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be the greater sfn fo' vloint'e'a moral sent
ment peculiar to' themselves, or to violate
an oath which- they have taken in the face.
of the country,- and' which is recorded in
Abolitionists, and-their " twin brothers or
the same womb"-the Free-Soilers-ard
wholly exempt from the original sin of sla.
very. They have long since 4ashed their
hands of this "pullution," and now, with one
hand on their Bible and the other'upon the
price, they "make broad their phylacteries,"
and " thank God they are not ab other men
are." The responsibility ofropcning the
Territories to slavery is with the makers of
of the Constitution-the responsibility of
introducing it upon~ the people who have
their election. The responsibility of preser
ving the Territories in a condition in which
the equal rights of all the States may be repre
sented, and in which the unforstalled judgment
of the people inay be exercised upon all matters
affectinz themselves in their internal relations, is
the responsibility of an oath as binding upon Free
Soilers as upon other men. If.the decision of the
-new States is fur slavery, their "withers are un
This universal diffierence of sentiment cn the
opposite sides orgeographical lines must find its
solution out of the department of morals. Good
morals are the same elsewhere, and undefiled re
ligion is as pure in the planter on the bank., of
the Mississippi as with the Puritan descendant
of New England.
I have known of too many being converted by
having bought a negro, and too many converted
by having sold nil of theirs, to believe in this be.
ing a question of morality.
It is, sir, a question of political power between
the manufacturing and agricultural States: and
this cry about liberty, humanity, and brotherhood,
is but the cant of the demagogue, who rides into
place by deluding his friends, and endeavors to
increase the streongth of his section by present.
inc false issues to us.
SVhen, sir, a northern man meets me wifth man
ly frankness, and tells me that slave and free la
bor cannot co-exist, or that our three-fifths repre
sentation is unequal or unjust, I can reason with
him with patience, and, if proper, agree to disa
gree. I would say to him. sir, it is as impossi
ble for you to judge correctly of the instiltlion
of slavery as-for a blind man to jndge of colors
Your prejudices were formed before your judg
ment had mntured. They have been fostered
through life by association, misrepresentation,
and renoteness. You know nothing of the tie
gro character, or of his intimate and insepairable
eonnection with the moral, social, and political
condition of the South. If you wish either of us
well let us alone. If you would not erowd a ship
alrendv full, give us our constitutional rights in
the Territories. The laws of God will regulate
this matter between us. lie has given us pro
ducts which the multiplied wants of a rapidly-in
creasing population imperatively demand, and
has restricted their production to se-tions in
wl'ich you will not, and generally could not, live.
The-inoompatability of free and slave labor is
only a northern notion. It is not so at the South.
You object to having three-tifths- of our nettroes
repre!!ented, because of the politiicl power it
gives-um. If they were free the whole would be
represented, rs at the North and the political
power of the slave State'would be increased to
the extent of the remaining two-fifths.
But, sir, when the positions assumed, nnd the
drift of the argumetnt deduced, is, by necess~ry in
plication, to charge my people with the blackest
offenses in the catalogue of crime, I meet it with
scorn and detestation..
.The history of the African contains proof upon
every page of his.ut ter incapacity for self govern
ment. His civilizatio~n depends upon his contact
with ind his control by the white m:mn. Tihough
elegated and educnted by this association, taught
by experience the blessings of law, and provided
with all the mnehinery of go-ernent ready to
his hand, when hte is left to Ihis own government,
he desctnds to the level of thne brnte. Let Free.
Soilers read the history of the blneks.Qn the Is
land of Jamarica since their ematncipation, anid if
one of drop of geininte phrilanthrophiy ruins isato
their veins,'the~y will guard a population, of
which they are par excellence the cbampions,
irrm the evils of such a liberty.
rho institution of slavery, which it is so fash
ionable now to detcry, has beent the greatest of
blessings to this entire country. At the North,
it has served as a vent for fanticism, commun
ism, and all those secretions ofa morbid senti
mentality, wvhich, withoiut this saifety-valve,
would long since have resulte-d in a socialI explio
dion ;nand which will be as crnel to the totre :ind
the good, when it doe-s come,'nis it in certnin in
the future. From Maiine tio Texas the slaves
have been the pioneers of civilization. The for
est has bowed be-fore their march, the eanrth yie-ld
1t~itsxieh harvests to their labor, and give-n us a
co ierce which excites the adntirationi and jeal
ousy of the world. The piower of comm nerce is
greater than that of armiesaund navies. Englantd
saw wherein our strength lay, anid endeavored to
shear us of our power, by tier experiment in the
WVest Indies, whIh involved tire loss of million4
oif dollars to herself, arid the miseraible de-gradan
tion of the very race which, with hyipoc-ritienl
philanthropy, she professed a desire to elevate
Every section of this Confederacy is no(w in
the enjoyment of the rich rewards of the labor
of the slave. Ie gives emploryment to the ship
ping interest of the East, wealth to the manrufac
turer of the North, and a market for the hemip
and live-stock of the West.
The market of thre slave State is the best and
most varied up'on earrth. In whatever section
either of the grenrt Southern staples are grown,
that particulatr -staple is grown to the exc-lesion
of the ethers. - If raised in Virginia. cot ton and
rice are to be bought:; if in thre Carolinas arid
Georgin, tobacco arid sugar; if in the extreme
South and Southwest, rice and tobacco. We,
of the South, are compelled to secnre by ex
change onie or the other oifeveni these few staples;
while, by an injudicious policy, the slave States
are dependent foar every other article ini thre wide
field of commerce upon other sections than our
own. Not only do our slaves secure to the free
States the best home market upon earth, but,
sir, they are at this moment paying, by the fruits
of their labor, fulil two-thirds of the revenue of
-It appears, fromethe report of the Steretary of
the Treasury, ending J.eu 30, 1852, (wtieh is
the last which has been published.) that the to
tal revenue of the country was $49,728,386.
Of this amount was received from the sale of'
public lands - - - $2,389,060
From duties upon inmports . 47.339326'
It is a generally admitted principle oif corn
mercial law, that the amournt of importsis rege
latted by the amount of exports,.and since our re
venue is raised almost wholly from duties upon
imports, it followse, iflit cart be horvn -that 19
thirds of the domestic exports of this countay ire
thie prodnet of slave labor, that the preposition
is sustained: that t wo-thirds of the entire revenue
from imports is paid by the labor of slaves.
rTe total value of dasr deetie exports, in
1852, was $192,368,984.. -e.- . .
Of this amount, cotton was expo'rted to the vahtue
Tobacco - - - - 10,tt31.283
Rice-- --------- 2,471,092
Sugar--- --------------- -7398
Molasses - - - - . - 13,163
Snuff and Tobacco, (raw materials) 416,000.
3ianufactured cottonrs, raw materials 3.000,000
Gold and silver -.- - -600,000
Naval stores - -- - 800,000
These alone making - - $105,371,185
Thre probable j~mportional amt of
other domestic exports front shive
States is presumed to be about 21,030,506
Making total southern productions $126,401,691
Tine expors which were produced in all the
non-slaveholdinig States many be stated as fol
Labor bestowed on refining sugar, on snuff; on
tobacco, on eotton goods, &c. $5,572,772
Proportion of all other domestic ex
ports, - - - - 60.394,520
Toetal northern'producetionl - $65,967,293
(Jivirann excessnn in favor of the slaio
States of - $60,434.398~
How much of Southern produce is manufnc
tured at the Northend'exported as Northern pro
ducts; such asIthe cottonl, which they export in'
their wool, and in fur, in hr.ts, and cordage, and
flax, and thread, and saddlery, and wearing ap.
parel, and umbrellas, and sun shades. ani in
books and maips, &c., &c., such as spirits fromt
molasses-it is as impossible for me is for the
purchaser to ascertain. But enougi has been
shown to prove the indebtedness of every quar
ter of the Union to the humble slaves.
But again: The total value of the domestic
and foreign exports of the Uituiel States, inl the I
year 1.852, was $209,658,386, and tle total value
of foreign imports $212.945,442, ma-ing an ag
gregate of.$422,003,808. In the carriage of this i
amount of goods to and from foreign conittries
were emploved 8,887 American vessels, with a
capacity of 3.230.590 tons, and employing 115,.
253 men, and 1,781 boys. How many of these
vessels or of their crews belonging to the South
it is unnecessary to ask.
I have not been able to procure full reports for
1853; but the duties r.eruing on imported mner
cbandise show an increase o'er those of 1852
of 813,625.598, and, as a consequence, a iropor.
tional in'erease of the value of slave labor to the
people of the North.
Sir, I venture to declare the opinion that slave
rv has been the strouge a. bond of unit n bet ween
these States. Every section of the Confed-ra
cy has reaped its blessings, and the people of.
tie North have been too long accustomed to
levy black mail upon it now to deny theniselves
so I-ruit ful a source of thrift and of profit. The
South has been the goose of the golden egg to
the North. which Free-Soilers, in their mad cu.
pidity and fartical tamperings, are threatening
If by some convulsion of nature the slave
States could be sunken beneath the level of the
water-, it would involve millions of the inhabi.
tants of the North in ba'nkruptcy, and ruin, and
Your lordly mierclant and fattened mnnufac
turer, your omnihus men and porters, might all,
with truth. exclaim
"Othello's occupation's gone !"
Your cities, now your pride and stre-ngtl,
would dwindle into towns; your crowded har
bors grow empty and wild ; aend thousands who
now live in contentment and confort would beg
Reverse thA picture, and suippose the free
States blotted from creation. Wily, sir, tIhe fact
would be fell only by our railroad conductors,
captains of ste:;mboats, and a few politic:nms wi:h
n: tional aspirations. Our harbors wou'd be fill
ed with foreign shipping; our marine towns
grow into cities. rivaling in their magnificence
and prosperity the present condition of these of
the North. Every kind of manufnctory would
spring up over our streams ; our revenne would
be collected and expended among the people who
now bear an uneqnal burden in supporting this
Goverument, and who are unequally protected
Alr. Chair man, the cry that the Union is in dan.
ger has been so olen raised, that men have een:
sed to regard it. But, sir, disunion mav come
while we are sleeping in security. Before Gid,
I believe thatif thfs bill-which simply estab
lishes the principle that the people, in their con
dition of sovereigji States, should be permiitted
to decide for themnselves up'on all matters ffee
ting their internal government-ails to pass this
House. we will be it greater danger of disution,
tan at anv time -ince tie furmation of this Gov
I matke no threat of disunion. Thne failure of
the passage of this bill may riot so resutlt. But,
sir, tour foung tnen are b'ecoming familiar with
the sound of a word whichn wats breat hed hy their
sires only in secrecy, or forced from their lips by
thre agony of aceumulated wrong. The South
is now utnited, and shne is sustained by tihe intel
ligent and gallant spirits of thre \\ eat. Tihe
Southern backsliders oef 1850 have vanished be.
fore thre breath of popular indignation like -elouds
reforre a Biseny gale," and their seats have been
illed by true men.
I telliyou, sir, it is a dangerous season to preach
cofistittutionral heresies, and more dangerours to
enact, them. I- use the word darnger-:becanusel
feel it, and I am not unwillintg to entertain: the
emotion whertever thre stability of tis Govern
ment is threatened. I know, sir, thrat there are
thousanids at the South who, goaded by repeat
ed acts of unequal legislat ion, thirst for disurnin
as thre bar t panrts fotr tire water brook. But, sir,
I arm r.ot of them yet ; anrd it is my fervent de
sire that no circumrstanrce mayr occur whicht will
drive me into their rarnks. WVe ha~ve too great a
cooutry for mue to contremplate its dismtemiber
mernt wvithout solicitude anrd pain. We ha~ve a
country great itn its htistory arrd its institutions:
great in its science and arts; great itn its states
maen and wvarriors; great itt its wealthr atrd thre
variety of its resouirces. We will continue to
have a grert- count ry, a conrtry continuinng anrd
ncresng tn greatness, if we arc but true to tire
principles oef the Constitution. It is distinct inrr
letter and equitable in spirit. It is sanretiled by
the blood arnd the wisdom of patrieots, and inas
stood thte surest of all tests-the test of time. I
call upon thre good atnd thre true inert of every
sectionr to arrary thnemselves before it, rind tell tire
assailanrts it is a sacred thring, anrd not to be pol
uted by threir fana~tical touch. The Suth asks
for niothing miore.
If tire nratural laws of elitmate and orf soil ex-1
elude us from a territory o.f wIch we are thtet
joint owners we should trot aind we will not coni
plain. But, sir, wheni a coalition of tenrants itn I
common attempt a monopoly, and, by laws at1
once unconrstitutionarl antd utnjust, endeavor to
restrict us, and by a surveyor's line, to a parrt of
these United State-, while they are permitted to
walk the whole dorin, we cannot and we wiil
iot submit to so odious a distintction.t
THE INVAstoN OF CANADA BY THE RI~sSIANs.]
-It seemrs tha~t an order of some sort fronm thre<
British government (whrethrer from the Privy
Counceil or Secretary of State for tire Colonries,.
does rnot appear) has conme out from Enghand,
directing tire seizure of letters sent to foreign
parts, if suspected of beitng intended for IRussia ;
aid, it. is assierted that, two darys after thre corn-(
ing out of thre order, a letter for tire Emigror of]
Russia w.ts actunrlly inrtercepted, by the aurthori- t
ties in the Quebec Post Olliee, subjected to the
deliberations of the Council arnd tire opninions of
te law ofliereho eisp1essed the opini'an tat I
te contents amnount-ed to hrig1: tre:rron., What
tie contenrts of this lelter wtre is not ponstivelyc
known, but sufhielenrt hytj trahaspiredl to. lead tor
tie belief that it emibodled 'the. followin'yo
grame: - . - (
Trhat many thousands of Rnssiain veteranis, too
old in the service to desert it, irnfluenced by large
,promises, shoiuld be inrtroduc'ed inton. thre States in
tie driss of peaceful,emnigrants, withouet eve~n
their nationality beinrg dechared.an easy irnatter
fromt the ditfetence of language -anndmace in the
fronTit'r, and at orie mtomtnt ithe whole to rush by
ril, unarmedaund nnned, to the crossing
point,.here tot assume weapons, badges and cn
1,raga nce da4 into Canadar arid attempt
Qeebya coup de main fromt the plarins. It
was furthiersuggeated t.hratsonne attempts should
be made by tbe Rusesiarn gove?nment to bring.
abut a secret uniderstandinrg with tihe United'
States for tire partition of British territorry in A
merica, so as to be arranged as to leave tihe queg.1
thin of-avery itt its present position, thant is, to
give as much to the slave State as to tire free
States, thre snerifice of the West Itidies, arid, if
need be, a ilarge slice of Mexico, to be inclurded
in such arrangement between the two powers.
- Toront~o Calcinuist.
17 Tur. two little brothers-in-law of Mrs.
Wilson, of Texas, who wvere taken captive by I
tre Camtanchie indiarns, have been recovered.
One was recently broughrt into Fort WVashrita, by
an initelligenrt Cicikasaw, who gauve tire Camnr-I
des a quantity of goonds, valued at several hun
dred dollars, in exchanrge for hrim. He. nos in
a very destitute condition, a'nd neairly tunited.
he other boy has been brought into Fort Ar
buckle. The dischairged soldier referred to in
Mrs. Wilson's narrative, has also arrived at Fort
To RENEW A BL.ACK Col~o.-Blaec garments I
frequently lose their lustre, arid becotne brown
by use..! Their original color may be restored by
makingan infusion of Iogwood, ard applying
the liquor with a sponge, so as to saturate the a
rusty parts of the garment, when it may be I
drid and nPesd off with a hot iron.
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
WEDNESDAY MARCH 29, 1854.
Tim sudden and severe indisposition of the Editor
aust be our apology for the lack of Editorial this
3W'. PAtTICULAR attention is solicited to Col. P.
i. Roos' Speech, which occupies a large portion of
11e present issue..
ij Wx have received " IHAERS'S" article, and
LIdO another communication signed " A VILLAGER,"
oth of which shalf appear in our nest.
gR' The Washington Union refers to its
mblication of Mr. BRooK's speech oii the Ne
>raska bill, in the following eomplimentiry
" We appropriate our first page to-day to the
peech lately delivered in the House or Repre.
entatives by Hon. Mr. BInooKs, of South Caro.
ina. This is the speech of that talented gentle
nan which attracted the special attention, and
nivoked the pointed censure, of the organ of
he Abolitionists inl this city. The reader will
lave no diltienlty in understanditg why it was
-omplimented by such a notice from that qnnr
er. Its fact s, its arguments, its appeals, and its
lenuneintions carried with them a power which
he watcltful and intelligent organ of abolition
sm felt the importance of meetingnand counter
ecting. That journal, however, could not with
told from him the tribute to his ability and
Aognenre which till who read the speech will
:oncede to hint. We commend his remarks to
THE BLACK WARRIOR OUTRwAGE.-The WnVsl
ntgt on Untion, in announeing i that the stleamer
Aretie, which s:ai1led from New York on S:atur
lay, cttries out a special messenger from the
J. States government with instructions to our
ninisiter nt. ladrid to d,-mand, in emphaltie
erms, inediate and anple reparation from
-pain for the'ontrage ctmtmitted by the author
ties At Cuba inl the instante, of the Black War
" We shall impatiently awnit, in common t itlh
wery Amterienn citizen the answer which will be
riven by the Spanish ninistry to this denand.
f it be favornbre and proiilt, and if Spain shall
-otsetit, within a reasonable time, to our open
ig diplomatic relatiots wit the Captain-Gen
mral of Cuba, for the adjustment or any ques
ions which nay hereafter arise in onr inter
:ourse with llat islaii. thei there will be no
lisposition.on the part of the United States to
listurb the peace which exists between the two
lation<4. litt if any hesit.tion is anifested by
he cabinet of Mladrid to diavow. tfi outrageous
irocedure atgiast our flag .nd' the property of
>nr eitizens, and if the contingencies b -not re
noved by which sinilar 6ecurrences nmV be o0.
:nsi.toned, we shall advocate the employment of
il the power which the government cnr com
na::d in support of our rights aird interests in
The Union, which probably..rpenks offieially,
idds tiat we " mustt not only receive redress ftr
Ihe past, but we must, have Abundant security
'or the future."
JA~tEs G. GliBEs, Esq--The Colutmbia Timet,
myts: We clip the follewing caomplimenttury
otice frrom the New Orle:mns De-ltat of the 20th
tst. From tis it would sem, thatt the negro
intions betweetn our Intendantt, the lin. Win.
,inybin and 3Mr. Gibbes, foir the .,urvey of the
everal proposed routes of the Colaumbiat tad
Lambutrg Ratilroaid, have been perfectedc, arid
hatt the work is soon to commence. Can there
se aniy dou~tbt uof the successfuil proseention oif
his great work ? N'ne whtatever, if- deliberat e
:n scientific prepar.:tiron for it anud a steady
turpose atre elemtets of success. he survey
>nee tmade, the friends of the eterprise will hatve
lie cost of the road. before them in at palpabhle
orm,.antd subseribe itt necordsnice with the re
uiremsenits tf the work.
- JA~tES GIBBnEs.-It is with regret we learn
hat .liames Gibbee. Esq., the chief engineer of
lie New Orleats, OJpelousats anid Great WVesternt
tailronsd, has baen sappoitited Enagiineer-in.Chief
,f the Columbiliaand Augusta Railroad, S. C.
Jder his matnagetmenit the Opselonisas rond pro
tressed ina tlte mtost sttisfuaetary mtanter, and
is tatlent atnd enetrgy were wnrmn!y apprecitated
>y ll who were interested in thatt tundertatkiing.
t will tnot be entsy to supply the vacatted place.
DEATH OF GEORoE MooatE AND Fkttr.Y.-The
lowintg ext ract fromt a letter of 1. C. Purks,
if Grimnes coutnty, Texas, to E. G. Casbanii.s, oh
totrne, whtich lts alrentdy aptpeaired itn the pit
aers tof the city. gives the melancholy pa~rticulatrs
if thte deaths from C halern, wieh hae occur.
ed itn the faimilies of George Moore, Sr., and of
1. .. Crute, his stmn-in-latw, whlo recently emni
~rated to Texas frotm Crawftord county.
"I snow j.ive yiou a particular necoaunit of the
liholerni, which hias lately ptrevniiled in this coinna
y. Mr. G;eorge 'loo atnd fatmily atnd Mr.
itttnel E. Crntie ad his famtily. mta.king int: a l
5 wtities nntd 60 blace. landed ins flaustoan ott
tie 4th Febrnary, otn their way tromt Crauwford
untyt, Gat., to thi-s (Grimues) coutnty. When
tekenhe Cyprias creek, soime oif t he negroes
vre tknwith the chlerncys, nind one or two
tied. On tlhe 8:h instant so mniy were sick
at the uold-mani sent for Isis sont George, who
ies aboaut fouir rntiles froms tae. He came to
Ltderson, procuired two phtysiciains and. wenit to
he enmop, atbout 16 miles from Iis residence.
kveratl n'egroes died at theo enmp. atid on the
th the~y succeeded int gettitng to George's resi
eniee, antd that eveinitg deaths comnmensced in the
hite fanmily, Julius, about 20 years old, 'died
rt, Crute's second son next. On Sunsdasy three
edi anid were buried int the satme co~fiin. On
ondaty ntighit, Mr. .Moore, Isis wife rad 4 chsil
rent died aid wt're aill buried in the samte gravie.
)n Tuesdaiy night Alr. Crute, anud to-dray, (Feb.
8) Auigustuts, at little boy, died, matkiing 13 of
lie white famaily that died ina 8 daysa. A little
oy was at platy~nd was sent for tot see Ihis fat
her dis; lie ename, said lie . was siek, iand in atn
our was deatd. Geuorge Mloore, Jr., has been
ick, but is recoverinig. A Mr. Haurbuck, who
atue out with them, has also been siek, but hats
ecovered. Mrs. Crate anud her inaf~tmt diaughteur
re yLet left of tall the wvhites who removed from
;orgik. Twenty-onte n--groes have died."
g: We fintd the following in the Keowee
ouiier. Look ('at for htim:
Petier Stein, a Dutchann, enme to Penudheton
ome four or tive weeks nugo, sand held himself
ut as it watch repasirer and jeweler. A fter get
ing possession of several gold itnd silver wratch
s, rad othecr jewelry, eloped with them~r its his
assessiton, anad is goate to parts uniknaown. He
at thick set, vulgsar ooakinag marn, oaf ordinary
ize; andsu had wit h himn a very small weiman,
rilth exceedingly dinmintutive feattures, whqi~ he
salled Isis wife, and who talks English very well,
td aets its his interp~eter-he ptretenitng ntot
o be aible to untdeastand Eniglish, and probably
(loe iot. He wore whtiskers under hsis ehin'~
Let hte left, is abouit 40 yesars ohl, isnd 5 feet
0 inches hight, by netuasl ~teasuremenit. Peter
tein is a braither to a man by that unsme, now
i Savanahsl, atnd whto built the clock ini St.
Jihael's steeple, Chuarleston, S. C. It is sup
sed lie went in the direction of A thens, Ga.,
n foot. Alty ianfirnmationt of his wvherentbouts,
udged withI J. D. Wright, at Pendleton, will be
haik fitlly received.
-gf All papers in this State and Georgia
ill please copy or notice for the bentefit of the
Penudleton, S. C., March 14, 1854.
FATAL ACIENT.--On Friday last, on the
iarm of Greenberry Mountjoy, ina Untion county,
ndianaa, a youttg woan by the name of Free.
ti shot heursaelf. A youtng man by the name
Tets had been out huing, and called at the
ouse wvhere Miss Freemnist was living. While
e was sitting ont a chnir with a gn in htis hand,
is Freemain satt herself on his Isap, and in an
pparent jesting manner took hold of the gun,
ud plnced the muzzle to the side of her head.
nd'spoke to Mr. and Mrs. Wilson. (In whose
ouse shte was,) to "look here," and at that in
AERIVAL OF THE U.8.:X&IL PACIFIC..
SNw-York,. March 23.
The U. S. mail asteanihip Pacific, Capt. NYEV
arrived off Sandy Hook-on Thursday evening,
where-she was immediately boarded by the News
Boat of the Associated- Press, and her ndvices
transmitted over the Sandvy Hook House Line- of
Telegraph to New York--fully two hours in ad.
vance of her arrival at her wharf in tha t city.
EUROEAN INTELIGENCE.-The position of
the Eastern question remains exactly as it was
at the departure of the Arabia.
No fighting had occurred on the Danube, with
the except ion (if a few 4fifing skirmishes.
No intelligence had lieen received from Asia
or from the Allied Fleets.
Austria is still wavering, and the government
have published a non-committal manifesto.
Prussin, alsi, has not defined her positinn,.nl
though'the Governmentns rejected the demand
of-the Czar that the alIrd fleets. hould be ex.
cided from Prussian Ports.
The Czar has sent a new proposal of Peace to
Vienna, but the terms are said to be the same as
those previously rejected.
An English Cabinet Messenger is on his wrav
to St. Petersbui'g, with a Summons to the Rus
sian Government to evCUate the Principalities.
Russia has prohibited the export of Grain from
all her ports, which enused the better feeling in
the Eiglish Brenidtnffs mai-keti alluded to in
the commercial-intelligence given above.
The Londs'n Morningtlerald of the 8th inst.
states that Kaleftt had *been eaptured, and the
garrison massnered. The statement, however,
is pronounced to be uttetly false..
It is reported that Fraince and England will
prevent any moveents, in Italy.
Advices from Ciintantinople to the 25th nit.
states that Persia will remain neuitral, and that
the Affghans were attacking the Khan of Khiea.
who lns fled to Bokharand saummoiied the
neig!hboring nations to fight against Rusia.
The British Chancellor of-the Excheqer pro.
poses to double the income tax. zind the French
Minister of Finance to r.egotiate a loan or i50,
000,000 franes Ito defray the expenses of the war.
Admiral (.on ny's squadron was to have sailed
in a rew days for t63 Baltic.
More difliculties hind erirred between the em
plovers and operatives 't Prest on. #
Mlessrs. DICKSON & Co., of Glasgow, had failed
for a million.
Vague runiors were afloat at the departure of
the Pacfic of aserious misunderstanding having
occurred between Entrland and Spain, and that
the Spanish Minister would probably be recalled
The insurrection in Spain had been suppres.
Mr. SoULE was in high' fivor with the Queen
The lon. CArOLL SPENCE, U. S. Minis-ter at
Consta ntinople, had presented his credentials to
The Greek insurrectio had been nearly sup.
The Ar';bia brought &'ltter from London to
a comrmercial house in New York, from a party
fully cognizant of the proposal plan of operations
(military) of the allies. According to the infor
mnatin it announces, -there were ut that moment
ten poverful English war stenmer.i asemlbled at
Spithead, about to s-:il for the Baltic. Their mis.
sion was to cruise viihii trikint distance of the
Russiain haltie fleet bouid up in. the ice, and to
destroy those vessel-, serilim, as the ice partt ig
peiitted them to be reailied. After doitig th:nz
thev were to storm C(rouaad' calculating eer
t aiIlv on gaining possessiomn of that fortress thtus,
though some pronounced it impregnatble. At
Cronstadt they are to bejoin.ed by a large fleet,
of smaller watr steamers and transports, with
which they piropose inetutitly, to stoi mn and barn
St. Petersbutrh ! Ii is upsderstood that csompar
tivehy few Etvghi.-h troops irill proceed to Can
stantinople, leaving t he hitid. operationas on L btt
line alnost entirely to the French.
BRIEADsTUFFS ON Latfl NlictoAN.--A let ter
in the New York 'rTbdiidated Chticagui, (ith
inst. states t:hat the quafity oif wheat "in store
nowr at that port is Ia0V5.00baes,'and
20,000 harrr.eIs of flouir,-Arid 'ndds: :
"There a re now.uopoin the lake shores, all told,
aout 800.000 bushlk. sit whteat in sitore a.md
bot 80,000 barrels of flouir. The high prices
puiJ the past wisnter for wheunt have brtng ha
nearly or quite all out of the prodnet ra' hands.
Very'little more will comte out before next liar
est, so that, redueing the weheat to flour, Lake
Mibigan will have~ aboutt 250,000 barrels of
flour, or eallitig it wheat. :ibouit I ,200,000 bosh
els of wheat to a.hipi beforo 'text haurvest, ur nay
st of Septemtbesr."
It is also stated that~ six or'3aeven millions of'
bushels of cornl will prob~ably be shipipedh fromt
Cienigo this year, if presenst.-piices cotntie.
There are also' sver 300,000 bushels of ents ini
store there, ands about 600,000 bushiels oin the
Lke coast. In Ohio aed Inadiaina, it is said!
there is tnt over onae-lfprthi thle usual qauatity
of wvhteat and flour on hapd, but the deiiciency
will be more than supplied by the exces o
b.iOnTANCT FnOM 1.IAV'ANA.-The schooner
W. J. A rthur, arrived haerpe yesterday ;left 1Ili
van on Tiuesday thie 14th. Shte reports that
the Black \Varrioar, together with her cargo, ha~d
been ofi'ered to be restored to Capt. Buillock by
ie atuthiorit ies ; bitt that. Capt. Bullock hail re
fused to receive vessels orounless the dam..
nges were psaid, which he.gut at $200,000. Tis
was refused, and wshaen tiip Arthur, leftthe purt.
theo Warrior was stillilying~ at-the governmstent
whrf, tmanned by Spansish seamen and gitardled
by the police. Capt. Builoek still remtatined ini
Iavana. This infortmation waus derived by the
Cytnin of the Arihur from otne of thte oficers
of the Warrior,
An Amerienni frigate (numaber of guns unns
certaied).was in port.
T1he spanishi papiers wvere studiously silenit on
tes subject, neaiso were the Spanish population.
-.obile Tribunae 21st.
THE SUPREME Court sof Texa, sitting at Gal
veston, has just rundered a decitin oat great imi
portainee toi settlers and purchtasers ofh lanuds in
Texas, settling a principle which appl~lies to hsun
dreds of inund titles. 'e questions at issute was,
what under the coloiiizationi laws oif Tf~eation
stitued a residenice whicht entitled a manui to en
ter laud, as heaid of a f~aily, anid transmit it tos
his heirs, lie tnever havinig earried his imily to
reside there. *
The ease- before the court wtas thast of one
Russell, from the State of' alain~e, who went to
Texts in the v'enr 1834, antd in August, l83.5,
otained a gr.'mt of land in the thleu counJ ity of
iontgonery, representing himselfI as has ing'
come tio the cunitry with his famaily to reside.
Shortly alter, hec went bacek to blaine, fur the
zalleged purpose of- brinagisng ont hisi famtily, but
died sooan aifter. Jo 1811, his aanghiter's hus
band took possession of the land. anid mide a
crop.- In 18419, one Ranadolph Ioenuted a laund
warrant upon it as vacnnt hai, ailleginig it. to be
public domain, by reason of the invalidity or
forfeiture of the grant to Russell, first us a noin
resident, and thaen for- frudulenit description of
A RIch Veini oh' Cspper has just been discover.
ed ina Georgia, near the Sixes Gold nine. It is
thirty feet ini thickntess, and the ore yields about
fifty per cent of copper. A numbier of imaportant
discoveres have ailso been made in Kitox counsty,
Ten. In Blount county, of the hatter State, an
ihrnetie coal, of excellent quality, las also buen
disovered on or near the line of ihe Raubun Gap
Ruailway. The annonaneements of-the tindinig sof
eins of minueral .wealth in vatrious parts of the
Uni are so frequent as to attract vory little of
the attention which, if true, they deserve.
Scorr, CA LnoUN ND WEBSTEft.--A resolution
has unatnimnously paissed the Legislature of Ken
tucky, reconmmending Congress to pass the act
ereting thae ranik of Lienit. Gener-.d int the army
of the United States, for the purpose of confher
ring said title upon anjor General Winutield
Scott. A resolution was also passed cotidoling
with Sonth Carolina and Massnehiusetts uiponl
the death of Johnt C. Cahhotun and Daniel
A young girl aged 14,'nameod Williams, was
murdered in New York ont the 1st by hter moth
er, She had been senit to purchiso rum, and
having fhiled tio proctiro enough. was brutually
.xedA or tate so a ..o. caus her dath.
DIFFICULTY IN GREENVILLE.-A correspon.
dont from Greenville, S. C.,. writes as follows:
" We had considerable stir among the student
hist Thursday night. A Insge number of us
went to the Post Office about 9 o'elock, and
when the door was miooked by t.he Post Mastei-,
several of the students pshed to, and lie, (the
P~o!t Naser.) wi:h.a stick, enwmrn-need a.violenlt
strikingr in the faeen( of those in front. The ef
f'et wi, one ol them (Mr. itii:n) got hiis
nose badly broken. The Post Master (.1r.
Thurston) locked himself behiniid the counter.
The students, becoming very much enraged,
were resolving to break through and take ven
geance upon him. but were prevented bv.brotho
er Springer and others. The next morning they
rallied around the office determined to mob him.
Fortunately, however, Prof..Foriann happened
there in time to ca!n them the. second time.
They then prosecuted him, and- he is to, tand
his trial at the Spring Court Thue the stormn
has somewhat abated., and' we are waiting the
CAVE: SFRPrG -During a vi-it or an hour to
Cave .-ping. we were much pleased to note the
mnemy evideivces of prosperity and ent erjprise that
met the eye all around it.. It has receumly bmilt
three Chureties-Meidodist, Baptist and Episco
pad. Its several schools are pletty well attend
ed. We learned tlat the learn Female Hihi
School and the school under the supervisory care
of the Masonic Fraternity, %'ere well filled -
nere is rm for inore scholars, and thosre pa
rents are inexcusable who do iot make an efiirt
to gire-rheir daughters the ed.-ation required in
the domestic and social stations they are intend
ed to ass'mne. . The Mal-.Sehool, under the con
trol of the Georgia M. E. Conference. is not so
full as it should be, but a pretty fir heginning
las been made. The building t*,r the College to
which this school is designed to be prep:aratorry,
is now going up. The anount of funds, we be
lieve. reqluired fior its constrnetion has been ob
tained. Enerprise like that exhibted by our
Cave Springir friends deserves reward, and may be
proitibly imitiated by the citizens of Rome.
FIREF NF.GROES N rtwsoUan--A came was re
eCtemily broinght befoire one of tie Superior Courts
of Missouri, in which it was sorught to expel a
inilatto froin the State under a statue of 1817,
which declares. ihat no fre-e negro or mulatto
shall cotne to that Sate ninder any pretext what
ever. -11 was coitenided in) reply that this stature
was nneonretiitional; -aind thit Alisormi waim
hiind Iy her own soleimrinip ct and agree.
menit, by which she had pledged herself never to
pass arnv law prohihiiig airy ei;izen ofalny one of
ie Stares ot-his Union from emigrating to-iM is.
onri, and. enjoying all the privileges of citizens
of like class in this Slates. The court sustained
tie. noiion and dismissed the proceedings, de.
elaring that i lie Legisla tire of this State had io
right to disregard and violate the solemni imlipact
entered into by 'issouri in order to be adii ted
as a State of the American coniifederacy; and
therefore that the :let prohibiting free iegroes
and niilattoes fromn enigrating to the State w:as
unconstitutional ar.d void.
A VALUADLE RE3tEDY.-The New Haren
(Coin) Plladium says: "We are able to re.
cord another ease of tie complete core of crysi
pelas by .the simple aplientiton (of the raw cran.
berries pirindedfline. The paient was a vounig
lady. ...ide of whose free lid become so mine
swollen arid inflamned that the eye had becomi
Closed, arid the pain excevsive. A pioultie of
craiberries was apilied. :mrd. after severa
changes, the pain ceased, thre i nflammai~tion sub.
sided, aitd in tire ouir.-e oil a couple ofdarys every
vestige of the disease had uiisappieared. The case
ocenrred in ihe faily of ione oif the editoirs of the
Palladimirn, anid we ranu therefore vouch for its
AaaoN Dean's WV!FE.--The Paris Patrie of
a litre date has lie follorwinig: " At thle last
Tuileries ball, thre brilliant toilette of a st ranger
with an incredible number of diamnonds attracted
tre at tenitioni of all present. i' a mnomniit. the
ittertiori was chanug.d to tire Wost intense enri
osiy, when Liruis N.pnoleon was observed to
acost. the lady' .o'n~i.m:in some miomnenrts ini
coiversatiirn. Th'le etmignma was soon solved,
Tie hady was the widow of Mtr. Aarin Buirr,
firerh' Vice President ofi the Uniited Stares.
withI wiiri Lonis Na;pinle.mi was oir terrms of ini
nimiev wthik.t in that courtory, anid at thle rend oh
fifen years he hrad recognised the widow of his
nld Air'ericani friend.'' This pro'bablly atlhudes
tri Madamrre Jumiel, the weahb Iy seciond wife of
Col. Bnirr, whorr obtained a divorce fromr him a
few years previouis to ihis decease. She owns
a large lanided estate on tire islanid of 31alta.
A CvnnioUs CAsE.-A enrriotus caise recently
cane upi befoire tire Recorder's C.urt in Sari
Francisco. A certniri John Sith i had given a
ent lemian a brass button ini lieu of a ten-dollar
uldi piece, arid when, several hours afterwairds,
his attrent ion wa~s eal led tio the miatter, declined
giving aniy redress. The charge was fir cheat.
ug by fablse pretenices; but Smuith showed con
elusively that hre had never pretended that. tire
butron was of. airy value, andh tie was inot liable
to the charge of~ c,nimerfeiling, because it as
riot a cuinerfeit enrir. Th~ie lecorder, aft er a
l-ngr hy examiiat ion, dischrargedl thle tunie as be
ig oin'd to winh io law would.plriy!
AMEASUJ:E:mENT5 Of'klAY iN lSUJ.K.-Multipiy
the lenigith, breadtlt amid heighthI of ha~y into e.wch
oter, anid if iii s hay is aumiewhmat seuled, ten
sod yards will 6-eigth a ton. Clover a ill take
11 to 12 yards a tuon.
A fugitive slave was arrested near Milwaukee
in the .ith., amid put in jamil. Aim excited niob
socir collected, brokle open tire jaii, rescuied the
uegri, mind hurried him elf to Cant.ida. Thre mmi-i
itarv was canhed out but arrived dfter the hun
was over 'The owner of the.jd.hm'aind his aids
were arrested uon a enrarge of ds-sail and battery.
THmE PHrsCETON UNDERi oI:DERIS FOR SPAIN.
The United States stemirer I'nrceton. Corn.
tienry Emigle, tias received saiiniig rdrers-mt. is
presumed four Cadhiz, to ake out, tire result of
re delibrerationis oh tire Cabinet on thle case of
tire 1lick Warrior ~Shie is getm rog her supplies
on buard, anid will ready to sail at ar momuernt'
C'nA.-The Washinigton Sentiinel of Tues
-We have gnod reason to believe that our
governnent w' ill take prompt, menasureA for re
dreing the~ wronigs of our cliizenis amid publish
ing the insolence tnf Spainslr agenrts at Hlavarna.
We do nout dnobt that in a few houirs all' tte
p roper amid necessary steps in the pnremises will
be takeni by the Presidetit, anid that there wdil
be a speedy coumnmuniaion opened on this sub
ject bet wer'n -thre executive and the legislative
brances of the govenmfent."
Tme court must ained the granrt on birth grounds.
[r decided that Rnxssell's residence, with tine in
tent to mnake iris homire in Tlexas, departiing onrly
with mire purprise of brinigiing back huis faimily,
enrtitled him to enter the lanid,aznmd that-construe
2ivey amid legally, the dormicil of Iris faimily was
vithi hii, anrd Iris declaration thrat his famuy was
vith him, was legally coirrect, miecordinag to the
aws nof Texas. The departutre, withI a bonafide
utent, to ret urn, did not, atreet the domicil ne
nad acquired, amid time grant of' lanmd, thecrefore,
riured to Iris heirs.-Courier.
MOAL. SAustoN vs. PtuointToaR LAws.-At
.cventioni of temperance nmn, held art Wood.
utnock, Vt., on Mjnidary week, thre following reso
utirn, amonrg others, weas adopted:
Resured, Tlhazt we believe thie cauise of tempe
nee h ias declined since the enactmuent of time
present strimngenrt laws for its sunpporrt; aind that
t recver the ground already lust by ili legisha
t.:o upon tins subject, it is necessanry to thrive
tie question altngethmer from thre political arrena,
and to return to the good old way of conivin
eng meni of the error of their ways by the pow
e.: f reason.
TEu RESUL.T OF PAS~oN.-A gentlemen
nunmed Scarborough, of Prinrce George counrty,
V irgiiia, whlile in a temporary fit ofi iiassioni, on
S unay last.naecidently shot hmimiself byv thrusting
to the ground, with violenice, the hutt of a gun,
causing it to explode, arnd seniding the load into
his body, producinig wounda from whaich it is
th.,.., t ho cmao recver
WF. see it stated that Dr. Speer, of Mellon
ville Florida, has raised 20,000 lenons frot 250
trees. Hejis said to be the largest lemon grow
er in the country.
ADVERTISJSG FOR AWIFE.-D. U W. Clifford.
a young gentleian lving at Leavenworth, 4i1d.,
recently advertised inl the Louisville Detnoernt
for a wifle. He wrilts to the editor that he ii
thoroughly convinced of the advantages o adver.
tisingy. Hie snya he has receivel, in answerto his
advertisement, 794 letters, 13 -dnguerreot vp
likenesses of ladies, 2 gold linger.rings, 17 lockm
of hair. I copy of lk. larvels's. " Reveries of a
BacLelor,' U. himble, and 2.doien shirt buttoni
He ought to be convinced.'
. When the Anierican ting was unfurled in Tamt
piean i aged Spaniard was heard inveighinj
with lugubrious earnestness agaitnst the perinn.
city with which the flag had pursuted his fort nutes
"I was de Spanish Consaul in de Louisenanne
but soon dat flatg was over me dare. I live ir
de Texas, but dat flAtg follow in dare. Says I
I go where de flag never come ; I come to Tama
pieo, but here is dat flag ngin. I believe I t
to de dei il, and see if tla.. same flag will fullo.i
The Keowee Courier states that Fort Hill ha!
been purchased by (l. A. P. Calhoun, froim hit
mother, Mrs. Fioride Calhoun, reliet of the latt
J. C. Callhioun, and will be immediately ocenpiei
by him. ie returns to his native State with at
ample fur une, neeumulated onl the f'uitful s oi
otf Alabtna, and hereafler the vi.or to the sa.
ered preei'tets of For. Hill will he entertained 63
the stn in a m:nner % urthy o' so distingus:tea
a fat her.
MARRIED, on Thurslay the 28th inst, by Rev
S. P. Getzen, Mr. Tuos. .1.. Ttneasoo ant A1 uis
FnAseas Ass ELizAur-rn, daughter of Mr. Wi
Thurmoneti. lnl of this District.
)teo. ot the 6th inst., in this Villige, in the
tweinty-fifth year of his age, .AM l B N 11 AM
tIthe yuung.-st anil last son of the late .John W. Bun
Ium, of Low n.-ls County, Alabitna.
DTn-:, of Canc.-r, at his residenee in this District
tin W,-detistav the I it day of .nitnary last, in the
6sth vear of ia age, the Rev. MO S SW EAR
The ileeas--d . was a nan of ex-mplary character,
and if ttany high anl ,tirling virtues. though quiet,
modest nad unihtrusive in hip, de.piortment.
- ikoises SWV.%tv.NxmNGSr was h..ru in Edlgefielt.1
District. and lived h. re du:ing tlte whole of hi,
life. And I bei..ve that he sl bore himself uge-m
the theatre on wh~eh he acted, that since his e
e -ase, tit enemy of hts. if verly he had an unenv,
enn pit to at sitng'le net 1-f his life, that ml.erits the
r. priolnitn of mn. Itndeed, his life was as free
fromin sin, a inertal existence ever hiecmnes, mid i
was esteemed a pe'rson, iose'sitng ntot only thi
purest religio'n, but the tit uiitless itt.'grity. Witl
his virtue :tnd religio'n, he was a's. persevering and
industriius. and ho nnply proivided for all the
want< ot hi. fionilv antdl h,.usehol]. lie was a tov
intr hu..hantd. an in'dutlgent Either and master. and .
kind a.' tiit ntShul friind.
I It- was irdanedi a.\linister of the Baptist Church
of w'ch Ie itat bwett a nIm btiter atnd regular com
mn1tttieant many yenrs before his .t-ath. Ilis mem
hershtp was nt Mount Zion, % hiell was partly unde
his Patral chiarae, whe-n Iii.<e vnitn,ction with it
i :1tnd1 with nil earthly concerns was severed by his
H enve'nly Father.
Hie dlied int the fut!! triumpht of the fatith he prio
tessed. ; and it tmav welt bhe satid of him., that It
-foughlt the giw..I fght. he kept the faith," and he
h:ts gotne tio wear thtat crown of rigrhtee.iineu's pre
p-ire*d f'or himt, andi for all those' ttha gain thte i
tory over. sin an.1i hn-mt impt1erfe.-thi.t. attd tio weal
the robe o~f spoiltess whtit. int the gloriious armiy
the. fitnally f.tithtful, whio 'urrotund te Threi i
GuI, tand whonse gr. at leader and Captain is Jleha
vah, Lordl and Go.t..
lie lef t adevo't wife'. n' large umheir of chit
dren .ande ennneeltts. nd. manytt fr'iends to mt.urt
their m.eeinir h.-renvteent in, his death. T.
one uf his age., eath is ee'trally a kind visitiir. b
eno'tse age atnd- inflirmtitv have de-.t.royeud his powel
to di, h.od. It wail atl~wrwjise .vith our friend. 11i
viid eannot well be tilt .1.' 1is e'xamtph'-, ttis pa
ternal enure, h's wholesoime namtttnitionu. :and his wis
ounatsel we;.. f invnlatble tmomntu lto all w~ho wter
coinntected. i'th hinm by thte ties eitter of blueod .
Correspondence of the AdvertiLer.
1i-\.\l BUlt;, alareb 25.
Co-ros-We have 1t.i1 a good demtand for thci
article tthriiughiout lt, week, ait a slight advattce ir
pries. .Sales anud receipts have beent to a fair ex
tettt for the season, aned prices Itave assumed'i it
n tpwar'd tentdency. W~e gnttote aSI extremeis 7 to Ii
ets.-thte letter tpric f.r a strictly choice nrtict..
Thle de'crease itt thte 1. eipti of Ciottott at nll the
Pits as comtparedl with l.n-t yer is 610,000 hales
N., new features int the Watr tnews. I).
MRa. En,'ro't :--Pease annotntot' iuin. P
BlOOKS us a Cantdiilate fir rt-electiotn to repre
entt thte V-ourtht Cotngrestsional D~istrict, ctonsitig 0
Edgeheld, A bhevile, Lauur.-tns. Newberry and Lex~
ingon, in. the nt.xt Congress, which eketiion will
be held itn October next, tnnd thereby greatly oh
i~g -. M.ANY FRIE~NDS.
Er Tus Frienids oif Cot. A . C. cG.\R LINGTON
resetfully anntountce htimt na a C'alidate to repre
set the 4th Ciongressional Distret, at tte electioti
int Octiober iett;t
To the Afflicted!
NRvEra suf'er long frotm a Conght. At tis nge of
the w.,rbiwhten ytit entn get A ven's Cutany Pre
oss., it is a tritminat neglect, if yo.u do tnot cure it.
ICall ont Mr. 0. L. PENN, Agent, and ge~t a stupply.
Butler Lodge, No. 17, I, 0, 0, F
SRe'gular Meeting of tit Lo'Jg
willbe hbt i thi int!l otn Moniday
eenintg next, at 7 o'clock.
-UEO. A. A001t60SN, See'ry.
March 29 It - II
Bezaleel Chapter R. A. ME
R G RU LA R Ctonvoca:tiion of 3EZA LE EL
. ClA TERof R. A. M., wilt be behil eon
datturday evenin~ tnext. at 7 ,'cliick. A full attnd
atnee eof 'ttl thte hi entberse is reguested ns business of
impttortnee will be birotght before the Chnapta r.
.~la 2.A. R A.\SEY, M. E. 11. P.
MRS.it~r E. M. WARD, would
' nfrmhr friends atnd customers, thtat
ste has tgnin Renmived to her old hiomie at ttte
Retry, onte idoor East of thte Episcoip~i Chu~rch,
whrwith nmany thanksk for past fatvors, she soli..its
a ~otiu:.tee or thteir patrotnage.
Ah.reh 29 3:Il
A L A RGE and fresh supply of famaily and toilet
..Soaps, just recived attd for ate by
Dr. A. G. TEAG UE, L)aUGaarT.
Edgefiehd C. H., March 29 tf It
Extracts for the Handkerchief.
AGR E~A T variety just received atnd for salte by
Cl Dr. A. G. TE A G UE, DRUGUIST.
Edge'leld C.1t., Mar 29 tf 11
Rat Poison that is Rat Poison.
Dr. al by A. 0. TEAGUE, DatecatsT.
Edgefiehal C. H., Mar 29 ' Sf 11
JUST received frtom thte Latbratory of Dr. NAa'
wooo, and for sale by
Dr. A. G. TE AGUE, Daunots't.
Egefield C. HI., Matr 29 if I1
C ANDIES, Kisses, Sugar Plumbs, and Suga:
Sands. For sanc hi'
~r. A. G. TEAGUE, Datracts'r,
Fi.-alh rCu . onMa 2ert t
NE r 0 Dr
N ha reeived ioi
Fancy Small Plaid find StripA SILKS, to be cut 'n
any quantity. &er Ladies and liids D)esses;
Plaid Faney- 81LKS, of elegant styles,-to be ibut in
Pich IlIoniton and Nfnltcse LA CES
Ifich Iloiton & lualtepe Lie COLL ARS., CHTEN
ISKITTES and UNPERSLEEVES, of th
lateist inpoarttion ;
Fancy Neck, audtSash RIBBONS, of rich and ele
gant stylen t
Ladies' Fr'ch Work,-d 'Muslin UNDERSLEF'ES,
trimmet? witla Vallencennes lAceej '
Fani-y-flnrege l)L A INES, of new Sprmg ese5nsU;
Plain Black Lnwns and Mourning Barege d'laines y
Enulish PRINTS,.of new and beautiful styles&z
Maret 29. if 11
New Spring Goods-AdditionaL
WILLIAM SHEAP. Augusta G;
received this day fromii'ew York
Fancy Piidl SILKS, for Laslies' and Mi-i" Silit
Dreses. at very low pries.;.
French Printed Jaconet and Organdie MUSL1N5S
of new and beautifu stylies:
Priutel BA R EGE6 and Silk TISSUESfor Ladics
Pinin lA R KU ES of the most desir l-l
I Plain White & Black BAlREG.ES et
Plain ;and Figured lilack Silk GRENAD Zd
Ladies' Dreses ; -
Fancy RIBBONS, of new anal elegant styt&i'LV- 'i"L -
Real Valenciennes LACES, of extra .w1h
Jua'ity; - *
Ladies' Black Lace Applique MANTILLASo
latet Paris style's;
Ladli-S' French Lawn and Plain Scollop HAND4
Ladies' Wide il-mstitehed LimUn -Cambrie ancl
French Lawn H ANDKER'F$, for ourning;
French Lawn and 'inen CAMBRIC, of extra
L-diele' Mearnina, Faney Spanish. Sandal Wood &
.Bri.Iat F.\ Ns, of rich ani splendid styles
lanev GNINGtl1.\1,8 and Einglish:PRINTS, o
beautiful slyl.-s: - -
With a variety of other Goods sa tieiti e prm
vnt senqan, and] to all of wh they spetfully
invite the attention of tiheulaiti
March 29.)- if 3 A!
" MAxa nIOXR rCA?? ."
THE CkEAeEST MONTHLY IN THE SOUTH
D1vrOT -ro DT Pvsao.oar. Ivoir.NR. NATURAL Hs
-roav. L.TRATae, AND PRACTICALM 3ltictsc.
Cg- Publiahed at Abbeville C.-H., S. C, at $1
per annua, in adeance.
to" No family sihould be without it!
JOHIN DAVIS, M. D.
Editor and Propre o
A bheville, Mar 25 3m,
~ Executive Deparine
COLUSIBIA, Mar 24 1854.
rT HE M ED ATLS exeenited by'order of ikii Ei
I eentive tear the friends of tice deee.nstd mle
lb.-ra eaf the Palmaetto Regimaent are comaajlted,ind
wilt be. dlelireredl when cnlled fear. Ity'aorder.
B. T.. W ATl', -Seery.
f Mnreha29 1s -t
a AUGUSTA, GA.
W. P. STARR,'Proprietor.
T HI sh OT EL is now open taf.tli
a a the aia5 eaf the Pnsprettar teaoV give tIL
factionc tea all who inesy flavor ham, wh a'
thc ir pntrecange. It is cenctrienlly siuatedl on fral
Areect. aand conevenienet tea thc dtifi-reunt liail Rease
Dets.ji Pca.sengaers lby the Gesegn Rail Reol,
wi;l be furan steed n ith breaekfuast hefoare they tease ;
tha. lby the.- Saullh Caratian tinit Roend, with dinner,
andI thos~eby the dIay traian oantle Wanesbearu' Roaid.
w tic supeper.
Thea F~LINIEURE, 13EDDlXNG, &c., in- this
heatel is all new, anal it wilt be the enedeavor of the,
SParoorietoer to render alt who um, patroiie hica
comgafertblce duringa thear st ay.
Acagusta. Slar 27 3m . 1
Ware-House, Wharf;, Dwelling
and Lots for Sale.
1ILrL be seold! toa the haigheaet bidder, upon.the..
V premaise., in l lamebura, e'n Saturday. .221
A pril next, that V'aluabhle W AR E-lJOUSB Eand.
Wil.\RF atn.I LOTS ttnceed, fear several.years
eacenpied by .\r. G. WAuLIe~n, and s-well and fa.
voratbly kanewan as anot tea need further de.seription.
Tlhe Conmeoalieens D~wellinag, near the labove .men
tiaeed premcises-, naow occupied by Mt r. Bucxx urrax.
The sale will be pesitive iad withoaut -eaerve.
Tieans-A Credit of Twelve mocenthes wilt be giv
ea upona Banakablle peaper, bearing interest with ap
'RORT. WA LTON,
J. .1. IL A UK WOOlD,
Asesignteas of A damas & Burruughs .
Tlamburg, March 27 41 -1
SrTwrTD ON Fox (REEK, ONE AND A nIALr IL.ES
Warr or Canoxes POND.
TH S ubscriber would respectrully aineaurcee to
la is frienids and the publie generally,- that hae
centiaues tea carry oan the above buiess' under the
mosaat faveernble auspices. heeing situated, near three
Saw-Mills a here athe difl.ren~t kinads of material cas
be lead at thme leawest pries~', and having sulhieient
wterpwer op-oe his nehiner,itd'ilb
eaucr at! comp~letitaars. which enabl-s him to o0'er the
follwng arrticles at freom FtFT'EEl to TWENTY,
Per Cent LOW ER than the Augusta pr'ees, viz -
Hotel, Family & Children's Bedsteadst
PANEL DOORS, WINDOW BLUNDS, SASH, C.,
Will Repair all kindas eaf Forniture at the residene
ofr anay eone whos eaay favor heimc with a calt, on the.
moast reasoanable Sermas.
GEORGE D. LANHTAM.
Mar 49 owtf 11
W ILL bo e suk beforwe tho Court
Hoeuse, on the first Monday in A pril
next anFINE CiJEStNUT HlORSKs
-h- Alve y ears old this Sjaring, by Boeltan,
damn by Le .aa.
A ny person wanting a fast goer and a fine lag
harnems heormse wilt deo well ta atted the satse, 5
Sniad hearse is nt saled for any fant.
Teramis oft sale cash.
TUOS. G. BA CON, A gent fair
Jan. J. Humcpharoya.
Meareb 11 It 1
N the Village or ite vicinity,a SILVER PL ATED
C A P tea a Patenct A xtetree Carriage. The fiudeer
will be suitnbly rewarded on leaving it with Mo
Gregaor & Smith.
hMar 29 2s 1
A LL Persons indebted to the Estate of M. E.
Hio lingaeworth, den -l., up to the timeie of hi
deatee, are requested ice make iemmediate paymenic.
ne those ltycving demands against said Estaete will
present them properly attested.
D. F. IIOLLINGSWORTHAdm'oL
Mar29S if . 11
LLPersona indebtced to sie Estate o11ie .late
I Mj.Walnedeo'dl, aiR nanke paymesnt by,
h 15th day of April next; and all persons haviang
demands agiainset said Estate will present thei duly
aattestd, within thec same peciod tas noic ihrb
givenc to all parties 'interestedl, .tiat a flual .settle-'
ment of the Fsatle is capeeted to be mcade,;on that,
day, at Edgefieldl Court Hlouse.
.T-G'WA LL ACE1 Adm'r.
Mlarch 22 *.T. 4t 10