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~ rj~~ DOLL~UIS A YEAR,] . FOR THE DJISSEMINATION OF' USEFUL INTLIEN .[IVRA YINAV1'Ce
VOL. V. .MORNING_, NOVEMBER 1,16.N.4.
IngRY wEDNESDA. MOlNING,
--At NoWbergy 0. H.,
NiT08, Y. & R. EI. GRE?BEER,.
Editors and Proprietors.
TE1MS, 08 OEM ANNUM, IN CUtiITNCY
Payment required invariably Jn advance.
Marriage Notices, Funeral Invitntions, Obi%
unries, and Communaetions imbsubving private
interests, are chmared as advertiscments.
Etiwan No. 1,
Etiwan No. 2.
Solublo Mahures aro put
tip at the Sulphuric Acid
and Super-Phosphate Com.
pany's Works, near Charles
ton, S. C.
Phonix Guano, (in its nat
ural state). .
. Wilcox, dibbs & Co's.
Manipulated Guaano, (Phom
nix and Peruvian).
Always on hand and for
G. T. SCOTT,
So). 27 32 3mos.
i still recivng PU N
TURM, of every descrip'tioll immllo.
(lintol Fromll tihe Mitfiulftetui''s
N lrti, I Il sell as LOW a,
anIy II11n1s in) the Smnth,l (adding."
t icott i1tly
B U REA UA
WA I?D.I 1)- EIA 1
WVA S 11-STA N )K
1 K' D-ST EA D8S,
ClA D L ES.
CIIA I RS, different qualitio-s.
nOCK %N -C11A IIRS in great va
Folding, Saloonl, Toilet and Contre
rr -A l S.
BOOK-CASES & SECRETARIES,
0YdIn tie finest solid wninut, iown to the
I al<o keep, mid manuracture,
BI0LDING-4 for Pitre frames,
said Cut to lit old frnmes.
A flue assortment of WALL PA'ER
P'APER AND) OIL'SIIAD)ES,
'with FIX lURES, (somehIlng newv.)
I feel gratefual to a COenerous pubilec for the
lberal patronaigo already b,estowedJ upon me
iln my first efo'rts in busintss, and salt uiwO
svery effort to merit a conitinnaneiio of' their
ROB'T Y. LEAVELL.
'a heareby given to all whom.it, mal:y con
'ecrn, ihat the untder'signed will ona t.ho 10th
daiy of November next, mnake a full unmd
final setleiment oin theo estae of WVilliam
Bheeily, dee'd , amid will then ask for a final
tlschange iromi his adlmnistration of said
Oct. 13 40 4q* Admn'r.
nila atles o idios nd Miass hoop skirts.
Tho Do w.Dop,
J)cetin Dml Q'nikor
1cpUnGrecian La ibarlo.
The D:aplex Elliptic Is a great fitvorlie
with' (lhe ladles amnd IS unlversaily redom
lionldo I by the F'uhIlon mnlgnlsni1 i the stati
d1hd sirt of the faishlonablIe worl.
To 'ehjoy the foliowlng inestimnbh6o adVyin
tagog vit: Sutperior quanltyv, porect shlape
Oinih. flexcibiliy, dttrability, eotnfoii and
i.econmy, li'y the best..
R EtA RE, GIf f(tN & I1A1IfE.
Oc.L 0 t
If over a bedeviled and belittled
pO1J1 stood in need of a ruler pou.
sessing both manhood and dignity,
it is the American people to-d y.
A nation standing upon the vorge
of qotual bankruptcy, overwhelm.
ed with the consQquences of a
great national debt, and torn and
diMtracted with' gravo quostionS
naturally arising fi'oin a great civil
contest, its constitutional .ruler
cuts more fantatie antics than a
country bumpkin with his first
boots and swallow tailed coat.
Since the inauguration, the court
journals have teined with ten ta
ble nonscnso and the puerilities of
Presidential fandangoos. Horse
races, ball, line' brands of cigars,
sea bathing, ploasiro excursions,
and nothingness without limit,
have becomo the ruling elements,
and in fact the administration 'of
the government of the United
States. Each day, or each week
at the most, some new Field of
the Cloth of Cloth is invaded to
set tongues to wagging and Jon
kinusos to scribbling about Grant's
proficiency in the dance, and the
flavor of his cigars ; the style of
Ars. Grant's petticoat, her charm
ing simplicity or some other eqal.
ly stitesman-liko twaddle.
Bttonl-holiing comIIniittCs of
costeriliongers, gift association and
mutual adiniration- societies, take
the President in chiarge, who winks
and blinks anld mir-ks in solid self
complacency at their conceited
tom-loolerivis, with i as much indif
forence, as though lie was a lion
iZCd prize fighter, or a successful
mounte-ban*, instead of the arbi
ter of the destinies, and the con
servator of' tle welfare of more
than t hirty millions of people. No
private citizen could play the part
that, Grqnt is playing with digni.
ty ; then how muclh loss can he, as
Presidbit; do it.
PIet biudinwg to be in favor of re
tirenient diid .quietude, lie socks
overy opportunity to becomo the
leIo of some idle ovation. His
every movement is heralded in ad
vance, to give tihe sycoplhanlts and
toadies who cling to the L'uzz and
diu8t of' his voinlg, a thaneo to Ie
cei0d him wih ith a grand flourish of
Five months have elapsed since
his inangn ration and yet the A
mericaii Sphynx I as filed to in
form the ) ..ople wihat his policy
will be. Vhc fact is now patent
to all thinking men, regardless of
parly, t hat Gen. Grant is simply
an olulborato bore, and mentally
incapable of havilg a polley. His
tumble-down Cainct cannot fur
nish lim with one. Originally
too weak to have the power of' co
liesion, it is con till ually falling to
pieces to be patched up with ma.
terial still worso. He sooms con
tent to play the hcro-a species of
comedy not, very palatable to A
merican citizons--rather than act
the Presidun t. His idea of "pnaco
is idle and( profligate show andl pan
radeo-to be made the ceontral fig.
uro' of a gala day, and be feted,
dined, winied, eigarIedl and horse
talked to anm extenuiated deogroe of
Shades of A merican Statesmen
Thlinmk of a Washingtoni or a .Jack.
son playing the carppt-knights, or
gr'avely discussing the relative
merits of cigars, or the points of ai
r'ace horse, while the helmiless and
pilotless ship of at ate drifts at ran
dim oni the sea of momnentous
questions, and is being drawn into
the jaws of' Seylla and( Charibdis.
But Grant seems inclined to fiddle
and his constitutional advisers
seem to tak(o leaCIsure in dlancing~
and dangling at his heels, or fill
lihe allotted sphler'es of' second class
lay figures at duimb shows.
Tlhere( is ani olimious beating up
oni bass drum iis, and plen)111tiful peinh
of' Imock t hnundor behind the sCes
but thme cui'lnin lhas nmot yet boori
raisedl to give thme expectant au.
diene a View of' t he wvonder'ful ro,
formsi pr'omised by thid nowi ad,
mninistramtion. 'Thie vestibules and
an to roomsf are filled' with humg(
trunks andl canvass cltibs, but th(
initiated know that they contaim
only vacuity and saw duet. Th(
paid claequecrs applad( andl encore
the shado(1wy farces, buit the au
(ience who pay to see the perform,
anco are not satisfied. 'l'hoy ar<
not getting the worth of thoiu
WVith our every commercial in
torest cr'ippled, and their very ex
istoinco on dangered, the party ir
~po*or Jioe no financial pol icy locav
inmg the business interests 'of oul
merchant n'hd tradesmen at th<n
mercy *ff. non6y' cshangers anc
Tireasury sharts4 *v1ercantilo fil
ur'os in consegnanceio, tseo beordnn
alapin'gty proralent'all over thb
country, the poor suffer, trade Iatl
guislis, taxes are collected' with a
reolentles, and'squandered with a
prodigan hind, and we are without
an administation to look to Par
reloif. What'we want is a Presi.
The wives of the Greeks lived
In alinost absolinte soclusion.
They were usually married Wvhen
very young. Their occupations
were to weave, to spin, to embroi
(er, to supe'iitend the housohold,
to care for their sick slaves. They
lived in a spoeial and retired part
of the house. The more wealthy
seldorq vent abroad, and never
except when accompainied by a fe
male slave; never attended the
public spectacles received no male
visitors except in the presence of
their husbunds, and had not even
a seat at their own ta6les when
male guests wero there. Thoir
pre-emiment virtue' was fidelity,
and it is probable that -this 'was
very strictly and very generally
observed. Their remarkablo free
dom from temptations, the public
opinion which strongly discour
aged any attempt to seduceo them,
and the ample sphere fbi illicit
pleasures that was accorded to
the other sex, al contributed to
>rotect it. On the other i1and,
living as they did, alinost exclu
sively among thoir femalo slaves,
deprived of all the educating in
fiuence of male society, and hav
ing no place at those public slc
tacles which were the chief means
of Athenian culture, their minds
must necessarily have been ex
ceedingly contracted. Thucydides
doubtless expressed the prevailing
sentiment of his countrymen when
he said that the highest merit of
woman is not to be spoken of
Dit-her for good or fbr evil, and
Phidias illistrated the same thco
ry when ho represented iho hea
venly Aphrodito standing on a
tortoise, typifying thereby the se
cluded lfe of a virtuos woman.
In their own restricted sphere
their lives were properly not un
happy. Eduea(ion and custom
rendered the purely domestic lilb
that, was assigned to thom a see
ond 111ature, and it must, in m'fst
inStanCes, have reconlleilod them to
the extra matrimonial connections
in which their husbands too fre
quently indulged. The prevailing
manners were very gentle. Do
mC.9tic Oppression is liardly ever
spoken of; the husband lived
chiefly in the public place; causes
ofrjealousy and of dissension could
seldom occur, and a feeling of
warm'affection, though not a Ceel
ing of equality, must doibtless
have in most casvs SpOnltanleously
arisen. In the writings of Xeno
phon we have a charming picture.
of a, husband who had received in
to his arms his young wife of fif
teen, absolutely ignorant of the
world anil its' ways. le speaks
to her with extreme kindness,
but in the language that wiouldl be
used to. a little child. 1Her task,
hd tells her, is to be like a quecen
bec, dwelling continually at home
and superi ntending the wo'rk of
her slav-es. Siho must dlistribute
to each their taskcs, must, econo
mize the family income, andl must
take especial care that the honse
is strictly orderly-the shoes, the
p)ots and the clothes, a!lwnya ill
their places. It is also, lhe tells
her, a part of her dluty to tend
her sick slaves ; but here his wife
inlterruptedl him,exclaiiming, "'Nay,
but that will indeed be thle most
agreeable of my offices, if such as
I treat with kindness are likelv
to be grateful, and to love m'e
more than before" With a very
tendler and deliente care to avoid
eycry thinug resembling a reproach,
the hus band persuadca Is wife
to give up the habiit of wvearing
hligh -heeled boots, ill order to- p
pon tall, and of coloring hecr face
with vormilionl and1( whito.lead, lie
promises lyor that, if she ihithifully
performs her duiities, he0 wIll him.
self be the first and most dlevotodl
of her slaves. i.e assgrod ,Socrates
thlat, whdl n any13 domestie dlispute
arose, he could extricate himself
admirably, If he was in -the righlt;
but thlat, whlenever he wias in thle
wrong, he found it impossible to
convince Is wife that it was oth
A Sunday school toneher was
- giving a lesson on Rtt.h, She
-wa~ted~t to bring out the kind nesq
of Boas In commanding the reap.
Ot'sto. drp,larger' hand-fuls of
wheat. *"JNQW,hildren,"she said,
l "Bloaz did.anothor suerf nico thing
- for Jt01tb can you tell me what it
w4s *' "MafiedJ be!" said dito. of
Love and-Marriage in Utah,
A corrospondont of the Now
York World writin from Salt
Lake City gives t 1o following
stttmnut in regard to the mar.
ringe relation in Brigham Young's
The marriages as now existing
in the Church of the Latter-Day
Saints are a vilo mockory. For
instance, anl elder in the clirch
01' one of tho apostles, desires to
marry, and one of his neighboro
-has a daughter. ie informs tle
neighbor that God has directed
him to take bor for 'a wife, alnd,
although she may at the same
timo b engaged to a.min of' her.
own choice, she is compelled to
submit. This is not often the
case, but there are six iiistnices
now in my mind whero elders in
the Mormon church have married
young girls under these circum
stances, tle m1arr'ia1g cer'mony
being erf'orned by the elders
themmelves. In. other cases the
Ceremony is perflormed by an elder
or bishop in whatover parish the
party may live. Often marria-es
aro pemflormed by m cans of' a spirit
Unal etter from Brigham Young,
8aid by him to h) specially en
dowed with )o%'Cl from' ("ol.
Tis, Very n aturally, scomls impos
sible, but When on has ocullial vi
(enc of' thIo truth of it. ho is coin
polled to bolieve. A young man,
a personal friond of* mine-a Mor
mon--was to be married last
Spring, but whon the (lay came
Brigham was away in th lower
part of the Territory attonding to
matters pertaining to his 1niills.
Not wishing to wait until his i
turn, my f'riend wrote to ono of,
Brigham's counsellor.s, requesting
permission to marry and also to
be married. Brighill replied,
thr'ough tihe medillIllu of' his Sce
tary, that it was not necessary fil'
him (1Righam) to be preSn., bt.
that., as the propiet ofJesmus Chi st
of Lat.Cer-Daly 8:01its, hi0 pO
nouinced them man amd wife0. Mly
fiond --pool ign-riorailt fe'llow that.
lie was-so firmt believed in li
religion, that, li imlagied Wihit,
Brigham said was the word of'
God, anI went to house-keepilg.
So implicitly do th peoplo of
Utah 'erritor.y believe ill their
religion and the doctrine of mar
riigo anld polygaimy, na preached
by BrighamI Youig anld his sell
appointed apostles, elders, aind
bishops. talit ill many cases 1111
take Wives mere-ly as a iatter, of'
fornm, and a oyolng gil ovei' seven
teen yearsA of' ag Who is mar
oid is not colsidered a goodl mem
ber of the chm-ch. and is looked
1pon Withli horror-01 by her copanl)lli
ions. When a mllan 11ma1-rries one
member of a faimily whero there
aro younlgro sistors, lie cliters ill
to an agmeillll to marry cach as
they becomo of' age, aniid, with the
full colsent of tile parenCIts 211 nill
rclatives conllerlned, ofttimes takes
her into his own honso and in
sti'uets her in t ho duties of' mar
iried l ife. Thliis is of' daiily occum'
renco. Ini nearly all the poorer'
families of Morlmonsl, if' they- have
onily a r'oof' over t-heir' head, andI
tile wife has'niany sisters, thie hius.
band al most, inv'ariably uneavCiors
to make accommlIodations for thenm.
By dinlt, of' per'severanne and fr'n
grality, lie m~uaages to accommo
date ai sufflleiney lb bo martiried
and su1ppor't the next sister' arr'iv
11o8, f'Oml oe to the other, until1
all airo mar'ried, when they sepa
rate to different, 1 houses, and with
jealousy anId envy) wiatchi each
Tholl oinly lovoe whichj exists ill
the (Ch ui'ch of' "Morni")' l in ar'
ried lifeo is tile lov'e of' a mlother' to
1her offspr)ling), or' the love of' tile
first wife to her hu lsband(..
I hieard a Mormioni laidy. of great I
intelligeo, ai leader' of oneC of' thei
ladios0' co-operatlive' so('ieties iln
Suit Lake Ci(y, wihose husband
hwi~ f1ourI w ive-s besides hiersolf'(she
be'ing tile ihat ), say3, uponi being
asked wihy) shie inever wient oit,
with her1 hiusband to tihe t heatre
or other places of' amnusement.,
that when she was first marrl'ied
she lOoed hier huslband(, bat hI she
nlow sawv so hitI t ie of' him, and as
h10 faaentlyt iought so little of'
her ch11iron, 81)o enjoyed more
comiforlt, wiith the latter' thaun wiithi
hinm. And( yet thlosO'solf-same'i wo
men wvill dlef'end( their husband's
honor and stf,andin)g in Societ y with
all the ar'dor and vigor of' a dentiie
wife. .Truily, pol yU1amy and mlar'
r10(1 lif'oin OJtah Territory arec a
,Rov. Dr. Vin ton, dff, Trin it y
Church, Nowv York, Ia sid to be
one of of' the most succes'i4 lop.
drto in' Wal.-si'tet. 4
Transplanting In Autumn.
Tho question is often asked:
What is the best timo in Autumn
to set out trees? Can we do it
while the .leaves aro yet groun, or
wait till near Winter, after they
have fallen ? Thoi answer l may
be, do it wheno1ver the work ca'n
be well don1, and while the soil is
inl proper condition as to dirynoss
fbr working properly. If' done
Carly, the leaves must be all first
carefulily stripped ofl, to prevelit
the rapid evaporation of moisture.
We have known trees t0 have
eltirely spoiled inl a few hours by
wilting, from carclessniess inl not
removing the lea1Ve Whenl taken
u). In the Northern StaLes, nr
sIVY111erm u1sially collilieco g..
ging by thie first of' Octobl..
SOmle tireeS hIave Clti'ely ceased
growing by this tiic, ilneludiig
generally cherries, piluims, anl
standard pars. If the leaves are
remloved, they imay nlow bo takeii
up and tralnsAplalted, as', well as at.
any time in Autumnii orthc follow
ing Spi-ing. 0thers havc not
fully comiPleted the ripening of
the young wood, Vhich is cffected
through tle assistiice of tihe
leaves. Tle only harm done in
taking thei upll at. this time, is in
giving unmllilatured shoots on some
parts of tho trees, instead of* those
wol ripened and hardenled, aind
the result -will be that soie of,
the tips may be nipped by the
frosts of' Wintor, or they vill not.
start inl Spring with So nu11ich cer
tainty anld vigor. Hardy kinids,
such a< the apple, will not be1 mich
iijured inl this Wty; and the peach,
although tender, shoidd be short
cned back in Spring ill lly Case.
It. will bo safe thereforo, with a
few exceptiolns, to take up trees
aniy (1ime after t he first of October
-care being l.A taken to I o t he work
well, as alrelidy indicated.
The soil should ho inl such col
ditivin ats to heasilymade fine allld
mellowi . so that it may bb filled inl
perfectly alliolg the roots With.
out having interstices. Staking",
against wild, or- effecting the
-:ame1 pitn-pose by am11ounld of'carth1,
about the stem, should not be
W have lever snieeoded het
ter, than by taking, ip) trees about
mid-Antilil linelig them in by
hurying the roots and half the
seis for Wintering, 1nd setting
utery inl spling. They, how
o 't r, do q iite is w, 11 set out in
Altimlilln, provided they Ir'e hardy
Zots. anld the site is not. a windy
one. In hicelinl4g in for Winter, it
is absolutely essential to fill inl all
tihe interstices aillontg tle roots
very compactly with tine (lartlh.
Many trees :ar.o needlessly lost. by
earolcssnss inl this imrtieu-iar.
The roots aro ini.jiiied by drYncss
or. iouldi ness, and tie mie find
'easy necess aiong cavitivs. To
excludo mice elieet :iily. 1he heel.
ilg groniid should be clean and a
smooth mounid of carth raised on
all si des about11 ihb ()rees.
[Johin J1. 'I homas.
WI-Y I 5 i.:1.r x im 'm: co Onoi5i i:ta'n:
day, GAeneoral M agrudier' mano1( an
it er'ot ing. aret 'ss, ill the couirse'
of' which lie said:
"I am ow goig to iia ac'
conn, wrhich can lie made11 public it
it may lie considlered. desMiiirale, and
is th lir i st t imi(o Ive overi ailh lded
to it-of' the circumifstan1es~i iider
wrhiebi I left thli flaig. Duin iii het
Liincolin sonit Ior melo, 1 thlen heing'
citheri firs or s1'e(ond( ini commanid
iln t he defenices of Wasin igton.
Mr'. Ijinlnl said( to mie :'"The
gov ~erinmentI of your Statoe ( V ir.
ginuia) refuses to scnd her gnuot a of
the '75,0010 men ca ~lled fori.' imi
aginling fliat lhe would like to know,
ini 'ase tho State weint out, what
wiouhi I do, I said to him :'Of
one thing rest assured, Mir. [Lin
colin, so long as 1 am in comm land(
you anid youn' fam ily may rest in
perfe~ct safecty in the Whlito H ouse,
and if' I send( ini my resigniation,
you shall be applrisecl of' it at the
same11 t.lmo thiat it, goes to the ad-1
jultant general, and( 1. promise to
remin in l t lie city twelve hours al
terward,' addin g laughingly, '1
wish to be wvell off withl the old1
love before .1 am on with the new.'
Mr. Linicoln laulghinigl,y said, 'I
will holp y'ou to he wvell off with
the old1 love.' 1 did( remain hi iir
teoei hourn after myl resignation,
and .then made my)3 w ay to. Long
Bridge. When I roathed tho draw~
it. waso thr-ce mingutes past nine
)XO'!k ait nad h rw
bridgo had beenl raise'd three mi- I
ttc.. The licutenlant ill 0o11a1111nd
ofthe compliily Stationed there wsi
liOutenanlt, Baird. Ilow it Ilajor
gelnra uof thle U. S. larmly, anld his it
Company being in my regimtt, 2
till the men knew 1no. 1 said to V
ivtitnant. Baird, 'I have thitl
Cavor to ask of you, that you will -
let mno pa4ss the draw. Tio Li
tentllat's reply was, in Substalnice, 1
'1 wish yol hlad not to Imlake the I
request, and I Wol to God you a1
W01re COllilig fIoml Virginia in C
stenVatI oV going to it.' 31e however, c
let. me passx.",
Gen. Magru'der sai ltle struggle I
in his milli was bet weenl it sense I
of' his dilty t tthe lilag and his 3
country, mn the( mne hitl,:and tall b1
Imtse ideas 1111 icelinigs v whieb i
were bred in him as a , Virginia, il
oi he t1 helr. 1 pliceilmy for- b
hunes inl f his one bark and ahter at C
[oing dark nigh it all was 14st, sA' c
my honor. ]lo tho paid a tri- a
but111 of, res powet. to O thrs or ' is
cmipanionis ini arm111 whoi hadit em-t 1i
Inaced tho e:mse of secessiol, .3
bel'in inl its righA - ,d justice, -
and10 clatim11ed that such imi were C
neutdby no( u11Nworthy prinlvi- F
pieCs. Inl vonllsion, Ie expISM'sd
his remilint-4s and anxiethy to do4 all3
in his power. to l tiva lev woulids I
vaulsed by the war; to reulite the I
lonig sundered ties, and14 to cllerisha
all that was left, of the fraterial
fveling which m1ust, fOwr le basis I
of true Unlionl for whilt lie earn- C
A StiMUulous for Planters.
PitI .-s I l E Stccl.ssF:l CrI.
TUtE OP COrTON, COUN AND
Ci.\t i.ESTON, .'Nov. I, l809.
To the 'ditors of the News. C
G -:xTLE*.x.-Woe wish to onl
coM rage the ImoIvemeIt miiionig
I11uILters to inervase tie priluet e
Of their land1LIs 1)' betIt cultliva
tionl and by1 tho usc of, manuil.q
WO thinlk t.he poomw mi of, ourll
'State Cull be r.st,o:e:l al 1iLi to
produic0 abihtidalyt-whilo the
crops of' good hunds cabe lar.gely
ieresed by t ie fi-ee use of ti ie
phoisphate so5 5provideitially dis
covered inl this State, from whib h
the best, .o I fertilizers ire Iow I
Imlade. P0111r anid gool lands ean- t
not 11 a11111 to yi0hl e/1/011/. W 1
proposo Io vexivend all equal (Ippor
tlu'ity to Lill, so th1-411. as t he nia tre i
of te caso permiiits. We, 1wi re- I
fore, ofier tie o1mlllo wig pr-mius <
In-h d uipon t he inre produe
tio)n ovvr heo nadura/ .1roor/h ieti i
he s:e land. witou Im Iuiirli: t
First Prize . A bI-lott (Giln
-Ao Saws, (0r a h(Wrse 4r M11b% or
S'1e Viei v, ,for tigt.
svtd c41tt l f 'r-mifirtM-r of huil.
Sveoi Pri'e. A S i la.
ghine of any 1a Lte nI de-ire Iod,
wordh 81115 . or. a C(A tonl Press; of
I ~Th('3id P riz~'e. A S o y Cultiva.
'f'ii', or i'any at he sgieu'tr al im-t
I tideal s ieene r e
tin fr(o iie ales t.,lad.e'mst
Pl:(llo3 lt s 335 3 Ii'onNii. e
iiUi'ner t :n ios of2tt't'0(1 i
hneces of tin il. ss(3'1uoosi
l'Fist Prie. Af briC u se hij4 'og
Sewema t; l' i P izeiA I t.-ky nii.
val'or',sord i'vlu ino any hitotherim
Thiird. Pize. il(tA idoule iiihbrre
Pa3(01 1dRjiK iCjtn' woic c.\'r. i
irst Prze A ik ulky Scu'liva
SoPri e. w at fa )1 ii~ nr
I'ospects of an Advance in
The following is copied from
ho Columbus (Ga.) n of the
4th ultimo, which we conmond
0 1 attenition of our readers
Con PiboPut'S OF A N A DVANCR.
-Fr1om It lpivato lotter of I pak.
Or of tho hons1 of BlackinAr,
lberta, Cianldle & Co., of St.
'01ois, October 16th, addressed to
member of th firm, Captainl
'hn11il-r now inl columbuis, Wo
xtract the following :
"Corn is sure, to rilo higher, and If
we'o to at tempt to make figures,
bivy wouli har-dly bo crodited.
IY opinlionl-4 aP 111Id Onl tht) fol.
>wing facts The Commissioner ot
egiiclItuProays t ltL the 0 Cfn Crop,
'every ecution of tho eouintry, has
eenl the prPey of 111111ero ills.
)1ily six 8tates show an aversigo
rop. .iHo puts the loss inl Virginia
t 4! per e n t.; A16ino, Vermont,
hry)land, Nort,h and South Caro..
1n, elentec. Kentucy, IllinoI,
liebhiganl anld Wisconsin, 1t1 30 to
0 per Cent.; New 11lam11pshire,
'mneet)iel' ,Ne w Yol;k, Now Jer.
L'y, Delaware, Georgia, I1nldialna,
Hlio, 1own indi Miiinetotit, 20 to
0 per cenit..; Massilehulsott" anld
leisylvaiiia 10 to 20 p,r cent.0
Hitde ISlai11i, Alatbama, Missouri
ld (aliorniia, 1 to 10 per clit.
r lbolt 0110 luntidred an1d fifty
lillionl bushels Ims less an a full
10r. 'I'llk 10ook4 lik IighIer COIn
ofire next sprin". Ont-i will, to
omi1e extelnt., sy m1patlizo with corti,
it price. Agoin, tho largo orders
ow receiv from 8outh Carolina,
worgia and Alabama confirms mno
3 Iy views,.that, m'orn lust ad.
allee Illaterially ill the next, sixty
avs, if 'not belfte. Now is the
iln1 to order., that wo Ily 1180
Ir discretionl, 1111d takco Idviaitnge
f hewavy reveipts,,11ll das, &c. I
11( ll oe gradnally, inst0a(d of
reCipitatinlg tIhemIl onl tho llalrkot,
t, onive." -,
01o of the partnlioi of tho 1101s0
I.A Irvieled tih ' rough six corn
%Ottes, anl theme viows correspond
vith his per01onal Observations,
A P.vrmI-:a Foitcni To LEr is
0N DRaOlVN IN Oltl)I.Lt TO SAVP 5A
Y avF-s.-Al3 oetrp-1tice or fin
x(eedigl"1ny mulancholy claractor
VIrtLed t( haIve ttakei iliaCO yes.
rd1y atternoon at tho Passitio
-iVor bridge of, tite Newark and
'ew Yor11k Itaih-old. A littlo boy
I yvta of age, thle soi of Mr.
leeker, Iheii i(c endie, foil
,vlHtuir l. 'fli drawi w s WSopen
Lt. Ie tinme, aud it t rain of' ears be.
luMtr at halll, (omilig along at
k swil. rate, Ih l ilmlfortutitt o intt
.1s mib11le to loave his post e18
ne vilive pas;se(wge tiaIti would
lo ill chligm.r (of da1shing into the
' vetr I.; S Ihat t ie agonized father
(d to look (M- aml iet ildly suo his
-h1il sillk, imigh h(! coldll easily
Ive SLV(I him. Wheii the draw
vas v(losedl he wv( Ill. to look flo the
mdy)-. Ian(d Ie fun1d it. With liFO ex.
htough it. 1 e, t he Enigli langniago
lo)Ls niot. cont alin wiords. lliuat. would(
onvey''~ an idea eveni of' the fe'arful
wP pasisedl thng th&( fe(31' 'w terrible
'colings of thati agoni ied hieatrt
3'iken partI'I, whenw beo pickedl up)
111 body (of is uhild.- 1)ead 1
lead ! 31y God, dlead( !" a1s ho trani.
( A'ca 'r k (A. .1.) .Jour na?.
An e'xchantIge exch1ims: "Wo
1(nne1 men act very ba''3 ndly, w~hile
noch0 I. A (compromis1318 hot.wcon,
he t wo would hnu of service to tho
auIse (3f colnmo human 3t111it.y.
"Ve(getn abl 13i11l!" exelaimiled an
hIIl3hldy. Don)'ut' talk to io of'
11eh Hinlii. TheIi best v'egotalbie pill
'or destroyinjg at glIawing of' tho
"I say (larkey', how y'ou sol
em br'oomt so ('heauper danl (1is in.
iidua enn33 do11 I', wheno betwoon our'
('h3, 1 stea ( l d ini?" ''you fool,
omp3]. 1 sten33 111n11 3'eIdy tmado,'
"Y'ou dont. seemt to knmow how
o take0 h me,"'sat ( iidyngar' follow to
gen tlemn ho had3( insuil ted. "'Yoe,
(do,"' said (130 gen ticmno, taking
na 1b3 the nose(.
11y te A voIdaLlo disaster1, 0one
'omanlt lost heri hus9band, Lhku
(3n1, throo br'ot hcr, and3( bor
aither'. Tho category of' grief'
onitainsu nuothinig surpassing this..
"iNotinig in thO papor Ir Not,h
ng in your bond !--that.'s wbIat'f