN S. SKINNE1. Washingtor
(Formerly editorof the Am'n Farmer.)
HENR Y O'RE1LY, Albany.
(Of the N.Y. State AgriquIturalSociety.
COTrO NIN CALIFORNIA-TuE OREGo
SETTLER.-We have been informned bI
a gentleman, who left the Pacific coast is
December last, that two or three Ameti
carns are about to engage in the ctlture c
cotion in the lower part of Upper Califor
nia, and that they feel confident 6f raisin;
a superior article jind in great abundance
Their raucha or~ latation is not far l'romr
San l)iegd, in lat. 33 deg. N . the climat
being wrafmn and delightfuslly'fine.
The same gen.tleman itifortms us tha
many of' the'Oregon seitlers have arrive
in the 'neighborhood of the Bay of Sa
Francisco, ini the Upper Cali'fornia, an
taken up their abode there. They repom
Oregoin as a poor country-nothing lik
thie otne it was represented to them to be
anmd appear. thbnkful that the opportunit:
has been afforded them of leaving it an
reaching a more fruitful and genial clime
So productive is the land in the nhi
hood of San Francisco.'te,
wheat sown re thswith vera
seventy-fiveA.~'ile the climate is so dri
ittl~e .IFIthat sickness 'is alinost uoknowni
ro illustraite the remarkeale dryness o
Ite clidtiate, it is hut necesary to state t ha
wheel vehticles, furniture, &c. manuf'ac
tured int New England of the. best seasonem
timber, shrink up shortly after reachinl
this suectionl of California and fall to -piece
unless every precaution Is 'take't. Ameri
can emigrants are constantly arriving ani
settling at the Sacramento and othe
streams emptyirig into the Bay 'of:i Sai
Francisco. At the Yerba Buena the Eng
lish ib, the principal language' spoken, th
Alcalde being an American, and the tim
is not. far distant when this part of Call
fornia will teem with Anglo-Saxon:civill
zation and the thrifty'products of Abgkc
Saxon hands.-N. 0. Picayune.
Contents of the .March number of tb
Southern Agriculturist, published by.)A
E. Milller, 4 Broad street;i Charleston:.
Address )by 'B. W. Roper. Esq, delive
ed it Coltum'bia 8..'C. before. the Sta'
Agricultural Society. onthe-Anniversar
November 28th, 1844'2-Concluded; 0
-Pickle for Pork; Insects- injuroua to il
1Farmer und Gardner, by Willis Gaylo
' -Conltinued; Guano, pronounced by ti
Id . Peruvians Hoano; Guano, permanea
as a Manure. Pxperimetata in tbe cults
Id Indian Corn, byGeo.Geddes, Corn
s, planting.early working, by Riihar
uis Morris; Praister and. Aehes fdr Coe
ar*f F, M. B; Manuring iands Ecdddini
)- ' J. F., sweet Potatoes; Aeesaity of
ir plying the soil with the'constituentic
I- Cr~ops gr"own on it; Management a
I- Peach Tree,, by J. C, D.; Cotton Plai
Pottle's improved Cotton Gin, by J,
e Plover, The Red Potatoe--white ivhi
n by Q; Broom C;orn-ihe seed ie-exce
is to fatten Sheep: Comparrive value'a
I,' Potato; To Slweeten Rancid Batter; V
i tables; The Chocolate Tree and its I
The Madisoniat gives the follow1ij
nopsis of the Post Office Bill:
[It is to go into effect on the fi-st of'
next. For every single letter, in mi
script, or paper of any kind by or ti
which information shall beasked fu
communicated, in- writing, or by rd
and signs,'conveyed in the mail, fd@
distance under three hundred milei,
cents, and for any greater distancis
cents; double, treble, and quadrapli
ters to be charged poi'otionably.;-ei
letter or parcel not exceeding half an ot
in weight, to. be deemed a -single le
and every additional weight of half
a ounce, or additional weight fess than
an ounce, shall be charge4 with an a
tional postage. Drop letters-that is, ti
r delivered in the city where tbey.are
a posited in the post offic-dre to'b chi
ed two cetus. If lettei-A are adverti!
a they are to be charged with the cost of
vertising (4d cents) in addition to
postbge when delivered.
. Newspapers, of no greater size i
nineteen hundred square inches, ma'
transmitted through the mail to wil
thirty miles, of where they are publisl
free of postage; if sent-over ibirty ti
the same postage charged 'as at presen
Private .circular letters, unsealed,.
subject to a postagedf two cents.
. The franking privilege, as it now ex
is utterly abrogated and repealed;
officets of the -Government of the Un
I States, heretofore having the frafiking p
r ilege, are required i6 keep.an accous
the business letters which they receive,
postage.of which is to be paid by the
tnart ito whlti they are at'i ched'
, assisatn postmasters ge 'iria are ahl
to frank,.but must endorse iheir lettei
packages " official business," and if i
should noi be od official business, they
liable to a penalty of three hundred
lars for each .offence. Deputy posta
ters are to have all the postage they
on biisiness letters refunded, and if t
comniissionsdo not amount to tyrbity
dollars -per annum, then the Postma
General is allowed to increase them.
t. Governors of States are all'vel to ti
-mit through mail free of jiostage, cer
books and documents; and member
i Congress, the Secietary 'of State,
f Clerk of the House of Representatii
can frank all public printed docume
and leaves the-franking privileges of
Senators and Represeiitatives, on all
ters and packages. not exceeding two t
ces in weight; the same as it now is;
they are also allowed to receive letters
packages aluring the hessidn, as well ai
thirty days befors and after the 'sami
The Pdetstidiier Gederal is to keep an
count of the charge on all matter that I
through the mail free, which is to be
r funded from the contingent -fund or C
Newspapers, pamphlets, books and
rinodicals, can be sent out of the-nnil,
' the mail routes, by publishers,- agents
Sothers, without hindrance from the Dep
tPrivate expresses, -to perform reg
I trips on uiail routes, and transport met
able matter, are expressly pi'ohibited in
I a penalty of onie-hundred aud fifty dol
tfor each offegece. -Stage. coaches, ste
aboats, railroad-cars; packet 'eia~
- with --heir owners, maeegia~r trips
crews, &c., .perf iJt~ed from carry
p tosti rout hblematter, excepting no
'1, iamiphlets or magazines, uin
they'relate to the cargo or aome part o
or to the articles conveyed in the st
coach, car, or other vehicle, under ay
abty of one hundred dollars for each
,fenceto be paid. by the owner, and
dollars bj the captain, driver, or other'
L' sons in charge, 'not being' Sn 'owne
-whole or in par'.t
1 Seven hundred aod'fifty th''usan&
har's is appropriated from the :Treasur
Sbe applied to the Department,:in .cas
-any deficiency in its income caused by
I general reduction made by ;bisa'eti
r Newspapers are defined toi hany'pr
.ed publication, issued in numbers. Ooni
- ing of not mpre than. two sheets, and I
Slished at short stated -intervals of notan
, than one month, conveying .intelligenc
..' passing evente, and - bona~ide extras'
-supplements of any such publication
-Nothing in the act shall be construe
repeal the' laws heretof'ore'edacted, gt
.ing the franking - privilege to the wic
fthe ex-Presidents Madison &'Harri
Theremaining sections Provide for
tying the law into .effeci, etc.]"
The article in tie new constitutie
~'Louisiana'-declaring that nous hbut a ni
of the United States shali,be qualifi
-be Governor, was rejected in the' Cot
te tion an tba l Ath ukr- h a vote of 41 ti
cyas THE NEW SENATE;- .V
clof Walas.- - TEakS zilY ,
d G6 Gelkrge Evans,'Malne,- 84
d by William Upham. Vermont, 8
- Samuel-S. Pheip., do. - 1851
Isaac C Bates,-Massaichisble 164 fl
sup - D aniel W ibster,~8
t i Jamer F. Siimons, R.Islkndp1847
Albert C*.Greene, do. -1895f
Cang J. W. Huntington, Connecticnu '166M
t -in - Jacob W. Miller, New Jersej i8471?
t William-_L; Dayton, - do, 485P
4T-oacas Clayton, Delaware, -1847
John -Clejtod; cr'**4851
ege- James A. Pearge,.Marylands,2J8494
Reverdy-Johnson;'- do.' -.18:. %
- William S. tArcher, Virgiora, ---484I
W. P. Mangum. N. Carolina 1847
John -M. Berrien, Georgia, 1847 P
SY- Alexander Barrow, Louisiana,-1847
Henry Johnson, . -do; -. 1849"
July Spencer Jarnagan; Tennessee, 1847
anu- J. T. MoreheadKentucky, 1847
ipon J. J. Crittenden, do. --1849
r or Thomas Corwin, Ohio. 1851
irks .W. Woodbridge, 'licliigan, -1847
gny - 24 Wiigs.
five E6 '
i DEMOCRATS. -asis E
J. Fairfield,Blaine, 151
e-.Levi Wood bery, N; Hamipshiire, 1847
ery Chas. G. Atherioon 'do. --1849
ince John M. Niles,'Connecticut; -4849
tier,. John A. Dix,-New York, 19174
An U. S. Dickinson, do. 85f
half .ias. uchinan, Peansylvania, 1849
:ode Daniel Sturgeon, . do. 185
dose W. H. Haywod, N. Carolina 1849
Daniel-B Huger,-S. Carolina -1847-%'
"rg'. (eorge McDuffie,a do. 1849
ed, Walter T. Colquitt, Georgia, 1849 0
ad- Dixon H. Lewis; Alabra;m 1847
the Arthur P. Baghy,- 'do. 18496
H. J. Walker, Mississippi, -1847
h be Jesse Speight, do. - - 185
r be William Ailed, Ohio. 1849: *
Lhi E. A. H andegan. Indiana, I4.
ied, Jamcs'Semple;rilinois, 847
les 'Sidney Breese; det ' . 1849'4
Pavid R. Atcheson, Missourl 3849
are Thomas H. Benton, do.,-. 185Fku
Chesler-Ashlef, Arkariss, 1847
is, imbioe 8. Sevtier,- do. 1849.-f
and Lewis Cass,-Michiganf -:1851:
ited 25 Democrats.
it of There ar three vauces, causediy
the failures to elect for Indiana and Virgip
gie and the circnumstance that the Le'6lati
ho of Teiesee has ntmet the. reseat
.or eidsdb~ hteen ~ big eWa
hey making 27 W higs to 25 Democrats.
dol- FOUND. -.
Is w ere walking bhbme from'ou 6f:
P-.y fRe last evening abou' ten --o'clnek, w.
heir s~tumbled over something on- the side walk
rve wbich we felt confident-did. not, belong'
e.there- for we have walked the.streets soo
often -that we know every, even the emaIl
ins- ost: inequality in -the pavement, and .wo
ta therefore turned around to see whst it.was
0 V e'lifted it up-we looked atit-squeae
and ed it-kicked it-but, for our life.wecoqjd..
es not tell what it .*as-with. diiculty w.6
its, grasped it, detelrmined to bring it home
the with us, try to describe it, and Pee if any
let- of ouar friends can enlighten us as to wh *L0
'Un- i i
and . Tt is shaped (orrather,.was) a good-deaV
ano like a-crescent half moon, .little like:p -
India rubber life-preserver,:and somehing,
c like a pig yoke-felt a little soft like, ad..
was- covered with bed ticking. We -ha&d
o nearly broke our neck over it, andas-w:.
never had any luck in our lives,.w.ethought1
ro- may be we have found-a .treasureoat.last.;.
We Iid'at know* but what-it was:-ainew
pe- way :the. banks had aslepte4 in inakiig
wer their~ reinanttces,s a0 s to prieentrb
, or for ihe ugly thing had a ptringt . e
art- so that, irrmergency a stoimtma -
tie it'around him, and carrya ee~e
la tance. .Wiith a aervo ts3re int ig -( -
ida we seized .our that. as spogr-a.atlie.
tter- was st l~dit ripped aboutsix njiege~
lars lt~~ t ting that.protude itselfpn .
a -the.;ori~ce was an old stoclgingevpry: inuchie
ts, worn, six more followed- iteesz yeas..
.on ld.rounabnu, and thee, k4rapib'ucoes-,
rng sin threeS shortasbiris andtWOAeg-psiege.
Ws aw old for cap, a pai of bichaoId-apd
ess ragged,.t he ski of #2.old ,calio. dress,a
fit, pair of old calico dre.wers, a pair oF old
ag flannel. dr-awers,,fourt'old -nigtcpstwo
'en cradle blankets, one old. beorp honne:.
of- a' old' orocoboot i o tbo cthan
afy old jy o icover, tbree iuittea,s
er- and si itn f What: on e~b could
0:'fn th6' thing haveb -r
to Prlg...-.We' are uitforniedsthat the
or wife of -31r. Kindred Story, who rshib.na
tb holower -part*of this Daapict, presente
thim with thrEed children .at:oi) birth ru the
- 26th ukt.--one-sonI and4wo da~oghtera.-alJ -
t. doing-well..: The. son- i. nameddiidat -
u-KNOX. and the daughters i:5aMzz,:Y.
lore and. REBECC, DatLLA.:~ Aa a IButter o&1
e r course,~ the. parents-are in ipndigent 4:rute
ad' stances,.antd.will.re.quire' the- assiqtuggeee,
an-their friends nd neighbors:to~rendeir thqame
d t comIforable. -- Our..inforanantuslayis'giJgt
t- hey had five small childalt beforoupd.
athis unexpected addition usaejeggg
ober eight! Greenville-isgtruly! retnark,
'a-. able .section of the conryep -lg
n f- Mr~ Calhoun-We understaida(sy
- the -New-York Herald) that-a la'eanm-.
tive her of persons -in this city-have ii
ve- bonn to visit -New Y-ord'aid purlabt-e
27. public dioner. - -