Newspaper Page Text
emtaic 3-Ourn-ala oe otf lt tn ot~
* .: * - -.
- We will cling to the Pillars of the Temple of oui. bertics, and if it must fall, we wil Perish amidt the Ruins."
SUlINS9 DURISOE & CO., Proprietors. EDGEFIELD, S. . OVEMBER 11, 1857. -O "- -,
H. L. CUNNINGHAIM & CO.,
GROCERS AND PROVISION MERCHANTS,
AND DEALERS LN
FOREIGN WINES & LIQUORS,
HAMBURG, S. C.
"U"Tw take this opportunity of returning thanks
- to our patrons and fi ends for the very liberal
eneuragement and favors we have received for sev
eral years past, and respectfully solicit a continuance
of the same. Our highest aims, and best endeav
ors will be to merit and deserve the patronage of
our old customers, friends and the public generally,
by conducting our business as we have done hereto
fore, and increasing our reputation for
Low Prices and Fair Dealing,
And making it to the decided advantage of all who
favor us with their trade.
The increased patronage we have received and
are continually receiving has indneed us to BUY A
LARGE and WELL ASSORTED Stock of Goods,
in order to meet the growing demands and increase
of trade. .
The Superior Quality
Of all Goods offered to the Public at this establish
ment, is so well known that very little need be said
upon this subject. But with the unity of LOW
PRICES, and the VERY BEST QUALITY OF
GOODS, is the system of business the subscribers
are determined to carry out. This will be made ap
plicable to every branch of their business.
Our Goods in all in-tances will lie what they are
represented to be-and when sold by sample, shall
always be in conformity with the sample
We are constantly receiving and have in Store a
COMPI.ETE ASSORTMENT of
LOAF, CRUS$ED, CLARIFIED, ST. CROIX
AND ORLEANS SUGARS,
ORLRANS SYRUP & CUBA MOLASSES.
TENNESSEE AND BALTIMORE BACON,
LARD, SODA, STARCH,
WITE WINE AND APPLE VINEGARS, &c.
A large assortment of
WINES AND LIQUORS,
Consisting of Pipes, half Pipes and Quarter Casks of
Of the following celebrated Brands and Vintages,
Otard, Dupy & Co.. 1839, 1844, 1847.
Alex. Signett, 1852, 1855.
hMartel . Co., 1847.
Antrat Signett, 1849.
J. J. Dupy, 1848.
P. Signett, - 1850.
OLD. BORDEAUX AND CHAMPAGNE
M DEIRA, PORT AND SHERRY WINES,
-. AMAl AND:ST. CROIX RUMS,
GIBSONs EAGL' W H1SKEY, AND
Domestic Liquors of all kinds!
To ARnANGaMENTs of our Store are such as to
make this Establishment in fact the substitute of the
cellar of every consumer.
IIOTELS and persons wanting sma'i assorted
lots of Choice Wines and Liquors for special occa
sions, can be supplied at the shortest notice.
COUNTRY TRADE supplied at the wholesale
FAMILIES can command the best Table Wines
at very low prices, as also the cheapest sorts of
Wines and Liquors for culinary purposes.
PHYSICIANS requiring fine Liquors for medi
cal purposes are particularly solicited to call and ex
amine our Stock.
We keep constantly on hand a
Of Saddles, Bridles, Martingales, Whips, Saddle
Blankets, Bed Blankets, several Cases of fine
Sewed and Pegged Boots and shoe., La
dies, Misses and Children's Shoes,
Waterproof lunting and Diteh
er's Bouts, Boys and Men's
Brogans from No 1 to 15,
Fur, Wool and Silk 11 its,
Cloth, Plush and Fanoey Catps,
Osnaburgs, Sheetings, Shirtings, stripes.
Georgia Plains. Gunny and Dundee Bagginig,
Bale Rope, Twine. &c. &c.
We solicit CASH ORD)ERS from parties not1
visiting our Town, and will end'.avor in all iistzin
es to satisfy in every particular, all who confide
their orders to us.
Persons visiting this Market are earnestly solici
ted to give us a call befo're they make their purehat
-s,s. We are determined to make it to their advan
tage by selling them their supplies LO WER than
they can buy them elsewhere.
0T We will give the market price for Cotton,
and every other kind of produce oif'ered.
UI. I.. & (. C. CUNNINGUA M.
Hamburg, Sept. 30 1857 tim-6n 38
--A x -
Self-Sharpening Straw Cutters!
EPENN, Agent, has just reen.ived and offi-rs
.for sale a supply of the most approved arti
cle of CORN Si1 EL L1ERS. Also, a large Stock
oif those celebrated Self-Sharpening ST R A W
C U T T E R S. The farmers will pleaise send in
-- . Notice,
NOTICE is hereby ci'en that app~ication will
be made at the tnext Session or the Legisla
ture, to vest onel half of the esehez'ted estate of
Charles McGregor, late of Edgefield District, in
the Trustees of the Edgelield Male Aendeniy.
9th RKCIi NT. S. C. MT.
TLcxKa's Pouso, Oct. 12, 18'>7. j
IN Pursuance of an order receivedl fiom Gen.
W. C. Nloa.~css, an eleeri..n wilt be held at the
Company Muster Grounds of the Uppier Dntiation,
on the 2~7th November, tor M AJORl of saiid Bat
talion. By order of J. W. TOMPKINS, Col.
Oct 14 7t 40
IS hereby given that Mrs. EMILY CA RROL L,
3.wife of EnwARan G. CASanoLT. residiniin H, am
burg, but late of Oraniteville, Edgefiet District,
intends to become a sole tradler im one month fromt
this date. E MILY C ARROLL.
Witness, BE3JAxI13 -~tr'
Hamburg, Oct. 6th 1857 4
IS hereby given that CATHERINE 1H. GR EENE,
. 'the wife of Coaunnes A. GnaEEx of Edge
field District, residing near Hambutrg, in said Dis
trict, intends to becone a soce trader witinn one
month from this date.
~CATIIERINE IT. GREENE.
Witness, BEst Ax1N BAIRnD.
Hamburg, Oct. 7th 11-57 4It
ALL Persons indebted to the Estate of JTames:
S. Shadrack, dee'd., are earnestly requested
to mnake immediate pay meat, and those having de
mands against the said Estate will render them in
properly attested. H. BURN ETT, A id'ors
T. 11. FISHER.5
Mar 11 . . - 9
For the Advertiser.
Selected from an Album of original poems, c
BY CORNEILLE. 0
Showers of liquid pearls bespangle I
All the glowing earth, it
As it lieth now transfigured, is
In the glorious morning's birth. g
Flocks of fleecy clouds, which flicker is
The staintess fields of heaven, P
Are, by golden fingers of the dawn, s
Into thousand cloudlets riven. a
Dipp'd in a sun-shower now they pave h
The eternal fields of blue ;
Through their rifted gems the sunlight, in
With its jeweled arrows flew. t<
To tip with a crown let every flower tU
That looketh to the sky,
Whilst threads of gold it weaveth, 111
In earth's green tapestry.
From the living altars, founded
When the stars together sang,
When through the purple ether in
Their silver choirings rang ; e
From each altar in the forest, h
From its chalices of gold,
Rise up perfumed oblations, to
As on that morning old.
List ! the invisible spirits of dawn
A glorious psalm are singing, b
Through the olden pines the melody, 13
Like a clarion note is ringing. cc
" Glorious feet on the mountains,
Foretell the approach of dawn,- ar
The glorious resurrection, tr
The last, the Eternal morn !" II
Oaksley Farm. tli
---" . . -e
For the Advertiser. o.
TO MISS L-. b
In a vale far away come meet me to night, b
Where the moonshine comes beaming in showers
of light; ti
No noise to disturb us-in peace we will rest, n(
And sing the out-pourings of each others breast. I
'Tis there where Peace, Beauty, and Love dwells e
And the charms of pure sweetness vie with each 0
With fragrance of flowers, that enchant the li
lone vae;.- TI
As they shed their sweet odour on a calm sum- i
Alone in this vale the-e is nothing to fear, th
Not a pain, not a sorrow, nor even a care,
To darken the beams of our sur.shiny hours,
Or give pale decay to the sweetest of flowers. e
Alone in a plate with such beauty serene, b
With flowers ever sweet, and leaves ever green. ]
There still we can love, and in happiness kiss, P
Till tear-drops of sorrow be oceans of bliss.
Dear girl of my pleasure, come roam with me lc
Bright nature lends sweetness to everything
"ris there we can love atid happiness pure, n:
And when we have ended coumence it anew. t
Fronm the Waverley Magazin.
Five months have p)assed since Lizzie becamne
my wife. It was on a bright May morning thatt
he walked by my side up t he aisle of St.--i
hurch, Brzooklyn, and kneeling at the altar, et
svoed, in a sweet. low- toned whisper, that she s
ould love and cherish mne forever. I saiy it l
as on a bright May morning when that solemn t
eent occurred ; (a ver~y solemn and momentous
eent to mie, though, 1 know of no consequence t
to you, dear r-eader, saveC that you are indebted s
to it for this sketch.) and ourt prospects were ast
lright as tha t cheerful spring morning, and oura
harts, like the gladsonme young earth, wered
laping for joy. There were many friendsa
round us. Sun'nty-faceed ma~idens, robed in daz- It
ling white, with pearls and flowers gleaming onp
their hair. who were Lizzie's pet compj:innons, I
and, besides, my dear ohld friend. Franik Ar-dent, n.
ho acted ais my rirht hand man ; ther-e wer a
ther companions olf my youth and manhood,
ho cvune to give a par-ting cheer to our lttle
lfe-boat, wvhich, with gay liags streamning joy- y
flly over her, was about being launchedi on the u
leril4)us s.ea of matrimony. I
Whbat a speech Fr-ank A rdent made in pro- sl
osing our health ! I'm a modest man and dare"
ot wtrite out the conmplimenits lie paid mie; but
the hear-ty manner in which the dear old boy lb
ished us all sorts of prosperity, length of days,r
legth of pturse, good hieadth, true friends, and a'
nther blessing wvhich b~rought the crimson
olor to my Lizzie's cheek, will be gratefully el
emembered )sy me so long as amy memory re- I
I said our prosp1ects wvere as. b)right as that.,
>yous sprting mornting, for in every respect I I,
culd be pronounced a pro~sperous man. [ had f i
ten b.ee-n a partner for t wo yetrs in a large
nd flourishing house. wvhose correspondene y
ircled the globe, and I had nmanagedl to save Ih
omi my income sonme seven or eight thousand h
ollars. 1 had rented one of the pr-ettiest atnd ii
osiest Italinu cottages, in the mtost charmtingn
ortion of the sub~urbs of Brooklyn ; and, as iI '
ad left t he selection of the furniture ahnost en- ii
irehy to Lizzie's hatnd, 1 hand the plasr ofe
seing our htome furnished with exquisite taste, i
atd replete with' everty doinestic comfort,. I z
vil not aittenmpt to describe myi feeling wvhen I
fond myself, after our little tour, fairly settled
in our home. Do you thtjik words could ex-'
ress (I appeal to mnarr-ied mhen) the happy feel- t
ig whtcht welted up in muy gmatefuil heart wheny
sat down-i the fir-st evetning in mty owni house, o
t my own~ table, and dranki the fir-st cup of tea
ont myt Lizzie's hands'? .low often did I ask 'I
iyself, duruing that evening, as I looked into b
oiv deatr wmi's loving eyes what had I done mm
tat so great a blessing shoukd be bestocwed upon It
e ? andl htom fervently I pray'ed that I might
e enabled ever to rightly keep,, tid fondly si
cerish the priceless treasure that htad beeni g
cmmitted to tmy care.-h
Thesunlight shone cheerfully on our home a
al through the snmmer months;a the-e in per.. *i
ct happiness, peace and contentment-L [1
)t believe in Eden there were more-in every
yok of our pleasant dwelling. The flowers, as
icy spring up in our little garden, breathe
om out the lovely hearts the fondest wishes
r our welfare. See ! the lily and the rose
ive lent their choicest colors to my Lizzie's
eek-and the grave, old, paternal trees stretch
rer our roof their benedicting arms. Oh, how
eaaant is the memory of that sunlight season
my life-I lay down my pen to think over
Yours is a sweet face, Lizzie, when the sun
shining on it, and your golden hair sweeping
oriously over your lily cheek, glows in its
ys with radiant beauty. Thy eye, my Lizzie,
so full of hope and cheerfulness now in this
easant light, would it shine so sweetly if a
adow should darken our path ? Ah, Lizzie,
>ur hand, love , the shadow is coming quickly,
few months more and the winter will be here
ben the sun's rays shall not glorify thy golden
One evening when my Lizzie was accompany
me home from my office-as she used often
do-I pointed out to her, as we walked
rough the great money market of our city,
e counting rooms of the great banking house
S. F. M. & Co., the fame of whose wealth
id enormous business operations was on every
erchant's lip, and I mentioned to her the very
.etty little fortune which they annually made
it of our single account, our transactions with
gem being very large. I think her respect for
e increased, (though her love coufd not, hay
g then attained its climax,) and on the same
"ening as we were sitting alone on the balcony,
e drew her chair closer to mine, and pessing
!r dear hand gently over my brow, softly said,
"I think my husband must have a great. deal
think of; will he not let his wife share his
res? Is there a portion of his mind a Blue
,ard's chamber, which she should not enter?"
" Lizzie, love," I said, "I have no cares ; our
iiness, though large, is strictly legitimate,
id is so admirably systematized that it is easi
conducted. My love, we are prosperous and
nfine our operations to first class houses, like
S. M. & Co., whose offices I showed you this
cing, so that we have little if any cause for
xiety. Look, love," I continued, "see how
anguilly the' waters of the bay are flowing in
c holy twilight of this sumnier evening, past
ose gently sloping shores out into the bound
es ocean. Such, I feel, will be the current of
n lives, and easy Ilow by pleasant banks, n
I we reach that great ocean, where we shall
closer joined, my wife, where we two shall
deed be one."
A week after I so spoke to her, a :loud, lit
e bigger than a iian's hand to be stur, and
it causing much uneasiness, appeared on the
iancial horizon. Ten days hater and the cloud
id rapidly grown- to an awful size, and muany
,ger eyes were anxiously watching it. A week
terward and the whole commercial sky was
'erast; a terrible thunder storm was plainly
en to be impending, and strong men trembled
they watched its awful approach, with but
te provision made to withstand its fury.
lie next week the storm burst forth. the than
-r pealed, the lightning Ilashied, awl houe after
nse tottered and fell beforc the teile balls
hieh were hurled swiftly and fiercely through
e clouded sky, anl white lips an11d desperate
-es met vou everywhere on the marts of coin
ree. I tried to conceal iy anxiety frum iy
ar wife. Why *.rouble her, I said, with ilmy
Tres ? the storm is too fierce to last l.ag, it
u.,t soon blow over, and so long as the prent
use of S. F. M. & (o., stanils, we are sceiie.
ut one afternoon, at thire o'cliock, it was ;his
tred that the notes of the great. hto-.e of S.
1. & Co., had gone to protest, anl alnior
e entire of our capital wyas in her hands. We
arinid too soon the tiuti of the report, :a!
ir house waS complely prostrateI by the blow.
walked alowl hotte that evening a ruined
an. 11kw, oh how, could I tell my wife uof
i great disaster ? I could hear any cabimit i
vsielf; mu head ahways throbbeud hi-cher and
lie protdly in th: milst of a storm ; but the
ear one, whose life and fortune were niow
,nd to inei, will no t her~ gente frameni
rogh I, so delicately iniirtnud front iintee.
atk h efibre the ieie 1 la:,s of 1 hi; kerrile
urticane ? R end we to pieces if thou; wilt. oh
irricanie, buit spare0 her; " temper thby wim'ls
i his shiorn laimh." iBack;, coward imakiig
ad, the river is paflsedl. I hurl yourz vile,.
uttard promiptinigs back in your hissing teeth
W hen I was yet some yards distant frm my
ue, I could hear her sweet vice~i singing to
e Iarp. which she touched with an exceed
li- skilfnd and delicate hand. 1 slipped qui
i' u-upierceived by heri, into the room, and,
:ting :mirself in the farthest corner from lher,
oked nmournifully arounid me. Ini the dimt
ilight, to my htoly eyes, all the elegant adorn
ets of the apartmnentt-the statues, the pic
rcs, the graue:fuil ornaments-were changed,
'n to ghio.tly, mocking spectres, and others
sail, sorrow-sti icken gho:,ts wit h brows of
~epest meclancholy. The tendier gloom of the
~epeig twilight, tle plaintive music, the sad
otinings cit the ghetly furniture. and the
rrile anxiety that feve'red my brain, comn
etely unmanned mte. I iburied myw face in my
mds, and soIbb ed convulsive!ty. instanitly thme
usic ceased. I heard a cry, au light, swift step,
1( a moment afterwards uny dr ~e' dlear hand
as in my brow, and her kiss upon nmy lips
"My love, you arc ill-your headi is hot
mr handis burn; sp'eak iii me, dar'ling ; oh,
hat ails you?7" she cried, with a tre~mbiling
uie. "liest here your headi, my hu.shanud,"
e fondly eriod, pressing me tio her bosom.
(h. tell y-our Lizzie what ails you !
" izzie,'my Lizzie," I said, " a terrible ea
mity has befallen us; our hotite is utterly
lned; miy little fortune is swept entirely
"Is that o!l, my-h lusb.and ? is that all !" she
-ied, with jioyous voice, and her eyes sparkled
ith'heroic light. " And yo ar'e not ill-your
ndl does not ache-there is no fever ini your
amn,, love ; oh, tell me you~ are quite well."
"My love, I am quite wvell, but terribly anx
us on your atccount. Oh, moy dear wife, can
au bear poverty, cruel, nippinug pover-ty ? Can
leave this sweet home of out.:, where we
.ve bieen so hapipy ? these rooms which at-e
1 with soj many fhmd recollctionms.atndl around
hsse walls we have hunti- so many dalrling~
,pes ? Oh, ha1V v w not lived goris ini thiese
tt few 'authxv? 1 have measutredl thle time
ith lissfuil heart t lirE b i. Arc niot thbese walls
,ered wit preciona blessinig. vil w it .oyons
emore ? ( an you part with them,. my Liz
" Can I part with I hlemt ? ean I hear paoverty?
I say you did n ot dream for a nmomnent 1
tould murumur at tha~t. 1,11ok, darling, I fling
esc bra::elets from me now, and I can press
ut closer, toil. Can I part from these rooms ?
i what r-re tooms and walls to me ? Look,
ye, those darling hopes and precious memories
p froni those wvalls and centre on my huis
m1('s head- -where lie goes will th~ey, not go ?
her lhe lea.. will not I follow with :singing
T'fe shades of' nighit wer fidling thickly ciut
re, but a lightt, purer and holier thtan sunlight,
oriid the rot 'in. It wa lore lighd. Ohf!
>w it flashed fro m my Lizzie's eyes; her hair
id face were radi~ant withl its holy beams. It
momne upon thgostly furniture, and lo the
spectral forms were cb ui d to bright robed at
angels, whose white ..and nder hands were gar
strewing- blessings on my izzie's head. j mec
That evening was the: fppiest we had ever aga
spent. Poor words! 'yo inock me when I try you
to speak of it. Oh! witlirhat angelic tender- mo
ness did this pure saint rind herself around not
me. What holy consola ns did this sweet I
preacher utter! Oh, - F thou last not all ion
the saintly martyrs written in thy book. Oh ! ciet
Greece and Rome, ye hava not all the heroes 'oft
blazoned in your stories. - mel
My friends, a week ago de left that home for in ,
one much humbler but. notless happy. Already foul
its walls are rich. -with fheavcnly gifts, gifts love
which this world cannot dve; and blessed be the
God, gifts which no financial panic can take pru
From the New York Times. I
SOME PLAIN ADVICE TO A6L SORTS OF PEOPLE and
SUITED TO T1I T~iIES. |am
..- . -than
Will you permit an old -man, who has gone toa
through three panies, a two general bank mo
suspensions, to give a little advice to your nu
morons readers? obl
1. To Business Men wh oare in Debt.-Reduce
as speedily as possible, your liabilities. Enter It
into no new projects; conert as rapidly as pos- bri'
Bible your merchandise into' cash, and pay your
debts. Fear not large discounts in prices. ,1 t
Don't turn away your elerks and helpers, if ifc
you can avoid it. Reduci their wages rather.
le easy with weak creditrs'j help them along e ta
and.enable theta to help you.
2. To Iousekeepnrs. <f ! dnidu'd Ieanis.-Bv en,
housekeepers, I mean thdS, heads of the flamily,
male and female ; to the I say, introduce a fn
strict system of economy ihto.every department.
Buy in small quantities, ind mostly from day
to day. See that nothing'is wasted. Pay cash - 3
for everything you buy. Don't turn away ser- bod
vants unless absolutely ne'cessary ; it is better to Bra
reduce their wages. the
3. To Serrants.-Remember, it is a general his
time of care, anxiety and. loss with your em- ter'
ployers. Many of them sie greatly reduced in info
their means of living; thousands of them, of suIt
liberal disposition, are really encratnped in their for
circumstances, and hardly know bow to get the exc,
meansof living. Therefoe for your own sakes, t he
aid them in every p1'n of retrdnchment andl Thra
economy. Take small wages, or even work for lost
your board, so long as theirtrouble lasts, rather ma
than be sent away. chtL
4. To C'reditrs.--Don t be hard with your i, dr
debtors. Give them time 'where there is a dis- sari
position to pay, and whc'e time may enabl tun
them to pay. If you are ri.l this is yourn duty; - ate
if yeu are poor, this is your intere.st. Panic mat
has hitherto ruled ; let reason now have sway. f, el
"Jrulge not, lest ye be judge d " may be thus like
paraphrased: "'Grind not, est; be gromed." goo
5. To the Rich.- By rich, I mean those per- u
sons who, in spite of loss,gyanie, and. the genera? add
shrinkage of propertyj.:ye still a clear and ol
ample ii.cam. ar#'mnany su"h among u1, tun
notwithstaudi'ng the .g :at hia di-turbed so tre:
cety.. Tu ey u ru0;'4ectfullV. to is n
preach cronomy il ; 1l'our way. Don't- dis~auiss
your ser-ants ; d1.ou't give up y. air ro:ces ; live
well Itad hiberally, for by such mnsy111 o 'uir lies
wealth blesses .oectety; butt in thei, ! la- .Ci
tion of vour aliitirs set examp o.. u c:re', pri- tall
deate, we.: iflies.. Rel:e;uiber thet what ml
you do is of powera'aful influence. You itri.- ii
the creed of a world-the great world of fish- li h
ion. It is a good time to review your coufer - tle
s;on of faii.h. llave you not, her:et~fa're, -et don
had exa nale . whiach have heroine epialemie, and hro
done much towards the poesent raging fever of wit
society ? 'iave you not ineulhated folaal. vul- thr
gar exhpn. es in honces, furniture. ept.ipage', a lh
i 1has Hiave you int set CXamlde.4 which hnv'e lie
Ceot. en, in our hotels, our refreshment sal eoons h:4
an ortres, e:olmous extrav aact e anid a'inor- whu li
moos prices ; and all this, With a generd 'ii-:re- seiz
gard of propriety, eum!ort and good taste ?- e" 1
!'sink of the:.e things, ye envied, wo'hip -, t 1;n
law-;givers of s.cietiy, and if our fitlh an:d pr;i',- am<
tice have become thus vicious, C need not ::1y it msa
is a good timer for yon to reform both. Tri
I;. TI' Moir4er-.-l speak freely to yon, for. assp
a elas, I know not on this eartth those who' I t aldo
prcdec of you. in virtue aund elevalIio1n of thei
character'. A mio t her is. as~ it s3ems to 11*. Ihe t he
holdie.st thing on this sinining earth. A ad yaet. the
'in New York, many mothers of .sons anad daugh- thei
ter's, have been led a.'tn'y. 31any of' theninaveth
indulged, and by indulgence, have eneouirged befa
habits of expent~, displaiy, idleness, gussip, ini the
their chihulren. Fat y'outig men. and fast youn ix
ladlie.s, ar~e ratheru the types of Lli'Clprtndon in
Gothuim. Shamue, shiaine upon ye, mothers ! I -3
pa~y you, let the last s'uliice, in this mainer:able m
rae of folh-. Listen to better counsel. i.et l4t
molidest y, priuleince, economy, be re.4tored to their is '.
tine ph'aces in the liwnily circle. ToL be hast for 1cci
a young man, is vicious, degrading ; to be fa4'ph
for a young womanit, is to dlepriv.e her of' the IC!le
chief glories of her sex, modesty. discre't:i,mo
propiety. To hbe fast is very' expens.'ive, to saY his
nothiung of the tmoral cost ; in the iniere re'koin-tn
ig of' Iamily exSesii.O, it is a 1'ormiiable item. nn
It imieiiis a comiplete wa%te of time, the great dcid
gilt of lif'e; it implies a rash and heedl'ss wastu her
of liopotunities for itmpro'veient rand reilectionu; 'a
i imuplies a constanat, catreless, and. dest ructive i tti
waste of money. And mor'e thanii all, it imnplies, Ithe
at le'ast in maniy cases, aim utter bareakmg away Ithe
fomi par'ental r'estraint, coun-el and guidanmce. the
A "last young mnm'or a " fast yong wonnoti,"i the
is, in a majority' of instances, equivaluent to ra
::4 lotoung ma." or' a " lost yemig w.')oan. Ti
s it not ai good timie for' miot hers, now' that ouro
vei"y hoimes are rocking withi panie', ruin anddr
poety, br'ouight upon us5, ini prt, at lea:t, b'y i
these errors. to c'on.ider their -xays rand nncnoe
them ? e
7. To te h~ung' Ladies.- I w~outld .-peak tei- knta
derly to you, 10or, in m:uly oft your foi lies, you sen
are~ encouraged by the ster'ner sex. Yet therel
o' two thiings-exrvgance and minoiiioityhe
ini dress. .in the day~s of your mnot hiers,.iex orec
ciriht yards of .silk was enough for a dhre.; nmow t hr
you nmatst have sixteeni. This enormity does o
not b~eauitif'y you ; it renders yout hideo'us. T1'I
Thre are some of' y'our fishions which ar'e so Qi'
disgusting "a hardly to be sp~okeni of-I iim lan
all t hose devices which hav.e for their obict the
swelling out of y'our formus, so as to give promi- Ir
neieto-wuhmat shall I say ? As if to hmitate .
te1eacock, the very emblem of folly am 'ani
ty, you make your heads, the seat of' the initeh- 1
ee, as little and insignilicaint as possible, while t
the hips are amplified into the dimnen-:ons of a
Th'lis, my dear youing ladies, is moadniess. In to
the fiirst place, it'is very incomnvenent. Withsp
yun' hoops andi criniolinue, you are tr'oublesomne 1)0
rund ainnoyig, especially ,in public places ; in thego
steet, in the chur'chi, the theatre, the omnibus sea
and the rail ear'. Youmt long trains, disgumting
as they seweep) up the mudi aiiu dtus. in the
streets, and wipfe thme liltht upon your preCtty feet liti
andi ankles, are very imrritting in crowded places, m
for they wil-be trod upan, anda then y'ou haook re
And finalliy, my fair re'rader', thiese things gen- sti
erated1 and, enio'age by~' i yotur ma~ntu-mau~kers, oa
anit youu' f'eia f' oeh otiler, '- tuust those who'lumt sai
you should desire to please ; I mean younig sir,
me. aThese modern ex:travr.gances i youris taog
have done nmuch to degrade your sex in the eyes twc
,f ours. I am an old man. and to me it is tco;
TIhE AMERICAN BANKING SYSTEM.
The Liverpool Times thus discourses of the
merican banking system, and the effect in s(
ngland of the financial-revolution: ; 11
The reperusal of the Persia's advices convin- o
s us that our previous remarks, touching the ai
onetary crisis in the United States, were per- el
etly correct. Indeed, we are now persuaded
tat we took too lenient a view of the matter. Is
ecording to the latest New York advices, bank ti
'ter bank was succumbing to the pressure. So h:
aneral was the "run" that it had become im- tLi
arative to hold a meeting of bank directors, to a
rert one universal crash, and devise some ri
cans whereby the wheels of commerce would h1
e extracated from the threatened period when b
sere must,be a general cessation of business. c
There must certainly be something wrong in e
te banking system of the United States; for it
commercial " panic" appears but immediately c
ic banks show symptons of "monetary ague," ?
id a few days afterwards most of them ai* ic
>unce suspension of specie payments. This Ci
early manifeststhatsuch anexten.ive paper cur- ei
rncy as prevails in America, when so recklessly 'i
,alt in, although advantageous in some respects, 1i
is disadvantagesofmuchgreatermagnitude,and ui
hen not foreseen and provided for in time, of
ver frail to inflict serious and irreparable inju- I1
upon the entire community. It might not
atter so much to England that Brother Jona- '
:tn was so frequently in financial difficulties tL
ere it not, as we have already remarked, that .v
e ar"e s() intimately and directly connected ir
ith all his miiietar'y andi conunercial operations. 1:1
'hat affects hin must touch us severely. We at
sest in his State and national securities, and Ii
e are large sharehohlers in his railways and bi
her gigantic undertakings. If, then, his stocks ""
id shares come tumbling down, John' Bull ta
ust suffer for not being on the spot. Ile does .b
>t know of the impending crisis, so as to "re- it:
ize" in time, and thereby avert a total spolia le
n of his capital. n1
The Bank of England, foreseeing the nature t!'
id extent of the ' crisis," made sure of an ex- i
,rt of specie to America. They were not wrong. W
e steamship Baltic, which sailed from New be
ork on Wednesday, took out. as a first install- t
ont we suppose, ?76,000. This will be con- o
mued weekly, aye, and semi-weekly, as longas e
i monetary and commercial afhairs of the '
tited States continue a, they are, and the rate In
'exchange remains at105. It would pay spec- h
ators in gold coin to ship specie to New York,
there is the prospect of realizing as much as e
per cent. on first class paper ; and this, we
e told, was deemed, by the meeting of bank
rectors already mentioned, as a fair rate under (r
l circumstances. Well, added to the demand 1
m America, the East India Company have
rrowed one million sterling, and to crown the tr
hole, there is a continued drain to the con- a
Truly England just now is in a ticklish posi
n. Placed as the Bank of England is, it be- s
>oves its directors to.be prudent in time, and
e exercise of that caution which the responsi
lity of their position impose upon them to t
ke care that the drain of gold -from their
ults be neither too heavy nor rapid. This 41
cVy el'ect by "turning the screw" i. e., raising I
l rate of discount. A "turn" was given on
hnrsday, another on Monday, and we shall be
al to learn that another will not be ordered
the " court" in a few days more.
A.s things at present 4hape it looks very like ti
It is all very well for certain journalists to y~
..cant upon the healthy state of trade anal et
iiinoerce in this country, to dec!aimu upon the il
unimdal foir all descriltio n: if' our tannietrvies, I
d tIc g'ei'niml and the prm itable emnploynent t
t!. olerative aw al laborin. ela--Cs, bit wc as;k mt
!h writers wh:tt piro-pect i' there t!.at thi- :u
il: :mtinne. if the fkai k oi' Enghmd4l continue- 1
nin:z awav the .l in its imdt: and raisin- It
r eiii r 1ales Cf it Ipn the conimmiercial l::pr'y
. t r.%:o I 'r. .::a A-ri: I rrret ri:.-A t a spe
i tmeCtin--- of I'tr fitm:embe.s of the .\lt. Zion 1
.i y h li. In .t he' :Ii in-t.nt. Gia. dJolm .\. i
l :. ..u'lh iiedi I'rinc'ial of' the aboviie w
Gen. .\Moi n is a native ofi this liist rict, and a a:
-aduate of' the .aiuth Cartolin~a College ; andI
.:m ihis loang expe rienflce :it .rt'tt succea.'< a<' a,
aeher at; the F'hbenez.r ai:il Rock ll! Aetile
!cof' 'York: lit riit. andl the high rein'iatiotn I'
e feel enmuidt':, thIat th~e Socie.tyv ih:is iiole a
i:t wi-e aiwl yi liiion.<' eboiice. andl that our an
at andii cha'i-.hed I Insti:tution will .still com
andii and meort the patr'onaigoso long Le.-:towed
id contcedled to it.I
iiiinted trute ina the place oft .\tr. Ilavid "t
,1owell, r'e.igned. A\nd that a r'esoltuto waist0
lped by~ the Society. authlorizing the Princi
dl to apploint his Assista~mts, butt such appiniiit- I
ints ti bie subject to the approval or di.,aLp- Ii
-oiva! otf the lioardi o f''Truatees.
We also liearin that the Society order'ed an ap- '
'opition for the pr.eent of $X00 tiut oiftits
mids toiwar'ds the cree.'itiont (if thet Miiiormet
'cr the remain.; of the late J. Wi. Iludson, ie- i
al. .his'phm .1. W.inutar, ofi this county. returrne-lb
-as. we ladia'-. IIlis appneara:ince land so chanmg
I t even his t~it her did niot recogniat him
s. son hadl imtlb- imi.elf ktn''va. the iuher'
,ein th ~e room, thle youingt laie.sth di ot at
ra.t m'irecoinize their' brother:, but almost iitat-t tI
the eldeaSt. namtied Cecillia, recognizedl him
:d saink insiativ io the IIloor, dead. B-in
mejiwhat deilicats, the joyons surprise of'i its
ep aecdll imeeingim her long abl -ci tbI rs:hatr s
whlomn she was dlearly iataed as too muciih. r,
ad h.-rr giaede sprit took,! its fliphlt to realms11 n
heie her htapphiness will emdure foreuve.-- i
arksbarry (\ a.) liegister. o:
(c:.(wwro~nt's Sr.Vrr't or W.tiimarox.--The t
tlh briig Walborng, with the equiest riatn staitue a
VWasington Ott hoard. hais axrrivead in .lanmes
ivr. anid is tiow at Newport News awaiting
adrS. Th'le arrival of' this ve'ssel (says the lIis- .5
,tt'lh), ahnost simtultaneoutsly with the htitel
nc.' of' the deathI of' thm' artist. whose gemious f6
iS imifeti'sted in the completion of' his great ri
ok crne his light went out f'orever, will lie.rue- nt
~tarded byi sonie as a m~elanchlle ciincidence: u
t it is e'ratifs ing to know ihat thec object tof h
is ltest toil Imas beeni lbor'ne in nafecty over the ii
as atnd that \'irginia will be permitted to per-.
etuate his itemory, fly atdorntiin.t her caplital ii
ith his most conispiienons achlii'vemtent.t
We'a ittd the followintg v'ericit of' a niegr'o in-'
neaat ini an excange: " We are underseribe.
rkjis, bn'in' a lonetit's .1 urar ohf disgust to sit .1
n lti' bo~dy ob1 ide nig:ger Sanibho, ntowi deatd atnd 11
otetbi'r' us. havec been sittenu, ott de said n'ig- t
er' nafresitde, did on dle night ob de fusteenth I;
b Norember', comte to dea' by fallitng fr'omt de n
ide ober intto de said riber, whar we fiud he 1
as subsecomtelydt'ownie'd antd afterward washed -
ni de riber side where we 'spose he was frose to
mnec mournitl and shocking to hear the vul
coarse jokes current among young gentle
i, founded upon your non-trous and extrav- A
ut fashions in dress. In the days when 1
ng ladies dressed and de-ported themselves -
lestly and tastefnlly these things were c<
consider, therefore, that your viscious fash- fe
have a positively viscious tendency in so- tl
y-they make you, thousands and hundreds 1
:housands of you, old innbls ; and as many al
i thus made woman-scolting old bachelors.
;eneral it may be said that Cupid was never
id in padding or hoops. Men don't fall in u
with walking store-cases. And, besides, n
e tomfooleries of yours are very costly, and b
dent young men, though they may waltz ti
polk with them, in general are very shy of
Tying them. tl
s it not a gold time to think of these thin;:, n,
to correct the folly that they imply ? If I ti
a judge of the ways of the world I am sure ai
a return to the company, delicacy, and ,
d tastes of other days, would greatly pro- cl
e your happiness, as well as that of society ri
general, including your papa's, who are f,
ged to foot your bills. h1
To Ecerybody.--Don't give up the ship. w
a dark day, but we shall have a return of n1
;ht weather ere long. Don't yield to panic. r)
tic is a wilh horse, and may carry you over 1
'ecipice. In diliculty, in the pressure of ti
umstances, maintain your integrity, your "
racter. Do nothing to-day that to-mnorrow w
r make you ashamed of. It others lose their e
;es, walk you in the path even of wisdom
charty Evecry man who acts thtus will in
e out of the trial happier and better, even w
a the stern crucible of suffering. of
I. TEx BmoI:cK's VIsIaos.-As every
y is anxious to know whether Mr. Ten
eck made himself whole by his winrings in ti
Cesarewitch, for the expenses and losses of
spirited enterprise, we will state, says Por
s Spirit of the Times, that we have reliable at
rmation that lie bet very largely on the re- T
and that he not only reimbursed himself
all his outlays and mishaps bult is largely in m
ss. Without any special information on ti
subject, however, all who knew Mr. Ten
eck would be sure of this result. TIe had
the whoe i easotn through, and t lie Ne
ket meeting -d!'orded him his last and only
sce for the season to get even. The witl:
gal of Pryor, also, made it still more neces
that he should not let slip the only oppor
tv within his reach to redeem his unfortun at
campaign. tnd such circumstances, a tI
with no more c than a rabbit would fr
hound to bet with spirit. while a game man. he
Mr. Ten Broeck, would be sure to go a
1 length. The weights snited him; the ti
e was in fine condition; and all we have to
is, that if he laid out a hare one thousand i
nds at the odds, he stands winner to the I
e of half a million of dollars. Although a t11
It many have been laughing at him here, he bi
ow laugli at them, in the right tone.
;::Att:. n.E INS ANct:s r .I It:ttnis .-Tlie v
21r. Sendder, of India. in a letter to the tl
istian 1nteiligencer. gives the following in
ee; of heroism, Cablel forthI by the ieli:n
et Amnericans never hie aliamed timt Eng
mien are their ihreatthrt't'-. .Enigimil is a il)
country. Iler ::s are heroes and her
hters 'are heroine-:. This reibellin ha-s <
ight wnt deeds that deo erve to lie associate
t,:oe vaoweeoes 'ti." er:' ..'li we. with
,bing puls.a. :-ed in liitory. In one place.
dv aol her hm N lied in their criria-e.
ste'ed pti ort".It. he , tcI . he re::<. :
cd the horses throe:_;s a t1di of unlineers, ,
I hle. with co1 aim, shoet ,dead one who
ed tiierses heLad!.aml anther wh:-im b
ipin the c arria..c biinl to cut himi dwn.
they !!ed. til a: . th. tamu uehemel's
mg the-.. atne 1 oi" .taed aeri, th
e to her.,ef, hte d - el I : the ho*.e- rt teeli
*i againtst the tet-i. :nil as thie~ b.aig t.
l, wh~1ile her ilhtmllbue 1 w'*::l-ilt'iin fht recel
n. Ihe was* wontde.!, but in th escedi with i r
i lives. In ainothter ph!iee. :1a t~~! y a ty, te
i-e' ther killed her. A catptainm. prtedei by
Sj ityst with his goi.ei -wird, slew twenty
of them 1befo re he fell! !
H 24:.--mu;A .uns FronIIv.-Wc ike ihle foI- mi
ing tromi the WakullI a (lai.) TIintes oft thle at
i n. ., andmt give it to oir re'arl' ers fo wimtit
orthi: A\ friendu informt~s ius of t he followintg al
irece, which is reporjtted to ha~ve taken I
: recentlyv at .\ ~~Ituple. fetita~ . A gen- at
lean whoe. had receivedl a considerable smai of p'
erwa compellhed to goe fromt homre, leacving; m
wIhe aloniie int tlt. houise, .situatedl sonme di--- p:
e romt anyv .thert tlhvelini. T1owar~d eve
; iwo ntegr'otes entered thi' e' on:e antd dheman- pl
ofte httiy the imoney, ort t:,ey we ull tak~ef
lie. ileing a womalitn eel w at cot bItess, she t
t ~ onc iat it wtonh~l be t.,eetss her~te to e't
mpt to evade the dlemluti, .-o she pm odeecd
umtey. andt p tve it tt them. Th le negroes
iiremar ke-] Ihat,atis suppter waianlealy~Vreatly.
-' wtonall sta y andl eatt wi th her. She tl .-.
n to he .seated until she goet it tre:ily. Thie
ean hati a vial of~ st rychine tin her ctuptboard.
womii an, in sweet ecingii theirt coee, 1manated
mit. ado.'e of the piin in their enps. TIh ey
1k, anid in a fewv miomenits were' deadI. Thle
ehbr.' were e~dhed in, arid the~ negroe~s di
2redl to be white men1 ini dlieguise-neart I
~hbors and friends otf her husband,. who hadiu
wn of his receiving tihe money antd his ab-h
c~ m..-.T'he Rlev. I r. Ihae-kus, of heie
, Connii.. wats a manti of powerL'i as~ well :s tof nt
tthricity. ~le h:ul a habtit. of1 dlroing~ie the t
and of hii di--course. antd tdelivring hiim.--elf :
any thoughr~t that suddien'ye st rucik him."
s, thriewing up his spectaceles. atnd leaniing~ C
elbows on thle Bildie, andI Lij. cin io n heis
As, he woutld bercak out:
Scandal ! ill tell yvon what scandtal is ! 1
,ther Smiith lhas hteard sonmetiing abteut
thr Joe.. but it was teel to htim u11ert a E
ge of great secrecy; and Ihie linds it so hard
cpI it all alone, that Ite ties to inde someO p
to help himi, amnd he imprts it tee ni'hbortf' Ii
mings, and it proesC too weight foret theirw
tedl capacities to hear, ande thiey soon manma'e w
share it with btrother Fr~aser; andi so it ;
cads fronm one to anottheri, till at hast l'olly3
wns hears of it, antd then, whew! away it h
5, andl every body knows it. And that 's -
Ai lhiH.-31lr. Finntefrock. :tn I hiitpo
-al stunmpt'r, of the Bucthanani itnde Walkert
de ofpolit iew. w~hile ma~kinog at higlhiewn speecth .
mtly, panused in the mtidt1i ed it :iel tex ecele: ' d
Now, gentlemen, w~hait doi you think?" Iu-.
itly a nmu rose in the assiebl, atil with e
p~Irtly~ cleosedI modestlyv it h Scoteh brogne e g
M:3r. Fininefrock, 1 think, sir,. I do indeedl. o
Itinkh thattilf yon and I would stunmp the State ib
ther we could tell more lies than tiny othar
men in the county, sir, and I'd not say a ,
. -mH'~f all the time sir, h!" ,
ANECDOTE OF SENATOR A. P. BITLER.S
'?'e have been, for a considerably time inpo'
'ssion of two Washington anecdotes cif Juno
'TfR, which we can no longer withhold fro
ir readers. One of them, we proceed to
an ante-past of the other, which shall followi ;,a
'e lone. -
In the fall of 1849 when Mr. Calhoun paid
st visit to Charleston, on his way, for the .at
me, to the national capital, we called on aid'
t a very ii.teresting conversation with hiiS t'.,
ie Charleston Hotel, on the then complic4 tl=
id serious condition of national affairs.
lieved the gravity of his general discou N',
3wever, by an allusion to Judge Butler,.follow t? ':
y The narration of an anusing anecdote con=
ruing him. The Judge. then the Senatbrialk-='.
lleague of Mr. C., seemed to be deeplyseated
te aff'ecti)ns and confidenceofhissenioras$a
ate. Mr. C. proceeded to descant, con amore,: ,
the Judge's popularity, at Washington;pelt t . P
ally and socially, and with both sexes,.pron6un
ng him the delight of the convivial and the so
al circle, rendered so by the charm of his coll -.
vial gifts, and the raciness of his exquisite and
exhaustible humor. Mr. C. then smiligly,
trrated the following anecdote, as illstrative .
his colleagne's peculiarities, humor, and read
ess of extrication from a scrape. -
Once, "on a raw and and gusty day'', in
'ashington, as the Judge was perambulatin
e streets, with a light hat on his hed, the'
ind blew oft his capital appendage, aind'set it
rapid motion and gyration, ahead of hinrA
rge Newfoundland dog took after the .:beaver -
ad the late, but now bare-headed wearer, with
s white and wavy locks, responsive tolie
ceze, took -after the dog, and the race of man,
,g, and hat was fully as amusing to the. asped
tors, on its entire route, and fully as worthy; off
ing perpetuated, in song, as John Gilpin's so(:
tr, and reluctant ride to Edmonton.'~t.
agth, the canine competitor 'for the prie,'if -
at the purse, overtook and seized the hat, be
'een his formidable jaws, and dashed with- it
to an adjacent mansion1 the door of whiel
u most invitingly open. The Judge, although
aten in the race, was yet on the heels of t}%
ator, and rushed, if not head long, with-head'
n_ haste, after the dog, into the house, and. n
:p.etedly found himself in the presence of a
spectable lady and her lovely daughter. The
Iv. with amazement and indignation, accosted
e seeming intruder, and demanded thereaso%'o ''-_
3 trespass on her privac . With some little'-'
abarrassnient, yet with a sy humor, -betrayed.
Ike by eye and manner, the Judge 'eplied
can hardly tell, Madam--but that dog.there,'
ointing to the animal,) ensconced under you -
fa, has got my hat". A. loud .explosion., of
fighter, all round, was the national and neces
rv result; the hat was extri'eated front the late
umphant, but now crest-fallen quadr:ied'
d the happyfinale of the' adv'enfre;ras an,
'reable acquaintance with~ two" 'eel she& -
lies and brilliant ornamcnts of ~WiingtoK
Having made my respectful adiensu to'"t'
eat Carolinian", (and, alas! it proved to' 'o t
dl one.) I proceeddd ..down tot' d*tie '
Ad there, to my surprise, I met.tie ei. of' the
eing adventure, at the door of the Carolina
ote!, ana lie pleasatly confirmed the genuine
ss and fidelity of the anacdote.-Yx.uuox, of
Tur A'Pao.\cNrxu STATE F.un.-We notice
at our Charleston friends are making active
eparations for the fair, which is to convene in
cir city on the 18th pruximo. This is com
endable, and we sincerely hope, and lave no
mbt from what we have seen and heard, that
e citizen< of our own city will not be behind
o~e of the metropolis in making all needful
ad necessary preparations for the State Fair,
hich is to convene in our city on Tuesday, tho
it. of November. To our friends in every
rt of the State, and in the neighboring Santes,
e would say, that although money matters are
inewhat. tight, and but few of us have a sus-'
-iency of the "circulating medium," still wo
pe that this will not relax their energies or
terest in our State Fair ; and we tru4t that
e shaall see a large number of contributions in
eC various dep'rartents apprtaining toi suc~h
it-i intition.--:,/h Cadiman.
I:' in Ta rra.i nra am at.--35at is the n.se of it ?
a not worry vosu:-s..] to' d,. h at whaat othe:
hpltma say oft yo. as lon as you know
at is nt truea.. T.th enre' oft the truth; that
vootr busines. All f al alh ods go tu the bao
a of' thetir- fiatheor, the devil. anad their frainera
ont telmv. So mucah as ti filschoods of' you.
.s to lidn-haoods to you, an a.iis to ev'ery tale
e most remaotetly prnic atial to anothaer, treaut
ad the aunrataora with the uitm~ost inir:erenceie,
liji you hiear the story of' the othaer puaty; this
ily is jua.. anda wise.~and kiand.
WXu:siN; -ro l'airsi Sn':'t-LATOR.-The nain
r' os inthis~ sectionu, says the Abing"ton
i.) Democrat, is about as large as usuial, so a
11 iaaormed' fr-iend assures us, yet the price
ked by sellers anad oliered by buy:ers are quite
all." We inine~t to the opinioni that sonie of
a peenilators will burna their inagers if they are
,t auus. Stimualated by the haigh price of'
>k but season :ad thec proaspect of :an abiun
mii corn crop. manyi~ tiirmeirs, we unde'hrstand,
a- miakinmg arraagleents to fatten alnarger uma-~
rof hogs than thyddls year, and' the sae
ate of' thaing is likely to prevail ini other quarter.
Tl'a:.: ollotwing. res:olutioas we-re passed biy the
xuard of Cainuc~ihnen~i in Cnaton, 31ississippi:
'I. lIbsolved hv this Council that we build a
2. Recsolveldiat the anew jail be built out of
e materials of the old jail.
'2. 1Resolved that the old jail be used until
e new jail is finished.' .
Conld Dublin or Cork beat that ?
.uaits NA rm .t:ux is abonat to im~itate the United
ates someacwhant in the disposition of' his amilit.
- estenblishament, by dividing the country into
ilit1ar ( districts. 'The ostenisive purps ofthais
to give suiitabhle emphoymnt to the. Marshals
his empire, who aire at presenit resting in in
oriouts cas~e. Over each of the five or six con
mpatied dlistirits will lbe placed one of the
lI.euis~ts IIasTonY OF Sot-ru CanOLt.-The
ewherry R'iig Sun says:
"It is withi pleasaire we learn as an undoubted
et thaat .\r. W. .1. lhttlie, of this town, intends
-publishing Itaays Hlis~ory of .South Caroli- .
:i. It is a standardi work and gives us a true
i.tory of' those times that tried men's souls. We
pe 'that every' citizen andl every y'oung~ man
ho reads (and every onei should read,) wdllsub- $
rie tor the. work, 'or at any rate, buy it when
conies out. Thue history will be published in .
vo voa'luam'es, of' the sizdi and style of binding of >.
te Wor-ks of Calhoun."
A port lawyer in the south lately insulted, the '
udge, who fined him fifty dollars. Ho repeated'
te insult, aand the Jutdge doubled the 'fine he
-hed it again and the fmue was repeated. Final
r,hle asked permnision to gohomie. "Whatfor'"'
ked the Judge. "Why to abuy your hoaors~ '
aper at ten per cent': to pay the fine 1" Judge. -
-" Humiph! I remit the, fine?' - ~ I
HE isrich whoni eten sh COnli~l '