Newspaper Page Text
Saturday Morning, October 5, 1887.
A Mississippi paper says that many
persons are offering their lands in
that State for sale. We agree with it
when it says, where this step is taken
with the view to abandon the country
in despair, and in search of a better
one, it is much to be deplored.
As wo have often done before, in
the columns of the Phoenix, we in?
voke our people to remain on their
own soil, bear their own burthens
with fortitude, strive to build up the
waste places, and by a prudent Une
of conduot endeavor, as far as they
are able, to regain the recognition by
the supreme power, of their right of
local self-government. If they aro
true to themselves, it may bo thai, in
time friends, willing" and able to as?
sist, will come to their aid.
Our readers know that, as a means
of repopulating the abandoned plan?
tations of the South, we have sug?
gested that owners should offer their
lands in small parcels, to correspond
with the limited means of immi?
grants. A writer on this subjoot
wisely observes, that land cannot be
sold in large tracts to actual settlers;
and that tho true principle is to sell
in small quantities and at low prices.
The profit must not be expected to
come from the first sale, but must
oome from the increased value of the
land retained which will rise in value
in the market, in proportion to the
increased density caused by immi?
These are correct views, and wo
feel assured that, even in this State,
there are but few planters who can?
not well afford to sell one or two
hundred acres of land at a tempting
price, and still have more than they
can properly cultivate. There are
some of the richest and most valuable
lands in the whole South, lying be?
tween the fork of the junction of thc
Congaree and Wateree rivers, that wt
know could be parcelled out to immi
grants at fair prices; and, at the sam?
time, bring among us a population tba'
would most undoubtedly affect favor
ably our future prosperity and success
Why this course has not been adopt
cd, is for the land-owners to say
Our own opinion is, that they hav<
not even until this time realized tin
fact that the natural increase o
slaves, as in old times, -.vonhi eventu
ally clear and cultivate these bro ai
and fertile acres. The sooner th ?
delusion is dissipated, the better i
will.be for the whole South. W
speak for South Carolina alone, an?
say that the land-owners are the onl;
persons who can offer the proper in
duccments to tho immigrant. 1
they follow out our suggestions, an<
those of other Southern journals
they will soon have their neighbor
hoods settled ur>, and their propert;
doubled in value; while those wh
will not sell, allow one-half or twe
thirds of their land to be altogethe
unproductive. Cut up your farni?
keep the prices down, make you
natfiral advantage, known, and imtn
gration must come.
And now wo como to the system c
colored labor. The effect of confei
ring the elective franchise on th
blacks, we believe to bo injurious t
them, and to tho whites. It ma
give them the numerical ascendant
in a few of the Southern States-bi
that is nil. This ascendancy will, <
courjo, bo increased, if the propose
measures of reconstruction be r
jected. But if an effective system i
immigration is set on foot and activ
ly carried out by prompt appliance
tho much-dreaded negro ascendant
will becomo a myth. We would sa,
however, Huit no ono should seek
accomplish this object from motiv
of revengo to the colored populatio:
but in order to erect a barrier again
doss and caste legislation, and abc
all, to restorotho property and weal
of the Southern States.
We throw out these "practical sn
gestions," os we concoivo them to h
and earnestly hopo they will recei
due consideration at tho hands of o
planters and land-owners. Th
must seo their propriety, and t
probablo results of a universal adc
tion of them by tho agriculturalists
David C. Gibson, Esq., for ma
years City Assessor of Charlestc
died in Summerville, on Wednestl
Fall Opening of the Churches.
The New York Herald, of the 30th
ultimo, has the following admirable
We have given in tho Herald the
opening of the fall season among the
milliners and theatres, and now a
similar opening in the fashionable
churches claims our attention. The
fall programme of theso churches
will servo as an interesting supple?
ment to our amusement columns.
The pastors have been in training all
summer at the watering places for
the great contest between thom and
Satan this winter. But- while our
worthy parsons have been away from
their flocks, the arob enemy has been
ai work in terrible earnest and pipe
laying for the coming campaign. He
has been stirring up the muscle of
the metropolis and preparing them a
la Morrissey as candidates for Con?
gress, the qualifications of which, ho
announces, are to be a light or heavy
weight champion of the prize ring.
His Infernal Majesty has been also
caucasing with some of tho theatrical
managers, with a view towards short?
ening- the' dresses of their ballet
dancers, and thereby rendering Black
Crook exhibitions more attractive
than ever. Hence it wiii require ali
the skill and energy of our clergy?
men to combat tho cloven-hoofed
champion this winter. Thoro used
to be, eighteen hundred years ago, n
dozen poor fishermon in Galilee, who
went forth as apostles to the whole
world, and their Divine Master said
to them, "Take nothing for your
journey; neither staves nor scrip,
neither bread nor money; neithei
hu ve two coats apiece." The pas?
tors of our fashionable churches sad?
ly neglect this command at the pre?
sent day. Fine lawn and broadcloth,
a head done up in the latest style of
the fashionable bair-dresscr, a hand?
some salary, fat horses and an elegant
establishment, are a few of the dis?
tinguishing characteristics of some ol
the apostles of the nineteenth cen?
tury. The churches aro so munj
mirrors of fashion, and the latest
styles of bonnets, cloaks and dressei
adorn the pews. By-the-way, whj
not call these pews boxes and dress
circles, as there aro reserved seats it
each, and the andience is mainh
made up of people who go to chuml
to see and be ?een? We know no
yet of any definite changes in th?
programmes of the mnnagers of th?
j churches, but doubtless they hav<
plenty of religious novelties on hand
The graud opening of tho. ch orche:
took place in this city and Brooklyt
before crowded audiences. Even t lu
steps of the pulpit were invaded b;
crinolined and chignoned worship
pera, and the blooming faces of th
preachers were received with deligh
by the various audiences. Ther
will be, probably, many debuts mad
in the pulpit this season, and th
ladies are already making extensiv?
preparations in tho way of bouquet
and slippers for the expected aspi
rants to ministerial honors. We won
der very much what one of thos
earnest, devoted apostles of the olde;
time would say if he were to visit
fashionable Gospel establishment c
the present day, ostensibly devote
to the worship of God. The wraf
of Moses, when he came down fror
the mountain with tho Comuianc
ments and found tho Israelites dan<
ing around the golden calf, would b
a mild comparison with the spectacl
of tho wrath of tho evangelist.
-? ?> ? >
A NEW KIND OF COTTON.-"Quoi
dam," a Georgia correspondent (
the New York Timex, writes recent!
as follows of a now kind of cotto
now being cultivated in Middle Geo
A few plunters in Oglethorpe Coui
ty have made an experiment with
now kind of cotton introduced tw
years ago by Hon. Joseph Echol
ex-member of Congress, which pr<
mises to bo a great success. It
something between the long stap
of the sea island, and tho best ii]
land cotton, is astonishingly produ
tive and very rich in color. Whc
the best uplands sold last year at ?
cents per pound, this Echols cottc
brought 55 cents, and the expel
ments of this year promise a simili
relative result. A gentleman who hi
raised a small patch of it sent mo
sample of tho ginned lint a day i
tw ago, aud ho also sent me a stn
which measured eleven foot in heigl
and had on it 507 grown bolls, e
elusive of blooms and forms. It
calcul ?tod that 100 bolls produce oi
pound of lint, and allowing 2,7(
stalks to tho acre, did they all pr
duco as tho stalk sent me, the tot
yield would be lii,G80 pounds of cc
ton! Could such a result ns this 1
attained, tho great problem of tl
maximum of labor would bo sati
foctorily solved. Sanguine "boo
farmers" pretend Jhnt by manure ai
good culture, ten bales to the ac
may be raised. Practical farme
regard theso theorists with pity, ai
disposo of their sp?culative cale
lations witli the simple word-ii
Tho Treasury Department has pas
d upon and approved tho last of t!
war claims of tho State of Missot
against tho Government, and w
soon issue a warrant for S1.000.0C
found duo in tho final sottlem?i
Tho total sum paid to Missouri <
these claims amounted to moro th
Under the Bankrupt Act, the fol?
lowing circular is meeting rory gene?
ral approval among tile members of
To THE MEMBERS OT THE BAll OF
THE FOURTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT
OP SOUTH CAROLINA: For the purpose
of facilitating applications for the
benefit of the Bankrupt Act, ap?
proved 2d of March; 1867, and for
Raving costs and expenses, both to
Applicants and Attorneys, the fol?
lowing practice is respectfully recom?
mended, to wit: ?
. 1. Havo a Commissioner of the
United States Court appointed in
each District, before whom Petitions
and Schedules may be sworn to, os
well as before a Register. See B. A.,
Seo. ll, Rice's Manual, 42.
2. Make up your petitions with the
eleven forms af A and B, omitting
those upon whioh no entries are
made, and have the same sworn to
before a Commissioner of tho United
States Court. Prepare, at tho same
time, a blank order, if in Voluntary
Bankruptcy, referring the case to the
Register, leaving the day of reference
blank, according to Form 17, S. C.,
Rice's M., 147. Thus prepared, for?
ward the Petition and Schedules, and
blank order to the Register, who will
examine the same, and if found
"correct in form," will so certify, ns
required under Rule 7th, S. C., Rice's
M., 10G. The Register will then for?
ward the Petition and Schedules,
with the blank order, to the Clerk of
tho United States Court, who will
file tho Petition and Schedules in his
office, and carry tuts blank order to
the Judge of the United States Court,
to be -signed by bim. The order,
when signed by the Judge, will be
filed by the Clerk, in his office, aud a
true copy of the same, certified under
the seal of the Court, forwarded to
3. Upon the receipt of the order
by the Register,-so certified, he will
issue his Warrant, directed to the
Marshal, as Messenger, to summon
the creditors of tho Petitioner to
meet, at a given time, at his office, or
such other place as may be designat?
ed by tho Court, or by the Register,
to prove their debts, select au As?
signee, and to show cause, if any
they have, why the Petitioner should
not be adjudged a Bankrupt; at that
and all subsequent meetings of cre?
ditors, they may be represented by
an attornoy in fact, as provided in
Sec. 23, B. A., Rice's M., 59. For
form of letter of Attorney, by credi?
tors, see Form G7. S. C., Rice's M.,
4. At the first meeting of creditors,
if there bu no opposing party, thc
Petitioner's Attorney will move thal
the Petitioner be adjudged a Bank?
rupt. If opposed, the opposing cre?
ditor must give notice of his objec?
tion, and, within a reasonable time,
file with the Register, the specifica?
tions of the grounds of his objection.
Upon the filing of the specifications,
the caso will be immediately referred
to tho Judge of tho United States
Court, Sec. ll, B. A., Rice's M., 43.
5. The Fifty Dollars, required
under the Act to be deposited witl
the Clerk, to be paid to the Register,
must in all cases occompany the Pe
tition. W. L CLAWSON,.
Register 4th Congres'l District.
YoBKVHiLE, S. C., Sept. 24, 18G7.
i -? ? .
SouTHEiiN ILLUSTRATED PAPER. -
The New York Times says:
"One of our Southern exchange!
comes to us with a largo picture on it?
front page, which we are given tc
understand is intended to illustrate tin
present condition of things in th?
Southern States. It represents a lingi
elephant with an African head, anc
bearing in his trunk a black or stripec
flag, with the word "Convention'
inscribed upon it. On the elephant':
back rides a negro, with the up- raise*
baton of authority, while in closi
proximity to him is a soldier with i
drawn sword. On other parts of th<
boast's back aro various other charac
ters, whose symbolism we fail t<
recognize, but tho foremost of wbon
we tako to be meunt for Wendel
Phillips. As tho African elcphun
moves forward, ho tramples whit*
men, women and children under hi
feet, while behind him ho leave
only desolation. Of the politicu
justice of tho picture, wo say no
thing; but we may remark that Wi
are glad to seo the arts looking up ii
THE EPIDEMIC IN NEW ORLEANS.
A lotter to the Now York Journal (>
Commerce, dated New Orleans, Sop
tomber 23, says :
Tho fever is rapidly on the increase
The city is a vast hospital. It is be
Hovel that there aro 10,000 case
now under treatment. You hear of i
everywhere and iu almost every house
It is in all of our crowded orphai
asylums. Tho good sisters are stricke;
down. Committees aro going througl
the streets begging for them. Lan
guage fails to ikpict tho misery au*
distress existing here. We aro tral;
au afflicted people. We shall requir
all tho aid wo can obtain from ou
Northern friends. Business is, c
course, seriously affected by the stat
of things-uon-intercourso with th
country, no collections, cotton com
ingin very slow.^ ^
Tho Chineso claim to havo discc
vered America from the West 1,00
years before Columbus.
* i esa ? 1
Maximilian's Ile m* I ns--A Q,ae?r
? Qaeretaro correspondent of the
New York Tribune, tells the following
queer story :
Before nay departure from the
capital, I heard that the body of the
lats Emperor had left this place, and
was well on its way to the coast.
Imagine my surprise when I was ask?
ed this morning if I would like to
visit the corpse; and, if it is a possi?
bility, my horror and disgust, when I
saw and heard what I note below. I
cannot express my abhorrence of
what I have to-day witnessed in this
city, now so widely celebrated as tho
?dace of the assassination of Maximi
ian and his generals. Nor eau I
form any structure of language which
will adequately impress the reader
with a fatal representation of all I
J would like to publish to tho world.
I found the coffin containing the
remains in a room in tho second story
of the house occupied by Sr. Don
Munos Ledo. A soldier stood guard
I at the door, ready tc give admittance
to all who might desire to look nt the
body, which 'willingness was, in our
case, somewhat accelerated by the in?
fluence of a few reals. The apart?
ment bore the appearance of having
once been used for a store-room, and
was both very dark and extremely
filthy. The coffin stood in the centre
of the room, rasting upon a couple oi
rude wooden benches. It is covered
with black cloth, adorned with n
cheap quality of gold lace, the top ol
whicli lins o falso cover or lid, open?
ing which case revealed three glasses,
through which the sileut form of the
ill-fated Austrian was shown by thc
aid of a penny tallow candle kept bj
the soldier for visitors' use. Thc
Emperor was dressed in a suit com
posed of a blue coat, with a row ol
brass buttons in front, dark blue
pants and heavy cavalry boot?. Hil
hauds were covered with a pair o:
white gloves, very much soiled. Hil
mouth and eyes were partially open,
plainly showing his teeth and th<
color of his eyes. His beard is quit?
gone, as well as the greater part o
his hair, which, I am informed? hai
been cut off" by Dr. Lasso, who hat
charge of the embalment, and sold
he receiving as high as five ounces
eighty dollars-for small locks of tin
eaine. The body of the Emperor re
unlined nt Lisso's house until las
week, when it was removed to it
present louatiou, during which tim?
he made use of it os a means o
He also disposed of whatever effect
belonging to Maximilian he coull
obtain, charging large sums forsmal
pieces of his blood-stained garments
which he ont up and sold. It is als?
alleged that ho has even removed i
small portion of the skull, for whicl
he obtained a large sum, replacing i
with wood. I cannot vouch for this
but it has general belief here. Th
doctor affirms that the Governmen
has failed to pay him his bill for th
embalment, of some SK),OOO, am
declares his intention of making hi
money tho surest way possible.
A LITTLE EXPERIENCE.-A Nortb
ern man, who has settled at Wadmc
law Island, gives the Baltimore Gc
zelle an account of his dealings wit
the freedmen. Ho is evidently dh
gusted with "tho idol" and says:
It only requires a visit to thes
islands to make a thorough prc
slavery man of tho rankest abol
tionist. Now that picking has con
menced, the hands have to bo watel
ed night and day, and with all tin
can bo done, they will still steal
great deal. They sell whatever the
steal to a fow white mon here, wi)
have a bad influence upon them, an
corrupt them for gain and in hopes <
jotting their votes. Tho negro<
.ve been taught to believe that tl
.and is to be given them, and if tl
.military were not within reach, it
doubtful whether they could be ke]
even in the little subjection in whic
v They aro tho most idle, worthies
filthy and sullen set of creatures
ever saw. They quarrel all day, ai
when night comes, they keop the
eternal fiddle going till a late hon
aud dance tho clouble-shuillo and tl
hpc-down to its music.
They havo ruined many Southe]
planters, who had but littlo' oapit
and endeavored to work their plant
tions on shares. In almost ovei
case; tho negroes? got short cf proi
sions from extravagance and careles
ness, and abandoned their crops
find work for money elsewhere. Tl
moment they earn enough to fe<
themselves for a fow days, they qv
and wander about or lio down ai
sleep. Our corn crop, fifty acres, w
entirely lost for want of labor.
Tho owner of this plantation b
I prudently leased it for $2,GOO. I
receives in addition $500 per nnnu
for superintending, a poor revoni
for ono who, with labor that ho cou
depend on, might couut a largo ai
valuable crop. Under tho prese
system, cultivation of tho Sea Isbn
cotton will probably have to bo aba
doned. It cannot bo grown to coi
peto with Egyptian and other cott<
of similar quality.
"No MOUE PRESIDENTS."-In ara
ical procession, in St. Louis, a fi
nights since, a banner was promine
which boro this inscription: * "I
more Presidents. Presidency t
first step to despotism."
CHANGE OF SCHEDULES.-By refer?
ence to our advertising columna, it
will be seen that important changes
have been made in the schedules of
the Sonth Carolina and Charlotte and
Columbia Railroads, by which close
connections are made, and passengers
are not delayed beyond the time
actually required for transferring bag?
gage. A night passenger train will
also be run over the former road,
commencing Tuesday, the 8th inst.
COUNTERFEIT COIN.-The United
States Commissioner, James Brown,
had a preliminary investigation, be?
fore W. B. Johnston, Magistrate, of
a charge against Jacob Custon, a
freedman, for having in his posses?
sion counterfeit CO?D-three pieces
one of them purporting to bo a $20
gold piece and tho other two half
dollar pieces. After a careful inves?
tigation, and the examination of a
number of witnesses, tho accused
was committed to stand his trial be?
fore the United States District Court,
PoiiiTiCAii.-The Charleston Cou?
rier learns that at a meeting of the
State Executive Committee of the
Republican porty iu this State, held
in that city, it was ngrond that a
Convention of tho State Central
Committee, composed of one mem?
ber for each District, together with
tho Presidents of all the Councils of
the Union League in the State, or
their substitutes, be called to meet
in Columbia, on Wednesday, the 16th
HOME PRODUCTIONS.-We have re?
ceived from H. R. Geiger, Esq., (who
has a planting interest on thc Conga
ree River,) a balo of most excellent
provender, put up in compact form,
and generally known by the term
"Buffalo Clover." Major Thomas
Davis, J. S. Guignard, Esq., and
other gentlemen, have used this food
for stock for a length of time, and
express the opinion that it is prefer?
able to fodder-in addition to being
much cheaper; in fact, stock prefer it
ta the former. Mr. Geiger has pre?
pared a large quantity of this article,
and will furnish it at such rates as
will make it an inducement to per?
sons owning stock to give it a trial,
at least. The clover can be seen at
the Phoenix office.
Having a completo printing office,
superintended by the proprietor, we
can execute every description of book
and job printing-bill and lotter
heads, circulars, labels, posters, pro?
grammes, business, wedding and in?
vitation cards, railroad receipts,
checks, drafts, ?cc. Our friends will
find it to their interest (and ours) to
give us a call.
Dr. Joseph Cross, who was former?
ly connected with the South Carolina
Conference, and stationed in Charles?
ton several years, and afterwards
President of the Spartanburg Female
College, died in Texas, of yellow
fever, lost week. Dr. Cross was an
Englishman by birth, but had re?
sided in the United States for a num?
ber of years. He was a chaplain in
the army during tho late war, and
many a poor Confederate soldier well
remembers the eloquent sermons de?
livered by this soldier-preacher. Im?
mediately after tho close of tho war,
ho took orders in tho Protestant
Episcopal Church, and at tho time of
his death was rector in Houston,
PICK-POCKETS.-A freedman named
Thaddeus, was relieved of a watch, at
the circus, on Thursday night. Thad?
deus states that ono of tho circus men
asked him what o'clock it was, and at
the same tims handed him a fancy
box to inspect, and when his atten?
tion was diverted, made off with tho
time-keeper. The loss was immedi?
ately made known to Chief of Polico
Radcliffe, who worked up tho caso so
successfully, that in a short timo the
stolen property was returned to its
A card from Messrs. '? F. & R. H.
Grencker, of tho Newberry Herald, is
published in another column. Tho
paper is well managed, anil, as wo
aro informed, has a largo and grow?
ing circulation. As Newberry is con?
ceded, at tho present time, to bo one
of tho wealthiest Districts in the
Stat?, it would, doubtless, bo advan?
tageous for our merchants to use tho
columns of the paper, ns a means of
bringing themselves into notoriety.
FIVE CENTS.-Tho price of single
copies of the Phoenix is five cents, and
purchasers are requested to pay no
more for them. We aro informed
that some of the news-boys charge
ten. This is an imposition, as tho
papers are supplied to them at a rate
sufficiently low to warrant their being
disposed of at five cents a copy.
MILITARY vs. THE UNITED STATES.
COURTS.-The Wilmington Journal,
of the 3d, says: "Thequestion of the
power of the United States Courts
has been settled at last. In reply to
a telegram asking for instructions re?
garding tho United States District
Court processes ugainst a party in
this city, now in the United States
Deputy Marshal's hnnds for collec?
tion, Col. Frank, Post Commandant,
received a despatch from Gen. Canby,
yesterday, directing him not to ob?
struct tho executiou of the writs."
"This question is then at last set?
tled. Tho execution of tho writs will
no longer be obstructed. That for
which Gen. Sickles was removed, his
successor declines doing. Col.
Frank having been, as we have stated
all along, nu irresponsible party in
this matter, is a soldier, nnd obeys
the orders of his commanding officer,
whomsoever be may be. That which
Gen. Sickles, as his commander, or?
dered him to do, he did; and that
which his successor orders will be
I done, notwithstanding it is in direct,
opposition to what was ordered by
Read Udolpho Wolfe's advertise?
ments in to-day's paper.
Ssw AUVK.M nF.siKNTs.-Attention ia call?
ed to tim tallowing advertisements, which
ure published this morning for Mho first
J. A T. H. Agnew-And-irons, Ac.
T. P, & lt. ll. Grcneker-Newspaper.
J. C. Jannev-List of Letters.
G. W. Williams A Co.-Iron Ties.
Jacob Levin-Auction Sale.
Caleb Bouknigbt-Change of Schedule.
H. T. Peake-Chance of Schedule.
J. lt. Kendrick-In Equity.
C. F. JACKSON is receiving goods regu?
larly every week. They are well selected
and sold at low rates. Call and see them.
No house bells good? cheaper than he does.
IMPE> OHMENT.-Tho money article
of the Journnl of Commerce, of the
28th, has thi following touching im?
Our Washington correspondent
writes ns privately, that there is a
very nneasy feeling in that city in
relation to the political future, and
that he can notice a perceptible de?
cline in real estate within the last
three weeks. His impression is, that
this comes from the machinations of
those who favor tho impeachment of
the President, and who, it is said,
design not only to present tho Exe?
cutive for trial, but to suspend I1?3
functions in the interim. We had
supposed that tho signs of popular
re-actions would impose a restraint
upon the President's opponents; bat
it is now said that in case the pend?
ing elections turn against them, they
will be rendered still moro deter?
mined aud desperate, on the well- t
known principle of the leonine ad?
versary, who increases his roar as his
time becomes limited. The bears in
the stock market are making tue
most of this view of tho case, and
many herc and at the national capital
are evidently alarmed at the pros?
pect. We do not share to tho same
extent in this anxiety. Wo have
little faith in tho wisdom or forbear?
ance of reckless politicians, and be?
lieve that those who are suspected of
a purpose to resort to desperate
remedies for their supposed griev?
ances have given full occasion for
such a charge. But neither folly nor
madness can withstand the tido of
popular indignation that will over?
take the authors of such a scheme, if
they attempt its execution. Those
who have something at stake in the
community, besides tho loaves and
fishes that entico office-holders, will
not sit idly by and allow tho wreck of
their material interests. Already we
hear from merchants, bankers, manu?
facturers, and solid men generally, a
new language and tone in the discus?
sion of political affairs; and we are,
therefore, more hopeful of tho future
than they seem to bo who hear only
tho slang of party circles. There
was a time when everybody seemed
apathetic and indifferent, and the
national unity and integrity seemed
to beat tho mercy of professional
politicians who had* everything their
own way. There is now a new hand?
writing ou tho wall; wo may be mis?
taken in tho interpretation, bat, if
we read nrig'at, those who hay?? boos
weighed and found wanting will bo
compelled to resign the staff of au?
A radical correspondent from Mis?
sissippi, after boasting of tho power
of tho Loyal Leagues among tho
blacks, says: "The Loyal Leagues
aro perhaps tho chief political power
in the State, but besides these there
aro other more radical and secret so?
cieties among tno blacks themselves,
looking to tho accomplishment of
ulterior designs, iu which tho interest
and tho ambition of tho blacks are
the objects of supremo regard.
Tennessee is expecting an invoice
of English farmers.