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I & 4', Aamly. Paper Devoted to SlencO Art Inquiry Industry and L,iterature. [Terr'-i-*l.OO per Annum In Adv&nce
VOL 11.1 WINNSBORO, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING NOVEMBER 18,1868. [NO.22
. 8 PtUDTSUND WICKLY BY
DESPORTI|S WILLIAMS & CO.
7ern.-Tu4 ITNA&P Is vub 14hied Week
ly In the Toosi of Winnebor, at 63.00 in.
freably in adwan f
WaA atrae advertisements to be
Obitutory Nqt1ses and TrIbite $1.00 per
HONOR TO OUR WOUMN,
Whom shall we call our hoes
To whom our praises sin '
10 . 44 child of rins.e
Tb 9dArd4orgEi I
~he4m16 to o466 wOrkioh
1*i 00 ISwr 9 O
h a fnoateM of the soitl I
Ai .a e paeeb dont t
Who oreates for the r1h aa
. the e fepde;f his homC?'
itP ,hextieng toiler
Alt'i to hii then I
The -tra wealth of the slAtult
JEah hiilht d e
A t AIther4liot ee -
Seemedbounkie Ina sl*e i
"thins Ub6tli 'Aftiill',h6rus"
Zs%oke *i thestartled si,
&hd 11 1 h nfkv r t tur4
Then-heor to our Workiies et.
$T4Nti that Usntutre;
A*d its *q ballows
aM0 at oulha a,
. With aM their ghastly trata.
Pata Ir,R.jIa the.muscle
N isystal In the brain -
enhonar to our workmen, eto,
111fhew he b, - -
he beMtoorto. art workmen,
- aas of oll..
Ad,mttUhu oe the sil.
O00 Da y an it4 .aofdent".
Yestord4y Te br,it4fulof oeftement.
tt tie prt'o the colored men, who
taaruntid-ths polla, and rLicularly
poli. 1 vnd 2,'blocking the- way both
Ii,I t; iddle "f the street and Ahe side.
eth dj adopeg te
W uiei to ch.racten~e .our,
city intienei past, ad Idduged in de.'
td640t1,6t9s ; fiat 6t vrita ti dd O S'
Afthetenedtrouble, - A.,
h0r. Ride us f Q4 the mpit trivial.
1.5J.9p PwegtIpAdKr,06% Parts of
dNMW their lxter ana ni,er vrne
Thk., becanmeso tnrhulentV*t one time
I (F. W. a Olak, 1EFq., had to mount
th a01"nf o the City Parhand fddress
yrn,z t , Pduro-n
& , temo
cre ~ l.srom temt, "free
tF1 vfeo Ani'at thtey tor.
nti a1e4 ilir "kind for
exetrdmio, i,it, .: %
Tists, @od%nAftf the "a. ."m IA
omentalpe on, tesing~ asge aoipoamaior
doen and" 'Wotship at t1i4r" 'hbrine.
WVhenever as. annon temnent wins satde
featwo' the assfbaeWsti
a ti&Weal hey~
eWale ntl *ahr
WO did not'stay to hear any more
Spoittithliut no doubt there were doses
act tauseam of, that peculiar "hifalutin,"
which has marked the career of RePub
licanism i these parts.
Onw our *ty tU*sitd ltutledge-street,
wo saw a puarlelle of negroes, led by a
white man with his "uhiHalY" in h'and,
while they bore aloft po e oI Which
there was a dead roo ter haging bj his
At they walied t continually
cried, "the roosters' dead thiVerowed so
lustily this morning." The crowd re.
tnained at Pillsbury's house for some
time and then moved off, and "trampoos.
ed" the city in various directions, With
the pole and.. dead pooster wagging to
and fro. We wonder whose rooster
that was, and if tho news of its ad fate
has yet reached his late owners.
Some of the colored element yester.
day certainly did not sustlu anything
like a quiet reputation ; they took oc.
casion on thimost trivial circumstances
toeRet up A rumpus.
On the corner of Meeting and. Queen.
streets, a fight occurred. which was of
brisf duration, but'6d fair at one time to
assume unduo prooortions.
A few sensible ones present calmede
matteri, and gave sono dedohable ad.
Yice that restored order.
A white man by the name of Duncan
C-meron was sligh;tly cut Itt the head by
a colbied'man in Meeting.street, yoser.
dVa. He-was carried to the detective
o.e, and his wound attended to by. Dr.
R. LabbV, Jr,
The elored element wete rife for re
volt yestirday, and took on'occasion the
slightest pretext to brandish their clubs
and diaw their . knivese.:-Charleeson
EgN.,OttArrT'8* ViW#.oP *ii* It.
PURLICAN., PLATF6nOt,-A; statenent
made by a gentleman ih whitit :ay be
plaoed implicit reliance;atia who enjoys
excellht opportUhitte to "ttable hit to
speak intelligntly 6n the inbjedti Ma
giye some,indiction Of 'en. ratt'S
position in relation to te Repubicail
party. Id states that after the Genetal
was noniinoted he sat for i long time
carefulfy reading and pondermig ujionn
the platform a4opted by the Convention I
that he finally xprdased to .ia egnien.
tial friend hat he did notlike' "i ,and
was in great doubt whether . he would
accept, the nomination ofi thirt platNti.
This ciming to the ears of certain lead;
ers.of the party, they hastened to call
upon the General, who stated to them
his objections to the platform. This ifis
telligence was reehred with no littl
consternation by hia visitar, who feared
that Grant entertained the intention of
declining the nomnation. They at once
opened.upoh him.with every conceivai
ble argument they could bring forward
to induce him to accept, on of which
argmeiits was-that the' plktform need
not be regariled bf hiM fi so 'Orious a
light-tit was 01,y a,m eninciation of
the ge!ierA 'principles of the party, nee
eviary dnly to,inako up the isaues of the
campaign'. 'they urgod him to accept at
alt even* -And.io say nothing',more about'
theplatforni. Many. otier argumentW
of.& similar 6harieff *tt used '.It is
said, which P.e Orant to uiderisiid
that tliy wantqd nim'to accept tho' nomi.
i66n i even it had'to be'on a platform
of his own adopt Ion .W shingon isle.
gram in New Y4H a.
XP oN Ov . 1n. E0-I0 0 att ,-*
NinIzo.o aPi,rv~js...The fol1ow.
ing passage:accurs in a spesech delivered'
by acting Vice-President Wade, of'
Ohio, at Cincinnati on the 1dth ultimeo.
It plainly foreshieiowas the revival of
the~ dotton tax, wbfcdh7 alprated ~o .dfsa
Py upf*n al1l pursuits, 'in the uoth !W
*pu rept btw. pnt:atan Io
cdpthde .l ,thing un der Mo,d"e eaoW
von by wi we conid geti ranythIefg
out ofthe rebel they hvin 'teridered
ddetei efehof te ofo,dnient
-and they howle~d .abouit the tax oVi
ootton, and the W1dfe IPemoeracr of the
Nothrjoat of Oongress and' iv Con.
en* to epoft i h yJa Wfato 4
go Abhtt twentyNM 60 m?daons out of
ve tlv oerf all othetra; that should give'
'ndsfheot . cb ~ e . pay off thait
'4 tu eA ng
Mr. Bteki; I nve
b,t 14 snakesremat."
Genlr OrOt. 2LetteAt Ailoeptance...
WASHINGTo,D. C., May 29, 1868.
To Gh. Joseph E. Hawley, President
National Union RIepublican Conven
In formally accepting the nomina.ion
of the "National Unioa Republican
Conventior" of-the 22d of 'May,. inst.,
it seems proper that some stat6nient of
views henyond the mere aceeptittw df
the nomination should be e.ifessed.
The'proceedIngs of the Convention
were marked with wisdom. moderation,
and pitriotism, anad I believe express the
feelings of the great mass of those who
sustained the country' through Its
recent trials. I endorse titeir resold.
If elected to the ofle& of President of
the United States it will be my endeav
oe to administer ,al the laws it good
faith, with economy, and with the xiew
of giving 'peace, quiot and prot"ction:
everywhere. In times like the p1ts6At it
is imp6ssible. or at least emincnlj' in
propef, to lag down a policy to be adher.
ed tI,'right or wrong. Through an ad.
WiRIration of four years new political
#lS not foreseen are constantly ariing.
and the views of the public on old ones
are constantly changing, and a purely
administrative officer should always be
lel free lo execute ite 0ll of ta , pcople.
I have always respected that wil, and
always shall. Peace, and universal
ptosperitv, its seqtence with economy
of adminstration, will lighten the bur.
den of taxation. while it constantly re
duces the national debt.
Let us have peaice I
With great rt:pectj your obedient
U. . GRANT.
W r AT tr. GEN. GRANT Do ?
The New York Journal of Cornmerce
expresses the conviction that the Radical
party i niade tip of intorial so ifidon.t
gruous now thta it wil be iekt to im
possible for it-to hold together for an.
tthet four years. As to the President
eledij tftc editai91lys
"Gon. Grant is not a Ifadical, and we
have the very highest auth.rity for
a2#itig thitt it is his purpose to separate
haself.from the extremists, and to rally
round him a strong body of the better
tlass of citinens, w to ihall dt* into
,thLm dofigehial allies from all quarters,
and become, as they would deserve to
be the -party ot the country. Ho is also
OetremAIv anxious to verify his party
watbhwbrd, and to lead tfie odhify at
once tu peace and renewed profpority.
This is his purpose, and no one can deniv
that. it is a noble ambition. Not him..
self a politician, and with btttlittle epe.
rience or skill in civil lire, lie does not,
as we.think, at all realize the difilculties
in the way ofatuih succese as he covets.
Xe dd fiUt d4y that h6 will f(Oll forr 'h6
has undoubted pluck, and, besides four
years of patfonage at command, lie will
also have thb advice and practical aid of
someo strong friends who do not us11ally
intermeddle With p1blie affaii.."
Mn WANTE1.-ie groat, Want of
this age is men. Men who are not for
saWi tdw *ho are honest., sound from
conttr' to 'Citumferenef ttp to *he
heart's core. Men whd wil nond"mn
vihong in 'fri6Tid.or foe, in themselies
aswell as othrs.. Afsn whose con
sciencesre stenay as the nee4le to the
pole. -.Men w flor will);stand for th,e righit
if the heavens totter and -the earth Veeltt.
Men who can tell the th and-look
the world and 'the de#il rIglit in the eye.
Men that neither brag nor run. -Men
thit, neither Ag ner fflatc. Meii 1ty
dtf ha$'e cathage - *?thoft slhotating -to
'h, en. in' whom t(ie coturage oe:eetY
lasting life-run, still, deep and strohg.
Mn too~ large for' seetArian bonds..
'gn"~ ho'do not!,~ tr.,cAnss their
#ofee teje.fwada ithe attgets,- wh6
Will not, fait not b. discouragest ti
jptlgmgirts.be set in 'the .earth. Men
wIo' ktte*'% thei$t fAies -and Oil th~etn
Mery who -know- tleft owns businese.
Mob whld Mill ndt lie.. M wo f
iot too lam to work, nod to '~r4 to
* h#v earned,.an wenar
they' :aae paid; for..
L3,st.- rIonds and -fellow citIzens of
Gaensar thank you forAthls-addittob.
at piark of your kindnesse Supetent,
~suy1pow. e t ow beep hbWuk:!bftjo
~resuli of 4V t#iete'0uesbbw up
ongshopf is. fallen, to ad,,Y?gtstoi'
All aai of40 hri for tbs.peo6
fou hd.4 su po ti .goag*
to e it thi
LFrom the LndOn Saturday lieview.
If a youth's me liance is a millstone
round his neck for ife, a giri's is simply
destruction. The natural instinct with
all women is to marry above thetlselves;
and we know on what p)hysiological ba.
sis this institct stande, Rnd what u1sef.11
social ends it serves. And the natial
instinct is as true in its social as in its
physiological oxpresaion A woman's
InAor is in her husband ; her stinii, lier
dotial lie; are determined by his I and
even the few %yomen Who, having made I
a~ ba~d titgr-, hire nerve and cLhae
ter enougli to se, themselv.s free from
the personal association, are never able
ti orngiibly. to reg'in their maiden
there is always'omtithing about them
that clogs and fe rs them ; always a
kind of aura of fid'ubtful and depre'asing
kidd that6ntroiidd itild hl"tenes them.
It th t4 hot *kength to free them
#Afelk, thieY nr'rhoase to feel the mis.
take'they haveniqde until the old sad
process of deeniAtion is accomplished,
and the "grosaritut of his naturo has had
strength to drag her d6wn. After a
time, if her ladvh4d ts been of a en
perficial kind ol a woman who has <
married beneathW SLf may ease down
intoher eroove, fid be like tha man site
as married; if, however, ste has ui I
cient force to resiat- outside influences, J
she will not sink, Put she will never 4
cease to suffer. 711e hausinned against I
herself, her class, and ter natural in- I
stincts; and so has done.substantiaily a f
worse thing tthan the boy who married i
his.mother's maid. .
Society understands this, and not un- f
justly, it barshly, . punishes tte otie white I
it lets tho other go scot free ; so that tho i
wouan who makes a tnesalliance suffers
on every side, and destroys ter life al-1
most as mich as Lite woman wlo goes
wrong.- All this is.as evident to parents <
and elders as that the suan shities. They i
inderstand the inip.erative needs of so- 1
cial life, and they4 kjow how fleeting the <
passions of youth ary, and how thiey.'
fade by time and us4 and in i imonloia
colditions ; and th,ey feel that their first <
ditty to their chilIron 'is to prevent a t
"lesalliance which fii nothing and, can, I
have nothing, but Passioni for its ba- i
Bit novelists and poets are against i
the hard, dull dictates of worldly wis
dom, and join in.the apothesis of 'love at <
any cost-all for love and the world 4
well lost; love in a cottage, with nlight. I
ingales and honeystikles as the chief 4
tfheafid of paying the rent ; Libussa tid I
her plowian ; the princess and the
swineherd, &c. And the fathers who
stand out against the ruin of their girls
'y riteafts of osLirftble men of inferior
condition and with not enongh to live
on are stony-hearted and cruel, while
tie daghters who take to cold poison
in the bacck.garden if they . cann9t com.
pads i'iecet 1fonoyitrori dr fttt o0en
flight have all the sympathy and none
of the censure.
Tile : reel paretA is the favorite wlip
pim-boy opoetrv and fiction ; and yet,
*Ilh i.4'1ikehy f.0 be th6 beiter guiJde-_
r6ason ot'passion ? experience or ignor
ance? calculation or impulse? maturity
which cpn judge, or the vouth which
cat only f!el? There would be no. lesi.
tationa aqy other case thin. that of
love.;bi4 the love inst.itot,is geniirally
considerer to ho superior te every other
consclArption, and to be obeyed asa di
pm oie o matter at wipit cost or
The ideal of life, accQrding to doin#,
is otuegl:r .early, maring.s But
toenareegwr inthefinl ating. of
thieir'chia.ra,ter than women, ,.and. one
never hnow~s how a. fo@g4 fellow of
twenty.,or so *ilf turn out. If he is dea
Yot'whe'inuy be An infl'del at forte C
if, under home infinances, ho is temnpir',
ate.and pure, when lifet.afiftdrrawf
he ay becopiesi rqke -oI iffe I&stes,
ikitid., His temper, viorajs,. bn.qiness
power, ,abihty 1o ress tesh tation, .a1
'are as ygt ,niihteratd' ftn4 eda.rgott.
makes himi perfect in proportion to 'his
, oli N tsrhere instilj.detrh1ned '
by?av e:SBdrooatione4 'a ,v "
gi Ted ofogh shesetS sooner,than
risen,she doe not set sunalterablyr -and
depth of their natuore de" 'othhi els#f
Cahn. I is'6buly%otomo q.vui thp o
o ~rj~hra~ to
alf r Mp to tulleof ftght.ingsthe bot,I
ie of lfe together, i##d t.etediftg rog,ethi
err bytimeaMany r;a mnanwbIIs c6i
ehyth 'det stle mp#
Io in, an4 are liable' fa
would be better dben the lif4-ong misery,
.1it tatlutrintg tlu hnme and imumition,f
Ploods and Thrditoned ramine in india.
Failine once mQre throatons North.
rn India, especially- all those provil
'es to which alone tie tern ilindostait
a correctly apilied. I cannot b*ttcr
lescribe the season than by saying
hat it has been advanced just one
nonth. There was hardly any hot
voather, in the Indian senSe, in May
utid Jdne last. The monsoon rains
>gan a tmonth before the usual timo,
i tbo, middle of Jittne. and Poured
town with great fury in Jily. Again
In July and Augntt the eavmis wdre
i0oned wiith tiho flost disastrous re
uits in ill the coast districts, East
md West, on -which the monsoon
>ursts. Orissa was swept ; thedthior
listrictsbetween Caloutta and the son
Lro still four feet under water ; oven
nore distont Tirboot was, deluged.
eho rice ceis eottod ; those sown a
ooond timo are.td rotting before iy
yes. But in Bengal the crop of tite
roar comes later, as we have too gqod
enson to. Inow migle0 1869. Onth0
ainfall this mnth antd if of-next
lopend the fatb of the cold season
rops and the lives of thousands
iow, Bongal ias already iad much
noro titan the whole year's supply.
fo less titan 78 inches have fallen at
Jalcutta, or 11 more than the annual
.verago ugaint 58 in tliq same time
ast year. A week ago, when we
liould have been parboilpd by ieat
nd damp, the first 'broath of t6 cold
oason came, and the approl;iiniiou is
preadintg that even ptsiorn Bongal
rill suffer again. SuffGr toribly-it
Vill if rain does not soon fall for the
xisting crop has ben ruined In hOy
>laces, and the future must bo prQvI
led for. Nor has Yestorn ' ia. os
Apod the deluge. At this timuo last
lionth it inundated Guzorat, Ahneda
iad, Kaira, Surat and the other great
ld cities thore have been desolated.
1ho news of aonlantity which. in l.
ope would have called forth the lain
ntation of nations, in India, takes
brea weol4s to travol , across the pon
isula. .ouses have fallen down by
ens of thousands, and lives, -both
,uropean and native, have been,1os,
vhilo railway bridges, have'hhoonh
vashed away. The Gusoratee mor
hants of Bombay a'ro subscriWing lib
rally for tho sufferers in a'oatrgstro.
>ho which has swallowed up. quertor
f a million sterling of property at t4lo
owest calculation ; and yet, with stioh
loods otn the coasts, ye have famino
n the centre.
I-tow Ar 'rI MroTY VAI.t I
correspowident of the Nev York 7W. I
Pune; writing from Aiburit, iays:
Mr. Seward's home very 'nlti'ialfy
miggests thoughts of tiat gentleman.
eli has not "comothisy6tr, as was his
vont., ont the eve ol eletiti,'V hMke
i friendly con e reaticii with -his hit e
riends and neiibots;, the%*do fiot"',
tear to at all Iniss the''ldel l"tid
'statesmanlke" treat of the '-S4rein'rv.
Phore i&-no dingnising thb fabt- litt Mr.
3oward ises tnpoptlAr,'ifrint mo*rb'r so,
n Itie own.6ityj attIg thetepublians,
10 he is Ift 'tite othei'. Ipottiois of: the
Jnion.- "WIhat-do you thinic. -ot him.
Mri Seward)?" stud Ito a very ..intilli.
renb gentleman hero, ast night. Well,
vas the reply, ''I suppose when 2Atndy~
Tohnson .leaves Washimnptont -se.
Ivarelh, he .will regve (tr. lie .w th th.et
~ome home anid pdIlab'ly rh 'bonfre
nd thtat will lbe the Inst of him, Aj, I
o all appearane, this is all thte 'fututre
tas for Mr. Sawvard. NIr, Suward hrs
atrely' h,st gicntl flif 4sude e~i
rable tour 'with ihelre.ideji,pnd the
'ematil he C(141 Made fltt'i ri k ott
't:hat thea midtnft "igaifi 'iliw
torfid am*oniltftt noting; 'ihat; the.'p(o;
o1 itt?ikodt 1omlers." 'Mi. Suv'~I
ird conhll n.it get* ro idvvatid i&t84f 6r
ow,'frbm' tbd'Re'pbieaiN,t okidw.
'at ofllee irrthe gift af othe' ifb6id o
rthe vilingot gosfspa. but-it 1ssneimgIg
ti Wsociatiorn with,' thie A'Jiefeshible
roung-an Rd old ladiptsiIozowng anid rAt&
vsemg.g M ea s ,,a
iistrict Erasttie'Wh1ia I1Mftor1A .
Second--A. Fl kl'tte 1~~dc),.
rhI'4"Jdtresq MlOn fkIt' 0-Mt
*h fla ediek~ dyrd 1 B #tpa t
nj4t~ivj ~d~1 ~ttidhsinthm
shouI4 not go ato pa if.
Revengo on the CaterpiIletf-dreat.MdA
covery for the South.
The pamphlet -on the use and mor.
its of the Raine, by Dr. Roozlj ct.
tains all insorination necessary to
Lhoso interested in this valuable dis
%oOcry-attd desribUd this Vifttitiwith
all its advantago, over Uotton and as
a substitute for it., I.6is conceded, by
the r9sulted eminent French Botan
ists, that this plant possesses the fol.
lowing advantageosand machines are
altredy Pttdinted for its pidparation) :
1. ThAt the' fibr6 of the Ramie is
stronger t-jan that of the best Euro.
9. 'hat it is Yftf pdi' ddht, stioiig.
or and better than the Belgiain, flax.
in, or linen fbro.
8. That , the Ramhie fibre may be
%pun as fine as that of flax, and that it
will be doubly as durable.
4. That the plant Is a vigoroug
grower and will produco for the great
ist amount of textilo fibre of any I
?lfnt hitherto known.
6.. TI4at it will produce within the
l.ft, in whiqh it floutlshes,from thron
o five annual crops each equal td'tid
)est gathered froin nep.
.-It requires lem labor than. Cotton,
a not destroyed by the caterpillar
loos suffut f'on 9cess of., rains fiidi
vithstands the iongest drouglit with. 1
>ut i&ti can"be taken' from the
lold in the morning, and few heurs
ifteri a nico; fine 66re may t had by
Ising a oldtning machine patented by
The 6ibro of this plInt l, wIldn dldan
dwith'dM bInd.uingi, purely white,
ar dner than cotton, or flax linen.
L'h plant,in a warm.latitude. Is per.
mnIal and the crops froto it at
k ldn ikthbs of. canu by datting it
tti' gronnd ; f'rom the rattoons a
104 rowth, aprings up at once, oi i
0ftoi throe to four, and, even fiv I
nuttings -iper. annum, in Lopisiaija I
iiddlo and .o9er.MississippI, Ala
south Catolinar. Rii' gndy ground
iits bd.st, Uhl it' s s vigorous that It
will'do woll-anywhe'o,i and -thd roots;
)v pieces of -roots; and stajks; aid be i
isedlo Inoroasd.tjie jlVutatIdn.
In aword,tljo eultivationof .this
t w construct he
droady quoted in tho foreign priod6 I
>urrentt, .- il
A-rdb'tsfid.- Battiu# aq
last two inoffensive 'olor6d meni'dona
3ervatIvo. In. theit politica came 'to
Drapgeburg with a. wagon, froni the
lower part of St. MAtthews sold their
otto t id' taoted "ofi gelt retur
partly invested In supplies, In their
wagon.: Arrived. ipar. Four Holes
Bri'dgos, they camped -nesr the r9d.
side, and after buildinig a largo.fire,
went to sleep. ' In th" night 'one of
th6ni-8.tophen Landsdo6nfwas .*vkeft.
d .by,the tiport of agun-;avid a sbat
ihb'il, 46d. aosbmeP 6n0'niivlng 6f
Lh mfigh th-V b1dsfei e V6t!u to bhi
oompanion; i Fhok hoi r and
round that he-had -b6h Aot in the
heath; :9 adeadt. St4phen was
also,ouRdOA In t$q ft;
No 'olue h a discovorgdto
po6trfto 0 tNia y v t
It'fi 'appowb tht thb. ty d6 -a,
ti who dommkidd tAe deed, having
killed but.oned'4 theIre ' tended via
~l p ~ ap~1 th6otr riso
~6oi'r6 ~ a he
rh o Me A 1eo ear that
p?nrtd]inLittle,Rcdk by leading Radic
~als,sad, eVeit(ed fly thefr qdse, The
Mvtisrtgten"oh-atgh oftiidro;t MIadIa
oal* in.t eiplot drhofternishodiI ,:noed.
tvltnd4 te okpand thbue>. we t
dab r 4abcW 10g4y ID is
bro if~hi.~b~ 9detr
et l. Add tat '
Tod Great 1setid.
It an ominently thought fil and inv
)ressive spbeell' of h1,. J. Q. Adams,
lolivemed at Albany, New . York, this
gontlenan used words of warning and
%dinottion so qmitiently fit and approl
priato. to the present julietit-e that,
altholigh the election ,m over. we cito
them for the attention of our readet-s.
"I will not close my speech as I bei
Ian, its a Denocrat, or a partisal ; but I
All, inl conclusioll, prity voiwav Amneri
.rn citizens, to try, iN IhfA supreme crisis
f our fate, to rise above party or nee.
lun, to dtrteh out beyond this liltl
htred of titne, to forgit this heated can
Fass, and, as citizons of the great repubt
ic, contemplate the lohg reuehs oi her
'aPhd 3irdUi'. 811li It he that. we ar111st
read over and over again the old
ourse, fron liberty to liiense, fronj Ii.
ise to mutarchyl fromt anarchy to des.
>thim V Miust it be that we Oti to fur
11811 another failure 0f constaittaiitfilj;
'ogulated liberty? Caii it bi that in
>ur hasty impatiende of transient troutb;
es we dro madly lient tipott ldvollino
Cth thin earth tife temnle thlat our fath.
irs builed ? Oh. i'y countrymen;
lio our trials are but. transitory ir yott
rill but be patient. In a little whle
tfoi will but be stendfast, they Will
>ess away ; but if, on Tesday next, you
,egister yonr resolve to return n'> inure
,o thie old ways, wo Phall wrnfder on inl
fisidistiia tevltildfiry wilt-rresiv nd
nan eah tell how long dr - Itow fitr
lave you boeft s6 nucha happier .inei
Odu tl?andoned the fit.h of your fattetN
o follow after theso atrnnge gods that
Iou should still bling to theni ? I Ins
he path tiden so pleasant sinco vou
tandored fron tle aticostral track tilnt
;ou. would not, itf dt could, regain it
L my friends,. let ns retrace our hoed.
Bs8 Steps, nto( for the future, cursed be
11 who rernoves- the aneicnt ]aid
ritef and morel solemn words thart
hose,Wgre never ppqkon to the Ameri
didAdR ixer.Th roat local eroi(e
hent ot (h diay,"Tfew days,' dio, had t.
rial.of spoed and enduraneb on the part of
i1r. J-6hu 8ihianon, at river pilot, who via
td 000o th Io .4WM 1,11 it Inul
ledrowitoi tWd dortior of Sixth and lalit
e p rp e i ery --7d good fd
in esn gt t, ' 06 1. t - dli "h .uit ittitt
lithiuto. Tho 'WO Wde A6de 9ad
be.tfo e , $20 1A 'al, W 44p W 4 I th '
iands b rOs onsibl partes. Ain the
Mrtlj ftldt* 6f 1periij t6 'p rorkh the
'dt As1,its poddshf idVomplish.:
n was _taed piany inposrie, and
iWuniber 6f bide - ea wore tud - until
Vto A lprae Amount of money 407"dedp
Sresul. The time areed up*o of- start
ft fds #tdIq itr tile dfWiho!t, ard Itt
be hour snuamo h 1r. -Shannon appeared
romptly on tho ground, witi his w hoelbar
uo ana t6 on the trip In the presened
i a jargeorowd.,wbile the varloni judies
qd tipuers folo ird in:a,riage, U014in
treat, dowh Sovo6th, enup I 'tfAWei iie..
ide he *0d A a rdtd dAto ratflf thd
d1 trak hlf-he dstanee) In :twenty -
ieven Minl es. From here to the end of
flsAdstination the road Is vorY 'idifysort
.nd,hill with 4 atto elotvfOlq ipaif the
i dtanog, and 7Ot i th eso Net6 ta
1dd;MK4h&aandu'tiid ti- id' just
sin9Ieep'0tQutes, :99rt pp4,~ holo dios
a e In fort 'osev r aod , ay(ng .
re.r0 dutw d,IW r*.' Deyond,flv
? tatlguse inocidenito auchb dofe idii e,
on qCh.1bited so p$mploms of distres
Ot e i, iu t 4 sa 4 1n 4' fre s h a d
wlgorous a *hen he oCLted, knd g.,od for
fo&ft'r the. accom plish
ed a trer d eat, gi r 8in.
s6drew htJoos,an ,wfsing atoers
fit~ ttterdfi ffetg' e -: #ad '5 ho
r.a aoly.and gtatlahrd al 140 tiedsl td
o 9 dit in ogngequendes.-Dubggr/a
A Wainidifb' Ad *adnuPoU1' i)vWy
NMio.-. Oil Ins, 8stEar.dag (I,Othy, u af.
Ardeiig rdtis SweetwMer td Otee,t
Klver wat$onoauped for noon on Big Sea
tht t6 e tj n o
obevdMh spr ijathe ek
Ivy a so f( t'
mtsposs1 Mthu,s begh ro'