Newspaper Page Text
, -iM- C
We will cling Id he Pillars of the Temple of our Liberies, and we will Perisk amidst the Ruins."
LE XIII. - 9. no
.- . .
WM. F. DURISOE
.ET1.TOR & P R O PRI E'T-OR
-.T4 0 DO.T.ARs antd FIFTI CE-T's,perannnim,
if paid.in advance -$Sifriot paid within six
--nonths from the date of subsetiptiou. and
8 if not'paid before the expiration of the
i2a.' All stibscriptions will be continned,
unless otherwise ordered before the expira
t ofheih ear; tbut no paper will be dis
ioaiiniued until all arrearnres are paid. tin
x Isaat the option of the Publisher.
. person procuring five respousible Sub
bers,-qhall receive the paper for one
kt5SKEs-Ts conspicuottntyinrerted at75
O. .persquare, (12 lines, or less.) for the
S Asetis. and 374 for easch continnancit.
0 Tse published monthly or qoarterly. will
'l"harge . $1 per sqnare. Advertisements
po:having the number of insertions nmarked
on them, will be continued tutiloidered out
7-- charged accordingly.
om:nnnications, post paid, will be prompt
ly and strictly attended to.
7TThe following gentleien are annonticed
b their friends -as candilates for the Office of
'Tax Collector. at the ensuing elect*on:
Col JOHN QUATTLEBUM,
,GEORGE J. SHIEPPAitD,
SAM PSON B, MAYS,
MajL . c. sCorT,
LEVI R. WiLSON.
The friends ofDr. JOHN L4KE, annnnce
him as a Candidate for a seat in the House of
Representatives, at the eusuia eleotion.
March 14 tr S
The frienas of Col. R. B. BouKraunT.
annonnce him as a Candidate for a seat ia
the Hiouse of Representatives, at the ensu
ing election, 7
E' We are authorized to announce W. A
HARRIS, Esqr., as a candidate for a seat in
the House of Itepresentatives, at the next elec
Iebruary 9 f. 3
Charleston Courier office, Mr-19
Revoluiqoin Fanie Adicaion of
the isK.-Fve H
Throne iji 'ount'
e oaaeraus Wpt 0s
1, but tej'ect. J4tie1
people, who demanded a. Ri' can
-form of Government, and an end he
The Deputies opposed a' Republic,
But where overpowered b-y the p,eople t
The troops of the line fraternised with i
the National Guards, and the Natiounal I
Guards with the People. At titlust k
dates all Paris was' ih the hands'uf the t
National Guards and the People.
A procession piassed through the- j
streets, carrying the throne out 4f the I:
Thuillerjes,.and ii triurmpli, singing the t
There has been a frightful loss of life, c
and in many instancet'rotips have re
fused to act against the pe ple. The
number of killed is said to & tipwards ii
of five hundred, principally in tht.nrigh- v
borhood ol the palace and the Thludle- c
It is said that Gen Lem-ncure had
been either killed or dangetously woun, r
The peopla have taken' possession of c
the rail ways and torn up the rails on ni
the line to prevent the approatchi of troops
The mob were int ;issa-ssion of the a
Tuilleries,-and have thrownt the fdraii
te 3tut of the windows. c
At the time of the dr porture of the
Cambria, it was thioughit a strong goy
einment wvould be nrganizedl, ;andl a re-t
public on the model of the Unite~d States
was proposed. 1
There ivas no chtange in the Cotmo. s
Market. There had been a slight ad- pI
vance, but not sustained, on aircounat,
fthe poor demand for mianufacturedn
*The French naws isconnected. The~ ii
Royal Family were safe tat latest dates,
but the Revolution wvasutnchecke'd. h;
'Theirs, Barbot and Maile wver'e pro.
posed as Ministojrs, but r'-j.-eted by the c
people, and Goverunmenit pheards torn
,Fligkt of thre White Population.- I
The 61-ig Orbit, at NewYork, fromt
Porto Cabello, brintgs most excititiC in
telligence front this distracted republic. bi
The following summary of her news we
find in thte NewYork Herald,
"We learn that the white inhiabitaits 1
of De Guayra and Carrzccas are flyinga
in all directions from the vensgeance of t.
'the black- anid colored races, whlo have d
completely overawed these cities, and
have assume I so menacing atn atttude v
towards the whites, us to insptire them v
-with'a dread of being murdered if they I
~ The party of Monages the President
-ad le'jd or ,the b.:....' im.lf .. r..- ..
51e, were going about the streets in
3rmed gangs, and impressing - all in
mixed races or blacks they could fitd.
One colored cartman was forcibly drag
zed trom his cuirt and carried off; and
he impressment is going on daily."
"It was riimuored from the interior
hat the whole of the country was on
he eve of a g. neral revolution and that
he cetlebrated Gen. Paez was making
great iff.rts to rally the whites.
"The white population alung the sea
.ist vere trving to escape out of the
:ountry. Most (if theim were goiog to
o the I-zlind of Diirmcoia, and taking
assage in differ.n, IUnited Sta:es ves
els. Mr. F. Weisman, lady and fand
y, came prssengers in th 0-hi, haing
)blidged to aban Jon their beautiful es
ate, by this dreadful panic
"To the time of the Otbit's sai'ing,
in actual murders had been committed
)y the blacks since the assassination of
lie national representatives."
From (/he Correspondence of the Couritr.
WASHINGTON, M-trch 15.
Mr. Sevier has received his commis
ion and instruciinns, and will leave to
norrow ev-ning for Mexico.
There is deep anxiety is to the result.
rhe Ten Rginient Bi!l will be pressed
o a vote. Minv donbt whether tie
11:111 have any thing more than a tireatv
-xacted by force and fraud fromn a tem
>orary and usurping government, and
:11nsider the peace ths to be obtained,
is transitory as it will he dishonorable.
rhe last letters nt Mr. Trist do not er
:ouage the belief that we shall have
-ven tlhe form-al.ratification of the tieaty
is amended. fiom the Mexican Congress
>r if ive have it, the act will be dis
ivowed very snon by a new administra.
ion. We shall see.
The President is much mortified, it is
id, i promulgation of the reaty.
E'hefedrte. have not disposed or lije
iotion to-remove the injunction of se
,recy Mr. Cayton._ .-ngum
agV deneths.assertion that they -lur
r or-sofi jaroediygsgo se
e Seaard tlifol oving
AMIrN-TON, March 15.
Hon Go Al. Dallas, Vice President
',of the. United States:
SIa-Verynexpectedly to me, and
'erymnut- h agaist iy personal wishes,
.have been induced fiom patriotic con
onsiderations I hope, to acceiit an
fice, of Which iyn and the Senate are
dvised, which renders it necessary that
should resign my seat as one of the
senatots for the State of'Arkansas,and
lio iesignati-mn is herewith tendered.
"Wisliing you, sir, and each member
f the Senate every blessing which this
fe can affoird, and an acceptance iii
Hat which is to come. I have the hon.
r to be. sir, with high respect, your
"1 . H. SEVIER."
On motion of Mr. Ashley, the coni
iunication was laid on tht iahl-, and it
ras ordered that the Vce Prr-sident
onimunsicate the same to the G vernor
On motion of Mr C;ass, the Sonate
roceedrd t lthe consideration of tie.
'en Retrime~nt Bi'l, the qicsaion being
n the motion of Mr. Butler to re-com
lit, with ir~stiuctions.
On mot ion of Mr. Breese, the yeas
nd na'.s nere ordered.
The q:aresuion wais then taken and de
idJed as follows:
Yeas 17, N iays 28.
The question being on the passage of
Mr. Citlhoun expressed a hope that
se hil wouhl ino lie p rested, as lie dle
red to address the St-nate, and wais not
re~pared to dany.
Mrt. Cass said that other Senators
sight be disps*d to proceedI.
Mr. Mason gave uthe reasons which
i'duced haim to declineu making the spi ech
-huich lhe inten led wvhen the hill wv as
a~t before the Senate, and aexpressed a
ope that the bill would be passeJ wvithi
Mr. Badge moved thtt the Senate go
ito Ex,-cutive business.
On motion of Mr. Cass the yeas and
rere orderted, and the motioni watsne
ved as follovs:
Yeas 17, Nuays 23.
Mr..Johnson, of La, explained that in
is vot in the neg-itive tunder a mnisaip
rehension of the question.
Mr. Mangu n, af ter some remar ks 'an
ie impossibility of urging uhe question
this time moveyd to lay the bill on thle
able for the purpose of taking up die
Mr. Cass asked for the yeas and nays
rhich were ordered, and the 'questin
'as decid..d as follows-yeas 18 (Messis
hyton and Webster in addition to the
1st alirmative vote), nays 28
Mr. Baldwin addressed tho Senate
gnint ihn bill and the unar.
Mr. Foote made an explanvtidn.
Mr. Calhoun desired to address l
On nimion of Mr. M-ingum, the S-:t
.March 16, 1848.
There was a spirited debate in tli
Sen:ate to-day on Mr. -Benton's motio
to send a ftill Minister idthe Papi
States-to the only city, as he sai
which called itself "Eernal." He di
not urge it on commeicial, but politici.
grounds. As to commerce; he did i
supppose thai Rome had much; the T
ber was not much more of a river, b
be-ieved, than out Triber, [u little mi
said Mr. Dix, who had been there.] Bt
Rome wve4 but a small part of the dom
ion of the Pope. The whole compre
hended twenty millions of people-an
to them we had not accredited any Min
The bill was laid adde on account.<
Mr. C iss's anxiety to pass the Te
Regiment Bill. Mr. Calhoun wis t
speak, and a great ciowed had assen
bled to hear him. lie spoke only ha
an hour. The f.:lowinlg is a rapi
sketch of his remarks
Mr. Calhoun sad th-i, after a ver
careful ex.imination, lie ha-l not bee
able to find a single argument in favc
of passing this bill at this tima. Thos
who wero in favor of it kad overlooke
the real condition of Mexico. Neithe
force for nor intimidation were necessa
ry. The government of Me-xico wa
withot an army and with out revenue
and the penple wir d.-stiacted by fat
tions. The government existed onl
by our Coi beatance. The motivet
treat was the same with Mexico as wit]
us-to avoid her annihiliation, whic
was as much dteaded by us dS by he.
The danger was that the governmen
would perish before it could ratify th
treaty. K.single-brigade would extin
giuish it. We had ant alternative, if slt
ru-sed tIo ratifyiTe-re-dTY. _W-,' ed
take the boundary, without piying tdi
twenty millio The biwould defea
would 'em obden tho Puros party to per
sist it their attempt to annitiliate th,
government. It would also create thi
impression at home that the treaty-wouli
not be ratified, and be a great prejidici
to business. It was not only a useles
bragalocio, hut it would be nischiev
ous. le objectod to the increase(
patronage it wotid give to the Evecutivi
-a priron.ige already foo great. I
would cost a vast stim htite bounti-s on
ly would amount to .wo millions and
half of dollbirs -for men would readil
enlist knowing that they would not bi
called on to go to Mexico.
Btt lie was opposed to the bill, eVei
if the treaty vi.re not in progress. I
was a part of the policy of the Presid--n
i-rosecute the war vigorouslv. If we
-N ed it it would be a pkdge to th
w.ir and cariy it on vigorously-a pledg
that would never be redeenied. Thi
voice of the public opinion h id stampet
that policy with reprobation.
The policy of menace was wrong. I
would have involved us in a war wit
Eoplautd, but for the courage anml ria g
nanimity of this body. The war witi
M xico gow out of a nienace--fur thi
Pr*sidenut intendedi to threaten not t(
strike--and this body ha I not an oppor
tunity to interfere.
Anottier objecetion lie had to this bil
-it counten:anced the President's sys
tern of mtilitat v or civil contributions
necithier of which piow~ers the Presiden
had atny right to ex !rt. I1e ha;d nr
pouwer to establish a system of fina~nce
iin Medxico-it was3 n it to) be f~uttnd ii
the war power-andi, if it w~as, it mits
b e exrcisedl arcording to the laws o
iongexste power existed in: Mex,
ico iteitdhere too.
Can the Pre'sidenttlav tixeshiere iii vit
tte of huts powevr as commanti td:r-in-.chiefi
fi s lie the pbowenr to make approprio
tins of monev in M-xcii lie has exer
cised it. Het now acts in t wo chirac.
et s-one of as Presidenit of thte Uutited
States, aind the other as possessed o
huighl despotic power over Mexico-rai
Sintg and p)aying troops, &c.
This piower really was to coitrol thi
machine, called the armv--anid it was
a very narrow power. The rules anc
regulation of the army were made b'
legislative, not executive powver. Tin
conqurerer, it was true, had a right it
imaposA taxes. Bitt wvho was the cont
quterer? Not the President-not Gen
eral Scott-bitt tinder ont system, i
it was the IUnited States. rThe sove
rieignty of M..xico bteing~ put down for
timue, our sovereignty took its place-an.
carried wiith it till the laiws and the con
stit ution of the. sovereigntfy.
It was difficult to control our peopi
-they were wvell fed', wvell, clothed, an
piatnsinlg for excitemeni. It was too ea
sy to invol've them in war.' Every'car
ought to be taken to avoid an argraissiv
Tl "ieesi Oud Ii-rasked au
ie thorityfof ..to exercisn these
powersf an dert.ak'i to exercise
I- tIem on his mplication.
RAILRO OMMUN 1CATION
eW . - EWEST.
We havet atedly called attention
td thde gret iortance to our city of a
railroad coar. Ication wiih the valley
of the Mississ , Its value to us, b th
in a comner 'and political point or
view, canhata be over-esiinated. We
are alfeady .nning to feel the bene
ficial effctso tir approximation to ihe
Tonnessee ri ',distant but thirty-four
miles from-t ead of the iaflr6d, but
not u'util te '. o the Cumberlaind can
we realize .-great extent the vast
ness of t " ces of the mighty West.
To give so aof these wegiva some
statistics of .ncrketabli products of
Tennessee n which we take from
n the leiter.of k. Stevens-1, Esq., to
H Hon. John C.. alhoun. And these, it
' will be recoll ted, would bi greatly
enhanced wit e superior facilities of
transpiortation .1nd more f-avrable mir'
kets secured by a railroad co:nmunica
Y tion with 'the Aglantic cit ies.
The cost oflivering Tob icco fro-n
r Nashville to erpool, by way or N-tv
e Oteanais $t5 per hogshea:l,while by
d way of CharIe on, when the RAilroid
r connection is istabished, i: wil be but
$14,40, makiia difference ii favor of
thelitter of $55 per hogshead. And
' to show what would be the probible
q'tanjity that fe might expect of this
article, wve -.w ld state that there is
0 shipped out& ithe Cunberland River
thirty thousa' hogsheads nn-ully.
There is now it to New Or leans eve
ry.year fros -die Tennessre about
fity thousand es of Ctton, the costs
e of transportia t-and charges for selling
which'antong $5,80 perjbal,-; this
' could be sent-t harleston. by the R ill.
. road for $, bal, aI nd, hesld for,.
litt er h
- per lb. or $5,62 'per ble of 450 lbs
e more at Charleston han arNew ie is
R thus ..show a;&ig- to the& Tngsea,
planterlof $7,92 ,perbale. I Corn ,it
w9r.h.on the line of theNihville and
s Cbettanoga plid froin-7j cents to
25 centsrpetrlfoshel It is now north
in our Market 55 to 57cents lier bushel.
* The Corn -crdop ofTennesee amounted
in 1846 to 72 00000 bushels, thro
-fourths of whichi sproduced within the
inli ence of th; proposed railro id.
There are 350,000 hogs annu ally sol.]
by Tennessee, and. as was shown. in an
a ticle we copied. some days si'nce from
the Nashville Union, as these animali
t can be transported-on R ailroads at it lees
cost than their rediction in value by loss
of flesh while driving, there is but little
doubt that a large proportion of theim
will come this way. The statement is so
much to the poiat that will hero repeat
"A gentlemai from Warren enunty,
Tenn., %sas on his way to Augusta, G.I.,
nith 400 hog4, The agent oftihi Rail
road Compiy at Atlanta olfored to
take the hogs 172. miles down to Augu;
ta for 50 cents each. Th', owner refised
to take it, saying he could not afrd to
pay for his hogs riding in thfe carq, when
he was not able to ride ..him'self. The
agent then proposed~to weigh and divide
the hogs equallyg aifd carry one ha:alf fosr
what the otli'er lost in driving to say~noth.
ing or the corn eaten at one doll'ir -r
bushel in di iving down,:the cost of h:and4
and the tavern bilj'sat night. Tis ofT-r
was ~accepted and the hogs divided.
Those in the cars .reachied Augusta in a
SfeW hours and were sold in two da ys.
The driven hogs arrived in three weeks,
were k'.led, andJ the loss in wveight was
18 pounrds each, wvhich, at 4.4 cents .a
pound, m-ie the cost of carriag~e 81
cents. Thus,lad he accepted the oITer
f'thie agent and paid 50 cents per head,
the tr~ansporto'tiqangas compared with the
driving, would have been 31 cents loss
There is a vasiamnount of ether ex,
portale produce Tnaised in Tennessee,
and foiwarded nwby the river route to
New Orleans, among them in 1846 was
18000 lbs. of Ibeswax; 700,000 lb4,
of Feat he.rs, 1000',OG lbs. (er Qinseng,
1,040,000 lbs. ofivool; 15,000' buahels
of flaxseed; 124 0bushels of peas and
beans; 600 tons aff hemp, a large pro
portion of which~ would be diverted in
i this direction by superior facilities of
transportation ai )to enhanced prices.
u hat could be aftided in this city.,
laI additioni tojh~e vast n-mount of pro
duice of which thusrotad-wilt be the chian
sip1, it wiould also,he the great thorough
a fare of travel betpisen the easter n citins
il anid the soutitwes &The difficuhties it
- tendant upon the 4avigation of the Ohio.
e from ice in wintefand .drought in suim,
mer4 and the frequent accidents fannm,
colnlisins. siatr' sand explninsn ound
necssarily nike tis tihi prefarab'e as
it would b - ih, ni-st expediti is and
economicil raiute. It wo-ild alo be the
great mail route for a large portion of
mater now sent by tha Oio river, as it
would place Vashin'o:i within four
days of Nashville, vh reas it is six or
seven by the prescot modes of convey
We hive not ep ice, nor i id'e I is it
necessary. to pirsut this subjecr farther
at present. The vilun of this awo int
of trade and travel to a com-nia c ci city
mast be apparent to all. Trhigantic: ef
forts maki iL by Boston, N. York.Phila
delphii and Bibinore tosecure a share
of it, nianifest their sense of i s impor,
vince. Wli!e with all their exertions
tIey will IA only ab'e 11) reach one of
the exireinitia's of ihe Great Vally,
Chiarlestan, with bat comparatively a
sligvht effort, casi connect lhrself with its
very he irt. Theip 1.'opte of 'e..e5see,
by intdividu il an I Le.-isLai )n subscrip
tions, hawv becom-v responsible for $1,
803,001, and they nik tht G'ogia an ii
South C triAini, who hive an equ d in
terest in the m itter, will raisc ti ii her
million, which will be andle for the
coinstructioi of tha raod'J t,) N ihiville.
Tis we feel coni lknt will h I ino.
With our convictious of tih great a-l
vantages that mist result to uir city
from the cmsmtruction of this ro id, w :
ha'lieve thaut a subici i )tion of half a mil
lion, even even it never paid a cent in
dividends,'wonld be more than niade up'
in the cnnatcement of the vailu - of .pro
perty and inciease of busir.ess.
From the Augusta C; mstilut.-analisl.
Tue PUTX iM PaOvtso-A TEST VOTE.
That vrte was consideorpd at Wash.
ington the tei voe ou the q'iestion. It
was so considered by Mr. G:d lings, the
most tn tiring en -my of ihe S tuth per..
hapi in the entire Whig tanks. We
find the followiig statement, on .the sub
Pct in lie l:tter of the Washib ton
c)rresj)ndent. of tho New Ydrk, iiirnal
of~m erce- ering :
lyitended-to test th.. 'present opinion
of ie lon'Ue b" this. subject; and thez
Wesuiw9, ti the -Hons, by ai.dyided
iajority, refusad to coammit themselves
tat (Ife policy of th6 Wilot Provio
Mr. Gidding4 cntsidered the vote as d
cisive of the question, anad said that
wtt the appropriiaon came here, it
would lie pissed wthoui the anti-slavery
restrictio'n. So that vreat, and, at one
iiine, threiening diffielaiv, is* renov..
This Putnam Provi~o was inothiing
more or less than the pra,>msi-ion to ex
clde the iaIjtroducii )0 of s!avery into the
newly arq-zirel territories.
The following is the Proviso.
"Vhereas, in the setulemlienlt of the!
difficulties pending haetw-en this cann
Iry and Mexico, terilory imy be ac
qI-ired in which slvery 'does int exist;
aind whereas Canar--ss, in the organizi -
lion of a territorial covernment, at n
early period of our pohitieal history. vs- I
ablikh-'d n priiciiga worthy of i:mb*q a -
ion in all (iitur timlp, forbiading thr.
:xist'nce of slavery in free territory:
Resolved, That in any territory1
wihichi miay honarghiired .from Mexj~ico,
der~i whichi siiill bea establishad territori
al gover nment, slavery or iniv'omtary
servitu'de, excepit as a punishiment far
crimer, whterieof lhe p nr shall have beent
'July coatvictedl, shoru'd ha f-itever pr >
tibite'd; and t ha t in anyi' act or resolu tion
istabli .lring such govea irnents, a fonidi
!ieta11 provisioni oight to be int' urte'd to
lta t rf(I'ct .'
Tlh!'j~ilmnit provisi is tnow' i'l'ctuailly
killed in Caoniress-kil'ld by the ai l' f
Northe'rn D)-mrn r.i ic v'ota's, andl no
ki-nks to thie Nojribin, Wies. hive ry
Northern Whlig hi is voted st eadi y an.'!
iniformily lar ii in ailh is sha pes when
aver it his comte up. But faor the voles
if Northern Denmocra'ts in oppositioni it
would have been adlmnted.
The fact is that .lDemocrats at the
North may iinduilee in ;is strong repro-.
baition of slavery anid its ev ls- hay
nmay daesite its suppressi:>, or ait least he
ipp)osedl to ias f'urther extensiao, as5
strennonsly as Mtr. Putnatn, Mr. Gi
dings, dr any Northeirtn Whip~ that nway
be ntamied. But they have somet regard
for the contstitution oaf thet country and
ror the tight guzaramird to the South un
der it. it is their reaspect fair that in
strument, anal thle haibitii.d regard ofi
thte Demtocratic par iy faor its pre's-ra
lion itact anil. inv~aiolbl, which is
onr reliance It is not, of course, any
expectation itat. Northern peopl!e of any
cree'dwihif thtnk na-d feel with the Soiuith
npon tihe abstract question conn'cta'd
with slave'ry, or will i'ver become its
admnirets and advocates.
Keep elsarof the law; fo~r. whent you
gain jou case, you arc gencrally a loser
An Inrident.--Sick, and! ye visited
me."-About the 11th of Sept. Bishop
Paine, of the M. E. Chnrch South, came
on board a st-anib mt at Memuhis, on
his wRY t) K!-ntucky. Nearly every
boa fem New Orle:ins had on board
pisolns withi yelhlov fe.ver, and though
no such c.isp was arkiiowledged to exist
oni tlie.hoat in quiestion- thi Bishop kept
a slurp look out fmi indications of thai
kind. At a I-te hour that night he saw
a mi in belonning to the bat go tiather.
sta'bhily to a state-ioom and hastily
pn and shut the d uor-passing some
thing in wihout enteriae. His suspi
6 m2s were now aw-ike, but he could get
no inf.>rnition that-n'ght. N-xt morn-.
ing lie dem inded to kniow if there was
not a1 sick man en bo ard; the answer
IaS evasive bit lie pressied the question
cate2nricaillv, until finally it was :on
fessed that iiere was a sick nan, said to
be a Catholic priest from New Orleans,
ill iii the st ite room in q-istion. The
Bisthop reqiested to see him, but was
pt ofT wit i excuses; lie urecd the mat
ttr and. finally declared he would see
iimn. W.s ini;ioartnity anad resolute stand
gnv im1 souccess; thae door was opened,
an I from it i'iaed a sickening stanch,
which for a mIomPant drove him back,
but herallied an4 miade hisentrance,.and
fomnd a m in appirently at the point of
death, wh Ii i been begging in vain
for a cup of cald water ta be inded to
hi:n. But wh-it w is the good Bishop's.
sirprise, when, instead of some suffer%'
inz strangerr, he found that this victem
of disease and neglect was the Rev.
.f>hn Cross, of the Poydra street Methie.,
d-ist Chirch, N. Orleans! The Bishop
iad him well tnken care -of, became
hiiself his nurse, and by- proper atten- .
tion his patient soon .r-ecovered d. rof '. .,, r,
Cross says that bit for th eai
interpositniJnis behalf no
have recovtred. Th
at all. risist a0 t
unexp ed a e
inle mI eE
and -havingt -
m oth~ode *leerii i
cbinimon glue in cold ta , it
coies perfectly.. soft, but, ypt retnining
itq w- a form, afier whith if is to be -
dissolved in comm'o-r linseefoil; assisted
hv gemt Ile heat, until it beconfes entirely
taken tip by. the. latter, after whic it
niy be appibed to subsrinces for aM
sion to each other in the .way common
gha% is applitad. It dries alnost inamedi
arely and water will exArt no a c:ion on
it. It is unnecess.ary ,,o state for how
many v;;':ibic; leurposes in the arts this.
apoaication may be used. For cabiaiet
nakerst s iipor.tant, as mvliogany
in!4!rs when gltued by this subitanc',
will never fall atf by exposure to the
at i-sphere. In ship building it will
pa .b abl a nsswer a valmablie purpose, as
it .a< iaianitely am are tenacity than com
mn glne,' and1 bec mes impervious to
Peack Tn,.e Cuttings.-B. Jones, of.
Saiary Counaty, Virginia, informas the.
Ed'itor of then Souitiea n Planter that.
pe'ach trees e in be propag-ated from ceat
uanes quite ais eaIsy as the Morus Multi.
cauli<. Ile says:
"Ia the spri-sg, ianert short portions
of thae awig's or branchaes in the~ ground
;aboslt thiree oa four iuiches deepm lea ving
;about t wo eya's or budics oatt taking care
t) press soi v'ry compactly aaouind the
sets. No~ihing nia' >re 1 iess aty for
the pres -nt oaccasi.an but juist to keep.
alhemu clhar of weedJs and11 grass; in doing
wvhich it is very i-nymrtent that athey be
not aiove.d in a ha l.)i t. T hiey sthaul.
hen wvatered when the weather is very.
dry. I tiave at'tl s time t wo sets fromn
ana Old Mirona' grin iig ina my g ai.l-,
wvhich were set out late bie't. spring with -
shaoots twenlty inche's lang."
A Sovereign Icenedy for a Cough.
-Divile a3 pint .nf wvata'r: in oaie half
dissolve an oazace of rockcandy--in the,
oilher half an oanee of gu mnrabic; strain
it, aand add-01 one cc of paragoric and,
hsalf an nuance of antionni d1 wine. A,
uable-spoontia.ll ntiorninag and evening is
2a dose for an) adubt; a dessert spoonfull
for 23 childl, and ai tea spoonfatll for a
little one. Shiould the cough prove;
troublehasome1 the dose may be repeated'
t WO or thre niesa aasi ii perfect
Foma of .the s'veetest wotrds in thie
Eniglisha langage begin with lI--Heart'
11p)' I;apine1.ss and [leaven. Heart is
a htope-pla1ce, ;and homne is a heoartp~lace;
anad thaat mtan sadly mistakes, who wvould -
exchange the happiaess of huaiuo for
nnything less than Hieaven.
Say brut little, ihiak mncha, n ,do more.