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"We wil cing to te.Pillars of the Temple of our Liberties, and if it must fall; we will Perishamdaflke Ruins;"
VOauME flV. 32 2
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G. D. TILLMAN,
- ATTORNEY AT LAW
SOLICITOR IN EQUITY.
0OFFICE next door to Mr. Compty's Ho
tel, Edgefield C. H.
January 24 1849, Sm I
ATTORN$Y AT LAW.
W ILL be found ia.his office at Fdgefield
Court House, aijoining Bryan's frick
Store, on Saturdays, lialedays, and Court,
He will attend promptly'nd'strictly to bush
ness in his profession. ..
January 10. if 51
W. C. sJTIoR.GNE. -
1ILL practise in the Courts of Lqw
W and Equity in the Districts of F Zefld
and Abbevillo. Office, Edge~fetd CT. ., -
Sept 20 8m 55-.
CAN NDIDAT E So
g'The friends ofWESLEY BODIE. rs,
anounce- him as a candidate fear the Oj .'
Shcriff'6Pthi District at the ensuing e on.
We arie authorized to announce. apt'.
HUMPHREY.BOULWA RE,as.a Can
didate for Sr'eriff, at the ensuing election
. T. he frie'nda. of Col. THUS. %W. LAN
IIA31 0nnounce him as a candidate for the
ollice of Sheiiff at thenext election.., , ,
0The friends of Col. JOHN HIll an
nounce hit as a candidate fer Sheriff of Edga
fiehl District at the next election.
L7 We are authorized to annonnco '. J.
WHITAKEIt. as a candidato. for tie Office
of Sheriff, at the enmning election.
Q-"'The Frietidcof gJitED MAY,
announce bim as a Candiad'ate 'fo'r thlerifl
at the ensuing election.
The Friends of VIRGIL M. WHITE
announce him as a Candidats for the offieb
of Ordinary at the.esuing electio. .
We are anithorited to announce EDWAiRD
PRESLEY, as a Candihite tia'r the Office of
Ordinary at the insning; election.
We are authorized to announce Col.
WILLIAM H. MOSS, as a Candidate
for the ofEce of Ordinatf at the 'elsting
37 The friends of IIENRY T. WRIG I'
Esqr.. announce him as a candidate for .the of
fice of Ordiuary of this District, at the ensumg
We are authorized to announce Maj.
W. L. COLEMAN. as a candidate for
Ordinary at the ensuing election.
The friends of H UGH A. NIXON, Essa..
respectfully announce him as a Candidate
fr the office of Ordinary, at. ahe next
Q- We are authorised to announce
WVM. M. JOH NSON, Esq., a candidate
for Clerk of the District Court of Edgefleld
at the ensuing electioni.
57 The friends of PETER QUATTLE
BUM. Esqi.. announce himt as a enntdidate for
the Office of Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas, of this District, at the ensingi eleiftn
We are authorized to announce T H OS.
G. BA CON, a candidate fur re-election as
Clerk of the Court. for Emlemfield Distriet.
The friends of E. PENN, aftnnue
him as a Candidate for the Office of Clerk
at the ensuing election.
FOR TAX COLLECTOR.
The Friends of M~aj. ISA AC BOL ES,
announce him as a Candidate for the office
of Tax Collector, at the ensuing election.
We are authorized to antnounce Capt.
B. F'. GOUJEDY, as a candidate for the
-Ofice of Tax Collector, at the ensuing
election. Jun. 2
The Friends of Maj. F. W. BURT, an
-nounce him as a candidate fur Tax. Collec
tr, at the ensuing election..
-The friends of Col. J. QUAT'TLE BUM,
announce him as a cahdidate for Tax Gel
eeor, at the ensuing election.
We are authorized to announce WM. L.
PA RKS as a Candidate for Tax Collec.
-. tor, the next electiod.
DRUG AuNt GENF.RAL
THE! Subscriber informs his friends and
the public, that as Agent for a few friends
who have engageil himi to do biuiess for them.
e will keep on hand at the Post O0fice, a .full
supply of articles as above, wbich lie wyill sell
cheap for cash.
G. L. PENN, Agent.
Peh. 7., ti3
From ate Baltimore American.
SOCIETY IN EUROPE AND IN
The latest book of travels of which
this countey forms the subject, is one
entitled "The Western World. or Trav
els in the United States in 1846 and
'47," by Alexander Mackay, Esq., an
English gentleman of intelligence.
Mr. Mackay appears to have viewbd
the social and political institutions of
the United States ivith a more compre
hensive mind and with. a less prejudiced
dispositioo than - te flrd to be usually
characteristic of English tIavellers in
thiscountry. With regard to oltr social
characteristics and the points Af differ
ence between Ameirica and European
society, his discrininatiVe analysis,*eems
to be very accurate and just. In the
old world, where the feudal relations are
still. permitted so largely to influence
the arrangement bf the sotlal system,
society presents an dgglomeration of
distinct parts, each having its deterni
nate relation to the rest; and the mem
bers of each having the range of their
sympathies confined to'their own par
ticular. sphere. - European society, in its
difftrent.manifestaItionsi is constituted,
as it. were, of a series of different layers,
which, though in close conta,ct, only
partially fuse into errch othu. The 'can
sequence is, that, although a commen tid
of mutual dependence tiuitites the whole,
there is no common feeling pertading
it, each class looking chiefly ithin
itself for its sources of enjoyment and
intellectual gratificatiod; and iecogni
sing the others more. ts politi'il neces
sities than as social adjuntts: The syrii
pathies of one order tobclh, b''t do not
intertwine vith, tli6*'e of a'iipther, each
livin; within itself, a's if it 1ad no ihter
es't m comimon with .1ie otliers, an'd
holding little intercdurse wilh them.
.In the Ursited Stattes, on the other
and, .s 6cial inequality ..haA never. been
recognised asfortning the ba.sis of the
iocialsystem. No fixed position, by
birth br pulitical'or social arrangement,
Is gien Y6 each pem'sin. Mr. Maay
"S'ociety in America stated fra'n the
point to wrhich society in Europe 's only
yet tending. the equality of man is,
to ihii mussent, its cornet stone. As
often a's 1' hai exhibited Itiy tendency
't1 aberration, hias it bee'n brought back
again t'd *hij intelligible and essehtial
principle. A merican so'clety, ilie'refore,
exhibits itself, as an indivisible whole,
its general characteristics being such ai,
inark each of the different classes into
which European society is divided. That
which develops itself with us as the sym
pathy of class becomes ii' America the
gbneral sentiment of society. There is
no man there wflosep josition every other
man does not undci'stand; each has in
hihiself the key to the feelingi of his
neighbor, ind he meaisures his sympa
thies by his own. The absence or ar
bitrary, inequalities banishei rest'aint
t'rom their mutual. intercourse, whilst
their naturil appreciation of each other's
sentimenig iipArts i kindhebs and cor
diality to that interc6rse, wvhich in Pu
rope are on!y to be found, and not al
ways there, *'ithin the 'cirle of class.
The ease and sincerity of monstier
which 'spring frorh this social ntanifesta
ti'dn are so tmarked, as immediately to
srike even the most. abathetic observer.
Ther e is very littlk int A meriesa of' &hat
we understanil by acijudinraneeshni . In
tereotrie leatds to friendship, or it, leads
to nothning, it being contrary to Anein
can natute to feel inditfferent, and yet
look cordial. Having none of thre syiii
pathies, hellhas none of thre antipathies of
class; his circle is his country; atnd in
that cit ce, admitting of no stiperiors, he
sees none but equals. Not but. thrat there
are in America many wvho are sraperior,
in thre share wvhich they possess of all
the conventional ingredients of a gentle
man, to the great bulk of threir country
men, and to whom cultivated society is
niore grateful than that which is undis
ciplined. The distinction of polish und
refinement is all the difference that is
discerntble on the surface of Amnerican
society, threre being no exclusiveness of
feelitng, or isolation of sympathy con
cealed beneath a polished exterior. The
American is first and essentially an
American, and then a gentlemanj with
him refinement is not the enamel whtich
conceals what is beneath,- but the polish
wyhich brings out the real gr ain, eihibi
ting him in a better light, but ever the
same character. I have often bieen
struck withr the readiness with which the
ease arnd frankness characteristic of
American intercourse, have led parties
to an unreserved interchange of views
and, sentiments, althoughr they might
have come from the most remote parts
of the -country, and had never seen each
other before. How can it be otherwise,
when the Georgian can put himself at
once into the position of the M~issourian,
and te res ..idn or Lousa..nn finda in
himself the counterpart or the inhabitini
of Maine ? It is this ease of manner
which so frequently oflends the stranger,
who does not comprehend its origin
that which is the natural result of tle
univeisality of feeling and sympathy in
America is regaided as an inpudent
liberty with us, when a member of one
class dares to address one of another in
.those terms of farniia'rity which nothing
but a community of interest and senti
ment tan render tolerabe. An Ameri.
c 6an cd b6 as reserved 's anybody when
he comes in contact 'vlth o~nb wi6n he
does not, understand, or who will not
bnderstand him--and this is the reason
.vhy bo miay travelleis in America, who
forgeltfo leave their European notions
of exclusiveness at hone, and traverse
the republic wrapped in the cloak of
Euro'peinn formalism, find the Americans
so cold inqihcir demeanor, and crrone
ously regard 6aeir particular behaviour
to the-Pselves as the result of a genetal
moodiness and re serve."
IDEA OF A PERFECT WIFE.
Burke, the great English statesman,
used repeeatedly to declare that every
care Aranished the moment he entered
his own house. lie wrote the following
beautiflul descriptive prose paper,"The
Idea of a Perfect Wife,' which he pre
sented to Mrs. B. one morning, on the
anniversary of their marriage, -delicately
heading the paper as below, leavitg her
to fill out the blank:
TIHE CHAttCTER OF MRS.
X niean to give you ny idea of wo
man. If it at all answers an original, I
shall be pleased, for if such a person as
I w6uld descrile really exists, shte nust
be fir stiperior to my destCripiion, and
such as I must love to6 well to be able
to 'aint. as I ought.
.'She is lianasone; but it is beauty not
arising foin features, front complexion
o1 fronI 3 ipe; she. has all three in a high
degree, but his not fr6m these sre tou
ches tis behar''; it iS all411i tWAeeno 3 o
temper, benevolence, innocence and
sensibility which a face cannot express,
that forms her beauty.
'She has a race that just raises your
atitclio'n at first sight; it grows onl you
every nioment, and you wonder it did
no more than raise your aitention at first.
'Ilei eves have a mild light, but they
awe you when sie pleases; they com
inand, like a good. nian out of office, not
byaitlority, b6t by via tue.
'Her features are n't exactly regular;
that sort of exactness is more to be
praised thai to be loved; for it is never
',Her stature is not tall; she is nade
to be the admirition of eve'y body, but
the happiness of one.
'She has all the fimnaiess that does
not excidtde' delicacy; she has all the
softness t6t does not imply weakness.
. 'There is often more of the coquette
sio" in. an affected iphiinness than in
tawdry -inery. She is always cle:an,
without preciseness or affectation. Her
gravity is a gentle thoughtfulness that
softens the features without disconposiig
then*). She is usually grave.
'Her smiles are inexprcssible.
'Her voice is a low soft music not
formed to rule iA pdblic dssen.Llies; bit
to charm those whto 'can~ distinguaish a
company a'ctowd; it has this adyantage;
you ,must comie close to hiear it.
.'To describe her body; descrites her
mind; one is thet transcript of the other.
Hier undei-standing is not showvn in the
varietyV of niatters it exerts itself on; but
in the good ,esi of thec choeice shte makes.
Shte does not display it so much in saf
ing oi- doing strikinag things, as i avoid~
ing sucha as shec ought iiot to saj or do.
'She discovers the right or wrong of
things not by reasoning bt sagacity;
diiost ivodien and rany go'od ories, haivc
i closeness and somethaing selfisha in their
dispositions; slie has a true generosity
of temper; the nioit extravagant b.annot
be more unaboun'ded in thaeil- Fiberality,
the most eatitions in thec distribuiioa.'
'No person of a few years can know
the world better; no person was ever
less corrupted by that kntowledge.
'Hier politeness seems rather to flow
fioin a natural disposition to oblige than
from any rules on that subject, and
therefor e never fails to strike those whto
uanderstand good breading ad thtose
whlo do not.
'Shec does not run with a girlish eager
ness into newv friendships, whaicha, as they
have no foudation in reason, serve only
to multiply and embitter disputes; it is
long before she chooses, but then it is
fixed forever, and the hours of romantic
friendship are not wvai mer than her's
after te lapse of years.
'As shte never disgraces her good na
ture by severe reflection on anybody, so
she never degrades her judgment by
imnmoderate or 1ll pr aises, f or every thing
violent is contrary to her gentleness of
disposition, and the evenness of her
'She has a-spady and firm mind
which takes.no moro froini the fenalh
character .-thian fte solidity of miarblh
does from its polish and lustre.
'She has sucl virtue as makes t
value the truligi.eat of our own sex;
she has il tle 4igbing graes that makes
us love even th faults we see in the
weak .an4 beauti6ul of hers.'
# . .a e a a
All I hate.beent-orcould be un'g thee',,
Others mayjialthy enjourming here;
Thy voice's wundern wake their ecstaey.
Thy gler's mind make mind in them appear
Till thou believestall thy soul unites
Wish the impasioned one that thrills beforo
thee.; - ., -
And feel'st thy feney iire with fresh delights,
As her fresh hear but listens to adore thee.
And then, withdrawn withini thyself again,
To high communion with all good thou'lt
And strength will then, as it or old would reign,
And wild cumpasion for the last forsakeni
While each in turnwill from affection pass.
As when the sand is run we break the glass;
The world of Love once compassed in this
Aia'Idle fragment attewd amid the rest.
From the Charleston Courier.
WaSHINGTON, March 28.
I have never witnessed, on the occa
sion of the accession of any new Adin-in
istralion, more dissatisfaction on the part
of the supporters'of the in comers, than
at present. The reason is, however,
very apparent. Many of the Whigs,
who espoi.sed Gen. Taylor as their
candidate, did not do it very cordially,
and are iherefore'very ready to attribute
to his Adisinistration all the defects
that.ihey Antic' atcd in It. Others of
the Whigs, 4ho were i nore forwas'd in
their support o Gen. Tayloi, are dis
posed to claim more from Gen. Taylor
than he is *Illing to allow';on-that score,
all of them, for one cause or other; are
grabling and (iisatisfied. . They aro
not pleased with .jhe apparent hesitation
of thl' Administration in making remo,
vals and appointments.
The difficulty which the Whig party
rnht in -tamm dh~-p ie
when lify 1e~'power, pr'oceeds from
the fact that the-party is composed, for
the most part, of independent men, and
that independence they will not sact ifice
aven to the harmony of the'ir own party.
Evcr} mati in the Vhig party is a Cap
tain. In the other party every man is a
I saw Gen. Taylor yesterday. He
looks, I am glad to notice, quite well,
and is evidently in good spirits. He
receivei his."dear fit rehundred friends"
twice a week, and always with the great
est cordiality and kindness.
Mr. Reynolds' letter in your paper
attracts much attention here. There is
no doubt-I neves had any-that our
Government hWs lotg looked.with great
interest to the condition of Cuba, and
have lately made sone demonstrations
towards its future acquisition by pur
chase. If I am correctly informed, the
President is-in faVoi of th'e aceuisitfon
of Cuba and of Canada also.
It viould not be surprising--looking
at the present and the pat-if, during
the present Administration, there should
be some agitation in this country as to
the acquisition both of Cans.da and
Cuba'. Alreaidysoine synpatlizing and
mischievous movpments as to Canada
are.-talked oi'.in New York.
The administration after the advise
ment, have taken,.it would seem, a very
moderate course-of yiolicy. as to remo
vals. It was considered that the ques
tion of Mr. H annegaii's admissio, as
Minister to IZe: in was to be the test ol
the coiusesof the adnmiriistration on this
subject. He is to go to Berlin--that is
decided. Of course, they ,can never
recal any 'man now~ abroad on. political
grounds. Mr. Collamey~ is Post M~as
ter General, would be Gilling, it is be.
ieveci, io proeeed, to make some remo
vals in Isis depasrtmient,.and he would lie
sustailned in it by the LPresident. Gen.
Taylor will leave that department en.
tirelf tb the control of its head. Mr.
Collamer stasted to-day that heu should
smake no ohanges ti.1 te thousand of
pressing applicants, and ste remtaining
memtzhers o1' Congress, who wvere exert
inig their efforts to these appointments,
should Ieaive the city. . We .hear of no
proscription in the public omces id this
Mr. Collamer has giveir it to- be un
derstood that he will remO've officers whlo
have been active and zealous as political
partizans, or have neglected their duties.
The sanme principle has, ai ! learn, been
adopted by the other departments.
SENTErCEs WORTHY TO RE GOT B!
HEART.-As yoti cannot overtake time,
the best wany is to be always a few min'
utes before him,
Whatever your situation in life maj
be, lay, .down your, plan of conduct fot
the day; The fil hoturs will glide
smodthhy on, wvithout cr ossing or jostling~
When you set about a good work, dt
not rest till vou' have completed it.
From the Columbia Tdegraph.
CONDITION OF THE CONTINENT
i ull accounts of th' Cahada's news
have at length come to hand, aifer all
the perils by wind and watier. which
have so long delayed them. Adiidst a
mass of trivial details and uninteresting
particulars, piled a mountain high by
the industricus correspondents of the
Northeri- prints, or "dumped down"
like rubbish from the Eeglislh papers,
we find but little worthy of laying 6bre
our readers. ,
Crude and imperfect as all thei state
ments are however, they a're sutlciently
explicit when taken together to prove
the condition of the Continent to be most
critical, and that the great bug-bear of
Russian Intervention has now become
a reality. The Russians have en'ered
Transylvania at the request of the Aus
trian General, and havu already fought
two bloody battles with the Magyra and
,ithe Poles, and sedrt but .awaiting the
proper time to pour down their myriads
on Constantinople, and pitch their tents
on the banks of the Bosphorus.. This
conjunction between Russia and Austria
looks ominous to freedem; for already
the !first throes of the Revolution.dry
spiuit afbroad have substAed, ind with
the exception of France-where all as
yet is quiet-Italy'and Hungary alone
keep good the promise given by the
convulsive efforts of the people of the
continent to crush !at once the thrones.
and the. tyrants who sat secure ipn
them. Prussia still obeyi her king, who
co'vets the control of all confederated
Germany, to secure which confederation
his last "speech from tlih thioie" 'de
clares "?russia i's ready to make all
necessary sacrifices." "Such, many
sagacious speculators seem to think,
must be..the uitimqte destiny .of the
German Empire. Austiia 'has ier ra
pacious eye on Venice', u hibh affects
republicanismn, for the bancordi6; of
Turin, of the 3d inst., says i. "Svery
thing induces the lelief that a serious
lit ck is meditated on -Veniie, and- that.
that attack is imminent."
The condition of the Roman Repu -
lic is equally critical, for "La Presse"
announces that the Pope, after having
consulted the Sacred College; lis 8p.
plied.to the bovernments of Austria,
France, Spain and Naples. for an armed
force to enable him to return to his
Austria, it is said, is deterniined to
proceed, in consert with Naples, to res
tore the Pope, more especially as not
only the Catholic powers of Bavaria and
Belgium, but the Prolitant powers of
England. Pruisia .nd Wirtelidier", offer
topreserve the Papal Goternidient iri
the interest of the balance of powier in
Europe, and the maintenance of the
general peace. It ii clculated the ap.
pearance on the Roman territory of an
army of 10,000 men would be sufficient
to bring about. the resiyration 6f the
Pope, Without firing a shot.
The "Epoca" of Rome, of the 25th
ul'. states from Naples that the British
Minister, Temple, had protested against
Neapolitan intervention, in t:e Rodian
States. . , .. .. . . :
. Letters from Rome, by Vienna, an
nour.ce that Austtia has offered the Pope
aid in men and money. The Czar has
declareid hiniself in his favor. The Pope
la said to have obtaisied a Iodan Uf uiA
millions of scudi in Prussia.
These movements all indicate a settled
purpose or..,he part of the alhi'ed por.s;
ever the champious, of Despotisni, to
stifle the growing ipir its of liberty, and
fetter the hands of freedomi on the Con
tinent one monre.Tlecrntfc
cnm~stances onwould seetns to fauvor
their designs, for they will bie cleckied
by no external influences. France
seems, bent on peacefully working o'st
the problem of Free Govrrnmenit for
her own citizens-the spirit of pro
jagandism which whitened the burning
sands of Egjpt, and the frozen wvastes of
Russia, with the bones of lier legious,
scorns to slumber now-and our own pe
culiar, policy of "avoiding all entangling
a'lances"' has been aaopted 6y her.
Howv long that excitable people can
purs-ie it, is another matter--at pre
sent thke French eagle perches whi fold
ed Ging and listless eye ,on the top
of the capitol, while peace is the pus
posp of the people.
England cannot inter'fere; for tho did
astrous accounts from India, partial as
they doubtless are, reveal enough to
make us certain that retribution of the
sins of Warren Hastings and his fellow
spoilers is now bing heavily visited up
on the country that encouraged the acts
and rewarded the perpetrators. To
settle with the Sikhs. will give England
occupation fozi som~e tinie to'cone; her
hands then are tied also.
What thet'r is th'ese to oppose the
banded powers of Absolutism, and
break, the new chains fast forging for
men but newly. freed from centuries of
despotism Nothin but their ownt
energies-their own stout hearts ad
strengsright haids. '0, that Germsny
would but come to the rescue. of Re
publicanism--for no other power or
potentate in Europe now can do so for
the causes we' have aspigned. It her
people do not shake off tIke inc'ubus of
Prussian policy, then we fear that tho
great cause of liberty on the Contine4
may be trodden down under the arme4
heel of Austria, and the blood stained
hoofs of the. steeds. from the Ukraige)
which once before found stalls in the
arched halls of princes, and neighed oA
the banks of the Seine. Heaven aveAt
the reerrence of such a catastrophe-.
yet it seems not improbable. In Nicho'
las, of Russia, freedom finds no com
mon foe. Cold hearted, callous, cal,
culating and cruel, in him,is incarnated,
the Despotic principle. Endowed by.
nature with great sagacity and no scru
ples-and by position with boundles.,
power-master o'I ntold millions, hating
liberty as an uwl loathes light, and bent
on eitending his empire, he hangs ove
Europe like one of the Avalanches o
his own hills. Wo to her when loosene.
from its heights it shall come thundering'
down-and 1hi b'dur seems n'ot now so
MANUFACTURIG AT THE SOUTH.
It seems. that the Montgomery Manu
facturing Company has now in successe
ful ope'ratioi a large ]Factory, propellea
by steam, and is thought to be yielding
profits altogether commensurate with the
most sanguine inticipatlons of-its en
terprisiig aqd publi'c spi'ited proprie
tori. In addition to this. the same
Compsiny in a s.eparate de'pmriment, ii
turning out iaiey of ,wik in Wi oughit
Iron, Cast Iron, and Brais, including
Steam Eengines,' Gin Gearing, Saw and
Grist Mill Irons ' togeiher with a large
assoriment of lighter aincy and olna
miental worL. Anothar department. ip
devotea td.,making.. Windo'w Blinds '
Sash and Pannel .boo's, in the best
style. 'lI ey also Iave a Wooflenrda-.
partment Wool is carded.and Lin'd.
seys manufactured to suit the demands
of the market'. They ailso. anticipate q
speedy preparation for converting wool
into tabries on an. extensive scale. eo.
sides the foregoing, there is a Grist Miill
yielding a quality of Flor superior to
that, therto obined trom any other
quarter. The establishm'ent at this timeI
turns out fifteen or twentvons of 'caii'
ing, a *eekt seventy barrels of Floii-l
and three hundred. And fifteen bushels
of Corn Meal per day'.
In Lowell; Massachuisetti, frty ei, ht
Millj riake pjor week one million seven.
hundred afid .u'r thosind. yards .6f
Cotton, twenty-six thousand five hundr.
ed Carpetings, and torty ugs' Thiis,
by.the week, and e tbrader would do
well to.cipher ik up for the whole year;
upon which an inimesse profit is acquir
el to, :he Prp rietors by the process'
But this Is nothin* like the full benefit t
the Staie.at large. In one year it th
same place, as requisite adjuncts tq pr
cesses, they consjme seventy thouisan
gallons of Sperny Oil, thirty-five thousand
ponnds of Starch, seven hundi4and
sixty barrels of Flour, twentf-&.thoi'
sand tons of Aniharcite Coal, thirty-six
thousand buishe ot Charcoal, andrtr
thousand, seven h~ndre d .a nd. naney
cords of Wpjid, whole pf which, eife
the Sperm Oil, *ere .furn'iished at, is
spot by a difierent clasaoffet.snas.frog
the sere, egergtiver. tn Factories.sWiha
a, spleindid .subfcet for, the scrut~my ,of a
Southern cotton grower, who, by over
production, has brought, thp. pr~ie, of}:
iain nttaple dowdi to a io'qg whilsth
political, as well ad socdat. edua.lijis
ttireatened thirougl) the migguidqd teal of
the Northerdi finalici.--AIdg. Republk.'
Why, man of idleness, labor rocked you
in the cradle,' and hag nN~ished your
pampered life; without j,' the wovetr
silk. a'id wdol upon your back would ha.
in the silk worm's nest, ini the fleeed
in th'e sh'epherd's fold' Ifor the meaaest
thing that ministers to hirinan want, save
thet air of heaven, mai i's indebted to
toil;-and even .the.. air. b' dod's wise
obdintati'on,'is breathed with hilbor.
Ii is onty the. dred'es who toil not,
who infest the hive of activity like
masses of coiruptio'n and decay. The.
lods of tlie ea','th are the working men,.
who' can iuolid .or cast down at their,
will, and' gho retort the snear of thrn,
*'softshanded," by pointing to their..
trophies, wherever art, scienco, civili
tbtio'n and humanity are known. W~ork,
on, man of toil ! thy royalty is yet to
be acknowledged, as labor rid s-onwvard
to the highest throne of~gewers
A cat of extraordinmy-intelligence was
recenty seen feedihgu liit ten with starch
to make it stand',upright !' This reminds
us of the maid' who drank a pint of
yeast every evening to make hoc~ ris
o ntlythen nert moning.