Newspaper Page Text
Change of 'English Minisiry.-This
unexpected event opens up some interest
vie wit in relation to British politics.
It is evident that if the presont Parliament
id-didesled, and an appeal is made to a
general election, as a popular test for con
tinuing or abrogating the corn laws, the
struggle will be more eventful and bitter
than any which has occurred in England
between class interests. The whole mo
nied power and hereditary influence of the
'landed proprietors will be- brought into
fierce array against the manulaetoring
and commircial classes. It will be a hard
fought fight, and the victory, if it remain
with the middle order against the ariswc
racy, hemagnates of the soil, will not be
obtained by large odds. Should the Rus
sell M4inistry carry into the House of Goin
mono, under the banner of a total free
trade in corn, less than one hundred ma
jority,-it will possiess none of the elements
of durabitity. A recasting of th'e minis
try will then be necessary, and the more
moderate views of commerciel reform
known to be entertained by Sir Robert
Peel, will have the ascendancy. In such
case he must come back to oice and re
assume the Premiership, with such an ac
cession of power, popularity and influence
as few public ministers have possessed in
It is obvious that there are but two men
in England. known to fame, who are ca
pable of undertaking the management of
the House of Commons. an'essential fanc
tion of an English Prime Minister. It is
needless to designate these as Lore John
Russell and Sir Robert Peel. The policy
to which the-former is pledged partakes in
too great a degree of a forward movement,
in the removal of commercial restrictiens,
to be extensively populer in England.
The outworks of 'he lrotectilve policy are
yet scarcely carried. The assailants have
to overcome gradually, and step by step,
the opposition of those who defend the
citadel of protection. The vested inter
ests which would be overthrown or i:.
jured by the too sudden removal of the
restrictive system are formidable in a
country whose nercantile and financial
policy has been built up and fashiotied
ifpm the materials peculiar to a compli
cated scheme of excise, impost and re
ctriction. To advocate sweeping reform
is to attempt to pluck the fruit befoe it is
ripe. It will be recollected that Lord
John Russell,- in his letter, recauting his
restrictive opinions, avowed his conversion
to the free trade doctrine of total repeel.
He did not seek to limit or qualify the
injury to any class connected with the
ownership or cultivation of the land,
which that repeal might damage. Sir
Robert Peel did so limit or qualify his
opinions, as reported to have been ex
pressed inthe Cabinet. He spoke of com
-pensatidif'iolandiords, forme-' -'nd~hiiim
lie wiyuld. :t. d-t)he
Iaeing himself thus at the head of a
moderate mnovement in the re)peah of
commercial and other restrictions, he
would be likely to increase that mural
weight as a Minister, which he has ac
quired by the sacrifice of his opinions and
by his timely submission t the spirit of
the age,-Chareston 've. Newcs. o
From the Chatrleston Courier.
The ship Liberty. Capt. Norton, arti
vedt at N. York, brings Liverpool dates to
13th Dec. inclusive, being one day later
than the dales furnished us yesteiduy by
the Tarolinta, at this port, full details of
which news appeared in our paper of
The Taarolintrsailed from Liverpool on
the 13th nIt, and was off the port on Wad
nesday last..r She came up to the city
The Foreign extracts in the New York
papers are similar to those published by
us vesterday, giving us nothing additional,
ci'tier politically or commtercially, if we
except a report of the markel at Liver
pool on the 12h6, which show~s a slight
advance on Cotton.
The Edniiors on this side of the water
are indulging in renlections as to the prob
able influence of tie change on the rela
tions of this country to Great llritain, and
these opinions are, like those of the Brit
tsh press, quite v'aried in their character.
The Richmond Whig says:
"The news by the last arrival is of an
important, thoug~h by no means decisive
character. rThe mere change of Ministry
does not by any meatns insure a repeal. or
even a modification, of the Corn Lawvs,
as theParlament, as at present constitu
tad, must lbe averse to such a mneasure ;
but we are confirmed in our opinion, has
tily expressed a few dais since, that the
movements on the subject will have the
effect of diverting the attention of both
the people and government of Eniglanid,
and time will thus lie afiorded for the ad
justmeut of the Oregon dispute."
The New York Courier remarks:
"Upon the relations of Great Britain
,oil/h this country the change of Miuistry,
so rar 'as it itas any effect, must lie injuri
ous. The Peel Ministry, was ntot-only
pacific, but etitnently prudent and dis
creet. It has always been taunted by its
opponents with timidity and a disregard
of the national honor, for havinig checked
the headlong career of its predeesora, and
* especially for having given more modera
tion to its reckless system of interference
iu the hairs of other nations. The in
coining Cabinet, we appreh~ead, will at all
events, not be more discreet atnd pacific
than that wbibh has just gone out of pow
The Tiibune says :
The change oh 'Ministry will work no
change in the British policy respecenng
Oregon; Lord John' beitg as thorougly
commnitted as his predecessor to the main
-tenance of the British pretensions mi that
quarte. "Al e hope fromu it s a clenr
and .olvious reasoh for rene~witg the~ne*
gtittions.,so far as aay. inierrupttias
.realye Pen.iS*-..'J(sdw OCabets
..,wl, e ot he'diflereo ik te
The New York Sun sayi:
! The consequence of this measure are
of vast importance. If any of our read
ers so far disregarded our belief in perma
nent peace between Englard and Ameri
ca, as to apprehend toar, we think they
will now dibmiss their doubts. To the
poor of England, IrelAnd utid Suctland,
this advent of the Whigs is a blessing.
Nor is it much less to the fariner's of the
United States. It ensures the pacification
nf Ireland, foreshadows the downfall of
the French ministry under Guisot, and
leads us to look for a speedy termination
of the villainous war in South America.
It is, in fact, the dawn of a brighter era
for the British Empire, and for all nations
having immate relationship wiih that
The Journal of Commerce iaysi
6 The Ministry will be thorougifly
Whig. - What effect this change will have
upon our relations with Great Britain, it
is not easy to say ; but it will probably
lie favorable. A new Minister to Wash
ington may he appointed, in which cssei
some of The embarrassments in the way
of the adjustment of the Oregon question
will be removed."
The Herald thinks the measure will
have " a sedative effect" upon the Oore
gon question, and terd to a renewal of the
The New York Express remarks at
" We confess that. as AmericanS, ive
hear of this change of Ministry with deep
anxiety, if not with alatm. Tire ndeess
ion of the Palmerston Ministry to power,
is, if it has not changed its character, a
belligerent Ministry, and a Ministry far
less disposed. and wi~th far less power, to
make amicable treaties with the United
States than the Peel and Aberdeen Minis
try. 11 is recollected that Lord Palmer
slon and M. Thiers came within an inch
of involving England and Franch in a
war. and that Lord Palmerston denonnced
the Ashburton Treaty as a " capitulation."
It is very true, that this ministry wiil have
enough to do just now to take care of it
sell, but it is true, nevertheless, no Whig
Ministry in Englaid can afford to be, or
dare to be, as liberal in treating -with a
Republic, as is a Tory Administration,
because Whigs in England are, suspected
of Republican tendencies, and are there
tore, often forced to be unjust, in order to
get rid of 'he suspicion."
"This chatnge of Ministry (continues
the same paper) must have so engrossed
the public mind, that the Oregon question
cannot have been seriously considered in..
Cabinet, so that the steamer will bring us
no news of the opening of negotiations;
ouly the rumblings of the British press.
we await her news with great anxiety.
Never was foreign news more importahi
than ta.0 ..;l be."
Cc tR ritish Ministry: - a
recent frriv from Enahmd. we learv
-b: Sir Roer !'ei se P'.ome Mlirdse'.c
n the Cabinez have rea:,ed. hir
R ob,--rt hats bvfn suw.eced#.d by V 1:.ig
Ministry, of whom Lord John Russel is
the head. We subjoin thefollowiug from
the New Yujk Courier & Enquirer:
By the arrival of the ship Liberty,
Captain Norton, yesterday, from Liver
pol. December 13th, Liverpool papers of
that date, and London papers of the 12th
have been received. As the Iowa brought
us London papers of the 10th, this intelli
gence is but two days later than was then
But it is nevertheless of the highesi'in
terest atd importance. . The announce
ment of the TIimes that the Ministry had
decided to open the ports of' the kingdomi
to foreign grain, proves to have been en
tirely unfoutnde~l ; and the refusal of a
minority of the Ministry, led by the Doke
of Wellington. to santc~fn such a step,
hais led to a Dissolti'o of ihe Cabine.
On the morning of the 10th December,
according to the London Sun of the 11th,
the majority. comprising~ the Duke of
Wellington, the Duke of Bucecutch, Sir
Robert Peel. Sir James Grahatm, the
Earl or Aberdeen, Lord Stanley, Mr.
Goulburn, the Earl of Lincoln, antd Mr.
Sidlney Herbiert, peroceded by a spiecial
train to Southamtpton), thence to the Isle
of Wight, and at a Court held at Osbornie
iotise. tendered their resignations to her
Majesty, by whom they were graciously
accepted." All the Londotn papers con
cur itt the statemenit of the fact. It w as
added by the Sun that Lord Jtohn Russell
was immediately sent for, hut as he w as
at the time in Editnbutrg saome days would
elapse b~ef'ore tie could obey the surmons.
Another paper says that Sir Robert Peel
and Lord John Russell had en interview
on the morning of the l1th, anai the. latter
left immediately for Cows. wvhere he had
an audience of Her Majesty, and return
ed to town in the evening with full pow
era to form a government. The Post of
the 12th, also says that the Queeni has en
trusted to Sir Johnt Russell the tiormtatioun
of a new Ministry. The Queen was to
leave for Londoni on the lith.
These are all the facts that- are positive
v knoann; but of course, in the lack of'
authentic information, ibere is an abun
dance of rumors and conjectures, The
London Post of the 12th, gives the follow
irg as the " most correct" list of the new
Pirst Lord of the Treasury, Lord John1
Lord Chancellor, Lord Cottenham.
Secretary of Foreign Affairs, Earl of
Secretary for the Colonies. Viscount
Secretary of the Home Department,
Marquis of Normandy,
Cbancellor of the Exchtecquer, Mr. Ba
ring. o h
President ofteBoard of Trade, Mr.
Vice President, fur. Shief.'
First Lord of the Admiralty, Earl of
Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, Ear1 For
. Ambassador to St.5Petersburgh, Mar7
quis of Clauricard -
T1he L~erprj'WercryNo th~ Iih.
.givs a list which a~s rumored toe ace
Cu ate, aed w hich diff'ers from that of the
po.t i,, the followimr harticnlars:
Secibtry of Foreign Afi _
Secretary fdr the Hone D ea
Secretary of State for the e
Under Secretary for the Col s..r.
Aitorney General, Sir T.
Solicitor General, Mr. Duod
Lord Li'utehani 4i Irelan d th -
quis of N. rniatby..
Aibassador to Paris. Lord O
The Su of tn I th
Lord -Murpeti still pi-ohab ly hai
as Lord Lieutenant; and bell
as Chancellor ; in other tes at
the same rumord at lre gi#W
So much for the facts as - f
can be ascertained. Th
most remarkable and imp ant i
the Councils of the Empire, . n it- ers
conce-ded to have been a di e uce ol
opinion in regard ojthe prop, a) peal
of the Corn Laws.
Pennsylvania and the Tari
Senate of alis Stute, on the .nSt
Mr. Sterigere from the Select mitte.
to whom was referredithatport of the"
Governor's Message which rela s to the
'arill. reported a preamle -and regolu
lion, setting forth alat theprese ariff ii
barel3 sufficient for r'eot-e a'IV inciden
tal proteclion; imd ahereore 6 5ttrutting
our Seaitork; &. n iO~bgress& dppose
alteratiod of ithodifreatiT6ttf .6ct ,fr
August 30, 1842; tthfA resdo un, =
unarnitousp adopted .6d0i"c I of t
yeas and nays. The reaNle ing. ut
der considerati-on, M Anderson noved to
amend it by setatig furth tat jlthtough
the tariff net of 1842 is defectiv4in inmny
particularg, yet as capitOsts. hge, made.
invesaients in faith of it, a he pro!.
ent condition ot tur toreign Vions. W
such that or munitious of - e
protected at home, theret rf
should not be disturbed.
Mr. A's amendnent'are ed
all democratic, nays.21. h
preatmb-e was then agreed
Vzal CiAZ. De
Gentlerrien-What we ha
tel has at last reached fus,'the' u ticia
nento of Gen. Parades again S
preme Governman. -here eare.
for the wicked " We receive .I
an Tuesday morning fast, a re. th
citizeus had itmie- to digestii 'Aii
anid the squadron- fulloied sutf, urn
ed their guns on the cljyP. T ps
wih tLe exreption of l ito q r cks,
a6e pronoinced in favor o 15
stood a short fight, audtir une
rqptan ud A 4oltir era
r 1uU0 troops, and rot i - eli as
uebla, has armed all its citizen -and for
ifed, so that there naust bgia hard fighI
beore Parades succeeds in .3 eriurmtng
the government. The contest ems now
to lie betweeni the civilians end e troops,
:nd if the troops are not pn7 do n-adieu
Mexico-ha will katow no p ace uunul
then; in fact, not then. for the eople are
ot fi: to goverat themselves. ur minis
ier is not ye received, and if P ades suc
~eeds, will not be, for itt his pro larmatiot ,
he makes the Texas qoestios me of his
hobbies to ride iinto power, for e says as
son as he cat get the goverm tut formed
and regulated, he nil turn his attention
t wards the recaoquring ot that province.
lie imtus ite now at the gates f M'xico,
if sat, we shalhl know by. Wed ieday or
Saturday next-abe result. \. e are all
Correspondence of the Chias. .ourier
W~ASHIG ron, an. 17.
We learn that mucht persona and bitter
feeling hans arisen between th two sec
ios~ of the democratic parry. hich have
taken opppoisite sides 'on abe 0 tgon ques
tion-that is. hetween thd 49 and the
4's-betweent the friends of c promise,
on onte side, and the " whol ,or rtonte
men," on the other." A ptape it is said,
is to be wholly devnled to the 4's tinder
the patronage~ of Senator All Thers
is a story. too, that M!r. Alle. and. Mn
Calhoun have hail a personal nd severe
recontre of words ini EXecutiv session
all of which may or imay a be so.y
There are many or the 5'sw ypow.bg
leve tha' their opponents. ndler..Mr
Calhoun's lead,. will beat them All the
indications have been that w y of latc.
and it is believed tilat the Tex Senators,
when they cameL will be o Mr. Cal.
on's side itf the. question, hey -.will
not be htere on the 1ath Febro y, but the
subject will then hbe again post lotted.
The great, ande itndeedl, th only hop~
of a pacific adjustment of e. Oregon
quesipn, now resta Otupon the. fl'ect of an
offer to reducee otir t ariit essen:~ Ily nit
favor. I have rno doiuh~jitg. e . 'i
this kind will be, if it has not en, made,
on the part of the United Stat s.
It is not a new idea. Ia orig nated with
Mr. Webster and Lord Ashbttr a. There
was an understandwing bet ween these gen
tlemen that such an arratnge. en- should
be made. and Great Britaitn w e perfectly
ready to cofirmn that utnderstan ing. Th:
rect tailed becamuse the Co rmittee ol
oeign Affairs of the House refused at
report a Bill pro'iding for he speca
mission to England to carry o t this men
The Senaate w'as not in, sessi a today.
in the H ouse, Mr. 1I'Conn 11 moade at
ineffectual attempt to itrodu e a resolo
tnr insaructing 'lie Cormttgp oat Ways
and 'means;to inquire intoathe xpedienc
o reporting a Bill repealing~ re duty ot
salt and grou.
World a Temnperance .Cat a
Resolution having. heen, :u o -
late nreettng--of- thaeyiists
men of Liver'pool,-itm e 'a'vee
ferce nf the variou~ dain'iM tt
the Christian. Ch c I Lnd.h I!~
next, th i
we wilL cling to the Pillors of Mia Temple ej
.our Libericied if it ius fAll. ee ill per.
4ih'd1iftidst the Ruins."
'WEiDNESDAY, JANUARY 28. 18'16
iJob (v rk.done a this office hereafter,
in be paidjr on delivery.
ic tention is called to the advertise
rJudge.O'Nenll which will be found'ifi,
ano lumn. connected with the Conte of
L . District, viz:
I-Ta coidir A to the Act of the last
Legislare.s o iveeks have been given to
Ege tr ie Spring as well as the Fall
Teli f thei !piuon Pleas, and that tie
Sprihf fT tin wi cinamence mn the 1st Monday
in rcftinite of the 2nd Monday as lere
ad. Tha th&: tuits which
we. in4 returna 6 6 the 2nd IM clday shall
b ;"dfof thei1st. onday in MarchLthj
Acl uires all Jur rr(Grand and Petiti ; id
a ~tietbourn ei' cases, and all
p dwi , d to dpp 'ear (in
the 'rt M day in March,
s t e said islature made
ne o for a Jury .t legnd ek of
th neit. tharc( Court it will be'see
dgi O'N'tl'sisdei published to-'dly in our
olufnsi I I s ' ed th Eitia Oou r
hereiforet Ier'u: tl rict for
.*'-4th . 6nday in Febrtrary,. ~ .' the 2nd
fonde . March, and aul parties inte ted, all
urors ! nioned to attecd on the 4th unday
Febg 'neses subp naed,
*e r'e I y e refeired t to ap
lpearbu he 2nd Mudy 44a out fur
tkir I e -~c
ahat the resitl, the urors drawn
urndisyiiioned fihe2n'j, in MircIh are
to- itlend the 1ste weekg an 4', e Jury tor the
4IIounday in Fpbrnary, are to attend on the
Mid Msanday ir1areb;
' All persons tnerestdiad better look well
togesenatttri, atiistakes would not eeeupt
thenm flyn~ the iawruupainsasud paenalties.
6U. .\ - t E. A NID OUR SUB
J s 5ERS.
Thb -: o.a a:as ofth/a diiser, couri
tre. iaV - un- r.: We embrace-theop
.- 'n :.ur heart-felt thanks to
a.,& trt-> who hWe aoliteirall
.ppr!"2 'u.d::ri: the past years. , We
tihuowj. :im '. sht;, tinue to deserve ald to
receive their patronage. We respectfitlly and
earnestly desire our present frienadf, to make
some efforts to enlarge otr subscription list.
Many of you have intfluence, and we would
be much gratified, if you would ute it in our
behalf. We will endeavor to repay you, by
furnishing 3ot. with a journal replete with
carefully selected matter, and original ar ticles,
the coinage of our own brain, and of our
To or delinquent subscribers, we will say
a word. We think it becomes yon to ;ay
up at once ! Wia have waited on nmany of you,
with all the patience of Jub, and some ot you
htave treated us about as well as his comforters
did hinm ; you hasve aniled at our affliction.
We will indulge you until the second week
in March, after which period if we are conm
pelled tao send out a Collostor, we shall tuake
ont accounts foraubscription, strictly in accor
dance with the termis of our paper. Those
who owe tus for Advertising at d Job work will
save cost, by paying up before the 3rd Monday
Camtbridge Agricultural Socity.-W e have
receivedl a cummuntiictiion, cotaining!.an ac
count o.f the -Stan dinag Committees" of this
Society. We tare compelled ta postpone the
puablicationa of this comamunication until our
Since the sleet and rain wvhich fell on the
20ath Inst.. we havc hadt a numiber of cold and
SForcign Intdligenc.-By recenat adtices
o~am England, we learn. that in all probahil
itiy, the Corn laws which have been so oppreu
sig-e for a considerable length of time, wvill be
r'eaeal or modified, and that the ports o
Wi-eat Britairt will be thrown open to the im
$ortation ofrgrain from other couintuies. The
"ondon Times authentically announced the
fact, bait it was dettied. There has been muel
sr eculations from the press on this subject.
We have received~ one non'ber of '-Welt.
man's Monthaly Literary Messenger, devoted i
Religion, Literature, Science, Fine A rts ant
general intelligence." This paper is putt
lished mothtly, itt the city of New York, a
25 cents per antnum. It is r .ahy got sip, ant
the unumber before ais, cont....,.s quite a varietj
of interesting matter. We can only give the fol
lowing notice by the pusblishaer.
-We particualarly request editors of newt
papers, to send their e'xchange papers for tha
-Literary Emnpoinm," MaYnny~ People's Mags
Iazine,''and all other :wnrks published by J
K. Wellman, to direct their exchanges ti
"Wellman's Messenger." This~ arrangetmen
will e a s expense of postage~ Eiitors ivhi
- ha.vsveall of the wo - ilinhed bj
sikW~ lman, by exchanage~ rdtO ling the
give hes notigen their monhbly at
We hav aireceived from tbe~pm oilce
the fst. nutnbr of thes "Youn~p~,
aine;e.4ted by SqhBsmtitlTj"rerms $1
e jar ieb6~itst thinibbst Me thtrd volwm
air the -Literary Comipaa a etanpendhmN
rigiois, litemady aind- phaical know
This jotiurais & 1 hed io~
dollar ' sy rapTical eet
ofthtese tbhiat rdatau yti
cl etive ciaracter
the 1Y a's Magazine" tere
a 'iengraviig of -a ehinkIdnd a pet fain,'
and also aeitiful painj of, Awilikrose.
The Literary Emporjum coitwsia rg64 gieat"
of Noah's Ark, andof varion ering
intoit. It like ise"contains "A noaly
beautiful picture of the 'G is ac ulai
turn, or Spotted'Geraniium.' *fodked
at these ffoivers with great deli ght 4fse1.i .
sured that if our fair readers, no.
perception of the beaurutf' se
them, they 4ould'be a w'ei-1 eda4sdur
The Magazines before ni, 1are' well iworth:
the mubsription money; atid e4- hope.to sie
them extensively circulated. -
Faihir'Mathw.-Fatbei '1athietv the great
Apostle of Teiperanceid Ireland, has admin
istered the pfedge to five millions, five hun
- We are indebted to our;inm*editia Repr
sentative, the HOi. A; But; for $anodi im
p' tantjmtblic documents, for -which he will
r latest dates, Cotton was selling in
..H in rg at ii 5 t 7 cents.
The Board of Trustes; as, upw con
stiruted cnttsists of- bis - Eiiellen'ey, Wit
1i- m Aikeu as ex &ficro Presidentjohn
F. rvin, Lieut Goqner Agrius Par
ter8, President of the denate ; Win. F.
Col .k, Speakei ut th.. H,[I ef Repre
sent ves; Chif;elos n
J nston ; Judges-A. P.. .
vans, E. Frost, John-Behop 'N
'S. Richardsoin, '. L..Wardlaw
Messrs. James Gregg, Wi. F..- D
sure, R. W.. Barnweh. Tirontas'
Jamies Gillespie, Edwria di teli
B. Seabrook, James -* Adais
Perry, Wm. F. 'Davi.Wade Hat I
C. G.-Memminger, T.'J. Withers, X
Whittier, T..N. Dawkins, J. L..Manoi
R- F. W. Alston, John-Bucuanan. ,. CI
Young. and I. " itherspoon 3. D.
Blanding is Secreiby ofl tha Board of
The Faculty, consists of William C.
Preston, President, and Prifessor of .iBes
Leitres and Elocution; Thonau S.'9t,
Pjofessor of Mathbemitics,- Mechanical
Philosophy aid Asr&Oyf, Wili,1 It.
Ellet, M..I.: Pr6&edii of Cwdstry;
MinerAlogy, and Geology ;.Fra * . e.
ber. it*irtof -istiutor'y, PolitiCal ..con
iniy, and Political- Philosophy, gt;y
William ifooper, Professor of Rotnat
Literature; Rev, James 1. Thnitive
Professor of Moisihilosojbv, SV
Lirerainre' andividenisf ,Cur'.-isti
y; ev. o r . .. . ry .
lessor of Greell Litefature. ~ S.
Tniss Is Seereldry to the Faitif: he
other 60eers are? Henry C. Davis; A .
Librarian ;' George W. Landrum. A. 1S.
Treastnref e Willirm Baskin, llirser; C.
Loorina; A'hasaV. t'h e resident Grdu
ate# ate 10'. The Senior Class coislss
of 34 - the Junior of 47, the Soptr'&ore
of 411, and the F'resbnian of ' ttribers
-total 137 Student, ttlui that
the Institution is alreadj iW a righly.jpros
perous couditi6.-Temp'. A docate..
Of the youug nen froin Edgefield i
trict, now in the Cuiege, tlier4 is orie
resident Graduate, one mdm~ber of' the
Senior Class and two of the JFuuior,
Mrs Sullivan, wife of C. P. Gulliin~t
E.,., of the village or Laurens, comr~~ir
ted suicide recently, while laboring ued,
partial insanity. arising from reii s:
melaticholy. Site made her (esca pe fro-mt
the house through a window, durinigof
night, and was found somte few hon'estig
ter, in the river about half a mile distant*
dead. She wras only 26 yeirs of age.
Pendlefton Messenger, 16th inst.
Distance to Oregon.-The actual disanice
to be sailed fromtr New York to the miouthi
of the Columrbia River. hy the way ..f
Cape Horn, is estimated at 15,000 mtiles.
A ship ennat to Panama to lbe cut thro'
the Isthmus of Darien, which is. only
3? tilles, would save eight thousan-l miles
or more thanne-halfithedistatnce, redicring
the voyage ot atid back to less. than the
time noIw required to make rhe passnge
out. The distance from New York to the
mhouth of the Columibia river by laud, is
shiout 3700 miles.
Randolph's Slatves.-W~e learn from
the Colotnization Journal, that Judge
Leigh, the executor of John Ronoliph' has
purchased a large tract of land in Mercer
County, Ohio, on which to locate the slaves
some 300. manumitted by that remarkahle
man. A large quantity of land in Mercert
Counoty, comprising three or four ownshipls
is now on ned nearly altogether by colored
The New Orleans Picayune of Suuday
last states that Gov. Butler, comnmissionet
to treat with the wild Indians. left Fori
Gibson some days previous for the prairies
He has quite a party, consisting ordelegaret
from the difi'erent tribes, guards, &c. Mr
Washbourne, one or the editors of the.
-Arkansas Intelligencer, accompanies him.
-Upwards of two thousand iahabiiants:of
Spartan burg District. S. C;thave ffed. frm
the destitution which awaited them in
consequence of the drought, 16 seek in the
t West some meansof support.
Why ae eremindids, in e'xaliining
many of our subscrifier,,of the departure
of the Israelites frromngsyn 2llee
there is ani 'oweahi*-(EodiQ.ar
' ilo, on -t esti ' '&nao
jeau 'hetad wadere
gh i a .'t ofi annn va~ f. r1
ar ythere v'd ;
iogltAj r aao
givenn :psu b~~
petiti ,like "f
have' be'o m'e
orught fnr brmayil1e
by.<.. I remainu& ba*
or sale by.:
I 1E virtues of this' e
SMedicine,'for the care
and otherdae'ase., ca ig.o
Very nanl -I'e
Y. Murmug Ala. -.
Jesje's Exzecrant Vd*
-mon eery .ay'disorde
duito. po r.t orrea'ders to
whjch wehayc tried mn id. -
Jafne~s Eipectomnt sl a ve
syrp Whie r liae
effect in- t''Iug a eoph ai
b r e ak ing't .IP aalki .
medicie - Th tiEmn
bought pn, but P(u re TOW
Sthat w.e ca'n
cure!. Iis all one tUei
safe articles er of'n d
UN-a., by - Iliee
E.oM.,F ' tia RiiWld '
T- d er(Ms'
af thei enen :ici a 28!
r o all Inteeste
FOR 3ARCH C YRT - -
Saturday the 14thfeb
Y BLAND' UTLER - -
Ja' 28- 2t- - -i
- vdally~or to Goode..& Lj~u pt.i,:i
firs o ta .L%.
to ond npay npf rnthen
ge mulecewilnot bev'uDk.
Pay Up! PayU
LL those indebted to nie indaviaa-~
Ao th'le firm of fteags'&. Ce
tified that ifrthe same is not seitle diz e
cessary nrurangemients mtade by ~.'tl0 '
Fehrnary niext, that they will b ha tid o -
frcollec~tion witbotut aesarve.
Jonary~ - JOHN O
M ILE N E Rj~
H15 Soucribers respectfully isff~ektt~
old friends and customlersrand 4b~ub~~
lie generally, that they have -asca m
selvea together for thme purposes' iaktiau ed~kn
Milluery & Mantuauuakg.18u 5.
siness, in all its varios branches,-adiseen..je
taken the Store next door to IL C. Poke i' .
(late Bland or Butler's.) where thywildmkep d
on hand a izeneral assorment ofak mise'.sa
to their tradc, and make slIarticlesin thiiine ,e
of business in accordance with'thella -tss- .'
mnost approved Fasn~osts. 'Thankf~uid~?
liuet al patrorage which has heetolbaogd~ 'v
extended to them, they -hoet'merit it.eom -
N B.-LEGRR|. and
NETS punt irifagiomaffe
by anentirely Near 'r'ocsusiuperawo any
hare heretofore .used. -
li.70rders from the ountYi1
e r .a & d~nouc
Saxe 25 .g ce
I~eJ&,~,ntthe next elciora