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44 We ii cling tothe Pillarsaif the Temsple 4if opur;IJcsa SnA- f uh*y w1~rilaislO~u.
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g 1:iWai4 .ined have formed a part
-- the p'actice of Law and
*Edeiold. One or'-the otter
l & e Courts of Abbeville, Barn
aic Edoefi eld C. H.
-N. L. GRIFFIN,.
9 IY'AT L A W
iAtIiS-flice- oppqsiteCom pty's
AVi6X~E L ~ A Ty,
11aFi*e:edisfice-to the frst door on the
I ithe Second Slop of Preeley & Drv
11unt'rick Store. Jan 21
JA ta fileterali ve.
MAX 1---The Proptietor has not
~4.r pre5Ct~ie-1I repara~mtiontr Ha great
luar aisiolf RhnmU in, but hn eviry, case
i e'it-wais~d aiitil the-aystei b camea
n~dicine, the a s r
ofcas2 gf~odtdi e
-Tinem tn.his roown .buta
iised theidiird ,t4 be. wos
.fteie ieturdo blie n; .'iwhih -he
had'heey excltidbb a1 Bietlk0s0 2
-- DRO2PI1CAlfSWE1%LIN 3n~ius imed
101.4k iaiCefeses thepowers of digeioniexotqs
I4e absdrheitsintohealthy ereren fighieb
wateinuou r Calcareous depostoni andall
unnatural- enadlgeinentts -are redtd. i.
parns tore -nd vitality to the whoble M vttetn.
-1r(moYing siee and dhorbid ie'diceg-dd
-es vaidering-- inania, and -erVouis atec
.In fact;,in- every-case iihere the niedicne
has beie'ntakena forsoic tineto. atter for
.what purpore, the general hiah.lofthe. patient
h.i alwatys heen improved by :.at
-Inecngsoin, tihe Proprietor would say that
luit oiteileost asionishing cases of Skin
Disease,:CanCer, Ilronchocelo, n.nd Scinfiaa.
have been cured by this miediine, thafhas
ever been recorded, but wiait of; tomiu ii this
sheet pfecludes their publicationa Atihis tuume
.&-..RoBERT's is Dr. Jayne's only.
Agent'atLdgefield Court Houre.
U e.ttare of Counterfeits !
Mamila if .1
The friends of SA1Pso- 11. MAYs.
a diunccdthimiu as a-candidatefior ith Office
1l i11ector at the iext election.
QT The Ifniends' of os 'IN 1 1111113
ns. tif ce hit as'a canIid;atc forthie
Co dllector at t he'text elct on.
- iicandidate for thie oflice
to~a~ ett; at the next-eeeinon.
-~ . . f 48
eThfrien-dsof Got. Jonte'JA-r-r t
DU~tnnhoonce him as a candidate for the
offiee of Tax Collector, at the'nexlt eec
Ettifl Sep~ 3 to> -
a We ar.aatthorizedl to annfounIce
.g~~AU~,-sq.. as a candidate foi
'O~ber ofEtdefelti District,. at the
4S''re friends of Lieu .JAME B.
!ii .nonnied hiin as e-andidnte for
h f l ax'gollector at thle next alec
er aruthorized tion.on
~obhi~o bi s-MaT cas addidate t;a
ole tten election.
~ ear,: authorized: Aoyannllqace
Ltr r; Wu e, as a eangidtefor 9lie
- Dllctrti th !skoeeen
d 4ty tre S 0
S JOIInb J McO E
~eptra~T 10 dte~& ~43a
- EDGEFIELD C. I.
WEDNESDAY. AIARCU 17,; 86;.
SOUTHERN QUARTERLY REVIEW
Thenumber for January, 1840, contains nine
articles. The first article is -upon the "Unity
of the Human Race," by Dr.1. C. Nott, of
Maobile. Alabama. It is in reply to some stric
tures by Dr. Curtis. of North' Carolina, upon
an'essay by Dr. Nott, upon the above subjedt.
lie controversy hats been carried on for some
time, in the Southern Quarterly, betwie.n
those genstlenen. The articles of. both ire
written with force, and sustain. their peculiar
views in an able manner.
Article second is aiponi the "Isth mus of
Sucz," by the Hon. Calh Cu3shing. In this,
the author considers the different plans for
uniting. the Red Sea with the Mediterranean'
Aie thinks, that some mode or connecting the
Scas is practicable, and believes it quite prob
able, that ere long the experinment will be trie i.
Article third is entitled the " Wandering
Jew ' or Eugene-Sue. This article is writ
ton by George F. Holmes, Esq , who has con
tributed a nntuber of excelleut essays to the
Review The urticle before us is a disserta.
tiontupon French 'literature, and is a very se.
vere critique upon Eugene Sue, who it seems
at;present is a target for virioui critics, great
and snall,-to shoot at. With all his- failts,
Sue has considerable merits, and we do nt
think that Mr. Holmes has done him full jus
tibe. This article is too much in iiie iashing,
ijidori' Quarterly Revie w stj le' In fact it is
c Perfect diatribe. If the reviewer had w.ritten
more coolly and dispassionately, we think tit
he would have effected more good.. lie right
have pointed out the peculiar fauls of Sne
in bettar temper.. This article. we' thik,. will
only cause the "Wanderitig -Jew"to be more
extensively read-tbe very thing which the re.
t'e wervishes to prevent..
Afticle 'fourth is upon "Thie' Tarl.%f 3.
A. Capil 1,% Esq of AiM ma.- This is a
good deenc f the princi -es of Free Trade..,,
Articl-siktli ~ii un'bJemis" b
E~ffeididi NIeff w e
gies a.inist favorable nasiceohtiiiigilun
socjty'hid makeis for them in'fair:li de
ie e. ,,feitinks tiat'great injjafaie lias ee.
done.them in Itie violent persecutionsto wjiich
th'ey haye been .,subjected, panrticilarly. in
Fiance.'- We commend this article to the care
ful perusal of all, who take arn interest ii reli -
gious hisfory. -
Article'sixth Is'uiponi "The lire and speeches
ofthte-Ilon.John C. Calhoun," by Mr. R. H.
Garneti This article gives a good review of
Mr. Calh'nn's speeches, and fints a correct
estimiate upon his political characte!r.
Article seventh is upon a German writer,
"Tieck's Gestefelte Kater,"by 3iss Mary Lee
of Charleston. It is pleasingly written. and is
one orthe most refreshing essays in the pres
Article eigth is upon ,Int1 Iiprnve
ments." The writer is it strong advocate of
State Rights. and notices rather unfavorably
tihe proceedings of the late %lemphis Caonvena
tion. le nalces some strong objections to
some remarks of Mr. Calhntina. as repoited to
have been made atathat Convention. This lie
does "more in sorrow than in ringer." We
hope to see this matter set right by that great
statesman, or sone of his particular friends.
Article nintli contains "Critical notices"
tapOa various p)ublicationas.
Upon the whoale, the numaber before us, is a
good oaae,but we do0 not thiank it equza! to the
one for October. or several oif the precedliig
:numnbers. A little more variety in the pages
of the fteview, is desirable.
Poams Bt Wrn.WI. LORD -WV have recent
ly re-ada volumte of.'Poenms by Wan. WV. Lord.'
published by .Appletoni & Co., New York aid
PhladeIlhia. This editiona is beautiful, anad
,is vs'ry creditable to these publishing houasesa.
These poems are inscribed to Professor Albeit
B. Dod, by the author. They are aaearly all
lugitive, and conisist of odes. 1iymns. ballad
*fantasies, sonnets, songs. a pastoral poeni, &c
Thme first, amid perhaps the Ionigest; is enititled
"Worship." Trhis is in blanik verse. and eon
tains some nioble thoughts, well expressed.
Teeis asubtimaity abont it, which -fills the
soul ofthe reader with a pleasing awe. The
next longest poem is an "Od e to- Englandl."'
This is ini rhyme. and is a tribute to some of the
great bards who have shed such a lustre upon
E'nglishLiterature. In this will be. found a
noble invocation to Milton, Shiakspeare, and
some other British poet4. The "Hymn to'
Niagara," "The Sky." --The Hebrew Hymn."'
and lines '"to 'an American Statesman," have
all some fine passages. We canniot partmeu
larize-all thi e poems which have merit, butit
will suffice to say that several of them evince
~genitis in the author. With the '-ballad fanta
ied,"amd soine of his shortest pieces,.we are
least pleased. It is difficult to ivrite good ballad
w nd e do not think, this particnlarly
Tber' .Lord's;fartc' Thje- poems of the
athor befe.eos; are generally writtea in a flue
and classieaalistyle; and thonghj not of the htigh.!
CP o-n g'" e ~s 1 o n. a.
Correspondence ofhe CharlT e wi.
i the Senate, after the disp rl h
miscellaneous busiiniess of the inaip.i
tIle, consideration of, the Oregdn.d'eIbtb
Air. Hnywood still having tie Aoro
again delenaded -the course other~esi
dea-..-He saidtha. Ar Polk was,'by:'oj
means onimitted -to -54 40.-but thathe
stand n0(1OW upoo"49.. as he had. dooe..l,
4Iongw. 16. denied also that wheu Mr.
PolJ agreed to.accepi the omtnatis,
ant one word wvas said about Oregon' of'
Texas eiiher; Arter4ma*tr remarks by
way of urging a spee'ysettlement upon
the basis of 494 Mr. If. asked vhy. the.
Senate could not-adopt the House resolu- -
tions ju,ras theiystood. He was in favor
of such a course.
Vir. Hlanegtti-ptut a written question to
Mr. Haywood, as to whether lie, M1r. H..
had been authorized by the President to
say that ho ivould settle 00 the 49th Iar
The answer of Mr. [Haywood was.not
distinctly heard, but it wa;s.rather ambig.
uous-in its cnaracter.
Mr. Allen rose and sail be should itr
that tlhe answer was luiended to be con
strued into the negative.
Air. Iiaywolod said that he had alreadly
proved that Mr Allen w-as a very bad
Mr. Allen said he would then consirtie
ihd unswer on the other side. but ie .in
sisted upon an aniswer as a public-righit...
Nlr Ha) w'ood, however, did not think..
proper to give ad explicit. answer, but.
rterely observed le was gla-l his speecl
Mr. l anegah theh proceded -' with his"
speech and coptended that M. Polk isef.
fecidafli enriitted to the 54th degree.
Becomin ratier personal towars lr.,
flava*nod, he ivtis callid io order-by. sp
?iai Senat6rs et onceie eadintwd-hQ"
wvasou of order, hut co-nlaid t.,
thiat iihe President, 1eadanrz
lRaydaddo tasi thut he~~j h
V-,It a pty thaMr.HaJegan..annot
Ieep iii tentper. His weakness in ''thi
e e, .tplIetely lays fi open to. the,
re of his.a dversary. . -
In tle lou.e, a tmotion was made by
1r. Reid to reconsider the vote by'which
yrsterday, the resolution declaring Mr.
Runk not etitided to his seat was UQga
lived by fle casting voto of 'the sjieakerj
but after a call of the House, the motion
was was withdrawn.
Mr. HohAnes from '.e Naval Commit
tce reported a resolution requesting the
Secrety of the Navy to report what
provisitins of law are decessiarj tieffect
lie - retrenchments" recommended in his
ainual report, and without which, his es
tinate for the paiy oi the Naey may prove
deficiett ; and also what provisions of
law ard requisite to ensure the. more etn
sre the mitore exact achou'utaility of
disfiursing offiers of that branch of. the
public 1ervice. It was adopte.l.
A bill was reported from the same Com
mittee by 31r. Raisey. asking appropria
tion for naval defences at the mouth of
the Geinneseu River NewYork.
A joint resolutio wvas likewise report
ed providing for the testing of the plan of
Cap: Taylnr for harbor defences. it is
proposed that experiments with his sub
marine apparatus he made ir the Poto
mae river near the Navy Yard. Many of
the experienced ment in Congress look
upOnl it as uaseless.
Notice wass given of a hill providing for
the establishment of tan Asltm for liava
litd Soldiers of~ the U. S., upon a pslan sim-.
ilar to that of Greenwich Hospital iu
A bill was reported from the Judiciary
Commitnee, proavidinig that nothir~g con
tained in tshe Genmertal Bankrupt Lawv of
1841, shall be cotastrued as to prevent the
assignee of anay bankrupt from inaintain
ing any suit at law, during the peri-id in
which the samte might have been main
tained by thme banktrupt, if the decree of
bankrutpicy had not been made against'
him. Jr was twice 'end and committed.
Mr. McKay froni the Committee on
Wravi. anal.Mleans, reported the Post Office
AMr, Dromgnole frotm the satme Corn
mittee, reported a lotag string of amend
monts by 'way of perfecting the Sub-i
A great numbter of private and: local
hills having been reported, 'a resolution
was offered, for closing all debate' upon
thme Harbor Bill on Tuesday, neim. After
some conversation however, the. resolu
tion was laid on thai tabale by a'lorge vote.
The HRi-bor. lUll was then considered
Pin Comie e,.and ' Means. Hudsotn arid
Pei t~v heliriews. The'Comm latee.
thena rose. The debate wvill, without
doubt, terminate on Tuesday next..
-The Senatedoes not-sit todaj.
la the House,.a'resolution to pnypMr..
Farlee. the unsuccessful contestint for the.
N1ew Jersey seat,~ his';mialcage, 'was 'a
'Mr.s5cheak then .d1'ered a 'resolut:ion
'piovding4they aymnerii f the'miledge
dif~igaI tt~se~ oido5oth ra i'to
espakeoe ~dusa s-rgept&
Rumors, from Iasaiugon.-Leuers
(roi W3sington have -pok-0h of a re
cent interview between 'MF. olk and Mr."
Calhoun', and some -ave 'gvren the' sub
:31ad.2ce of the conversation het Wen thmia.
Thecoriesgondeut of the-New York Tel
h if"this iaco'unto ir.
:Mii 'ident assur-ed Mr. Calhoun
'ini, si' 'I.eielp foMelcLane's
despa & subjet had 6een to him
that ~idar wiusoibCern in every res
SIect, .dliberatng' and consult
ig tr, .his -abidel, he thought a
masure ich he had ut-that time-under
cordsideratid would estelte hini to renew
nwititu, thoutall in the jud
Senatiin advance. Mr.
alo rued to he Senate in high
e iiri Ve strongassurtnces of his
con a compromise beiag .e1
. ' f-oft ie Cabinet was .con
iredifa, , ght at 'kidkA itowa decided
6o6i mid 0 poitianto Great..Britain.
as l id U)on the basis of the
bdd g aie n'ft been' able- to get
atih" Inying conditions with any
religbili ii therefoie shall not specu
late. 'by , .efct;. This moveirent
aaisitib ny ifhe. anxiety to commu
rcate ru; I(to:Mr. McLaue by the
skteamar sails totnorrow. I am
not itidi, hether the Cabinet deceded
to~defay ' ili'il-overture to Mr- Pack
MiIlaiiu 'n panswer was obtained from
r. of-he -pinion of the Earl
if-beM Tor Ait does seem- useles, to
riaiiq tbireigttlt bfy- iendoring pro
ponal nnot- be received. Aiy
st.oi is, e tieoiiaiious will be
innii'tiff uf o'deference to 'Mr.'
Bueha tt r; Fackenbam was
ppi" ciargler of the new. offer
A,seasn muMcate with his gov
Nizi'tit t, it i ti ill be submitted
tii i4d, inyitgle-within an early
T~ otices tiee-itm'enis
dtfiitg jntqrview did fike Place
setweet& aid Mr -bhlrn but
eti ti of whit wa said.
T. our-s e ly
I-' ne 'Sih ai es t. i
iieiinetai'i t 'ed 6ii 1 sfei-red 't0
''Ob1uted sooJob't ihafthese& all
isions of' the-inigination. .No. uhima
um' kns been seht.-no oier. has 'been
nade-ion 'ill probably be'mujade, be
nuse we'iumbly conceive ii becomes the
luty of i&Dihr iiish.:goiiruiiient to make
in inisits turn.' The theatre '6t any' ne-'
totiaion has not ieen'shifted io London.
tnd let the President has not nhated in
he slightest degree 'ihe desire'which has
ieen twice expressed-by his Secretary or
tate, to adjust tile whole questiont in h
The coacidinig entence of this extreci
nust -mean something dimte than, that Mr.
olk. whilst h " desirei" to sce ihe enn
rovenby a'djust!d, designs it shall lie only
ly Eiglaudj giving up all her claims or
>retensionis id Oregon. To talk in that
6ay, is to-talk ridiclously. We repeat
he expressonsof our conf.dence thai ile
natter will settled. as: thle. res'ohition of'
1r. Colquit, now before 'the Senaio, sig
ests, ty negotiation end c6mpromisc.
ad this we understand is the ireaning of
he words-of the Union 'upou which %e
ive remarked. - allPdt.
From the London Morning Chronicle.
'FRANCE AND AMERICA.
Our correspoidentt's letter says-" In
ie Chamber of: 'Deputies on Monday,
M. Reinusat :brought. fdjward an amend
sent on the sixth- paragrapi' of the ad
escs, relative to -the friendly connectiion
ab~sising baetweet the French and Eng -
ish governments) to the efeat that the
ollowing words 'be added to the clause
But in order that these relations be con
oliated, it is necessary that tl e two
movernments, while acting in conlcert in
Ehe iretimsttances in which their interests
aire commson, guide with-ecne in' the two
worlds thie full independencelof her; pa.
itical action." The honnorabhd deputy,
in developinig this ametidmerit insisted
tha France acted subordiinaiely to Eng
land withb regartd to the afails or America.
He argued that such conduct was contrary
o 'the policy -of France ;followed from
im immemnoIral, and-that it was in op
position to the true interests of France.
He believed firmly thani 'wbeuld not
brst out, but still he 'considei-ed that in
the interest even of peade 'Fi-ance' m ight
be declared to remain perfectly indepetn
dent to choosewhateVercOurse she deem-'
sd ost advisable. M iGuizot, irf'reply,
said::that the amendment was 'perfectly
ust. as a general axiom and'nild be'ac
eepted without anyr difficulty, gwere it'not
thar.it was inltended to throw' bame on
te niinistry. 'Ott that aL'cotIf he should
rall 6'a thg Chambier td rejet it. M.
Thiers iea addresederl the Chamber,
uitainiog ihit the hnnistry hfad dotne
i-oigto'itterdr ii th ejnestion o'f 'te
aiextioniof Tenaa::itad done,. and
'deqire to 'plaate Englahd. 'He' sbouldl,
he sidy supPdr hilamiiidt."- On a
divismwn the nimbssrAaitidsf :tlie
atendmetet28% -I is& 165,' maj6iify
in Ohik tbl banGMil6iifi in-thbseparew
wj~ieek'#o4Vda.mer sutiit bldrett
WHY FARMER SHOULD TAKE
First,-From policy, and a due regard
to their own interests. As the cultixvators
of the soil. it .is but right that they should
reap the benefit, when from the niimerbes
causes of fluctuation in markets, the price
of piroduce is raised, above its ordinary
value. Bit is this often The case.? Do
those who by the sweat of their brow,
have sowed and reaped and gathered in
the golden harvest, profit by the increased
pekie of flour or other grains ? On the
contrary. is it not, in nine cases out of
ten, - the fortunate speculator, who, by
watching the foreign markets, and by his
knowledge ofaffairs-at hdme steps in before
the farmei, and coolly pockeii all the
gains ? The latter, at home by his fireside,
destitute ot the important information
which so small a sum as one of
two dollars might procure for him if expe
nided on.a good newspaper, sellS.hii wheat
at the usual price, little dreaming how
inuch he is losing by the bargain, while
the wiser speculator nakes a sung little
tortune of $10,000 or $15,000 in a day;
Year after year has this been the case,
and yet how Iew of the farmors is our
wheat-growing countries have pr)filed by
their dear-bought experience, so as to c
nvail themselves of the changes which so
fretluently occur. We reiterate. the war
ting and advice, but both are regarded as
the voice ofiuterest, and a newspaper is
looked tipon as an article df unnecessary
expense in a farm boase, by those who if I
they iegardded their own pecuniary inter-fr
est, would subscribe forone at once,.eveni1
if obliged to curtail ^' some other quar.
Seondly,-A farmer should tale: a
newspaper, for thesake ofrbi children.
If We would not have them grown ujlin a
ignor'ance, of what is passing around them a
at honje and abroad-if he would prepare V
them -fdr a:prop'erdischarge of their disties
as citizens, he owes to theii lo give then
the bsnefit ofthis-weekly instructor, coM- :
iig.into the family without bustle or pro- I
,etce, and; performingits office withont .
fallitre or delay ..Tliero is a s a madit.
of'gdedral ' . ene:~ ebiden lathe 1,
-1MRTRrema:# beh k
w'lM tbioi p r6 t
Whatever my'b thioughteoTiiy gul
frietids ia tbe cournry, ww,"idiw -ila 4
iaking a'god newapaper is a sheep ,ay
of difitsing information through tmily
eircle, and' we know too, that it will; as a
general r-ule, putten dollars in the pocket
of t be farmer. for every ode it draws out.
-Ntc York Suh.
THE NOOTKA CONVENTION.
Convention between Great Brinlin and
Spain. (commonly called the Nootkaf
''realy.) signed at-the tscurial, Oct-iber t
Article I. The buildings and tractsof
land situated on the northwest coast of
the northwest coast of theConlineis of
North America, or on the islands adjacent
io that continent.af which the subjects of 4
his Britanic majesty were dispossessed
about the month of April, 1789, by a I
Spanish officer, shall be restored to the '
British subjects. <
Art. 2. J*ust reparation shall be made. f
accordin'g to the tiature'6f the case, for a
all acts of violence or hostility which may
have been committed subsequent to the I
month of April, 1789, by the subjects of r
either of the contracting parties agninst 4
the subjects ofthe other; and, in cas' any
)f the said respective subjects :mll, since
the same period, have been forcitily dis
possessed of t heir lands, buiildings,' vessels,
merchandise, and other property, whale.
ver, ou the said continent, or on the seas<
otnd islands adjacent, the) shall lie re-esta
blished in the possession thereof, or a just 4
compensation shall be made to themn for
the losses which t hey have stust ained.
Art. 3. Itn order to strengthen the bonds -
of friendship, and to preserve in future a I
perfect harmony and good understatnding,
between the two contracting parties,-it is
ogreed that their respective suhjeets -shall <
not be disturbed or molested, either in: <
navigating, or carrying ont their fisheries.
in the Pacific Ocean or in the South Seasl
or in landing on the coasts onf t'hose seas in
places not already occupietd, for the pur
pos0 of carrying on their commerce -with c
the natives of the country. or of taxibg <
mettlements there; th~e whbore sub~ject. never- <
theles9, to the restrictions, Specified in the a
thtree following articles. . -
Art. 4. His Britannic majesty engages I
to take the mosst effectual measures to
prevets the navigation atnd the fishery of
his subjects in the Pacific Ocean or itn she
South Seas from being made a pretext
for illicit trade wish she Spanish settleme
uts; asnd, with this view, it is moreover h
expressly stipulated that British subjeets'
shall not navigate, or carry on their fishery, It
in she said seas, within the space of tent
sea l'eagues from any part of rhe coasts
already odeupied by Spain.
Art. 5. Es -well in the the places whichh
are to. be restoi-ed to the British subjects.,
by virtue of the first article, asinallolher .1
parts -of she north western coastS of North
America, or' of.the isinds adjaceontyskuate
iditie noth of the par-ts of theinaid coast
alreadyocen piekdhj Spain.hereversthe
subjbcts if'either tihe ( tes'shasl'
have made settlemr nis'eihee. die souihk
aces IttblatIifinfth (
the isisnds'edjaceit, 00,stInisn
,be formed 'hereafer by fe
subjects in'such piarts iLr.. C 's c
situated to the south of . M
samne coast-and -of the is .-' a'
which are alreddy oieuped,'t iay i -
provided, that [be said respcv.e subets
shall retain ths-liberry of landing."fo
coasts and islanda soiatled or the -
ose of their fishery, nd of dretinski
buis add othertemioraybudings serf
only for those purposas.
Art. 7. In all cases of complaino
inrraction of the articles of ii presen
conventioni tbe officers of eisbr V
without permining themselves to cou)a r
any violence or act of forcei shall he
to make an ixact reprl of the -.aisi
of its circumstances to their .respecg y
-ourts, who will tzrminate suchdirdoncWJ6
in an amicable manner. --
Violent and destrafive $Noj SitS
Norfolk.-A gale of wind of unus vig - -.
)lence was felt at Norfolk on the 1o i
It commenced on the eveni' ofthas da,
laving lasted 30 hours, and cksin a
nowv siorm. ..The titfe rdse .,ee
han at any~ time within the lu6 t 4l veas
md overflowed all'the wharves, and ianm
lated stores bejond tire. North side 0
Water street to ihe depth of six 1citse
['he .lanage to -merchabdise wap noj
iowever considerable; being .estima u -
ihout925,OOU. There waj muchij Frr r
lone to. shipp'ri aidd. 4elliags ' p no--.4
oss of life. ever-l of the .idal t
esiding within tfie scene of the iuenda
ton wete cornpeled to escae from .
esidences LU. bii'ti. .
Portsmdi i le er ili A", 'ee
lorm; in damage tp- ves I iN
3oi ihe tes ofari oayfd- '
ad Poiomie, drote flin rnoo
nd were driven ashoreIt9Eie
'Exraor ibarykitri. -
bie Philadelphi orib A ne
rresti s 'we wo'qj. e J
ha h -
fim-oitsq 6i .
rears. was sea of~I
lepresentadiv i, t he r
nd iluding the sessio.!of 1a2'c
ie was elected a Senatot iti:on1 ra6 C r
ix years. In ,1817 lie we
us ice of Supreme Court. ehe -'Ii
ffice fo four years. ainid esre'ed 1t,
82. At the session' of 'Vt -A
gain eleoted to the U. S. S6eanieedn r e
aving served out I4ste; fRd deelinedt a-'. '1r1
e-electon. and retired fripn O'Iiiif ik t ''
839. He was the brother of ho
Thi Texas news this morning (i:.4:f
onsiderable importance. In addition. -
ve learn by letters that Gen. Houst n
na Gen. Rusk g'ave been elected U. -
sators. Therewfte nuly ihsee calidJ.
aties-those nutmed and Gov, Job'.- =
tusk Was chosen over Jones in Caucus
Tbe N. 0. Jeffersonian states, on te '
he authority (if a passenger, that the .ar j
ny or observation will leave Corpus
h bristi on Fridiy nizi for oiln theita
ear'y opposte MJ tamineas. ''t 'o
Major Grah'm fiad ee ordereij f .
wo companies to advance sixty il6i
tards the Rio Granide.
Sorte dissatisfaction existeJ.fro.ar
rder of Gen. Taylor's,' givinj
~'wiggs same military rpecdnceo ~j -~'~
~eneral Worth.--Mobii HerakI.~
Amalgamotiin and ibe ChalinTdri du1.F rZ
-There has been faite ai t :;eedipx
(ew Orleans in consequend at# aYa
age of a white man nardio Budata~too.,
teller inithe Canal JHeti; to ihe segr
augh ter of one of the wealthiest -mer-Mt ts
hants. Budditngton, hefore he-coiurd lie ..s
iarried. .wa obligod to swear that hied 3idej~2
ad negro blood in his vens, an'd to do
Iis he made an incisionin his' ard iand
ut some of her blood in -the cut. ~t
eremony was performed by a Cah . lie. '
lergyman, andi the brideggdonE aid1 rd" -
eived with his wife a foirtues' 'f'Ol--,
ixt y thousand dollars~ The ';dtisei~
tided himi with sukh abo~'inabt4 music,
dat to get rid of thstir dior,he paid -
em $400, to be used for ebaritabr ii ;~~
roses. - .~T-s4~
A lady in Roston having sak se -
old, compbai'ned to her hu'abas
ras diffiinit and painful to brei& bt.r~y 4
rould not try my 'iar," was iu'fd
The Paris paperareport*~~b
netchant: in conisequence di
m-li~re ni'ote. If hehad e*
tti'iimediately after it eb 1--~
>1y have bieen et res. T
-ModsrrF 1(r Tr