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--We will cling to the Pillars of the Temple of our Liberties, and-If -fall, we will Perish amidst'thc Ruins. .
-- - u e. -
V O-. -- - . : -
E~enld ondKon 3 rni %4
n OE P ROPRIETOR.
~?EW MsIUi . -
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j 0&,iadbabce-$3 if not paid within si
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d before tho expiration of the
All bscriptions, will be continned,
t thewiSe ordered before the expira
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less at.he option of the'Piublisher.
fiuY persourprocuriing five responsible Subscri
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a Ts conspiCUously inserted at75
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eition. and 375 for each continuance.
- . 1".i. isliednionthly or quarterly, will
cbr; $1 pet square. - Advirtisements
V. having be number of insertions marked
ingwi 11 be continued until ordered out
un0itions, post paid, wi l1 be prompt
stnticly attended to.
.T8W am authorized to announce B. C.
NCYa i ddidute for the Legislature
h nsging electiont. Jan 28 te. 1
helifends. of Col, JOHN .WAtTTL
-Aninounce him.as a candida t& orthe
. offi.6f'T a Collector, at the.dext ele'c
-.,.S te 3
- 4 author ied to annoubce GEoRGE
4. S PpARD as a candidate fidr the -office
(Tax o.r, ati the next electioti,
- tf 48
~ ~ i, " le frei:ds of ED' oNMOaIs -
1E ' aunouuc:li?"m as a candidate for the
c arahnett electiod.
No rhe6frIew o
-aiim c* r the Omlee'
lee~xt~u ~ ee&U9n4
We are- authorized tor-apuounce
M; - u Esq., as a candidate for
Ordinary of Edgefield District a the
(~TTiii friends of Lieut. JUlrE.B.
HARRIS, announce, him as a candidate fo
he office of tax Collector at the next elecr
7'Thefriends of Maj, S.C., ScoTT
enudunce him as a cavdidaio for -Tax
0llpccor at the ensuing election -
G . tf 41
1DRU G S T Of E .
Swould inform my friends tbat 'have
'removed my. Store to the large and
splendid Iarehouse, No. 88, Third, ned
4'arket Street, where I*am' prepared-to
furnish my friends and dustomers, not
only my own popular
F.AMILY M ElI'C'NES.,
ifut also with every description. of Drugs,
'ktnilaiA. Paints, Essential Oils. Glass
ttare, Pfr ery, &c., iii fact, every thing
6lirally tept by Wholesale Dealers. Hav
i ig madd :ny purchases wholly 'for CASH,
at'd fromn Ort hanis, I am enabled to exe
tUte orders, by the package or otherevise,
at as low prices, as Pure and Unadultera
eted articles, can be otained at any other
esiablishment in the Union.
U'Druggists, Physicians, Manufactur
es and -Dealers are invited to call and ex
amine my stock before they' make their
purchases. DAVID JAYNE,
No. 88, Third, near Market Street
Philadelphia, September, 1845. 3m: 51
Brought to eik JidN
A O Ft his District, iunegro man
who says his name is
GEORGE, and that he belongs
te Mr. John Summers, of, New
berry District. Said. fellow is
about Aive feet, nitie and a half
iuches high, between 23 andl.25' years or
age,'and very dark compliebtsd." He is
lame ini his left anele, and liihiright big 'is
out of place; he has several scars on shis
left hand, which he says was caused'by 'a
shingle machine, and also Ca:small scar
ovei his left eye. He says he.. runaway
about two mouths since.
The' owner is requested. to come for
ward,' prove .property, pay: charges and'
take-him an ay, otherwise hemivll be dealt
with as the-law directs.
CO. H4.GOODMAN Jailor E. D.
NULL'S COMPOUNDLOF .SARSA
~NPARILLA. This pre.ragtinof-Sar'
sprilia (sossess all the ach 'ppetties'of
the Root, in a high concentrga'ttei
:Jusi received, and for saleb BBETs
-DeeJO0 t 2 46',
( o:are, authorized oAannoDCee
Lsxu fl Wu~soi, as af.:iAttPe for ie
Oflee ofTxCleco tb
ti a'is TCDE du lAcoustic
N Eateelleat airticle ot
ALAMP OIL For .
To INCORPORATE THE "GR ILLE
MANUFACTURING CoMPA E
STATE OF SOUTH CA
Be it enacted by th and
House of Representatives, now me[ and
sitting in General Assembly, and by
the authority of the some, That Wm.
Gtegg,-Hiram Hutchinson, Otis Mills,
Joel Smith, and their associates and
successots, are hreby made and crea
ted a body politic and corp.oraie in law,
by the name of the "Graievillb Man
ufacturing Company," for the purpose
of manufacturing, bleaching, dying,
Printing and finishing all gocds of 7hich
coton, wool or other fibrous nmatirials
farm a part, ds well as aff mechinerv
used for such: purposes, and for the
transaction of such business as may be
necessarily confiected therewith; and
may erect such mills and other woiks as
may be required to carry on such
branclics of manufaetoire ; and they shall
iave power to raise by subscription, in
shares: of five hundred. dollars each, a
capital of three hundred thousand dol
. Sec.. 2. And be it further ena6tred by
the authoity -aforesaid, That the laid
Coporation may purchase and-hold such
real estate as may be required for the
purpose of the said Corporation, or such
as they may be oblijed,~or deem it for
their interest, to take, in the. settlement
of any debfs dire the said. Corporation,
and may disp'ose of the same ,. and may
sue and be sued in all the Courts of
Law and Equity ; may 'have and use a
common seal.; and make such by-Jaws
fo their regulation and .governnent as
they. a af see proper,provided, they aro
io' inconsistent with the -Constitution
and .Laws otthe United States and of
this State. .
"ei8. Andbe it further enacted by
heauthnritvain'ts Thiii T thA Q21i1
wptition-shall-not go~into operation,
mtil'on-hundred and fifty,thousand dol
las-of tie capital itock shall be paid,
in gold or silver, or the .curren bank
notes-of the- State, and an oath or iffir
ation: thereof shall be maide: by the
President; Treasurer and a majority of
the boaid of directors, which shall be
recoded in the Secretary of State's of
fccet' and published in. at least two r.-s
pitable newspapers in the State ; one
as near the establishment as cit cuistan
ces will admit, the other in the city of
Charlestor, and this shall be repeated
after the payment of each instalment,
until the whole capital is paid in.
.Sec. 4. The members of the said cor
porattor shall he liable, jointly and sev
qrally for all debts and contracts maale
by such Corporation, until the whole
amotint-of the capital stock authorised
to be subscribed as aforesaid, shall have
been-actually paid in; and no ncte or
obligation given by any Stockho!der,
whether secured by a pledge of he
stock in such Corporation or otherwise,
shall be considered as payment of any
part of the Capital Stock, until such
notes or obligations shall have been ac
Sec. 5. And be it further cnacted by
the authority aforesaid,- That tho capi
tal stock shall be deemed pet sonal prp1
erty, and be transferable on the books
of the said Corporaiion, and no par- of
the said capital stock shall, at any time,
or upon any pretence W hatever~be loaned
to,' or divided -amongst the stos~khol'ders,
neither shall the capital be withdrawn or
divided among the stockholders, until
all thehliabilities of the Company ate
lawfully paid ; and rno dividends shall be
declared, except from the nett earnirngs
of tho Company ; each stockhold, r shall
have one vote for each sharo he maay
own or represent, at the election of di
rectors and all meetings of the coinpaany.
. Sec. 6. And be it furthyer enacted by
the authority afotesaid, That if thie pro
prietor of any shaire shall neglect to pay
any -instaimenit assessed thereon, for thie
payment thereof, the Treasurer of thie
Company, by the order of the directors,
may sell, by pubilic auction, a sufficient
number oflsuch delinq6ent shates io pay
all instalments then due from htim, with
all necessary incidental' charges. The
Treasurer. shall give notice of. the time
and place of sale,.and of the stii due on
each share, by advertising the samie three
weeks successively, before the sale,'in
'some newvspaper wt.ich may be pririted
ear the. vicinity of the establishment,
and a bill of salo of, the share so sold,
made.by the' Treasurer, 'shall -transf'tr
saidstock to the purchaser, wh o shah,
beentitled. to'a certificate thereof.
..Seca...Apd be it furthier enacted 'by
the authority< aforesaid1. That' 'Williar
.Gr.egg, Hiram ~Iutchinson,' Otis Mlls
an ool Say a books and1
- uj..jiape a iarefer 'it'-ex
or in a public newspaper in the vicinity
of the establishment, may meet and
proceed to elect such Directors and ofi
ces as they may deem necessary for
conducting the affairs of tie Company
-they to hold office uutil their success
ors shall be elented; and such Directors,
or their successors, shall have power to
dispose of any remaindet of stock which
may not have beent subscribed for, id
such raitaier and at such tiie as tihey
nlay deem fit.
Sec. 8. And be it further enacted by
the authurityaf..resaid, 'that the direc-.
tors shall submit to the stockholders, an
nialy, a wriiten statement, under oath
or affirmatnun, of the Treasurer of the
Corporation, seittOg forth the amount o6
the capital stock paid in, and genaeih
assets or the Company, which statezneifi
shall be publidied in a newspaper-locag.
ted neat est to said Manufactory, and,
also, of the amount of all their existing
Sec. 9. And bo it further enacted by
the auihority afor.-said, That this A Fl
shall continue in force f.r fourteen ye,
and no part of the capital stock or any
of the funds of said corparatiun, shall, at
any time during the continuamce of.bis
charter, be used or employed, dirCtf r
indirectly, in Banking opIrat
for any purposes whatever ir ic Bt
with this Act.
Sec. 10. The total amount o1 tbe
debts which the said Cot poration shall
at any time owe,shall not exceed the.
amount of tie Capitai Stock actually
paid in, and in.case of excess,-the Di
rectors, under whose adintisistration it.
shall happen, all be jointly and " v
erally liable for the saine inthei -
ral capacities. Such of.the said~dir
tors as may have .been absignt whi ti't
said excess'wa :Cbntractecor sj'itr
notic:6-u uwe fact-to tha-stockho iisirat'
a general meeting, which they shall
have power to call for that purpose.
Sec. 11. That the sovice of the pro.
cess of a.y Court of this State, shall be
legal and valid on said body politic and
Corporate, Provided, the Pnesident of
the said Company is absent, from and
beyond the limits of the District, where
the said IManufactory is located.
Corrcspondenccof tIe Charleslon Courier.
W ASuINGToN, January 20.
The reason why the change of Ministry
iu England is considered here as favorable
to the adjustment of the Oregon qdestion,
is thut the new Ministry is supposed to
come into power upon the principle of free
trade. It will follow that they will be
disposed to make ,a commercial arrange
ment or treaty Tariff with this country.
But it is believed that such an arrange
ment will be proposed to the British Go
verunent by Mr. Polk, and that it is the
loop-hole through which heexpects to es
cape from the Oregon difficulty. While
Sr Itobert eel was in power thearrange
ment was impract.-cable. He had taken
the ground, against recipocal treaties and
wisned to get rid of those which were in
force. It was his wish that all comissions,
on the part of England, to free trade, shall
be temporary atndl depend ou legislation.
The New York Eveuing Post.condemns
A inane courso" of Mr. Adams and
Mr. Giddings on the Oregon question. It
is now well ascertained that the same in
sane course wvill be putrsued by all the pe
culiar ch ampions of abolition in the House
ana in the country :witness the lectures
ol Unssius .M. Clay. The "Albion" was,
therefore, correct in its surmise that the
anti-slavery, influence would be exerted in
favor of a war with England. Mr. Khett,
in his speech signjied the same thing..
In the Senute, to day, - Mr. Harnegan
gave alvtice that he would move as an ad
ditional section to Mr. Fairfield's bill for
the augmentation or the naivy, a provision
tat the proceeds of thie public lands,.for
thu last year, amounting to $2,077,000 be
appropriated to build ien iron steam frig
ates of the largest class.
Mr. Allen gave notice that hd would,-o'
Friday next, ask leave again to introduce
his joint resolution declaratory of ths
principles which~ would govern the United
States, in regard to the interference of
European powers with the indlependent
nations of America.
Thiere was much oapposition to Mr. Sli
dell's nomination as Minister to Mexicd,
but it wvas contirmed by astrict party vote.
There was a debate in the Senate to.
day, on the Bill to augment the Navy1
which wats called oup by Mr. Fairfield.
The general expression of opinmon, in the
Senate was favorable to the continuance
of peace. The war feelitng, if there has
ben any, is con sidere-d. an absurdity. M'r.
Fairfeld's obect-was- to assign a day for
the ;consideration of. the Bill, but M.
Speigg, Mir. Allen~ and Mr. Sevier were
oppose it, unless it should' appear, thai
we wee -te hiave awar, in which- case a
knuchian aprap'iatiou would- be no
sai~.id if~,-ifthe bill was pressed
%1P6b8hklisev Some wished ;to
6t* i fi roo -Noticeiil
C Iayton ad ocateLl bills as a
ical reasing Ihe Navy, and
nC ito its efficiency for sea
coast'it - efende wifthout referenc4
to thid qi fwa or, peace.
-AM a Great 'ritain wa
contnt 'present state of things,
If we d g we should enjoy thc
fruits df r * erly inactivity."
.ff'> nn kwould not believe, hc
aahf~aijhe ceiwould fail to pass thc
SoeH e rdd it as the only meant
b'hi ip uld be permanently so
as pleased to hear the
@ tn d in this debate. He;
irw.-the tr from Indiana, was in
f ifd-an h*! rable.peace; and he was
li earn the' Hon. Chairman of
*,riri_ h'fi 'Iihat the "masterly inac
t ou intain peace. Yes, re
r; A -givwg up every thing.
h w y posponed to Tues
Z. fayto ced a joint resolution
.ro~aji 4 dment to the Constitu
tion i re o the election of Presi
ditidZV~id&e "rident of the U. States.
It pjrSide'st- be Presideat shall not be
eligible but f ai4orm of six years, that
the members y W6 oa ess shall not be eli
;gible to ei b ceduring the term of
theirelectib ifofour years after, and
that no me .a angress shall be ap
pointed to'h e an executive de
arzment Ud for which he was
.ar.hti a bill to establish a
The Chair Committee of Foreign
Relations-me , iotber defeat to-day.
To-morrow' e dime assigned by him
for taking p 4 nonntercourse resolu:
tions,; but' Pvoed- in the Senate to
adjourafooxri ndiay,, in order to get
rid of theH bairinila's proposition.
This isi fi$ f(eat:Wiich 'he has met
pithi inrig is -owar propositions.
The sagi eriedt'tm this is that
theSentate idrdear and- conser
vaiti body 4' mocratic. Mr.,
-.to-da -in rer-.
djig, >i#' :' dught wors'm'
drstood bjtMrv ulboun, id regirdfiolhe
prospect of a; with England. Ho bad
not said that' notico would produce. a,
u ar-be bad 'd. tnat be did' i believe,
himself, and man in the Senate, in his
opinion, belie d. that Eogland would go
to war for Ordon;-but, that for special and
state reasons"she migbt make war inde.
pendentJy ofrher interests in Oregou. .It
was due to him'self and, to the magnitude
of the question~to be thus particular.
Mr. Cabell,'the - sitting member from
Florida, offer to the contestant, to re
lieve the Ho101 from further trouble and
submit the q' tion again to the people of
Florida-but the contestant, Mr. 'r'ock
enborough, declined, for the reason that he
had already b n forced to establiish his
right to a sea er a most laborious and
tediousinvesti on before the committee.
Mr. B. spoke -n support of his right, and
Mr. Cabell will be heard to.morrow.
Department of State, Jan. 21, 1846.
Information haa beep received by the
Department of State that the King of the
Belgians has issued a decree for the ad
admission of foreign flour of all kinds' it to
Belgium, until the lsof June, 1846.
Correspondenc 'of the Courier.
NEW ORLEANs, Tuesday, Jan. 20.
Ere this reaches you, you will, of
conare, have received the nows from Mex
ico, brought by the arrial of !he U. S.
brig Porpoise, at Pensacola. from which
it appearathat ;he -revolutionery...move
ment under .Gen. Pars des,.. has been
completely successful. .The Commercial
Times of thts morting,acontts an ex
treec1 frnem ; private lettet: to a commer
cial housc in this city, dated Vera Cruz,
1st January, whiplisayo-"WVe open this
let ter to inform~ .you,that nt express has
just arriveid frqm the Capital; we learn
that it has' pi-61ibtnced in favor of Geni.
Pared'es, therefore. ihd revolution is at an
enid.' Our luinister "not received" des
patches the Poipose to Pensacola, with
conirnmincations, frdu' the. American Go
vernlent, and loaves bard' ieta
prise ygou of th'is event." The Biela,
contains ,the following extrcet from an
other Vera Cruz'letter of the same date,:
'[ havebut ttie to say to you that Pa
redes is .Dow in quiet posisossion of the
city of Mexico; and is engaged in the for
mation of his opi'nistry and the adoption of
such measuresg are called for by the
new stateiodf'thi'ng.' He entered Mexicc
wvithout etep-a. show of opposition ; it
fact, at hiis approach, the gatesi were
thrown opes o receive him. This, the
last Mexican revolution, is now, therefore,
fully carried 6ut and consummated'
We learn. from Tenas, that the Hon
H. H. DarneIalfj. elected Lieutenant Go'
vernor ; thaLFPresident,.Jones has issuec
his procianiatiou.convening -the Legisla
t'ure at 'Austin dn the.-16th 'Febipary, foi
tihe purposelof- prgilnising thi: State Go.
4ernmentatigi Ardpting'suich other mea
sures ans liatblic welfare may repture
that ernigina sare pouring-into the coon
try frontaliparts that the accoutse(ron
~tfinrerlor rbproaent every thing as he
~i~~ftep~d~iand that Capt. Eliot Wa
AEs will be seen under our Washing-.
ton. head, this gentleman on the 7th ins:.
delivered a speech in-the Housc of Rep,
resentatives on the Orgon question.
He took the ground that the giving of
the notice at this time will be a de
cided war measure. He referred to toe
state of our army and navy, and said
it was evident that we are not prepared
for war at this moment. This being
the case, would not discretion be the
better part of valor? He was for
waiting to see whut could be done by
milder measures. He expatiated upon
the difficulty in carrying troops and pro
visions to Oregon, and showed that the
British would have a decided advantage
so far as a war on that territory was
cencernded. He put it to. .the western
gentlemen, in particular, whether after
a long and protracted war, peace would
uot be made as at the-last war, when
both parties renftined as. thpy were be
fore the contest commenced.
He then drew a glowing picture of
the horrors. of war, 3nd the tendency it
will have to'bring. upon us, a .burden
soide paper system. If the h*uor of
the country demanded 4 *or, it would
be a different matter; but to go to war
at this time fo'r the acquisitiort of terri
t9ty, when we are not prepared, .would
be highly improper.....He was ini favor
of- continuing the joint. connection, as
in four: years there would be at leist
100,00O0A merican settlers there., This
is the only way to get the countty.
The.only way to get the country was
in the words of a dibtinguished states
mnan, " totconquer it in our bed cham,
bers.". All we wanted was p6pnlation,
and that we could have, if we would
This is good,and-if compromise do
Th. e Oregon Qresion.--The -ven
erable Albert Gallatin has' commenced
the publication of a series of numbers,
on this important question, over his own
signature, in the National intelligencer.
The object of the patriot and sage is to
pave the way for an amicable arrange
ment of the controversy by counseling
against extremie pretensions on either
side, The Intelligencer iniroduces the
series with the following remarks: .
" We feel both.pride ano pleasure in
this paper's being honored as the mpdi
um for placing before the %gries of Let
ters on the Oregon . controversy, of
which the first appears in the paper of
this day, and three others will folow.
"These Letters. singularly important
as well as interesting from the charac
ter and history of the uriter, are from
the pen of Albert Gallatin, a States,
man, Senator, Cabinet Minister, and
Diplomatist of the old Republican
School, who has survived all his com
peers, and now literally "lives in the
midst of posterity." At the full age of
eighty-five years, needing quiet, and
laboring with difficulty, nothin; but a
proud sense of duty could have induced
him to take a share in this discussion.
What he has written is meant, for and
addressed to THE PEOPLE. .The sub
ject is one which Mr. Gallatin thorough
ly underscands; and though ho ,may
not expect to convert p'arty politici ns,
he doubtless believes, and not unreason
ably, that his letters include views and
suggestioDs that may be useful to al
,hose whose minds are opcn to convic
THlE ORANGE 'TR"EE.
.'he thir-d week in last month was
unuisually cold for Florida.. All the
vegetables in the gardens. were cem,
pletely destroyed, and it was feared by
many, that the .Orange. troes in,this'
section of the State were either .coni
pletely destroyed,'or had received seri
ous injury. We are pleased, to Jearn,
however, that this is not the. case, aznd
that this valuable tree has receiyod very,
slight, if any injury from that unfavor
A'ny accident to thie Orange tree at
this time would'be regarded at this time
as a serious calaniity. In 1835, more
than tea'yp&rs ago,' they were entirely
destroyed'thiroughopt the state, as wvell
as some of the most hardy forest trees,
by a few days of intense cold after a
few weeks. of warm and wet weather.
The loss which our .citizens then sus
tained is just beginning to be repl~aced.
Extepsive groves of this, beautifulitree.
abonhd thro!)gheult thei State, and witE
in the Jast tE pars,'hey have reached.
mattif auid ge Nily ear dheiravilpd
able frgit 4u. a a~ce., IhbyIo$
the Qrange tro ij s secti a~,
quality,-04n mueth mera sbundant, ow,
ing ;o toe fpll maturity of the tree.
We.look foiward. to the.day
this delidious fruit will-be a.lasge
ijg the. exports of the State.-.B8euNd4t
Correspondence of ;he te, Ns.
Important from Afezico.-We.opea
our letter jo say ,that arrivals in our citoy
has brought highly important .news
from Mexico.:- Parades, it. is stated. s
at the head of affairs, sapreme dictator
of Mexico, and it is also ruipored thai
there wi4., b g . declaration of war,
against .our cqintry, and that this.15
done by, the instigation of the, ritish. -
We hope ihar.it,is the cae a jftt fgl*
would do our cobuntry g6od, and . war it
Mesice would, let off s"as of the sprig
for hard 6ghting nqn pent up, as it were
by the spitif of pece,
Steam,6ea .Ezpoion..*e are
formed bv flic fey. Rjeb rd 'uraaN,
who arrivq4h..his monig. in,the sta
rrom Georgetowa, that th aa a.
:eola, boun4ifrom Cheraw to Chairsj I
:on with 6p0. begs of Pottov,.tuc e4
it Georgetown on Sunday evening aC
and .1eft <the ,following., nbrulng at4
'clock. Sbe 0ook.anoodward Ink,
ut in . conseqiuence .of the wi4 bji
rery high,.she.was compied to retur.
and take a* inland.passage. m e.mna
wing to. do so- e gotagto0: b
mUps ,werq immedily workiu
hey fioally suicceeded is getg he
aff. She was advanciag sloy, *R.
he, boiler., burs' iThese .fsete a
:ommunicated to Mr. F-rman-0y.
ngineer, who met. hib ii k Sl
save been .terrife;.onsha
09k Aire. iutW4 -
a giest distra,.ad as o h
arocre assistance. The cat
mod the bodyeof itehoast a ni~jtorp3je
'he explosion- iss toppqsete haverbee
3ceasioned by. the qiantity ? pf(sa
which had got into the machijiiry -
Eve. News. ..
Lord Brougham has had a legacy d
g20,0p0 left. him,.by a mais4eq;. -~
diss Flaherty,," ou t.of respget.and
niration for his abilities; co'nduct ,'n
FLORIDA SUGAfR.. -
We have been show3 asampljef .
,at ftom the plantation of Dr. Ry
3. Mays. of 1disor Woiyh.
would compare favorably with ahy we
iave seen grown ia., Fjorjids, orjelsg
where.., Those. acqutinted with the
ralue of. the article .onsider it worthi *5.
nul As Abinemt St. CroiXI or Musco4.
iado Sqgars.. We have notlearned:hoUl
many: poondp.were produced to thq acs
)y Dr.. Mays, but the Jass. crop.. in oug -
)*a, .nciglhbprhood, We are toldi,.b
ias giildef' fro o oni thousand tqi.fif(eeA .
iundred pounds, and gro'ud on tom
non ooden mills. . .
T1is is, a crop-that. is'attracting I,.
creased attentionin the Middle DisWICtri
[t aill, at alt early day be among mw$
articles pf export from ui ' section, nd T
we doubit unot.tilt ojni: theavieste1r
ticd6 of export from the Eastern e n
Southern Districts of our Stae--Te
lahAasse Journal. ....
Important if True.-T he Wapbin~ - .
ton correspoadeng of theBaltimore .~ ~ ~
nyerican, tdifes on the, 16th, that new~
has-aruived-at' Waslangton to the effec.' - ., .2p
that teogotiatio up ars :goitig~on ueteed .a y
the. Mexican and Frencli..Goverqy, c" 'f-m
ments, for placing 9 COoiptittiinal (
upon the . Throne of.'. Mxio, :j.a T'
changing the Mezican Republic~iuto I,,
Cor~rtitutional Monarchy5.for that' pus~ ..~A~d
pos,-the King to be a FreuciW Friue-,.
T1he writer giyes, the rumor, he av ' m
for twhatit is worths; but tha; we -nn. ~ 'iom
is. is very little5 notwithstagcding it. lne'~F
credited by many persona in the Ci19 ~~~ e
tal.-Evening News. "
asn.-'The Signal;.pbished ,
Madison, Gan. ,says, "We lear
the, forpign corresponjIent asi e
from the delegates at our Gran?4, - 1r .
that Masonry is in a doriiib
tion, not only, in ~ ~ ~ ' ~
world. Nevec-hasr h
ous conditionorwbsa suh *
interest demed te e~
welfaie" X5~' r -,~