Newspaper Page Text
tki n tiork
ti- ctian may be
Iter, states tIhat out
l consumes . an
ual to seven pomids
e will take a more
iite, and suppose it to
odtr each person. 'The
8150 was over 23,000,
I aElix pounds of wool to
woUld. show an annual
is 'eountry for 138,000,
,%wool; and it will he por
A as our population ill
es 'This aRmount at 30 ceits per
an average, gives the sum
000,000 as the value of
Ssitmed in the Unit ed States
- ,ydar 1850 the whole amount
00 .prdued in the United States
little less than 53,000,000
This shows that far less than
ooI required fnr use is pro
1 his country; the balance be
partod in the form of wool,
e 'dfhs, flannels, &C.
9 same time it i well known
epossess within the domain of
iited States a suflicienut amount
S Ayed land, well adapted to
to support flocks of' sheep so
6b their annual yield of wool
la clothe all the people on earth.
e price of' wool has considerably
'eedand the population larrel'y
sdsince 1850; aind if thle abov e
a p s correct, we may safe'lv assume
the demand for w(o in this coun
iAn the present years, is not Ilr
9n fifty . million dollars. This esti.
t will not seem ext avagant when
eoollect that it is but a little over
0, dllar' for eachl person ill the
Oihg in to account the constant
grease of'population, it may be safe
afirmed that notwithstatiding the
I&ia.tions in price, the wool.growers
rhsecountry have before them a
qtant and sure demand for $50.
O,orth of wool every year for
lttine :tocom1e. And when remem
r at the American demand is con
t lyi creasing, and is not yet one
stpplied by the home producLion,
'wool-g'rowers in the Union may
A t 'assired the amount of production
caOhn-heyer pass the limits of demiand
theit day and generation. Such
en the cheering prospect before
envool-growg interest of our court
utAgain; It is estimated that the
p.P't?,.he carcases, and the lambs of
oery shepflock will pay the whole
annua expense of the flock, and of
p gri ~the wool for markets. The
of' the wool then is a clear profit.
ah dbove estimates be correct our
ar ing interests must thrive, so far
Ahis'one product of their interest is
ut there is another consideration o
t importance to the wool trade.
Thefrbrts within a few vear's to ium
ov the breed osheep have produced
most encoraig esls.Iti
~~a'd that the newv breeds, that are
' mig introduced to some extent, pro
~ e~ e -arnnually more than twice as
t ich'-quantity and value as the old
- " eolls/rOie hundred sheep of' this
'' kimproved kind can be kept and man
aged-rat the same expense, and will
~'bring twice .as mnauny dollars to the
Aof is of the farmer. Every farmer
~ hen will be abundanttly repaid the out.
hispov the character and quai:l
Onesother fee~t may b~e mcn tioned,
encow'ging to western wvool-grower's.
~ ;The~mimber of sheep is constantly
~;diminishing, and the wool growing
States. One reason is obviour. Thfle
rich hud fertile regions of' the West
-$i can produce wool at a livi less expense
~han In the cold climate, and in the
hadsoil of' the Eastern States; while
he cheap transit by railroads keepsli
#>he price at the WVest nearly the same
s it the East.
',THEs GA.--One may judge of the~
- spirit and disposition of a man by his
ordinary gait and mien in wvalkinig.
He wvho habitually pursues abst~ract
S- thoug' ts, looks down on the ground.
H~1e who is accustomed to sudden im..
pulses, or is trying to seize upon so0me
noessarf recollection, looks up with a
Skind ofjerk' lie who is a steady, cau
tion'erely practical man, wa'lks on
deliberately, his eyes straight before
Shim; and, even in his most mtusinmg
nimoods, observes things around sufli
Scenitly to avoid a por1ter's knot or
a butcher's tray. Uut the- mani with
~- ng ganglionsi-of pushing, li vely
im eoramnent, who, though practical, is
yet specubstivye--the man who is em
I U'o'ti and active, anmd ever tr'ying
t sein life-sanguine, alet-t, bold
~~~ks 'ith a spring, looks3 rathter
Sboe the heads of' his fellow-passen
s(U; ut iwith a quick, easy tur-n of
~-~-ua 'wn',whic~h is lightly set on his
- -eoulders; his mouth is a little open;
~ 4Is eye is bright, rat her restless, but,
p ernetrative, his port has something
'of defiance; his form is erect, but with
~' The New-York Sun is to celebrate
~ te twentieth anniversary on the 3d of
ySeptemiber,by re-printing the first mnm
-ber of that sheet, by illumninating the
nding and giving a collation to thie
mploeesandtheir' ladies, to the
~ ntmmbee'f 300, moreir or less.
oogtefo AMSaleCA.-lfn the geography
~tY ng America the following b)ounf
- potthe 'United States are now~
4i ast by sunrise, wvest b~y
n~rort by the A rtic expedition
A&outhiesfr ae: wo darn pleacc.
. r6unt as-di)ahi
Ist litters are fromn. Asia, F'oirhe
last of thein veit th:follo 1 in
teresting chapter on horses:
But I fear you may d. cm mkra ither
boastful of my horsemanship when I
tell you the two Arab horses. which'
throw their cavaliers did not throw
me. The cause of the exception was
not, however ini me or my skill. It
was in the very. reinmarIcable predilec
tion those intelligent animals feel to.
wards the individuals of the weaker
sex. Let the.wildest, the fiercest Ara.
bian be mounted by a woman, and
you will see him grow suddenly mild
and obedient as a lamb. I had a
plenty of opportunities to make the
experiment, and in my own there is
a beautiful gray Arab which nobody
dares to ride, though he is my daily
hearer. Ile knows tne, my wishes,
the degree of titigne I canl bear with
out inconvenience, and behavt s inl con
sequence. It is really enrious to see
him ianage to quicken his pace with.
(jit shaking me, and the different sorts
ofsteps he has invented to realize
hese on t radictoHry purposes. Iorses
are as liable to fore't lnjess as any oth
er beings; andimy incoimparable gray,
sonietimies, when other horses threat
en to pass him, or rush at once in ad
vance, irgets every consideration and
starts off more like a whirlwind thati
anything else. Wo to ime it; in sueh
circnmstances, I were to confide in the
strenh of myarn or the bridle.
te 'tIio my t
Bnt I kiiew better. Leaving my hand
quite loose and abandoning all thought
of coipulsion I take to persuasion
pat him on the ieck-call him by his
own name-beg him to be quiet and
to deserve the piece of, sugar waitingr
for him at home. Never has these
ieanis failed. Instantly lie will slack
en his pace, prick up his ears and come
back to a soft ainple while with a gen
tie neigh lie seens to crave my par
don for his momentary ofTencc.
Such instances of tdhe tender pench
ant ofA rab horses for the weaker part
of creation, are quite common, and are
generally explaiied(not a poetical ex
planation aficr all) by the circumstance
that the Arab womenii arc the natural
and only groois ot their lords. sta
bles, When the horse is a colt, lie is
reared in the back part of the tent., the
moving Ifirern of the Arab. Iii the
third year of his lite, lie is raised to the
honor of carrying his master, and when
lie brings him home, lie is instantly
delivered to the women's liaids, who
wiash his eyes, walk him up and down
till the ioaimi has fidlen fron his mouth
and the perspiration Froi his liimbs.
It is thei master's wife that diseneunm
hers iii of the heavy saddle, the com
plicated adorned bridle, the embroid
ered and gilded covering. She 1'astenis
a coid to his foot and takes iiiii first
to drink, and then to feed himself with
the best bit of grass to be found in the
This putts mc in mind of a story
which was related to me by a Bedouin
of Galilee, very 11ud1 and very proud,
not only of his~ own horses, but of the
whole Arabian breed. A yonug chief
had a precions mare, andl plenty of en
emnies. Oiic lie went to a place three
vas distaint fromi his own residence,
to fetclh sonme inioneyc that was due to
himi. 1I is enemies were a pprised of
his purpose', - ind deterineiid to take
or at least kill him. Knowing, how
ever, the swiftnes;s of his miare, they
divided thiemselvyes in groups (if ten
persoiis aiid toLok t hieiri station's a't three
lionrs distanice fromu each othier. The
first. group was to pursue hiiii (during
three hours, and when lie thought him1
self' samfe t hen the second gran of0 ten
would sta rt and begin a f'reshl raee;
and so oin till his mar-e wonuld IallI from
All wvas dlone as they hiad designed,
but the iniare inever gave way; the
threce day-s' dist ance was t ia:vel ILed in
a dayv, aind maorie than 1it y-eight
hours helbrei hle was expected, his
old blind lnther, whlo sat smookiing at
the entrmwi'e of his I eiit. rco gniz.edl the
well k nowin triatiiIp of his soTin i mre.
Thcere is in so coamin g back, said thle
old mnhu and h le had s clel said~
the woi Is ere his son dIisimuted, anid
throwinjg th- reins to his wvife, liid his
hag af* g l dusmt ait his faut hers fi-et. Ilint
the l man thIoughit, maore of the mare
thani his sain himiself. "Why didl von
over tatign e t he innre,"' exclai med lie
in a reproachfilI voice, "brinig her to
me." It was doiie. the old man pat
tedl her head and51( said i ute anigrilyv.
"there is bdooad atll over her imionth."
Am roe it wan. T he son1 exphained
hat nearly dri ven to despair by the
obstinate ebase of his eniemies lhe had
hiirriedl the mare or rathier hid
alloh9wed her to hurry*T3 hierself so th at.
her th retoot camne ini cont act withI thle
month anal scratched it till it was
alil leading. TLhat niight the travel
linug chief la down '1 ~iuponi his cloak ini
a co riner of his tent, to rest him aselftas
well as lie could, buit women, yonng
mnen, slavyes, anid even Etla.ndis crowd
ed around thle umare, gi vinig her .strength-.
cning beverages and rublbing her limibs
withI softeinig Ii nimentI; iior was gniet
restored tothe i be till the mare had
eaten again, and shown herself in
fill possessioni of her Iimrbs.
The horse is thme most initeresting
individual of the Arab's fainily, us
I have learned in muoreT thaii one in
stance. But this is not the moment to
refer to them. We aire still in the
very centre of Anatolia, far frm the
Arma anid thir cou rsers. We shall
come in time to both; but thoug'h toc
soon01 to speak of ' rab horses, it, is
just the momnent to give thieii due tc
other b~reeds, which aire sa c v
er remembered or aludd to by trav
Though.inferior to the Arab breed
the Turkomian, the Kuirdishm, and ev
nn thn nlnin Anotnluan horsesan
ead manei f
cort what vould 'else be.ather
heavfin appearance, ainid- e .him _
very. aignified air. Re is not swift in
the race, but bears heavy loads.
The Kbrdish horse much resembles
the Arab, though smaller, not so per
feet, in his proportions, wilder, and not
quite so strong. These two last differ
ences are of education and habit. There
are no stables for them, but they are
always loose in the wild plain, to
feed-and play, till their naster calls
thei with a particular whistle or
scream, which the horses directly obey.
I hey are very fiery, but 0 ,-ir- strength
easily gives way to fitigue, and so it
must. be since they never - taste either
corn or barley. The Anatolian breed
is also a very respectable one. Beauty
is not its chief endowment; but in
a country where riding is the only
means of travelling; the Anatolian
horses are unrivalled fur their am
bier. It is said that when they are
young their masterg tie together
their right legs as well as their h ft
Ones,.so that they are obliged to adopt
that peculiar step so pleasant for
the rider. I cannot certify to the
truth of this story, and I inust Coll.
fess having seen more than ene Anato
lian horse, at first dest-itute of' the
aforesaid virtue, acquire it in a .short.
time by walking in company with
other ambling horses and through a
little well timed pulling of the bridle
from the rider. Let the thing origin
ate from where it may, the trtnh is
that no horse is so pleasant to ride as
the ambling Anatolian. Nor is it
a slow step; . there is the trCtting
and galloping amble, each of them
as comiifori'table as the ordinary walk and
quite as quick as the gallop.
SsoULr.Aa Esc.Ia.-Thi Chena'ngo
Telegraph relates the fillowing:
Mr. Dan B. Skinner, of Sherbur ne,
whose barn was struck by lightning
and burned in the afternoou, and
whose house Was struck by lightning in
the evening, we mentioned last week.
After the first occurrence, r. -Skin
ner, had occasion to visit his pas
ture or voods, in whieh stood a
very large maple tree, in the trunk of'
which was a cavity of sillicient
dinensions to let in the body of
a main, while it was sO) protected
by the branclhes of a hemlock as
to cfflctuallv shield one from the
storm. In this place Mr. S. had of
ten taken refuge on such occasions
andl thinking t hat he would be unable
to reach his house beftro the rain fell
in torrents, he (ilietly cnseonsed him
self in the shelter mentioned. Sit
ting a few moments, and listening to
several sharp, terrific explosions, and
thinking over the events of the
day, and feeling, natuirally, a little
ncr'vous, he concluded he had rather
risk a thoroigh d1 enching thiimn the
angeir he felt he incurred by riemain
ing in that posit~iov, Ile left, but had
not proeeded eighyt orol wohen a 11h un
der bolt shivered the identicail tree in
pieces. Duraiing the shower, his house
was struck, soion; we believe, after he
reached it. 8o, rlisng above the con
siderationi of his loss, which fall s with
no little severity upon one of his
peennistry ineans, must be the feelingzs
oif thaankthiness wvith which he refleets
upon01 the singular preserv'ationi of
Within a fewv days a marble block
lhas bzeen placeil in fron t oif tihe toitih of'
Mr. Webcster. at Marshmfieldl, which
hears the following inscription:
lBorn January 17&2,
Diedl, October 24, 185-32.
Lord, I beclieve; huip thou my unbelief.
Philosopjhie'il IImarurnet, espeia.ial ly
thlat dlrauwn trin~ti the vastness of the
.inveseincomnparuio with the ap
somel'.i il~ine i keli aly lcasoii hor the
faith wiieb is in me-; but my heart has
alway's assured andii re-assured me t hat
the go spel of'1 Jesns Chirist mummst be a
diviune reality. T1hec sermon'ia on the
M~ouit cinnt he( a imerely laiunn ju'o
ductioni. T.lhi's beliefct eniters into t he
very depth of miiy conscience.Th
whole history' of mi:mu proives it.
Comaso; Em~ P'i..wr's.-As we nlow
Iav e thfis excellent vegetable in sea
sonl, we puith1h tihe f'ol lowing m ode (of
coolking t he e gg plaint in tihe Soiut hi,
w hiceb we find in a roonthly agriculttu
ral pubhl ication called the Soil of
"A re y on fond of' swveet oysters? If'
so, we will give y'ou a (dishi equ al to
the Mobile bay oysters. First peel
the finit, and slice it thin, boil it
ini salt and wvater' until thoroughly
done. Now dra.in ofi the water, :'ov
er it, with sweet milk, e''irmble in somea
toaestedl bireal aind ei'ackers, with pap -
perm, illid such oilier conidiinetits a
the taste maiiy diictate.
Now brecak in two or three eggs,
Iand as it si inners overi the fire-, stir'
all to'gether;: as soon as thle e'gg begiins
to hardeni the mettamiioi'phiosis' is com.an
plete, the oysters are ready fur
"Tlo fry' the egg plimt, they should
be first peeled and parlboi led, then
dhipped into baiter anid dr'oppied into
bloilinig lar'd--takiniug cai'e to saisonI thena
prioperly bef'or'e fi'yinmg."
Fms- FaT ~iUrTn.-Th le Marin Start
of TuiesdayV says:
"We learn that the first hale of new
Cotton from this District, was shipped
yester'day, 1y Gen. Wm. Evais, by
the Wihnington and Maniches.ter Rlail
road to W~ihningon, to Miles Costin.
General E. was the Iirst contiractor to
com mence girading between the Great
and Little Pee Dee rivers, and is now
the first to ship Cotton ov.er the east
era end of our Railroad."
WB1DN1sDAZ SfBPT'R. 1. 43.
We 'iould request all correspond.
ents who write on business to direct
to the Proprietor;,Comminicatibns fbo
publication should be to the Editor.
The Sunterville Debating Society
will hold a public debate on Monday,
the 25th inst., in the Court House, at
8 o'clOCk, P. M.
The question chos'en for debate is;--,
"Have man's inherent capacities a
greater share in the formation of his
chareter, than external circumstan
'The public ure respectfully invited
to attend, and as many as choose, to
participate in the debate.
The debatants appointed by the So.
ciety are. Messrs. L. L. FiAsRIC, J. A.
CLAI, Dr. C. If.. lhjen.uuwson and J.
R. Td'oAx, in the 'Aiirmative; and
Messrs. J. B. N. HAME'T, W. B.
RICHAnDSON, .1. V. Envmi and J. S.
RICHARDSON, Jr., inl the negative.
A ier the decision of the question
there will be an address delive'ed by
Mr. JAMES McDowr.m.
V. J AS. I)ARGAN, Pres't.
JAMEs McDOWELL, Se'y.
COTTON 1A RK ET.
Charleston, Sept.. 5, 1853.
We notice no change in the mark.
et since our last report. Prices range
front 8 to I1 ets with a fhir prospect o
being fully sustained.
During the past week the weather
has been cool, and pleasanit, atecompa
niled however with copious and heavy
rains, which, if followed by a drunght
will have we fear the efeet of ma1k.
ing the country sickly. Planters coim
plain much of their cotton shedding.
Oltructios oa thie Railroadt
A negro boy, aged about, fifteen
years, the propert. of Maj. Joni F.
IAYNSWOUT of this place, waS tried
on Friday last before i Mggist rate and
jury of' Freeholders, on the charge of
placing obstructions on the Wilmir.g.
ton and Manchester Railroad. Ile
was found guilty and sentenced to
two weeks imprisonment rb:ed fif.
ty-cnta.on his batck. In. this.case, Cie
boy 'was young and in all- probability
was not aware of the dreadfud conse.
quences which I ight ensue from
his mrischief and circumnstances were
brought to show that his intention wa's
only to give the engineer a little
trouble by obliging hinm to stop to
remove the obstruction-, the pmiish
mnent may therefore have becen suf-.
fie'ent in this case', which we allude
to in order to call the attention of our
legislators to the law on the subject
and to the necessity, and expediency
of paissing~ an act making the placing
of any obstruction on a Riailroad, with
the inttent oif throwing ofT the cars,
chargeable as imurdcer, whether death
or damage ibllow or not. The simple
pjlacintg of any piece of other sub-)
stanice on a roadt~, by which a car may
be displaced, if' done by one, who
should know the contsequence, is miur
der so far as tmlice intent and
cool lootCded a torethougiht is conerned
and deserves we think the severest pen.
alty, however it is, not our initent no w
to discuss the question but only to
call atttent'on to the fact that the
pilacing of otbstrtuction oin a railrtoad
if deauthI does not4 ensue t herefromn, is
only l iabtle to an inicjtmenit as a
publie nuisance. andl tny be punished
Tlac Soualh Caroliiaiau,
Is uinquiestion0ably, one of thle ftirst
papers in the State, and is managed by
tmetn of intelhI genice., pirit, and~ enter
prise. We are called ulpot for these
remarkits by~ the recepitiotn of the last
Montday's issue in a new anid enlarged
ihrmi t. T[his tellIs well for thle business
and prospeccts of Colutmbia whiuch is
ais it, slioutld he, ever on the increase.
New TIelegrapi Lite.
Weare iniformedi hy the Marion
Star that an agteemnent hazs been miade
by~ the President of the WVilmtnin~gtonl
amnd Miantchester lhmilroadl, and of the
New O)rli':ms and Washington 'Tele
graph Line, to construct a Telegraph
Line iulonlg the tracks of the WVil. and
Matnchester lRailroad from WVihining
ton tto its junction with the Cam-.
den lload. An otliee is also to be
established in Matrion.
TIhe newvs froma Europe is unimupor
tant. TIhe ditliculties between I lussia
and Turkey are not yet definitely .ar
ranged, andl there senms still to be a
lurking doubt, that war may ensue
thereon. The Chinese patriot party
as thmr anm nnw called arn siemnlly
This scurge to Ng Orleais
length. ating in viol qi3 and thpnum
ber of its'ictims i0steadlyngddIly
diminishinga :OrntN&23d they amount.
ed to 24; 24th, 199; 25th, 109; 26th,
104; 27th. 159; 28th,- 154. While,
Itowevor, we ongratulate the. pople
of New Orleans 64n the prospcet of
getting rkd of their destroyer, it Is with
regret,. that: we notices tbe. intrtAsed
mortality"in Mobile. The 'deatlis in
that place on the 28th were 27, of
which, 18 were by Yellow Fever; and
on the 29th tliero were 34 deatls, of
which 29 were by Yellow Fever.
Gold in Soutlh-Carolina.
The gold mines in this State are
beginning to attract much attention
abroad, and there is every prospect of
a large and unusual yield the present
year. We learn fiomn the A bbeville
Banner that one of the DoRNF mines
have been leased to a Northern Cor.,
pany for five years for $20,000 and
half the profits. This company have
erected very powerful miachliniery, en
pable oif grinding several hundred
bushels of the ore daily, and which is
now in successful operation. With a
few hands, Mr. Dorn, during the past
year, dug about, $1,000 of the tre dai
ly, and grinding but 15 bushels a day,
realized more than $200,000. The stoek
of this coipaniy prmlises to prove a
profitable investment; and we learn
was bought up instantly when ofTered
for sale in the New York maiket.
Mr. Dorn, however is not the only
fortina'e possessor of a gold mine.
Mr. William McCaslan, near Patter
son's bridge, has a mine on his place,
for which he was ofi'ered $15,000 Soic
time since, but preferred working it.
himself to selling at that price. le
is ast, interested in a mine upon an
adjoining place, belonging t) Mr. Link,
which he and several others have leased
for $1,000 and one tenth of the profits.
The consequtence of this cheering
state of things ind the discovery of
several localities, vitih marks of g(1o11
is thus shown in the Edgefield Adver
"We shall have Nahaols a p!eitv in
Edgelield yet. Money is plenty '(all
gold coin too,) at 7 per cent, The tItt
is we can get it now 11lahu.1t upon our
own terms. They'll beg us to take it
af er awhile."
. MrTnODIST FE.%AL CoLLFdE.-The
Caiden Journal is "authorised and
requested to state that the actioa of
the commrittee in locating the F.~emale
College at Spart anburg will be resisted
at the next. Conference at Newvberry."
Tfhe Journal states that the main
grounds for the opposition is, that it
is locaitcd too near the Male Colleg..,
and 'that the committee have not
selected a central and suitable place'." It
seems the op~positio~n is pretty gener
al, and that a large influence will ha
exerted against the locatiet ini the Coa.
Cor.. Otu.-A t, the Far.w~ell Fes
tivail, given by Geor'ge N. Sauniders,
Esq., att tjm Astor I louse, New York,
on .Variday, C2ol. Forne.y haiving pro
poe ho heatlth of J1amers L. (Orr, of
this State, who had p reviouslyv been
alluded to by Col. Preston, of Ken
takas the next Speaker of the
I lonse ofiRepr'esentatives, Mr. Orr said
it hardly became him to respond to
such a toast. It was a v'ery' diflicult
matter' to prediet who would be thme
next. Speaker.-Ilis own State had
given one distinguished and able man
to that post, .llon. Langdon Chteves,
and~ no one could well hope to till that
place with equal dlistinction.--Caro
Jlennintgsu, arrived at I alttimore on
Wednesday fromi the Lobos Islands
with a cargo of' 8t00 tons guano. This
vessel ma-le a very short patsstige, six
other vessels having left, somte of
thenm twvo weeks previously, none oif
which haive yet anived. The denmand on
the IPeruvian agents, Messrs. Barreda
& Uro., for orders was egnal in ex
citemnent, to thme great pressure at the
polhls in the 'days of 1840." Eighty.
two vessels tare now ont the way f'tom
the Islandls to the United States, bring.
ing not les.s thani si:xty thousand tons
of' the fertilisinig article.- Courier.
hi roner~ Iscovstnv.-The Wash
ington Star, of Monday', has the foi.
lowing denouineennt: .
"Tlhe Govern men t has recently beeni
appr'izedl of the existence, ini large quan.
t i ls on our Sout hern coast, of' a most
vauluale article (of commerce with Clhi.
na, not bef ore knownm to be obtained
here. WVe refer to what is known ia
science as Bicho do mar, corrupted ini
t he lanaguage of commerce into. Decht
Ia mner. T1heo Chinese call it, Trepang
The Chinese use it as we do Ieeland~
moss and isinglass. it is taken a
thema in imense quantities from then
troiceal shores of Asia and Atustrahir
annually. its value varies from *f
to $110 per pieuli (of 133 1.3 lbs.
according to qtiality; there being .some
thirty different qualities of' the article
which are only to he distinguished b3
exports in the trade."
m ipns o nn
Vldr ad B"ita 1ti
hig e1akers 'arearn d
A table of the last cVI its
whcre the -inhabithrls of' th diffie h
States were born. It is curio tisee
how n i gratory a people wve ao V.
mont siots herself a regular hive.
She not only has trainly stoeked 7 her
own towns, but 1IiabasiCeCt '6nst0ttldv
seIding off swarrins to tter 8tates.-.
Of the 314,120 gersnsresiding inythg
State whenll the Co1s1swas taken ,280,
906 were American ~boia, .and of
these 232,080 were born in the Staite.
- ut besides thege, theie were in other
States neaily 146,000 persons born in,
Vermont, she. having. received from.
them nrit qtuito 49,0001* of whoin 34,
668 came from New Hlamshire and
Massachusetts. About 29,000 boi
in Vermont liave gond to those tvo
States. Most of the rest have gone to
New York, Ohio, Michigan and Wis
consil, Not miny have gone into the
&z.autlhern part of the Union.
OIrTuAny.--Died, oi the 1st instant;
suddenly, of congestive fever, at his
residence in Richland District, Dr.
Joel B:elton Adams, il, the 29th year
(f his age.
The trial of Charles 11. Constock,
conductor of the train on the New 11av
en Rail Road, which was precipitated
into the river at Norwalk, was termi
nated on Mondaiy, by a virdiet. ofac
quittal. There were three coun.ts in
the indictment against the prisoner
each charging him with manslaughter.
Thei jury .rc (Lout . froml. Friday even
im until o0n onl Monday.
QUIcK PASsAGE To EUIOPE.--It is
Faid there is a vessel now on the stoeks
at New York, and nearly completed,
which will, it is Illegedl, befbre the first
of February next, make the passaqe
from eiw York to an English port in
less than six days. John W. Frifliths
is tle architeet, aInad Maj. Norris tile
'rhe Daptist American mad Foreign
Society is about. to ulild a new mnar.
ble anld iron bible house in New Yoi k,
to cost $50.000.
M vsio,.Ap TFs Fon A FRTdA.-Two of
the re-t gradueas..z of the Episcopal
Semtinary in Virginia, viz: Robert
iSmith 11nd WilliniAN Wright, desigi
aerinr ( A frien ii nmissiorinries. ' They
beltig to Virilnia.
Emory College las r-naferred the de
gree of D D. on the Ihey. B. Jenkins.
missinarvto China. Mr. Jenkins ar
rited -n this country a 1fe w nonths
sincofrom Shanglne, anld is now en
gagiM in t S -n'tirie States making
-collections ta 8id the cause of missionas
The cattde train dlown on the B aston,
Conicerd and Montreal Railroad, on
Tuesd~ay aight numbehcred one hundred
and -tenl ears.
A largte first class H-otel, capable of
accoammnodatinig fiee hundred pr'Osons,
is abuilrt to0 be er~ceted near the mncon
talin, in Montreal, chiefly for tha.
ceommova~datio~n of thie American tiravel.
A N OmD FAsmIon ttfItavar.-Onae
ofour mtnost remarkable citizens; p
peatredl yesterdaty in breeches withi
knee-buckles. It being hais first appear
ace in the aniciet, costutme, he elicited
onehc~ aittenatioin. We heard several
gettlemien, with finely formed legs,
v.d miringu the fashion.-Riuchmon.d En
ITon atPurcE~ Foa SJ..\vIs.-Thae East
on (Mdl) Star states that en Tlimrsday
last, Miir. Wi llaim in . H1ughlert puarch
ased oef>M r. Jlohnt S. Martitn fbur male
set vanats, fair whIich he paid fouir thoue
sand and liiily dollars--bing $1,012,
50 ea h, which is the hea viest price ev
er paid for seavatnts itt that sectiont of
ScAtu.orsn Toux-ros.-Peel fmne ripe
t~l~toaoes, cut, them uip ini small pieces,
anid put in a pani, a layer of bread
crumba~s, then a layer of tomatoecs wvith
pepper~e, salt., and some pieces of but
ter, then putt anotaher layer of bread
crumba s aind tomatoes, anad so on until
the dish is (till. Spread somel beaten
(egg over the top, and set it on the ov..
ena and bake it.
Coswa aonto Anag. 25.-Since the
rains have ceased the lever hasa btroketn
oult inii all d icions, mo(1re so t han I
have knownu for many year-s; with a
few exceptions the disease yields to
the skill ofthle physicians who are nomw
buasy, a law good shtowers of rain wyould
per hasps injure their crop for a whailIe
to cotme.- Georgetown Pee Dec Times
Wec untderstand tiati MA-r Pam.E, of'
CsAPDau,,s lMinstrels, hats come inte) a
poss ession of' a fortune of abot: ~900,
000, which has been~ beqauathied to
him,~ by a distant relaitiun of his famtily,
wiho has for tmiany years resided in
1Lnrse-radish infnsed in mnilk is said
to be a good cosmetic.
TIhe favorite cosmet ic for remnoviang
freck les, in Paris, is an oiunce oftalumt
anad an oun0ce of lemon-juiice in a piut
Cormazr~t rs.--We uniderstand that
very wiell ex~cnted counter-feit *10
notes oft t he. IInk of' C a'e F ear, pava-.
lel at 'aiyetteville, are in circ~ulat~,in.
PEAtY a1 Faost.-Mr. NwStoi, Hiar
peri, informs uts that lhe obsierved .a
quaantity of ftost at his piani x iles
aboveo Anderson, on vestefd 'nionN
ing 30th inst.-Aduocate.
Mir P~~Us~ ~l
ab 19 bud nihd t
d oU r suppos e
gluma or? Rnttyni d4Ij
parties Wait4. &I",
157 LBroad way NewY4j5
F011 -h -i~teua~~~~
We Iean -rnm tbelraE ,
ayer ly fir --- o~jt
Dr. Hines, om 1vingabei p
be c snnected in
incendinries. *ks sumndoaily
afrom Girttrd and he1uir .
the last accounts, wa q-uitfj
i)ur county, Ala., with bilittlI
of recoverv. e recen
If You s h to i tlii
ping, meddling, efisbrlou SjpfIJL I
bor children, be'siab
rome hioe fro chChi a
other plte where You db
dau then, to ply then b
tions coern g h
or did, anf(] if yUii find ant*P
to ce wisure, tdo lti
lg, e Sure cetiaron
a full iivic(fidvda '_1If~W
andi a partiilar '1coun.1t flim'u
nce in mrich Mhissurh
her spectacles, the youm At is
don. he tS fl tmecs;m t
Antiquity did't put n b
1ou3c ridiuloi; and anytiAing
infsor eatiolw furnish thi te1
iou.se of to hard thn
What (USijipos Qb
(if yoiir fi.llow sinners.,
your (44lpritig, 11o Will Son tlimty ,
ao ll n oic tf ind iiud gdin
embellish, and wre faccsc arn
nerin g winh issy r
hedler acles, t he n kvm
Boicbasine's lounceis ; lt't6he11" I
Matzntiqui v dd't put n Frielitdii j
hiod it wont be yoir fatuten.
At a etin of.b the Clauoe
Trooup held wat S timi .Ahm0 l
day, Cait. i.vC. eDI3 hfeu g taI
yo !he Chair, od r.il sn 1t
puipted Scqre~oary, thle -u1lwngP'"
amble and weseu il efs
oug r andoptid s wt
mnleas, ad peste1 ;
Gd, in theetinsthe: r r i
Pm ovidence to tc uov 0 I-mr
Troo hlelnd t Sumter
D.y CIapn't. R.: C. Wfzu'a;cio e .~- e
poipted, ecrety thbnt~tis
amle an Rteunistion were ~ ~
Thutsl I tdoted: ~stt~ ~rOr~r
Gmthe sa tdspefnsatmi mit
Pthrence a'(c t-eove frain *
'1htr riend..ndewr p r~ fai C
That, TI o, i rl0
pbheinthe usul ad e of tuit~w
threey~ n he n pa e tng. dt ?3~
That e tLcraedr tt the dfainI ' '~
wnrmest sympthy in i 3a.i
.jo Tratu, exforeging theldi
pulaishein te papsgera fthe n tan~
the syeeve flcmily an tnpieo
Anth ujc.I ust 29thn~
ulieWorms an Worfnthl'yr
wiIeTA greqaatiom nayl tthein
been writtenntehpslatning.the. iri
pclassifyingthe worm geneed
cacy sysen i.Scacly acn o li~
mical cien c ta eiiti em ore
vtio and porofouMInd. rsca e
ThEse wormFJ, and kin noia' '
Al ther esenceis f more rt iil"
wisres.Dr iqilins geuiV~'
eln aget his lbate Livr'a 1Wi~
nowubhtd at l spec,.nii hiu~ o~.
ipercedied al ttesor. ie
Tnehea patio aubeeaaionerors.
porte 'arndalrs win DIWSAD
tou as. Co . MLN
worthes. . Lne's grm
nowtibe Fhaid or arspctabi
in te Unrite SotieSos
bya othAns, P . . CiO.E
dprters and'Dealis rinit DRW*j~
gsotive udrGaic J