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" , e A FOR THE DISSEMINATION OF USEFUL INTELLIEC.[ uI h
- . WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTO3
-M 'g+ ERMCY.
Ty e at of two
- - s16 423t.
* -Aa.~1 -O 1E
a seect nd a dso e of
M3m stess n apetsfac~ ntifiesgthe
Deor st Dres-.tuerns tee
ag hec and or s'cheap. f
MEYGOOlineory. Goods, Cp
Shei,an mvetyso ohe
Octbe I &c. . ANI.4
USpeefmusal No atifce6 g
will g6tdeproess npg
-p NIOtut- waser coor.ttertns very
stairi ad fra igeantedi
Qrs:A. 8A .CIS
NJ WBEllRY FERAlD,
A FIRST CLASS, LIVE
, ei- b Ws Paper!
DEvQT D TO
P R1W OT k INTERIT
'wuan enamb s~ the ti..
-" " -M am.'-- -
Si e ',. - - - 75
F>e ha.lper sr- one to getter up
. ot( - -150
o a4v e to geter-up afglp, 2Wcoo
r - J RAP Y*
.,? Prp t)r~xs..
Bi g Nu bi'v
t long .,aA a - da on-i -Idian
le ther.ar Weat, w ho hd @eea on
to Waahingtoa, on Dusiness' connected with.
theic tribes pammd throug& bore en route
-br'her les; ne of their oamtr-be
-caamse tt atste# with Ci _t lagbr
bert"ate was left bebipd. The toDow*'
tophig.pms -afetmi -the .atUner of "Bingen
"t'she Rhine"-were 'suggested by seeing
oi tobte red man lda beer gen, eng8 d.
An lnjatu's rigade',
Hebd led his wigwar on the Plains
Anji his sq"pw she wssn't near;
.Bt a'Dqct girl stiod beside him
To bear what he shorld say;
And rpled.inhis,Injun jargoa
"Nix cauteraus;,unt uix verstay.
fb meary Jqjab blabbered.
As he took-that Ducch-girs band-,
Misai, MaIever.moa shall se,
M,e owa, e natve iand;
'eet aesssge -and a scalp or two
.=Co lhoe' taut friobds of mine.
--a r ta lem-. . '2
a-4i jun or..r the Rhine:" -
"Go t tl'my brother -Warriors,
As t i'y slnhecanp tire roun&,- -
And listen to.siy story,
Altl-iqua oII1te ground,
gr .1>b See saa---r -
abe.1t9eeb-4bi game, -
- - .mn- empty kegsr
r-~ere.bome.grown old on beer
!niurruever tsted node,~ ;
Nosroue.'mfid all thai'throeg can say,
-BIl-der bdard tue-decline- -
I mel-ye I'ni bla Iran
Jug lojan oyer fe Rie
mot er that her other sdos
~~~snfrt her old ag.e
htao sclw h drivers
Orse*dearan ralffstage; .
For miLwrisaa warrior beid,
J. edca-t.ow that. she SI-1an'
--1idivige his seseg oari,
Isae whate er they would,
~pv farther''s gourd;.
- an4~id itt it high with 1eer,
Gat glass fo* the Big Ibun
SInan ov91 the-Rbine"
"Tell my siWer net toisimpei
Because she miras~ Qo
Whben the Ib'nu4elegation -
But lok upDu gtem propdly,
AiJUeT*r shell a .er.
Her lio$M l ha oi Iuda
- se.e hrge her love should seek,
iT_plwoula plese me much,
wm1I &A hr his Iunjuu blood
t uaraehade%~f Dutch.
&fEinkhis~beilh in -this old gourd,
(Ily father's gourd and mine),
For the honor of Big Injnn
-Ii Itun overUte Rhine."
His voice grew faint and hoarser,
His legs seemed limp and weak,
He beckoned feebly with his gourd,
Hiccupped and ceased to speak.
A policeman bent to lift him,
The task it wasn't light, -
The savage from beyond the plains
Lay cross the table, tight.
An4d the soft moon rose up islowly,
As the ights seemed burning lower,
And the loud' editonic music
Wedrwpd-pg the Red Men's snore. 1
He fell early in the battle-.
'Twas only .half-wpas~ nine
-~he-boastful, b fInjun- .-'
. Big Injun over the'Rhine..
-- -Cincinnati Times. -
~e.German initoCiIcintiati is known
as- .ovean.the a - -;
A yhung man in Sort5western
Missouri has committed suicide in
unanner to excite the erriry~ of a
Paisia'n. 'le: ~ ut' hprisef .at an
aie bf .a "V irginia rait fence,"
arid using.an- axe-helve.as-a.le1 r
he raised the fence, pu hi-ha
tidrit and caused his neck4.o be
broken lyy the fa*ing 'eight- of!
The iday is coaing, sas.h
NewLondog Star, when through
but thbe avh'oIe country ,woman
shall' be clothed with'.thr elective
fr6N9i8e, [Rather a thin cos
tume ! and bard on dry goods dea-]
lers atn/ hoop 21kir- mnannfhcturcrs.
THE ESCAPED LUNATIC._
"How far am I from the tavern ?"
"Three miles, sir.".
The toll-gate keeper looked anx
iously in-my face as -he -held up
his lantern, athwart whicth the
gusts of rain dashed furiously.
"What-time is it?",
He glanced over- his -shoulder,
through the half-open door, where
ire and candle-light,gleamed oheer
.ily upoa the face of a cheap wood
"Nine o'clock, sir.'.
' spurred 'on vny horse,- with a
word' or two of thanks;the closing
door. of the toll-house shutting out
all warrmth and light and -hunian
companionstip; and I was once
Vpore in the wind and storm d
pitehy darkness. No nmatter.
Three- niiles was no distance worth
speaking - of. I .should - son be
within shcltcr; so i- patted- my
.orse's,neck, and spoke soothingly
"Otd'fllow. -don't be - nervousr
Heaven's artillery wil-hurt-neither
of'us, and you shall haie a feed of
Qats-and-a snug dry stable v-ery
Sultan .tossed his superb head,
as if he fully cniprehended my
eneousging' words, and quickened
is:pace. But -at that instat a
-lase of lightening more bi1li4pt
sn& iqid than-I had yet:. experi
enced, revealed the whole sdi
rounding seeuery with.gkastly dis
tinctness-deep - woods, through
which. the narrow road. -wound
siniouly-a sunken, zigzag fence
on each side, and-coutd -it have
keen possible that I was mistaken ?
or did a white, -terrified face glare
at mine through the low eedar
thickets, in that instant.of .illumi
nation ? -
- "$aloo !" I cried out, listening
iaten#jy for 'soine other sound than
her'nsh of therain and the per
aJilutter of moving. foliage -in
tle wind. But--no-sounud was re
traed.= Twice .L repeated the
sumn.o'a-tw ice'it sVas in 'ain.
We, are dreaming, Sultan,"i
said, encouraginrly, to my horse.
di,ga-n old f'elmv, or we
shafaeyourelves hmenmed in
by-'witenes." ..- ' -
I am not a ne woue man -by na
ture, -bat those'three miles seemed
to me the lohigest three I had ever
'aversed, and. nconseiouslyK - I
iept'listening for footstspa. onthe
Ode bf Jhe road; Watci6ng for'ple,
ightened faces'; and when;at last;
te'ruddy -liglts of the wayside
taf ed nied through- the 'densd
iisti ess IweIcame'd thenr
itWa'glrd heart. : ...
'-hat.,ight'i slept the 4dull,
4eat,ap of:a-th oredgly .we
iediiautr and rose, depFe8sed' ad
pefisked,in the nmoringc. --Nit
even thbe fragrant sficesofhan and
the gloo,d efee could7 ispire nie.
yith an apptite.
-Bring my biU, landl~oi-d, if you
- " ser,ry youshould -have been
dea * r," said -the fat and jolly
Bebi e, buetlig in -'"em - the
servantshave just. come in from
th vi.lIage, and thiey?re teTing ine
offvery extraor'dinar curne
:-Gahnmatje,.sirLM~ne of 1geir worst
cage, escaped from -ths asyflhm,
au-st large in the wo-ods!"
"'A - lunatie !" I exclaimed. ~ I,
elt the -blood ebb away fr&m my
cheeks as I remem-beied the ivhiite
face among the cedar thickets of
"What timoe did he eseape ?" I
"About seven o'clock, sir," he
And I had seen the apparition
it a little after nine. Then it was
rio optical delusion-no spectre of
I paid my bill without a word ;
~hen I told my host what I had
"Dear me, sir," said the excited
andlo~rd. "But they're on his
rack ; they'll soon secure him."
-"Landlord," I said, as I drew on
nf gloves, "is it far to Arch Hall ?"
''A-rch Hall, sir? Squire Ackley's?
)nly abobt*two miles bf the foot
>athth.rough the woods-sik .by
~he Igli road."
I waited an instant. Bright and
~arm the summ-r- morning sun
~hine stuean'ed in upon the floor ;
oftly the breeze'stirred .thevcreep
rs that trailed over The porch
illars.. I thought of Sultan, al
.I have- half a' mind to walk,
nd let jeu- send Sulttan after me.
dhis afternoon,'" said I.
"It's just aspleasant walk, sir,"
laid mine host, rubbing his hands
adsmilling. "Squire Eckley an
ild friend of yours, sir ?"
"Yes-no ; I have never 'seer~
aim. Hie was my brother's friend,"
The landlord looked at the daen
mourning weed on my hat,- and
"Are you expected, sir ?" he
asked.-"I suppose so," I replied.
Cther questions no -doubt tny
iandlord would have asked, but. I
checked them by inquiring the
exact way, and set forth.
-It was a lonely path, lying
through a solitary glen. The trees
were, yet drenched. and dripping
from the storm of the night before,
and as I pushed my way through
overhanging bushes, the -drops of
moistiire drenched me with minia
ture showers; but I cared not.
I was picking my way over the
-stones that lay across.a riulet
-directly,in :the path, w'hen, look
ing up, I met the gaze of a pair of
A'man, wearing-a -little Se,otch
cap, and with this hiair and -elothing
sprinkled wit-bright- drops stood
before me. He.prust have sprung
down. tte,steep hill idle, .with al
most inGred ble-agility.. ale, with
dark eyes,and wet, matted .hair
flshed awaa.from-his 3igh white
fordhead; he seemed^to nito brig
back tle seen of.the night-before
-thewooded_ wildenines-, and the
blue-white gleam of the lightning.
-"I wish you a good: morning,
sir," he said,, pleasantly. - "I con
fess I didn't expect to meet stran
-er in this out of -the-iay place."
I retu'rped.bis salutation, some
I what'sti lly. iMe gfanced at my
Aress, which probably bore tho
rmpress of my journey the night
"Ah;" ho said, joeosely, so you
-were out in the rain lastrnight?".
Was I only-giving yent to my
suspicions, or was -the..eraty -: can
.ning of madness,in his -eye - as he
looked at 'me, as.,if. to sound
whether I -remembered him or
I looked him sterdily in the eye
as I_answere.d,:Yes,"and you were,
.He started, and his eyes 'sud
denly fell bWfore. nhine-a deep
'Crimson epot. buTnedd an in.stant in
-e4h cheek. and then left. them
paler-tnan .beford - .
"You are misiken,sir;" hesaidw
I resolved to Jutnor, the whim
of the inktalit, nuore particnlarly
Ias1_caught eight.of-the .gleam -of
a sllve=niunted revolver . in 'iis
iisido coat pocket. ~ -
Trily this -was'no nleasant pre
dicnent, to be alone in thweoos
\vith -.a madman, and' an armed
madman; too. -I had faced death
undaunted. 1 had lai&rin a feVer
'trance and heard the physicians
whispor of me, "There isnot the
shadoqw-of hope for him,".yettneyer
hefor'e had I felt such a siekei'
brijoterrp.o,sc a ppalling
nerness of''ddath, as .ncow .cpuie
qver nie.^-Whaat shourdTdo? w:her-e
sould -. tuin? I resolved.. to conl
ciiate hii as fkr as poselble,-fA
lnely place," I sai,fyin -to
"T~~es" I could see thiat he was
watching-.me intently as.we walk
ed along, ne&ver taking his eye off
ne, and my.blood ran cold at ..te
glitter of that.unnaturally briHiant
Are we -far from. the -high
road?"' "Ab'ont half a mile;" he,
I dropped a little back; with og,e
spring he was by miy:side.
"The-path is narrow," I spelo
"Wid6 or narrow, I prefer walk
ing side by side," he said, ster.nty,
withi a downward glance at the
weapon lying against his breast,
and a menacing look at me. "Cer
tai nly," I stammered, "certainly."
But what had been half defined
doubt before, became open appre
ension now. I felt the full peril
of my position. Should I be mur'
dered in this solitary glen, with
no human aid near, no mortal ear
to catch my dying cry? No one
ould prophesy how or when the
earful malady of my unwelcome
cmpanion would burst into open
fury! I did no't like the expression
f his face as I glanced 'sidewise
t it,, but I ventured no' more
qestions. The b'old perspira.tion
st.ood on my forehead; the blood.
seemed congealing round my vitals;
t every step I felt as if my liraba
nst give way beneath me.
.I stoppd'au instan't, ostensibly
o fasten the -face of one of my
~alkii-bots,*which had bedume
oos-aetball~y to rest a moment.
Whe-I-rose up agairi I was alone
n the-.green, shifting light of the
My companion had vanished!
I looked round, half expecting
o see some rift in the mossy
round through which he had dis-'
ppeared,' or some rock behind
hich he had, concealed himself;
utino suen."iuatural phenomena"
aresetethiumselves. I was stand
ngn a sond f ta.hle-land. half-!
way up the steep ascent, and mov
ing white birches waved their sil
very arms and green chaplets of
foliage around tme. As 1 looked
more closely, however, the faint
tracery of a foot-path skldom used
and little trodden became visible,
branching off from the one upon
which I stood, and losing itself in
thick woods beyond.
My heart leaped up with a sen
sation of freedom. and lightsome
ness that prevaded every pulse.
The Summer sunshine on the tioss
-seemed brightened with a new
1glow;. the., wild roses, . noddirig
round my feet. seemed sweeter;
and the song of the birds bore-new
meaning to -my ears. Jree," free
at last! And I hastened' my foot
steps tbwacls Arch~- Halr -with .a
feeling thAt- . was hurrying to
somee"ty of frefuge.
iesguare.chimney s.tacks came
in sight at last and I:hailed the
solid old stiucture with delight,
,pring ing ov& r the ligt-.wire,fened
that dividedthegrounds -from the
rglen, and striding tip the walk
ith cheery footsteps.
I.pulid the bell. A seiant irr'
plain bjack caa..to the door.
- *1 is A ctley ib ?" I asked:
"Yes, si r,master is at'home,'
I gave the .n an my. eal, rand
sat down tovait in a little recep
fion room at the right of the halL
Pres ntly he came back.
"Master is in iis 'library, sir ;
will you please to walk in ?"
I followed the man ithirougb a
wide hall, floored withr-polished
oak; to a handsome -room,- where a.
gentleman was standing at a'table
-"Mr. Earnscliffe, Ism- delighted
to welcome you to Arch Hall, both
He stopped' abruptly; and stared
at me like one bewildered.
"Wby, it's the lunatic!" he-ex
'It's he nuadman !" I jaculated,
for,in~ very truth, my friend -of
the solitary glen stood before me,
the .revolver -yeta gleaming from
-his iziside pocket.
No, Iani not a luinatic; I am
Charles Earnseliffe," I said, begin
hing to=see - through 'our mtttuaf
"And I am Phitip Ackley, no
ndder than,I alwags .a n" he er
elaimed, elc"1sping.my hand cerdial
Ard in. the. same:,moment. two
or three nen-servants burst. into
"Sir, sir,. W ou .please, they've
eaught the poor mad - fellosv-"
2".Dowa'n--t4he doede by the toll
gate, hiding-tnway!", -; -
"And -they've - locked' hirm safe,
6p --- --
- Mr. Ackley and I stared qtpse
inother gnd at the segrants an-in-I
staist,~did t-hen'b~urst initoinvolunl:
tary pe'als of laughter. .,
' Shake hainds once more; Earns
~cliffe, said=mv'"host, ily. "Our
-aiqatitairce has becgun oddig, bit
it shall none the less rigyen into'
friendship." ' -
-Philip Aokey wvasright-he be
camte .my'friend, andl remained so
unt-il the day of his4death.
-PosIi TRREGULItTES.-We ae Fe tv
1tied to announce that e have teceived
the assurance of ouP worthy joatmaddr,
whot has just returrie from~ .a Northern
trip,.that the irregularities in -the mail
delhvery-in this State,-ofahrbich we have
with reason ,,pomplained to ofte:1 withz
recently, will be made the sub'ject of hie.
personal attention. For this ~purpose,
he will,leave the city in a few days for ar
general tour through his departmest, and
we have'no douht that by the agency of
his experience and energy a thorough and
immedi'ate reform will be insttuted.
We are glad to hear, says th'e Raleigh
Sentinel, that the exodus from the se
cret Radical associations continues in all
parts of the State. Large numbers of
white men, and many decent coloured
men, are leaving them in disgust. As
their corruption and dangerous tenden
cies become known, they will be indig
nantly abandoned by all good men of
The New York Herald says: "A pe
tition is going round for a signature ask
ing the -Fortieth Congress to impeach
Andrew. Johnson without unnecessary
delay. ._We rather think that impeach
m*'net is knocked on the head. The elec
tion5'onf 'Tuestiay settled it. It is laid]
onaHat 'on the Radida( platform, and it
makes wThat the old crones call 'a very]
purty corpse.'" .
His Excellency Gov. Orr has issued a
proclamation for 'the arrest of Mrs. Mar
garet Fowler who is said to be implicated
in the' murder of her husband in Laurens
District on the 30th July last.
The Montgomery Mail says 'that at the
eectiogs there numbers of regroes called I
for "forth. acres and a mule," after they
ad "put the thing in the box.'.' I
One thousand girls with blue eyes,
oral lips and goffion hair, are gathering
ops in Bethel, Maine. Who wouiln'tf
be a hno
-The Impending Crisis.
We are on the-eve of important
events. A - few months will. de
termine whether there - can be
such a thing as negro supreniacy,
or whether the superior civiliza
tion of the v'hite. man will -reas
sert the ~gr tnd pripciples of the
past which .have- made us boast
of a national greatness - and pro
giress:ih the-e periment of repub
hea'nism, that monarchical Europe
has Iooked on with impationce;
prophesying those .elements of di..
integration which alas.! a -fbw
years have nade very apparent,
through a -party . whose restless
fan'ktical spirit,, ha~s already dela
Sgd the land with the-bese. b1Qod;
and till strive to overrido: all of
those barriers that an enligitened.
-statesmanship has greated for the
-best. interests 01 -mankind.--The
legislation-of. afrag mentary eon
elave't is about. to be practically
f-put to the test,-md " the signis' of
an imnending coDflit~ofiaces. are
visible in the .raricus coivent-ions
that have already foresbd6ied a
futire terrible to contemplate,- .
degfadatiorr to ten -Southern' com
monweaitlhs. that -wilt as surely.
recdil upon the cou ty'et lsrge
a the: work of the Jatobitrs of
France now. lives but i tie an
nals of tyranray.
What effect the reeent elections
will have upona Congress- which
was the result,~afmost of'aegident
growing out-of - those fierce pas
.sions-engindered by war,' a. very
short_ time -will develope.- .Ibe r' -
cent newsi seems to indicate --.de
-termination- on the part of the
Radical leaders -stif. to- -plnge in
extremis, regairdless of consequen
des, and.our urihappy South will
stiI groan tindei- the yoke until
the people. of the -wAhle couviry
rise to -the preservation of that
liberty which has been -perverted
to,the basest pirposes. The '
teinpt to _ tffiliate ivith a race
whose standrd of civilization has
by no.mcans --been prorotedl by
nemancpaton is Last working out
a fundamental law of ieture-.:to
its legitimate consequences. What
is to be. th e destiny, -what-the nia
terial ptosperity of.a Tratidn iv-pait
ruled by-an inferior race _Is there
that niuftu.l dependence ;oitwee
.t-he twosectiori&ttt th degreda
tiQn. ind ruin of'the.one must ulti
mately- affect - the - ether-? These!
are. "matters of great pitfr -,d
momnent," for the'No'there people
to cousidr-and the late elections
fireif indicate 'hot only. afosal
triumph, but amature considera
tin of the .vital-. question ,oia
tiornial honor and. dignity' whidh
the -extremu'ists ir .their mad i,ese
areattemiptirrg to prev'ent.- Tlfe
sentimerns of the par'ff Tegefscin
tid Congreess-iditate plainly tht
theys re irltional-y and'.stilye
to subvert the'goverhment; and~ if
the atterept >ie-m.ade - to - suspend
the Pr'esident from his -hiwh- office
itho'ut the saniction of" w', be
egisti he is' siip'ly aninednet
to their revoutionary-schemesro6y
party purposes t shbn3'm)
muich mnoi'e.tkte sa,aetion of justie1
than-the :erus'hing of a: rebelh
that no judicial-deefaien ia pro'v
ed tN-te 'such, 'and "fe trast- t'he'
President wifl resist .tidtie'l|iir
end any such interference, -
. A'fe w ranthshdHf 'decide-wh
ther we are to have a-govrnmp
-whether there is. any virtue in
the American people, ort' whether
we are to -be thc scorn and -deni
sin of tije world. In thc mean -
time let the people of the South
refrain- from. exerting their voli
tion in any way to rivet their ow'n
chains. If we are to be negrois.ed
let our enemies do it ; but tho we
may suffer, let us not swerve from
Lhose principles which we have
sworn to maintain, that the future
distorian may at least give us a
aright record when justice emer
;es from the clouds that now en
elope her sanctuary.
DEATH OF MR. JA3MEs PHYNET.-On I
saturday the family of Mr. James Phyn
iey, received a telegraphic dispatch from
Uchmond, announcing his death in that
:ity on Friday, the 11th instant. .Mr.
hvnny left thig'city some two weeks i
nce, and proceeded to Richmond, with
view to try the efr'ects of a change of
r on-his health, which had been failingI
or some time. In the decease of Mr. -
>fmynney, the Printers of Charleston
ave lost one of the most estimable of
heir number. He will long be remem
ered for his quiet and unob'strusive t
nanners. Mr. Phynney was a native of<
his city, and was in the fifty-second
ear of his age. We sympathize with
mis relatives in their bereavement.
Eight children were'poisoned in Craw- E
ord county, Indiana, last week, by eat.jt
nga eloin drenged by strychnir e.. I
From the owling-Creen -Demnoet, - O.
- Horrible -Occurrence.
Never in .our experieace,
been our duty to cbronile
currence moie horrid in ~
than the following, -!hkhus 4'
pened in Allen county ,
Some two months sa6e, Mi *
Blacke ship; a ad. reapeefta * -
bility, lost her husbad "o =n -.
as, and was left' witi .h'
dren,-two interestingb s
little girl. 'On th 16th nt., A
Blackenship, for the 'u-p
washing elothe, ie 1i d
S1pring branch no"i
ilg'her three ehbiden -
the -heuse-dog fellt n -; "
beeiveugaged ,ieir- da6
short tmrre when the -g.
heard"baki gnear by~..Thale
that the dog d.Ltieed a, i-ce
or had a.rabbit at b4y the two.
little Lof-s ProPosaed'go to
cure the game WiI,tbeio -
consent t b,.little felkows
aOf in high. glee. On- re&ehi a -
Ispot they saw a,)rg. ob gt .
aof the,fbot ofgup -
dog at bag. Tb1e' -
boys approaheLd fi st Wits
f"ce aglow at.the. piospect
p'rize, e ead "I'll G,t
er.") W it"one"dat II o
fen e, with 'oie dest=ratf
Masan.hn'g lt es'r
his seaif foids;and e'darte 1d
ward planIted his enven * -
in the flesh if z the- boy, -
and again was 4h boy bitte, i
til he feil'e::usted
.f mionster. "
Theocerittle ellow .
Vbe -eHef af'hMo * ( -l
so-reesived~ 'V/ 6
alarmed the:nroth-er, aat
her baby girl she ran tot
S-kt. i.s a tnet her.g-t
md withpoised,sop1enan4 -_
,aditten in many plac:e o
,er boys as. ah-eady d*
-tlie otfter .dying.. Oaere
with an intensity of agony
mained 'at ihe fMtal spot a
tiine; e-n she bethoight
herlittle girl at- the -bae"
On teahJ n ts q ' brbe
as tanmay seeg e era irht, e
ite i hid ykw d t "e+r
ttl;. into whis'e had
b'dforiost aha was
Boreff:ofIkIde ; atd"
rd~zsef6e:, shIanfan i
u?a ed. horrors of t hfi ..
taneo. - tras proeured -beh
riubshed wGrnan,and' 'th; I _
o her esiin wee takee r 4r -
of ad eare or'. .
.he '6 (erla~td a p of u 1.
ertingenswis of'e$r earl igadht
Bois, W"4 - iide~ . -
drich, qf Barn well 1$Itriet, one o
the J-udg6s of thesurt of'. Cgra
inoix Pleas and Ge'neral Bess1ens
fSouth Caurolizia, has refdet t
eoinpli witW T' e -tihtary,
f~eqfrirrgjur.y ftsts-'o be#p
from. aH ~eitizoos who~ iragt
tn.tes'and are' duly segistete
voters, Judge A. ApeM
elesea wiitedilii -
matly gtte#anee~'- -
"!do no~t grihpose to rgwose
eou n.Of If I:u
diferfIiram-Others iis thaeAile4
sitiar.i iIsa situration in - hiched~
ayo.C.eet -placd -before, and has
everdi.stressing it may be'to eat -
off from. the symnpath y aid~~spf*
port of those .wom Lhpnoreer
pect and' esteem,-. titu't4 willtal
ways have suffiient maabhood a'd
ortittde to sustain ine-in--Bing*
ny duty to my God, n.y cont$y
mnd myself. -
When I remember the histr
>f my beloved State, whose re'.ord
s without a stain-when I re
nember the character of the great
nen who have preceded me in this
iffice, whose reputations ai-e sfo
ious examples-when I reffeet.
orrowfully oh the present condi
ion of my country, delivered over
o the rule of passion, prejudice
mnd ignorance-it will be sogne
omfort for my children to be-able
o say, when my course is con
Lemned, or my memory reproach
d, he acted in the conscientiou -
lischarge of his duty and endes
pored, as long as he was permit
ed, to preserve the ancient honor
~f his beloved State. Beliez'iny
hen, that duty, honor and conscience
onstrain me, I announce that Ican
ot and will not execute this Order,
The Asheville (N. Cd.) News com,1
lains dolefully of "dry bread,"
aying there is not a pound of but
er, a dozen of eggs or a chioken,