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DrATH O. IO . J.TAMS C. Domnsx.-mWe are
deeply paiied to announee that our djstingish
eA and belovedfelow-citzen, the 1-on. Jatmes C.
- Dobbin, breathed his last at his residence. in.this
city a few minutes ngo.
-.It.ns been apparent, for some wieks past,
tiat hlsend was approaching. He himself was
-not less aware of it :than were the sorrowing
friends who h'ai so earnestly hoped and prayed
that he miglit be spared to them, to his State,
-iud.to his country. He was prepared for the
* aOful change. A life of purity is closed by a
Striuiphat'death. The honest. and conscien
Stions statesman, the true friend, the upright man,
has passed fron the sceue of hi ethl.lonor s,
to his reward above-the well done of the
The Mayor has called a meeting of the. citi
zens-of Fa.yettevillb, at 12.9.. to-day,- to make
suitaile,ariggcments. for this sad occasion.
.- D2IgltiU was Iorn in 1814, and' was in the
4aof lis age.., He was graduated at the
Jnivityo( ith Oarolina in 1832; read
eie of. the \ate Judge Strange;
was eminently anepissetul at the Bar; and elect
1> ed to Cougreat inig 941 isedeeliued a re-elec
tidn; wsselected'to li gislature from this
county in 1848 and ,1850; was Speaker of the
House'ot'Comnons it the latter Session, and
finally entered the Cabinet as Secretary of the
.2avy in 1853, servinw through the entire Ad
ministration of Presient Pierce, which he did
much to render successful and popular. His
devotion to the arduous duties of that station
cost him his -life. He has passed away ; but his
memory will live hei-e, in a community which
i'otlikAonored and loved hin, and for whose pros
perfty his lest public letter breathed the most
aidenf deste.-Fayetteville Observer- Extra,
--D.EALTE . Sa ENATOR BRUsr.-The -demise of
this distlngtiished Senator is as unexpected as
la~Y1iientable. i.he Sonu has lost a fearless and
ablcelampion, the Senate a useful member, his
a Stete a faithful represenitative in the-Sensate,
* 4:dthe Union at large a~ high-minded, patriotic
S4itizefti. Senator. Rusk wasza .native -of South
* tCabolnse.frnwhich State he emigrated when
*Z.jongto share i the advancing-fortunes of
- TrexstanThene he had always enjoyed-the popu
ascotifidene, and reiceived iniresponsible.pub)
grave has eosed over him .too early apbi
p~areer w t - orwwihi felt at-hi eth5
s thmannr ofhiedissolution, which afi'ords
stoa presumption ofinaity.-Charlieston
News.e inx ASa it-. e
and most astounding phase in the Burdell case
camo to light in N.ew York on . uesday morning,
which-in brief appeatrs to be a sham birth to oa
tain the whole of the Burdell estate-the arrest
- of Mrs. CunniIingham, Dr. Caln (of Drooklyn)
her physician, aend the nurse. Mrs. Cunning
ham, it is alleged, some timle siine, sent for the
family physician, Dr. U.hi, who had attenided her
previous to the trag'edy at. No. :11 Buond s:.reet,
and wished to bribe~ himt to aid in enacting the
faree of a sham birt..
The Doctor declined, and confidentially gave
the necessary information to District Attorney
fall, who Io'thIwith lhtd his pan to exposet the
attemspted fraud, and secute the conspirators.
*3On Monday night a child of some poor woman
-was born at one of the institutions, and it is
alleged w~as immediately taken to .\rs. Cunning
hanm&where Dr. Catlian and the nurse, Jane
hell, were in waiting.
Mrs. Cunningham, it is alleged, was in rap
tures at the arrival of the intended heir-threw
herself upon the bed, complained of being ter
ribly indisposed. and affected having given birth
to the-,7oungi Blurdell hairself. The farce was
overdrawri. however, antd in a short time the
police wits its posesseion of the house, with Mrs.
C. under arrest, as well as JDr, Cattlin and the
The latter two were sent to the 15th Ward
/Station flouse and lo.cked uap. Mrs. Cunning
ham, persisting in being sick, was confined to
her room by the police, whu would neither per
mit ingress or egress.-Bahtimore Clipper.
CoNFESStoNt OF A 1)ING COUNTEFEIuTER.
The editor of the Boone county (Ind.) Pioneer
has been informed that ai short timie since a man
aged about 650 years, living in Morgan county,
wasl taken sick and (lied. P'revious to his death
lie called itt some of' his neightbor.i, aind told
-thein ha .w~s about to die, aind that lhe had somec
thing weighing on his ind which he wvished to
communicate 'to thema. He then stated that he
had for tiity years be onneted with a gang
of robbers and counterr, thtat he had never
stolewi any himself, but 'had concealed a large
ainount of stolen propi'rty; that the band he
bdlorigedi-to was composed of some two hundred
and finy peraons, well org'anized and some of
them apparetitly respectable citizens, in good
circumstances, and tbat most of them lived in
Morgan-and Hendricks counties. He then gave
the names of sorme of them, andl two of' those
named are naow in Hendricks county jail.
LADIEs AT SAArO..-A correspondent, after
describing many beautiftul young ladies now at
I have never seen so many pretty young girls
at: Saratoga befoiea-ranging from seventeen to
- wenty years. I nt happy to say the style of
dress is more simple tha~a formerly, organdies
and tissnes having it-some measure supplanted
tize heavy silks worn on previous occasions.
There are not many distinguished people here
at-present,-ess than I have ever seen-but the
copany~I is more genteel, taking them en masse,
'adfreer from decidedly vulgatr persons than
formerly'. The young ladies are decidedly in
went of beans, and it would be a good thing to
send ouit a recruitinlg officer to scour the country
around. Dancing beaus are seairce, and much
in demand. As yet we htave had no fine vocal
or instrumental performances, but sonie is soon
A Wrrass.-A boy eig'ht years old, being
ofered as a witness at a Justice Court in Bous
ton, was examinled as to his understandiung the
nature of an oath.- The Justiee i,.euired--'Do
you know anything about hell h boy
seratching his head for a moment. and lookingi
as the Justice innocently replied-" No sir, Ino'
1 - r- watshf. -hr inm -ie"H a loe
itdiexicosem inevitable. Mari pa
pers wAich are the organs of tief- Gover'nment
pi-oclaim that Mexico must receive chastisement
to repair the wounded honour: of the Spanish
nation. The honbur of the Spanish nation!
Where has it slept for the last hundred years?
The British diplomacy will vouch for the scru
pulous honour of the Government of Spain
-when its records are examined. At the very
moment almost that the Madrid press in the in
terest of the Spanish Minister for Foreign n'afirs
was, in a bellicose spirit, insisting on the repara
tion of Spanish honour, Lord Pahnerston in the
I~Ouse of Commons was charging Spain with a
shaimteful breach of faith, in receiving a nwney
e.Inivalent for the suppression of the slave trade,
while she and her agents in Cuba -were coniv
ing at its coitinnaice and pocketing its profits.
So much for Spanish honour.
1tut as the London Times very properly ob
serves, the governments of England awl France
should interpose to prevent two petty States from
kindling a war, the consequences of which cau
not be foireseen. The point of honour involved
is satisfaction, by the apprehension and punish
ment of the murderers in Mexico of certain
Spanish citizens. Now Mexico has alirined
that she has made every efflort, unavailingly, to
discover and bring to punishment the olfending
narties. There however prevails a jnst suspi
'ion that, in this case, interest more than honour,
forums the governing impulse. There is said to
be interested parties in Mladrid, who are urging
the Spanish Government to make reclamations
for unadjusted claims at the mouth of the canon.
So that the -.ery scrupulous sense of honour in
Spain is, in this instance, blended with a spirit
of calculation, and the high-toned chivalry o!
the Cortes, can find no more appropriate antag
onist than exhausted, c-rippled Mexico.-Char
WIVsu-r11ITos, August 5.
Oa GovrnnMusT AND N:W GRANADA.
Claims for consequential damages will be en,
foreed by our government against New Granada,
abhough General Herrara expressed a wiling.
ness on the part of his government to allow
such as were actual!y sustained by American
citizens in consequence of the Panama riots.
No diiiculty is appreh'bnded as to agreeing
unon a basis for the settlement of the questions
now pending ; and in no event will the Admin
istration permit Costa Rica, or any other Central
American State, to diminish the boundaries of
Nicaragua, nor divide or absorb her territory.
Costa tica has already been notified on this
. WE have recently traveled from South-Wes
tern Georgia to the mountains in the North-Wes
tern part of the State,.and. to the Seaboard. The
recent rains have seepoed an abundant corn crop
to every section. The:cottdn erop, though late,
comparatively small, and:lacking fruit, is grow
ing rapidly, and on many fields blooms are
plenty. The fear, now, is, that the continued
wet weather and rapid growth, will cause the
sheding, or prevent the ripening of the fruit
Wherever we have been, we found the country
healthy, except perhaps at Marietta, where we
learned that 1n epidemic bowel complaint pre
vailed, which has bean fatnj to children.-Alban3
Patriot, 6th inst.
CROPS i TExAs.-The State Gazette mention
fine rains about Austin, which have given th<
farmers good reason to hope for large crops. The
Assessor and Collector of Williamson county
report eighteen thousand six hundred acres o
wheat. This, at ten bushels to the acre, wouh
oive one hundred and eighty-six thousand bushels
Wiilliamson is one of the twenty-five countie,
that are now raising- wheal. Corn and cottor
crops in other counties are fkir, and from preseni
prospects an abundant harvest will be realizei
Caors 1v AR-AXsas.-From daily accounti
received front every section of the State, ani
from its own observations, the Little Rock True
Democrat is satisfied that, with the exception o
a few localities, abundant crops will be made ir
Arkansas this year.
TENNEsSEE.-The Memphis Appeal, August2
The rains which, judging from our exchanges
must have been general in North Mississippi
West Tennessee, atid North Alabama, have place<
~iinUQb~Thefirt si ioed crop ee
to be put beyond all doubt, whila the latter waar;
aI~''--dpieaance. If the sea
son continues tavorable a little longer, we fee
justinied in holding the opinion that the plantel
will be well remunerated for his labor. The grair
crops being more than full, the cotton crop wil
be a surplus production, and its proceeds will
therefore, go far towards making the approach
ing business one of the brightest and most pros
porous which has been cnjo~yed by the Southerr
people for a number of years. Wae have ever1
reason to be thankful to the kind Providenca
that dispenses these benefits.
THE R.TN.-Cuo~s &C.-Ncver, u since tim<
whereof the memory of' man runnmeth not to the
contrary," has there been a better prosplect fol
an abundant Corn crop thtan at presetnt. Th<
recent rains, however, have induced the fear.' os
somue of our (itiz.ens far the Corn on bottonr
lands, but we finid a majcrity of our planter.
think that this crop has suliered none thus fat
from too much rain, not even the low ground.
The opinion .is quite prevalent among us nov
that Corn will not. bring this fall more th:an fifty
and sonme think as low as forty cents per bushel
We trust this may be the result, and from thc
present flattering prospects, we think it quite
probable. With the already garnered Whent
and Oat crops, and a good yield of Corn and
Cotton, we think that invidious old seape-goit
".Hard Times"--will be compelled to seul kfromr
our midst in utter disgust.-A bbeville B~anner,
CorroN.-.-The United States Economist, o.
last week, says that there is no0w a prospect o0
advanced prices for cotton. It bases this expec
tation upon not much more than an ordinary
supply-, while the large harvests of Enrope must
create an increased demand. It says:
" This demand is to be reached only when the
general demand for cotton so far exceeds the
United States crop as to compel large suppliest
from other quarters. This state of alfauirs sems
now about to be attained. The United States
cop) is limited by the supply of labor, and the
wants oft Europe are moure than: eriual to the
whole of that labor in the most favorable years
~even in years of dear food. A season of
cheap food and cheap money is now about to ex
tend its influence upon the consumption of goods,
in such a manner that the most saunuine of the
great manufaicturers have despaired of lower
rates for cotton. They are to seek their comn
pensation in an advan'ee of prices of fabrics. It
s not unreasonable to suppose, that as this con
vition spreads, a speculative demand for goods
will set in, notwithstanding that the realized silk
rops of France and Italy are much better than
FRaNs DirstAan, a youth, who but one year
since, left Petersburg, Va., with Col. Rosser's
cornp any to Kansas, and who shortly after en
tered Walker's Nicaraguan army, returned to
that city a few days ago, from the U. S. sloop of
war Cyane, via the Jamestown. He gives a
flattering account of Walker's present prospects
of success inE the conquest of Nicaragua, and
expects soon to return and share the glory. Sev
eal Virginians returned with himi. He says
that accounts of Walker's cruelty are exaggera
ted and malicious.
Racexr-rs oF GHaTs.-The receipts of Grain
in this city, by the Georgia Railroad alone, are
about 16,000 bushels daily, which are purchased
by our merchants on their own account, and to
fill Northern orders. So rapidly is it despatch
ed, either to Charleston or Savannah, that the
depot is cleared every day of the receipts. To
accomplish this during the late spell of wet
weather, each dray was provided with a tarpau
line, which protected it from the rain. These
facts will afford our renders some idea of the
extent of this trade, and the rapidity with which
it is transported to Northern markets.-Augusta
Chronicle & Sentinel.
" CHAIsrG TuE Hoor."-The Saratoga NeVws
says: This has always been a favorable amuse
ment a nong the childr-en, but is now no uncomn
mon thing to see ini our streets a half a dozen
young men "chasing hoops" at the same time.
We apprehend that there must be much more
in hoops than there used to be. Who knows?
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITORa,
EDGZ'IELD, S. C.
WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 12.: 1857.
The Editor claims Isis freedom duriaig the Dog-days,
and yields the' chair,-for this week at least,-to his
particular friend, ourselt, Tir lar.
That's right, Colonel; eat your water-inelone, sow
your turnips, attend the picnics,. and enjoy yourself.
I'll keep all right in the sanctun.
"Suio," is the signature of an interesting com
munication which we will publish next week.
..- The account cof the Pic Nic, at the . Division
Academy. Saludn, and of the remarks of Mr. ABxEY
has been received, and will appear in our next.
AT an.election held in the 2nd Regiment of Cav
airy on the lst inst., Capt. J. F. Bunasus was elected
Colonel of said Reginent without opposition, :to fl
the vacancy eaasioted by the re.ignation of CoL
TAs.usu-r. Like his worthy predecessor, Col. B. will
will nake an excellent and popular ComUsmder.
H[e alw3nys pays for his paper in advance.
The citizens are generally and cordially invited to
a Pienic and Barbaecuo to bo given at or near Harmo
ny Church, 53 miles East of this Village, on Friday
next. This invitation in extended by authority of
the -Committee of Arrangements.-Edf. Adr.
Said I not truly, on an occasion which it delichteth
me to remeulier,-" Hooray for old Edgsfield!"
What occasion was that, says a chuckle-headed cus
tomer on nmy right. I reily, "go to Itidgeway and'
you sball ree just such another one."--ini Ad'.
RAIL ROAD MEETING AND BARBECUR.
We are requested to state that the friends of the
Savannah Valley Rail Road intend having a grand
Barbecue Pie N si at Durn's Mines on Thursday the
13th inst. Several speakers have been invited to ad.
dress the meeting, and a great demonstration is an
We arc happy to hear from the Independent Press,
that " The sucess of this great enterpriso is already
placed beyond doubt; and we learn that contrncts for
work will probably be let out, early in next month."
POST MASTER ARRESTED.
Maj. S.MaL C. ScoT, who. has for a number of
years been Post Muster at Collier's Post Office in this
District, was arrested on Friday last, by Gen. JAMES
L. MAG1ciz, special Post Oiceo Agent, upon charge
of robbing the United States Mail. He was detected
through the use of a decoy letter. He has been la-:
ken to Charleston, where we understand, he will await
his trial in September next. Maj. Scon is between
fifty and sixty years of age, and has heretofore main
tained a good character.
Otir "boss" yesterday morning received a magnifi
cent Cabbage frosm the Editor's garden, which in re
gard to size and quality, would put to blush the best
raised by the N. C, Boncotuitos. Like the Water
melon described in another paragraph, it was uncon
maouly largo. For our own curiosity we weighed it,
and that solid, plump Cabbage, without any of the
outside leaves; weighed precisely thirteen putinde and
nesuredrclfuir feet in circumiference ! Now, Mr. 11.
or anybody else, if you can beat our Editor's Cabbage,
you are entitled to our other hat. The Colonel will
accept of trthanks of the offie for his present,
for we all e ect to sample it.
" Hurrah for our side."
Tiines are very dull with uts. Quite a number of
our good people are gone to the Springs. Some too
have gone to time North. The rest of us are going to
-stay. at home. And, take it all in all, home is a
very good. place. - Few better. To be sure there is
Inothing doing, not even a respectable show of loaf
lmelon carts in, almost every day. Queo in a while,
Margaret sen~s sironstsd ic-raa Thpn there's a
plenty of thI "whita-fangd" to be had, by those who
like it. We have also a little beef occasionally for
dinner and plenty of tomatoes. So upon the whole
Iwe can't grumble. Matters might bo worse. And
then again they might be hotter, Let us all live in
hopes of the 'good time a comin,' when cotton shall
sell at 20 ets., a pound, when store goods- shall be
cheaper, when victuals shall be plentiful, and when
no man shall have cause to say unto his neighbor
"I say, old fellow, can't you lend me a half for a day
THlE GREAT WVATERMELON.
Mr. Joux~ Swnesc.mists undoubtnedly raised the
moaster melon of 1?57, for tihe sane he had tihe kind
ness to present to the Advertisor Omeie on Saturday
last was 34 inches in length, and big round accordin'
-and' he said that was nothming to one he had at
home. We dent doubt it, but feel certain that if he
could have hauled it in a two horse wagon, he wrouldJ
have brought it. It took ten grown men together
with the Isar, to devour the first mentioned maelon.
Oh ! it win a whapper-a real " honey in the gum"
kind. Mr. S. has our warmest thanks-long may he
live! And may the dews of heaven ever fall gently
on his watermelon patch!!
Those fine meclona the Colonel is going to send us
In a few days from Granite Spring, will, we are aw
fully afraid, he the last treat we shall have to ac
knowledge this season.
THESE MIOONLiT SIGHTS.
How glorious in their silvery spilendor ! What hues
of romance they engender ! What thoughts of love,
both warm andl tender, pertaining to the femsinine
gender ! Awake to joy each pretty maaiden,! List to
tihe sighms from far-ofg Aiden ! All thme air with sweets
is laden! Awake to josy, echcl precioius maiden.
What though no P'hilomnel is singinag, 'neath your win
dow, rapture bringing ! What though an occasional
screech-owl trills his doleful plaint to the whippoor
wills ! What though the katydids will bore us with
their unending nightly chorus ! H~ave'we not yet the
bright old LVNA~ beaming down on each laguna vt
And do not all thme starry powers shed beauty o'er the
rose-clatd bowers ? Are not the Southern zephyrs
playing? And is not K.c emphatically saying, in
tones of mingled warmth and gladness-" This is the
time for love--or msaneer 1"
Now just there the old machine was beconming a lit
te more truthful than poetical, and I took the liberty
of sheuing doron on it.' It was only night before last
that Iland another feller went out serenading, beguiled
by the handsome condition of the evening,-he had a
jews-harp and I played on a coarse-tooth comb
covered with brown paper. We had'nt got through
the first piece before a cussed cur made his appearance
close under our bows and commenced jerking the
bark off of an old cedar tree that stood hard by. Sans
andl me stood our ground for the first round or'two;
but when we saw the plagued beast getting madder
andl madder, jumnpinig higher and higher, and making
the cedar bark fly faster and faster, we "together
thought for a flitting moment," as the poet says ; the
next instant one or tether of us murmured "mad
dog," and, at the word,-did we fly on the wings of
night ? or wsas it only runnting on the legs of fright ?
If somebody found a panel of him palings knocked
down the next morning, he must not blame Sam and
me. No, it was that cuss of a mad-dog. Catch me
out serenading any inure these dog-days !
OUR BOOK TABLE.
"3fy Fair Coesia" is before me, from the Press of
Flebit A Devilcoat. It purports to be a " Tale for
the Fireside," and is from the pen of Philis Phlipa
way. The typographical execution is worthy the bril
liancy of tihe narrative, which would be complete were
it not for the inhuman desertions of Ellen Manton by
her first lover. The substitution of Frank Hardware
in his place, while it reminds one slightly of the
"Fair Maid of Perth," yet more forcibly rocalls the
story of Dlido, with this differetsce ina favor of the lat
tr: that while "My Fair Cousin" is permitted to con
aIt4 no-aening to se hInroine but auto her of
oth the reinark
"Her frst'lover dying, abe Ie -
Herh las.e.efiy. g.'i d;
-Laebrud'a ShetchcCff auter*' -Travel Is another
new work, or a copy:ofawhleh. I-a indebted to the
uiterprisnug publishin huneofarkspui A Iokei,
Boston. It is really refresling, andat the wide waste
of voyages and travels, to find a book, like Mr. Lie.
brand's' coming- Aome to theheioarts of home readers
with those.aniited ill'strationis of home life, which
glean forth in -is cha ters respectively entitled,
" Tqrkish Apron-strings," "'Persian Daby-i'ood" &e.
Ac Many solid lessons to .Yeng-America may be
GEN. WILLIAM WALKER.
I have'seenthe iiiant 'general,
,Valiant general Wm. Walker,
Ye not i i person'proper- .
But our-editor, he saw him,
And he'itold-1ne"what I tell you;
So you see you'd letter blieye it.
Saw him down in old Augusta
-- ),t the old United States'n
Saw him up in No.. 40
Saw him also at the. table
In the Ladies'. Ordinary.;
-Saw-hiit'sevoral times in passing,
At the old United States'n,
Old hotel, kept'now by Dwelle;
Captain Clarke and his good lady
Are the ones that iake the fixins,
In the roouis and at-the tables,
Which the travellers relish daily,
Relish daily, nightly, hourly;
Foirthere is a constant eurrent
Of, the -humai river lowing
In and out of that old building; -
And I say, with many others,
Uncle Tomn and many others,.
Long ware the old United- States'n I
Iut of- Walker, what of Walker?
What of ieariguan Walker ?
Should you ask me.what his stature?
What his tead and what his features ?
What his walk and what his manners?
I should tell you very briefly,
Very briefly I should tell you,
That his height is somewhere near to
Five feet four without.his stockings,
But, with stockings and with bouts on,
Mightibe five feet and five inches.
And his head's s very good one;..'
:And the ii1upon'is sandy;
And his eyes are bluish-grayish;
And his ch'eeks aro rather rosy,
More so when a blush o'erspreads them
And his mouth, and nose, and forehead,
Alf seem fitly joined together;
Yit is he by no means handsome.
Still, in looking on his faciet,
One cat easily imagie
That when properly illumined
By the flash and heat of battle,
It would show another sight to
What it did down in Augusta
And then his hand is like a lady's,
Small and soft as any lady's; -
Made for love as welLps-r"
Such was the han(f Loehinvar.
And noxt,-1isivalk is strait and manly,
" Left foot foremost" to the music;
And his manners are as modest
As a brave mnan's ever should be;
Modest without awlkardnes
And timid without fear.
Such is General Win. Walker,
Such is Nicaraguan Walker.
ind they toll me that his plan is
Soon again to soudhis bugle;'
And the troops are soarlfready ;
And the funds are all provided;
And the ships and the munitions ;
Troops, and ships, and guns, and soldiers,
Nearly ready for th'.iavasion,
Should he fail, the world will say
'f 4n upstart Fillibusterhere
Has mnot the end he well, deserved."
But should ho-'triumph, that same world
Will crowd around the Hero's path
And throw their off'rings at his feet,
Meet off'rings to the truly Groat,
Who work to fill the book of Fate.
POLITICS OF THE DAY.
The whole matter resolves itself into this simple
proposition : whether we (the American People end
youra to emmand) nrc, in the langusge of Mr. Shake
apeare, " to lie or not to he." If "/to be," I would
say " so be it." If "not to be," why then " be it so."
My friend and eotemporary of the " Onvuonox HAIR
somnTV.," who well understands the force of pointed
expressions, will readily see to which sidIe I incline.
Having nothing to ask or to gain in the way of plun
der or partyisin, is the reason why I announee my
position so plainly and boldly.
R usser~r., for August 1. a capital nniber. The ar
ticle on " The Duel," and the " Editor's Table,'' nre
the strongest and best parts of the issue. "Forest
Faneos," is also very good in the main ; and " The
Voice, The Hand and The Silhouette," opens stri
klngly. We recognise " Eupean Correspondence,''
and rclinquish i-t cheerfully to Russell. Fur "some
of the couintry papers," the editor should have writ
ten " the Edgefleld Advertiser." " Render unto Cm.
ar the things that are Cmsar's." Bet it Is a small
affair-let it pass. We repeat, that Russell, for Au.
gust, is a capital number, giving high assurance of
inercasing usefulness and brilliancy. We have some
spare copies for sale at our office, 25 cents apiece.
Call and get them, those of you who wish a pleasant
intellectual treat.-Ed. itdh.
No look at that. Just as I expected, he's gone
and said nothing about my favorite artice. Its as
tonishing how some men sco a thing one way and
some another. But may-be, after all, its fur the best.
As old uncle Delaughter used to say, "it would'nt dlo
for every body to think alike, cause, if they did, eve
ry bodly would wrant Sally." lBut that aint the pint.
The artice in Russell which suits my human intellect
is this :-hnp. Adv.
" The following is the l'atest joke upon John Bull:
John was travulling on some Western Rtail Road
when a tremendous explosion tookt place, the cars at
the same timo comning to a sudden halt. Tiue passen
gers sprung up in terror, and rushed out to'- acquaint
themiselves with the mischief,--all but Mr. Bull, who
continued reading his newspaper. in a moment
oinebody rushed back and informed him that the
boiler had burst.
" Awe I" grunted the Englishman.
"Yes," continued his inforniant, "and sixteen peo
ple have been killed."
"Awe!" muttered the Englishman again.
" And-and," said his interlocutor with an effort,
"your own man-your servant has been blown Into a
" Aaee I bring me tihi piece that ha. the. key of m~y
~fr Jony Mousvz, Esq.,- a venerable citismn of
Georgetown, S. C., died .n Saturday, 1st instant, aged
eighty-seven, having filled the office of clerk to the
corporation of Georgetown for sixty-five years, and to
the levy court of the District of Columbia for' over
FUGITIVE Sz.AVE ToBIES.--A letter from
Cairo, Illinois, to the Cinciniiati. Gazette, dated
on the 2'7th instant, states that a party of Mis
sourians, supposed to be near fifty mn number,
came over from the Missouri shore to search for
fugitive slaves*-some ten br. fifteen having re
ceitly escaped from thiatpart of the State. They
surrounded and searched several negro-cabins,
but at length tlie free negro residents determin
ed to permit no further search without a warrant,
and offered ddterminied resistance. A anmber
of shots wei-e exchiaged,a ad a Missourian by
the name of Wilsori had his jaw blown off'.
Three of the Missourians. have been arrested
and were to be tried immediately. There was
great excitement about it-it large riumber of
itizens taking sides with the Missourians. The
slaves that they were after .were not in.Cairo at
he time, but had passed 'through on their way
Fur the Advertiser. h
REVISION NOVEEENT-EECELESB 8S. a
MR. EDiTOR :-The reckless manner in which
statements are made and quotations given from
authors whose names the Rovisionists are desirous
of placing on their li,-t of friends, also, deserves
exposure. While many instances could be given,
taken from reports, public speeches, &c, a few
specimens found in the articles under review will i
Mr. Enxoxna says, " that the present version is
obscure and inaccurato, no scholar will deny. It is
almost impossible to open a single book writ'en by
any biblical scholar within the past century that is
not, full of evidences to this effect." In support of
this statement, ho quotes from two or three emi
nent scholars, Dr. CLARK, CoNsYn.inA and How
soN, and endeavors to make the impression, that
because there are some " obscure and inaccurate "
renderings in the )resent version, these men justi
y a iiex translation; whereas nothing is further
from the truth, as we will show, first by a quota
tion from Dr. Clark's " general preface." to his
Commentary, to which we call the rcaders special
attention. " Those who have compared most of
the European translations with the original have
noticrupled to say, that the English translation of
the Bible, made under the direction of King James
the first, is tie most accurate and faithful of the
whole. Nor is this its only praise; the translators
have seized the very soul and spirit of the origi
nal, and expressed this almost evcrychere with
pathos and energy. Besides, our translators have
not only made a standard translation, but they
have made their translation the standard of our
language. The English tongue in their day was
not equal to such a work, but God enabled them
to stand upon Mt. Sinai, to use the expression of
a learned friend, and crane up their country's lan
guage to the dignity of the original, so that after
the lapse of 200 years, the English Bible, is, with
few exceptions, the standard of the purity and ex
cellence of the English tongue. The original from
which it was taken is alone superior to the Bible
translated by the authority of King James."
" This " adds the Dr. " is an opinion in which my
heart, my judgment, and my conscience coincide."
Mr. Edmonds, is, if possible, even less fortunate
in his reference to Messrs. Connybeare and How
son. In the introduction to their work, " the Life
and Epistles of St. Paul," to which he refers, they
say, as if in rebuke to the Revisionists, (of whom,
probably they never heard,) "it is a rash experi
ment to provoke a contrast between the matchless
style of the authorized version, and that of the
modern translator, thus placed side by side." They
justify their work on the ground, that they had
" a special object in view, which could only be ac
complished by a paraphrase," and declare them
selves to be Paraphrasts, and not translators.
They further say, that the " authorized version is
a standard of authority, and ultimate appeal in
controversy, and as such. is inimitable and unap
proachable." These quotations show whether their
learned authors considered a new version necessary.
" E. L. W." also, makes assertions with as little
caution. He says that " Doddridge, Wesley, Mc
Knight and others, were in the habit of rivising
the Scriptures." But does it follow, that because
they rendered a few words differently, they were
In favor of a new translation I Can " E. L. W."
show where these learned men ever intimated a
desire for a new translation, such as the Revision
ists of our day are attempting, or in fact, a new
version at all ? Or can he show that they designed
their version, to supersede the one in common use?
This Is the way reference is made to every learned
man, who has taken any exceptions to the manner
in which any passage in the common version is
translated. All he says, Is construed and published
as so much said in favor of this .movement, no
matter how unequivocally lhe may .have oxy--sao
his admiration of the common version as a whole.
The reasons gIven by Mr. Edmonds and " E. L.
W." to justify the Revision of the Scriptures, are
a fair sample of all that wve have seen, and will re
ceive a brief notice. We are told that the Bible
contains "real contradictions," specimens being
given ; fc-r example, in one place it reads " thou
shalt not covet," then in another place we are ex
horted to " covet earnestly the best gifts." Again,
it reades, " God did tenmpt Abraham," In another
place it says, " God tempteth no man," and hence
the wonderful discovery has been made that the
Bible contains contradictions. It is also said that
words found in the common version have gone out
of use. Th~e writer should have said that one of
the signiflcations of certain words was obsolete,
and not the word itself, though it may have under
gone some change in its stricture. Such objec
tions as these are perfectly puerile with a person in
any degree conversant with the genius of language.
Words in all languages are oftentimes used in dif
ferent senses; for example, the word form, has
according to Webster eighteen dilferent significa
tions; the word wash, has twelve or fourteen dif
fernt meanings; the word quarter has nineteen
or twenty. Other words have thirty or forty dif
ferent meanings, beina used sometimes in a goodi
sense, and then in a sense quite the opposite.
This is true in all languages, and will explain why
we frequently see the sanme Greek or Latin or Hie
brew word, rendered differently in English in the
same translation, as is often the ease in the Bible.
But will this furnish a reason for believing that
one or more of the translations are wrong'I by no
mans. All mtay lbe corr.ect.
We would suggest to those casuistic gentlemen,
that before the Bible is revised, th'-y go to work to
revise the doctors and dictionaries, and not suffer
any one word to have more thtan one meaning, or
be used In more than one sense. The Revisionists
hav~harged the translators of King James' Ver
sion, with resorting to the "popishi artifice of
traisfer," for using the word baptize when the or
dinance of baptism is referred to. This we affirm
to be untrue. The translators in rendering baptizo
by baptize, (lid really translate a Greek word by
an English wvord. It is true the word baptize was
taken from the Greek, but at the time of the trans
lation, it was as much an English word as it is now.
We refer " E. L. W." to some Baptist authorities.
Dr. Dowling says, " the word baptize, Is Itself to all
Intents and purposes an English word." Rev. Dr.1
ide says, " I suppose that baptize Is the only Eng
lish word by which you can translato baptize."
" It is eight hundred years older than immerse."
Dr. Williams says, " on the score ot age, the word
baptize Is probably some six centuries older as an
English word, than the word immerse, proposed to
As the Revisionists have quoted bMessrs. Conny
beare and Howson in their favor, they will hardly
reject their opinion in reference to these "mis
translations," which the common version is said to
contain. " These," they say " are not ahways
mis-translations, but ambiguities in the orignal 1
text, to effect which requires admirable skill in the
translator," and which they characterize " a merit ~
in the authorized version." In conclusion, we
would ask, If in view of. the scriptures being writ- r
ten in different languages, by different men, living ]
in dilierent countries, under different circumstan- *
ces, covering a period of nearly two thousand
years, and their ljgving been copied hundreds of
times, by as many different transcribers ; and then, ~
to know that the contradictions and errors which a
they are said to contain, do noat affect a single doe- tl
trine or duty contained therein, we ask, whether I
these very errors under such circumstances are not -
better calculated to close the mouths of infidels, ti
than to furnish ground for opposition to the Biblel ;
ow, can any man believe that the Revisionists hi
..uldepn .".alf a~ miin of Anilarn" aIn the is
Drrection of these unimportant e -r
blunders," as Mr. Edmonds calls them, without
aving some other object in view or suppress his
mazement at their assurance in asking for prayers
nd money to assist in the accomplIshment of
eir jesuistical work I CANDOR.
For 1 vertiser.
PIC NIC AT ROCKY PONDS.
There was one of the most extraordinary affairs
otten up at Rocky lPonds recently by those two
cry respectable gentlemen, Dr. JAXES PRicE and
. H. GOODWIN, whose gentlemanly-like manners
re indicative of their prosperiky and happiness in
his life. We are well acquainted with both of
hcm, and believe that their noble natures and up
Ight actions, justly entitle them to the hand of
,me of the fair daughters of the " Dark Corner."
chey would make good husbands, fond parents
md true citizens. And, young ladies,if you should
iave an " offer," our advice is to take them with
nt hesitation. I will here remark, that this Pic
fic was gotten up exclusively for the ladies, and I
lo not recollect of having seen a drop of the
rrdent about the place-an occurrence never known
>efore in this locality. The gentlemen and ladies
>f the neighborhood are now roused up to a double
legree of diligence In the way of sociality and
iofound politeness; and are also shaking hands
Fith the temperance cause-as an evidence of
vhich fact we will but allude to the social gather
ng above noticed, which came off on Saturday the
,5th July, at the spring of Mr. EDwARD HOWLE,
worthy citizen and estimable gentleman. The
able was furnished with the best of viands in the
ray of fresh pig and mutton, and a variety of
regetables, well served up under the supervision
f Mlr. JohN NoRTh, who deserves the best praise
or the good manner In which it was prepared. *
At the announcement that dinner was ready, I
hink that about two hundred persons, both male
d female, assembled around the table and par
,ook of as fine a dinner as has been given in Edge
leld District this season, and that, Mr. EDITr, is
After dinner the announcement was made by
Ur. C. H. GooDWIN, that as the clouds were indi
mtlve of the fallof heavy rain,he would be p!eased
ror the ladies and gentlemen to repair to the well
known and familiar "old castle" at the steam
mill, which he had the peculiar but most melan
-holy privilege of occupying as a bachelor's hall.
rhey accordingly so done, and the young ladies
ind gentlemen soon after engaged in a social cotil
Ion during the remaining part of the evening, and
njoyed themselves finely. During the afternoon,
delicious ice lemonade was ever and anon handed
to the ladies and gentlemen present. Iwould sug
gest to the ladies if they want a nice thing.served
up in the way of good lemonades, to got Mr. C. L.
BLAIR to make it as he is well qualified -to do so,
and will cheerfully comply with most any request
the ladies may ask of him. All things past off
well, and we had a happy and glorious time.
D. M. J.
A ScHooL TEAcHER CUT TO PIECEs In TExAs.
-A terrible affair took place about eight miles
east of Greenville, Texas, on the 3d ult., between
a school teacher by the name of Moore and a
man by the name of Howard and his four sons.
A letter says:
"Moore undertook to chastise Howard's son,
about 12 years old, for writing indecent language
in a young lady's copy bool. He had struck
the boy but four or "ive blows with a switch,
when the boy's brothers came into the school
house with clubs, and one of them struck the
teacher with a heavy club on the forehead and
felld him to the floor. The other struck the
teacher several times while down, but the teacher
recovered himself and got out his pocket knife
and drove them out of the house.
"But at this juncture the old man, two other
sons and two sons-in-law arrived, and the old
man rushed into the house with a large dirk
pocket knife. Moore begged Howard to spare
kia-lifertlling hiehe -warterr-nearldead. At
this. time Moore had a severe contusion on the
forehead and was covered with blood. But How
ard disregarding his entreaties, rushed upon him
and plunged his long knife into him twice on his
right side, both of wvhich wounds entered the
cavity. Moore broke from him, when Howard
cut him on the right shoulder, making a fright
ful gash four inches long and to the hone. With
all his wounds, Moore broke from the house and
ran twenty rods. The boys outside threw clubs
at him as he ran, one or two of which hit him.
" Moore was a young man of slight make, and
poor health, who had lately come to this place.
He was a man of unexceptionable character and
a successful teacher. Hie will probably die of
his wounds,.a victim of revenge so low and de-'
spicable that humanity blushes at the recital."
P~Tens OF NEnuoiS.-Millions of money have
been disbursed in Richmond during the past
fifteen months for negroes, who have, during
that time, commanded more exorbitant prices
than ever before. All negroes are sold for cash,
whih is spplied by means of Northern sight
drafts, which are disposed of to the brokers.
Enough of these sight checks are sold to sup
ply the Richmond market with Northern Ex
change. As before remarked, at no period be.
fore did this species of property coimmiand so
exorbitant a figure. Many sell because of the
very high prices obtained. In proof of this, it
may be stated that if the market declines, say
$50 to $100 per head, the receipt of negroes is
visibly affected. It is said, by those who assume
to know, that the increase in slaves greatly more
than counterbalances the number sent from the
The following statement of the ruling rates
(and which, it is confidently asserted, are likely
to prevail for some time to come) is subjoined
for the information of the readers of "The
No. 1 men sell readily for $1,300 to $1,400 ;
something extra, a shade higher. No. 1 girls
from $,200 to $1,200 (field hands.) Likely
girls (seamstresses) command from $1,400 to
$1,500. Boys, from twelve to fifteen years of
age, $1,000 to $1,200. Girls, from twelve to
fiteen years old, $750 to $1,000. Good black-.
sith:,'f ine size, ranging from twenty-two to
thirty years old, sell at $1,600 to $2,000. Car.
pent'ers command the same rates. Bricklayers
bring from $i1,500 to $1,8~00. All others in pro
portion. These pricesi are for negroes free ot
ifets and sound and healthy. At the present
time, however, it is safe to say thatnegroes, good
>r bad, command all they are worth.-Thse South.
PRsBnnvEnIAN FEMALE CoLLEG E.-The Law
-ensvile Herald says :
We are enabled now to state, by authority,
;hat the Corner Stone of the Presbyterian Fe
nabe College, at this place, will be laid, on Wed
:esday, the 24 day of September next with the
miposing and impressive ceremonies ,of the
aasoni Fraternity, usual on such occasions.
Rev. E. T. Buist, D. D., will deliver the ora
ion, and all who know that excellent man must
'eel confident that his address will be one of pro
'ound interest and instruction. We feel confi
Lent no man is better qualified to perform that
uteresting service that Mr. Buist, and we hope
n see a large audience in attendance to partk
af that "feast of reason and flow of soul" which
re guarantee he will provide for them.
Other gentlemen of prominence and ability
ril also deliver addresses on the occasion.
PAssINa COUNTERFEIT MoNP..-No law in
tmerica is more strictly enforced than that against
assing counterfeit money, yet, some otherwise
espectable dealers sell worthless counterfeits of
'erry Davis' excellent Pain Killed, thus inmpo
ing upon the affieted.
O MINIsTER TO PAnis.-All sorts of stories
ave been act afloat concerning the incapacity of
[r. Mason, our Minister at the Court of France,
nd it is perhaps to strengthen theevidence upon
mis point that the Paris correspondent of the
eondon Journal writes as follows:
" His Excellency Plenipotentiary Mason, hay
ig been reprimanded for throwing his arm round
me back of the Empress Eugenic's chair, is mak
ig up his pack to fly to some retirement, where
e means, so says report, to study the affinities,
Mssouai.-Thrt.g jo ti
heard from, aid Col.Jn
ican candidate 4b.s ma jo f'
His opponent was Col. .+ wa
Benton and pro-slavery Im"
The Democrats have e 8*
the Third Congresionil biatr
cancy caused byth 'eleelioiY
to the United tates Senati'
NonRH CAnotrxA.-From Wo1tk W.
tial returns received. Ev-e
TEXAs.-The returns from~Teid
election of Runnels, Democratie
Governor, by twelve thousand Wo
No opposition to Democratid
to the Legislature, so far as heard fro -
TE O'EsSEE.-Private dis patches stats
T. Avery in the Tenth andJ. v.-Wr n
Eighth Congressional Nistricts of Tenn ar.
elected. [Mr. Avery succeeds Mr. R
believe Mr. Wright had no pponent]
KENTrrY.-W. L. Underwoo e
the third district rather doubtfAl, 11A,
Americai friends are very sangpinef6
tion. In the fourth district, A. G. Tabho
ocrat, is certainly elected.
AUGUSTA, Agis -
KANsAs AFFAins.-Advices from
port an intense excitement as existingttLeav
enworth, owing to the discovery of an organied
gang of murderers, of whom' two haiebeenhung.
ST. LOUrS August7
INMAx HosTILrixs.-The. Kansas; .
states that the Cheyenne Indians havind1.
Fort Riley, which is occupied only b half 4
pany of U. S. Infantry. The nei riista
have been driven in, and some" of them -
dered.' Crook's command was '
dered to the place by Gov. Walker.'
Lucx'r EsCAPE rRox A HoRduxitz 4a.-h
We have received a letter from Pn
C., giving .an account of a dr c atfi
which hapened at the distillery of
thans' & Dibbles,in Johnston county4t. t
that while the stiller was taking offth;
tirpentine still, he stumbledand pitch
foremost in the hot rosin,-and then wi
assistance, jumped ouL. Thp iman'was at
on the 4th inst., and is expected'to
Wilmington Herald. '.
From the Washington- ltterin CoL For
new paper, the Philadelhia press, we clipfr-,
"Col. James-L. OrieofcSouth Carolina
the Hon.- John S. Phel N of Missourarbt
spoken of for Speaker of the next House.
Orr will, doubtless, be the man. John S. Phalp.
or George W. Jones of Tennessee, willrow
be at the head of the, Cominittee of .
AnlTrED.-The following .geiitliefn. B('sy't .
the Greenville Patriot) were admitted this week-kT
before Judge MAGnAT, to pradtice inteFed. '
eral Circuit and District Courts fr"this 0
Maj. B. F. Perry, Col. E. P. - Jiaes =0% i
livan, Es, Gen. S. M. Wilkes, Co-1.0.F.;Tpwnqs"
Col. W. . Cam bell, J. W... Siokeq.'
Elford, Esq., Waj. W. K. EasI. . T
Broyles, S. D. Goodlett, Esq a T
ATTEMPT TO SHOOT THE MAYOR OF 'TA
Mss.-A letter to the Vicksburg Sentine~
Jackson, July 28, says: -'~ - VL
Our city is in some little exciteme-.h1s.~
'ning, owing to certain eii-cumstances~*i
occurred thisafterndon, 'and whieli~ ".r a
'tiallyas followe r - -T
eiier Whitesides at the reque 0~~
lor, arrested 'a turbulent drunkien mna --
about tocaerry'him to the cicalaboe-~
'liver~ -stable - keeper, by te na'au ~ .~
sought to interfere wit the, offlcer iilro
cbguof his duty; -nd:1fds flinE
ed b.his Honor, ,who.badeathe office on o
his prsoner, ashe origin'ally mifeds),y -~bi
sufferng the, interference of jmnys pero
ever. . .-.* - .4
Mr. Ware soon began- to'exhibit" hite'rar~?
ence to a greater extent, "when Mayor Taylbo.*
laid hold of him, upon'which Ware drewt e.V'
tol, and had it not been for" the 'interferenceof i
a bystander, who knocked down 'the weapor-as: -'
it went off, the shot would probably have rwd.
fatal; as it was, the ball went but a few :chiqsi
from the Mayor's side.
By order of Horace Barr, Esiq., Justice of thea
Peace, Mr. Ware was instantly arrested, andi
brought before him for a preliminary examina
tion. Several witnesses were examined, and,
after due deliberation, the magistrate i ound the
prisoner over in the sum of twenty-five hundred
dollars to appear at the next term of the Circuit
Court, and answer for the alleged offence.
RELTTG:oN IN DEAUrORT-BAPTIslra ERA.
oaDinY.-The Rev. J. M. C. Breaker, of Beau
fort, S. C., writes to the Southern Baptist, an
uccount of a revival there in progress, from
which we take the following:
On Sunday last, the 12thimat., I had the pleas
urc of baptizing in our beautiful " Jordan," and
in the presence of thousands of interested sp.
tators, two hundred and twenty-three rejoicing'
converts. Three of these. were whit'e. -The'
most of these convertions are the fruits of the
revival which has been prevailing -among our -
colored people for the last five or six months,
and which was conmmenced and has been carri- -'
ed on chiefly through the efforts of "thie chuirch
From this circumnstance the reverend gentle
man deduces the following argument uponi
much mooted point among religious -"contiover-~
I will only add, that the baptism, thoug per
formed with all due deliberation, occupie oly
an hour and five minutes. This is nearly four
in a minute. And thus we have it actually de- .
monstrated, (which our Pedobaptist friends
would do well to notice) that the three thousand
on the day of Pentecost could easily have been
baptised by the twelve Apostles-.ichi aki~ ~
two hundred and fifty, in an hour and thirtfeen~7
A SUITOn Fon rHE Parrczss ALICE.-AQC0?'. '
ing to a letter from the Hague, the Qsiten' -.
mother is shortly to proceed to Lonidonipk mar.
riage, it is sai, being projected betseen the -
Prince of Orange and the Princess A~nethe se:
cond daughter of her Britanic MajestgW.
H YE itI AL.
MaARIE, at the United States, Hotel, Anegusta..
Ga., on Thursday evening, Augtust 64,byRev. De
Mann, Mr. MARIKaL C. THssgae af that.City,-anc4 -
Miss VIRGINIA KEDULta, formnerly of-'Baltimore, Md..
A MOST~EXYEAORDINARY' CURtI -
fly Dr. Mc'Lane's Celebrated Vermifage, prepamre&f
by Fleming Bros., of Pittsburg.
This Is certify that!I have been troublsd.feg, almos~.47
four years with a choking sensatIon, somatime.se.
bad as almost to sufiocate me; I employed twor~u~
physicians, but to no purose. I was ihen perw d'~.
to try a bottle of Dr. M'Lane's Celebrated Vermifup -.
I took tao teaspoonsful at one dose. liaon begs i
operate when it made thorough work. I lea~ s>.j
worm factory within mte. I sonld judge .itipqh*A
away from me some two quarts of worms. 't'"~
remainder of the boute at tw'o doses. Theeeows~
it brought away about one quarl inore, and no -e.~~>
like a daffergni person.'* ..
The above is from a widnw lady, 46 year of~a ag
resident of this ciy. For furthierpetieulars, thlepob-,
lio are referred to~e Hardie, No 3 Manhattan .a
37 Purchasers will be careftil to ask ~foi'-DR.
M'LANE'S CELEBRATED VERMIFUGE,' isan
factured by FLEMING BROS., of Pittsburgh, Pa: -
All other Vomifuges in comparison are wortlileuss'V? .
Dr. X'Lanes genuine Vermifuge,.also his' celebrated
Liver Pills, can how bo had at all respectable .drug -.
stores. Nonse genuuin e itAosat rhe signeodure - -
19 F. LRMTNG:BROS.
DAVIS' PAIN KILLER. .
We are glad to learn that Perry Davis' PaineKlller i4. '
is having so large a sale In our ceny. We bive et -
reason to believe lt.to be an almost never fkIling~ ear~
for pain, and as such is a medicine no 'family 'su&
be without.-Morntreal Piloi.
Fos na i hltsVlflaeb heflDNN4A. a