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The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, January 24, 1855, Image 3

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THE. SIMTEl1 BNNER
EVTons:
3.S. RICITARDSON, Ja.
W. F. B. 1IAYNSWORTII.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 7, 1855.
Agents tor the BaninA'.
The following persons have been ap.
pointed Agents and are authorized to re
veive, and receipt for, all suns de the
Sumnter Banner. Any person wishing to)
become a subscriber to the lanner, by
handing thin their name and address will
have the paper forwarded promptly.
They will also see to forwarding all ad
vertising business connected with the
paper.
W. W.WALFRn Ja.,. .Columhia S. C.
. W. WHITAKER,. .Wilmington, N. C.
WILLIAM1 HYDE............ ... ..
W. F. 11. HAViswo-rIn, St'rville, S. C.
W. S, LAWTON & CO. Charleston, S. C.
No other person is authorized to receipt
for the Banner.
f Persons wishing to see us upon
business connected with the Paper or Law,
can find us at any hour during the day,
at our office, just back of SoLoatoNs' New
Store. UT All letters addressed to the
Banner must be pre-paid to insure atten
tion.
DatellIamg.
On our outside, this week, will be
found an article on "Duelling " writ.
ten by the Senior Editor of this pa
per. It was intended for our inside,
but its length,and a pressure of other
matter have unavoidably placed it
where it is. It is written against this
barbarous custom, and we hope all
of our readers will read the article and
prorfit by it.-Junior Editor Banner
FELLOw CITIZENs:-I have disposed
of my interest in the Sunier Banner to
Mr. JOHN S. RICHARDSON Jr., who is, by
iUr arrangement, entitled to all the pro.
ceeds of the Paper from the 1st of Janua
ry 18.55. In parting with my portion
I desire to say that I have dune so solely
from a sense of right. Having been dis
abled by an accident which befell me,
early in the past year, from taking any
part in the management of the concern,
and from assisting to advance the interests
uothe paper, anda one which w:ill probably
disable me from doing so for some time
to come, I have thought it fair and right
that I should take no part from the pro.
ceeds of the office, but that they should
belong to him whose labor and time has
been expended in acquiring them. I
have therefore sold to him my whole in
terest in tiho Pper., and .in taking my
leave of it, I desire to recommend the
BANNER to all whoin I can at all influ
ence to subscribe for and patronize it.
I still feel a deep initerest in its, success
and the success of my friend and former
copartnqr.
Wm. LEWIS.
HAVING purchased Mr. LEwis' interest
in the Banner, it is perhaps right and
proper for us in noticing the fact, to give
at least some assurance to the Public for
its future condtuct and mnanagemient.
During the year past, for which time
we have been connected with the Banuner,
it has been to us a labor of love, not
unattended with cares and disappointments
as wvell as with pleasures, to do what we
could to make our paper a pleasant and
instructive visitor to every family into
whose circle'it might find its way. Many
circu'mstances, however, conspired to pr&
vent us from bestow ing upon it that care
and attention wvhich is so necessary in or
der to accomplish this object. The calls
upon one's time, care and ~ttention b~y a
sick family and the unavo tble absence
from Ihom during the paeat summer, with
many other like circumstances, in a groat
mneasture disabled us from doing what we
miigha have done, and desired to do for the
amusement and instruction of our rend
era. But we flatter ourselves that with
the assistance of our able co-editor anud
with renewed zeal and increased efihrts
upon our part, we shall hereatter present
io our readers and the Publie a sheet with
better claims to a portion of their patron
ago and favor. With this assurante, to.
gether with- a promise (which the trouble
and expense we have been at to repair our
Press atnd refit up our office would wvar
rent us in making) of a neat, and, as far
as typographical appearance goes, a dis
linci and readable paper, wve send out the
Banner among its old and tried ctustomners,
a candidate for increased favor and patron
age. *We hope it may find a warm weel.
sonsefrom all its former friends, and re
ceive from them as many introduct ions to
new supporters as possible.
J.-8. RICHARDSON, Jn.
MaONDAY LIsT.--Our friends in the
country epet us to noticee the items
of'sale day, which are, we are happy
to write,, very few. The property
-seold brought Its full value and negroes
were in dtmand ; an unusual number
*of persbns were in town ; mouch busi,
ness transseted and the day ended in
an-orderly, quiet and reputable man.
ner. So may It always be0.
A erson whbo undertakes to raise
hhn Jb7 scandalzing others, might
~ i t down Qfn a whieel barrow and
fl~e ~9the4 himself'.
~ ' kik tIllaof' the Sandwich
Isin ,&d 5th of December
His son sucenindmi hieti~
Eamnsa namd Slave-y.
The 1n. P. S. Unooxis has for
warded 'to us a pamphlet cobtaining a
letter from General STRINoFELLOW, a
citizen of Missouri, directed to Mr.
1lao%:s and other members of Con.
gress. It is an. answer to enquiries
made by them in relation to the pros.
pcts for slavery in that territory.
-lie gives some plausible reasons for
the ophrioir that Kiinsas will cludc the
g*asp of the abolitionists. One is the
nature of the country. It is composed
of piairies. Wood is to be feund
only along the stremns, and therelbre
small farms, from the incrensed
amount of fencing they require, are
impracticable. The labor of breaking
up the soil is a great difficulty in the
way of a poor man. Ile says that it
requires two hands, and at least six
yoke of oxen. These must be owned
by the settler, because every man will
need his own force. Ile asseris that.
the people of Missouri are awake to
the danger of' having an abolition
State in their rear, and that, to secure
the establishment of slavery in Kan
sas, they will, if need be, make their
homes there. Ile gives the late vote
for a delegate to Congrese, which
stood thus-for WnT1I!FIELn 2258; for
WAKEFIELn 248i; and for FL.ENNEKEN
305. The question was slavery or no
slavery ; and the pro slavery candi.
date received more than four fifths of
the whole vote.
We have given but a meagre sketch
of this letter. Thus fhr. in spite of
tho deluded fanaties of tle North,
Kansas seems to be safe. With slave
ry as a territorial institution, and
slaveholders the first citizens, and the
moulders of public sentiment; seeluded
by position from direct anti-slavery
innuences and ofiering no indnieements
to poor settlers, it may, if its soil be
as rich and productive as it is repre
sented, invite pro slavery immigrntion
to atn extent suflicient to secure it to
Southern interest. But if this he the
result, it will be long in accomplish.
ment. Millions of acres spread
themselves out, invitingly, in the
South and West, where the instit ution
is established and tie rights of thle
" lnw are secure, where the clitnnt
is more genial, the soil as rich, the
productions more remunerative and
the expenses of living less. It is bt'
reasonable to expect that thither will
te'd the great :;-reamof ingration.
Kansas cannot grow up to nmitrUity
as a slaveholding State with the rapid.
ity which has characterized the free
States. Those opposed to slavery, in
view of the difliculties presented there
to free labor, may stay away ; but,
:m thle othier hand, slaveholders, in
view of more desirable localities, will
pass by it. We are not mch im.
nressed with the advanuarnge to SouthI.
arn interests of Genreral SmmxNGFFa..
sow's derntier resort. Missouri has
mt few slaves in comparison with the
Southern Stat es, and if Kanrsas can lie
nadeo a slave State only byv Missouri.
mis going over in sufhieent numbhers to
:ontroi it, the inistiturtion there may
l1e left without de-fenrders, and Misson.
ri, under Benitonian lead, go over to
the A bolition North.
TinE T:-son Anr.--Congress seems
to be tired wvaiting on steam. Every
tlhig but lighitninig is too slow for thris
age ; and, leaving fur a while the Pa.
eific Rail ]Road, the const ruction of
which would reqirie years, and trains
portation over which when built would
require days, Congress is no(w for
starting the.. Lightning Express first,
there being timnie enough after that to
make arrangements for that showv
coach, steam. We hail the movement
We cbafe at the delays in the Europe
an mails. WVe of this continent are a
foirtnighit lbehind the times. Sebasto
pol may two wieeks ago have been in
ruinis, or the allied forces in a serem.
per, all Europe roused uip for- the light
or the five Powers shnkinig hanids
pleasantly with each othier, anid we
yet in ignom ance oh' it. Telegraphlic
comnmunieation with Europe wonuld
out short the tedious sumspenmse in which
we are now held, wourld inform- us of
contemporaneous evenits in whicb we
are deeply concerned, from their in
fluencee upon our various interests,
wouild cnrtail thre gains of thme specula.
tor arid the losses of thme producer, ,in
short, give us here thre advanitag~e of
seeing what we are doing. These
seasonq apply, prospectively, with as
much force to telegraphic coinmmica
Lion with -Californaia. In her ports is
destined, at no distant day, to be
centred the immnense comrrmeree of the
Erastern world and shre outght to be
brought within hailirng distance.
"EUL.INo PASSION Sraoxo IN
DEATI"-An exchange tells of an ed
itor who wecnt soldierinig and was
chosen captain. One day at a parade,
instead of' giving the orders. "Front
face, three paces advance," lie ex
clained, " Caush, two dollaris a year,
in advance !"
' Time: 22fid of Febasury,
We have been inibirmed by those
in autholity that this, the birth day of
our own'-GREAT WASIINGToN, will be
celebrated inl this town by that old
and popular corps, the Claremont
Troop. An oration will 1be delivered,
ol the occasion, by E. W. ioiC, Esq.,
at which the public are invited to at.
tend. The Riflemen and Beat No. 2
are invited to join the Troop and par.
ticipate with them in tie exercizes.
lIAutOAD ACCIDNT.- We uinder.
stand that, on Friday last. the train
bound for Camitdent from Columbia,
while on the South Carolina lIailrioad
iet with a considerable necident from
encountering a wow, SOiewhere near
lopkins Turn 01m. The train was
rmmnnintg it the speed of, perhaps,
twenty miles per hour, and strange to
say tie engine and bag'fage Car were
not thrown oil the track. But the
passenger car, being - lighter, was
thrown of, and dragged some dis
tance to a culvert, or cow ga.p, Iatd
there, Ieing jerked mLose from the
haggage car, fell several feet, to the
bottom of the embankiment, turning
over three- or four times nwl finally
resting upside down. The car itself
was Crushed to pieces ; and several of
the passengers hurt, but we hope none
dangerouisly. A lady seemed to be
badly hurt about the licad, and one
gentleman had his ankle rlioken.
TIM AUltsICA. 'aoiE Es.--ThIese
two little prodegies have just finished
reg'aling' onur citizens w lit tleir ('nter.
tai ning Concerts. WC have had th Ire
exhibitions rioin them and we are
sure our people are far from being sat.
isfied with the number allowed us.
All agree in proniuncing, them a:mng
the woniders of the day. The little
Drmnmier is a universal favorite and
we are gratified to learn that lie re.
Ceived as a testimonial of* tle high
appreciatioln in which lie is bel by
this conimulity a pretty present inl the
formlt ofa handsome set of gold studs
firomt the hands of AMrs. 1". 1. MoSEs.
SUPEltNTEYInANT's .lreout.-We
have read with interest tile report of
J. L. Fi.m:MnNmo, the able Sup 'eri 1cend.
ait of the W. & M. I. R., and but
fir its 1Lngth would lay the whole ar.
tiee before our reaiers. ()ur space
will not permit us to do so just Iw.
Wt e make tlie following ext ract, how.
ever, ill regard to the btusiness of the
Road for the year 1tiling- ist )ce.
1854. It will prove interesting :i.
gratif\ ing' to all1 the frieniis of' the et
terprise :
" The receipts fr tile fiscal year,
from 1st December, 1853, to 1st Do
c( m ber, 185.4, have been:
From thro' poasseigers, *140 -110 25
' way do. 5-1,11410 ;3
" freight, 92.724 II
"other soutrces, -. - .5 00
Alaking a total of $330,:p99 3(3
The expieniituresi for opheintting~ the
Roaid duingt the samie pueriod hanve
For ioad r'epairs. *42,549D 22
t tranisportnat ion, 1 05,4 49 2(3
"stock killed, lost, dani
aged, he , 5.1030 85
" frry at. WVil. & P. D. 1 :.790 (32
"sunid ries. 21 ,2 11 23
Makiing a total of iii8M,2 3( 72
Neit recCeipts fromn op
erations of the year, 81 I41 .(3( (.4
The largest i teim uder lie head o'f
Loss anid Dam i age is fihr stock killed
andiu in the Ferry acca ut is chargedci
841,832 92 cost of' ferryinog thle passen
gers and freight at t hel Pe Ie e liver
befoure the co4inipletionl of the firidge;
anid in stundrIies, 1 5.(37 93 paid t he
Caro-I:lina Stage Compj'aiy and the S.
(C. I12. B. Co., for freighit, due previouis
to 1st D ecembere, wthichl arec, legiti
miately, extralrdlinary expenidituires.
De)ductinig thlese itemiis, it leaves the
total expendituries of die year* $1083,.
135 89.
lin the ree. ipts of the 1Ro ad should
lbe added $3i, s2,5; fromi freight eat
lie WVesterni end ihr the mon'lth lof'
Novembi er, thle ace'oiints of which ci 1
not, be adjuisted befbre clo sinig the
liooks for the yeari, andi~ the fuirt her
amitounit ft :Nlil 'I rtisporlation for
lie miothis oft October, Novembi er.
iabove O ctobier and Niovembelir, 1 853.
oif abhout X,2 18, aind will swell the
aggregate receipts of'thie year toi
$3:I9,800 1)2
ary e!xpenditturcs 108;,235 89
And it leaves a nett bal
anice fromt thie opera-.
tins of1 the lload of $171,565 03
Leaving a fatir aralgilt therefore for
unsettled aiccounits at lie close of' the
yeatr, the Road1( has beent operated at a
cost of about 50 per' cenit, of its ie
ceipts, while the expeindit ures were
manterially increased by the want of
connictioni at, thle Pee Dee R!i iver', re
quirinig seperate intachiner~y on each
side of it, and thie extraordinaary highl
prices paid for labohr in every dlepart.
mnent.
" I cannot bear ehiildren,"~ said Mrs.
Primli disdain fully. Mr's. Partington
looked .over her spectacles mildly
before she re plied, "~ perhatps i f y ou
could. yna woti like them better !"
News Items.
We learn by the Camnden Jourtial tha
Edwin Barnes, Esq., has been elected
sheriff'of Kershaw Distiict.
It is rumored that the l'resident if;
abot. to issue a proclamation warning the
Kinney E txpedition against any infraction
of flie ieutrality laws by an armed occupa.
tion of any part of Central America.
A youtu, by the name of John Costin,
residing in Wilmington, accidentally shot
himself withi an old rusty pistol, whichl he
supposed to bie iloaded. The Wilming
iniiigtoi IIerald is informed that the
woutid inflicted will prove fatal.
The New Orleans Picayutie of Wedner
day the :1s4t January contains th:) subjoin'
ed paragraph:
MeISS Jr.UIA Dr.AN MARTun.-Wo learr
froi the olicers of the Steam Shi
lorga n. whiclih arrived la-t night, that
Miss Julia 11ean was married to Dr
I layne, at Galveston, at 2 p. i. on Satur.
day Inst. Dr Ilaynie is a sor of th
great orator and sItesinan, the late
lRobert Y. I layne formerly of the U. 8
Senate- ..
Miss Julia Dean, on tihe evening of het
marriage, played her part in the "Hunch,
back," at Galveston, Texa.s-her engagre.
ment to this ell'ec, having been made
before the occurrence of that important
ceremonv.
The Washigton Sentinel of the 26th
tilt., says: "'From anl intimate* acquaint.
ani(*C 1111 political tssociation with J1(ge
Dnglas, iwe feel justified Iml stiting that
he ncither desires nor would receive the
nominat ion for the next i'residential term.'
The trial of Charles Griffith for the
murder of young Toole, dunrig the- last
sesi, came ip before the Superior Court
at Savanualh oni Saturday the' 27th uIt
lie jury bronght in a verdict of guilty af.
ter an absence of but fifteen- miuutes.
A young ninii, iamed C:l vii Lewis,
has been arrested in Augusta, Ga., or
lhe charge of lainig been an accom
plice inl the recent robbery at the Rail.
road Depot. ill male consilerAble re
sistanice, anrid diharged eight balls froi
two revolvers anoig the party who madc
the arretA. no one was seriously injuied
The Columbia papers say that corti
wanted in that city at the present time
aid that provisions of all kinds will meet
with a ready sale.
At the sale of the late Mr. Picker
ingtr's c(oIlectoi of mariiuscripts and auto.
graph letters, by Messrs. Sotheby & Wil.
hirisoni, in Weliogton street, London,
were some hitrI'' interesting relics o
the poet Biirri, a ich realzed extraurdin.
arily hiirl... Ps. The greatest at'ractioi
was lIt , r. the celebrated "'Scots
wh ap a.*'-. illace tiled," writtein in a
ed the v-ry h I-writinig of the hard.
Tiis l ,r J_ - , atitd was purchased foi
America. Te -igmal~l dlocument, sge
and sealed, appointing.' the poiet anl excse.
man, prod uced X5 s2. 6.1. The othei
letters and poems, all holograph, sold foi
high prices. In the smte sale, three ai.
tograph let ters, ad-ire.msed by Dr. Johnsor
to HvIanil, sohl foi r1.1 I : . 6d.; and JI.
soph IRit.'ion's fliblio~,gaphia Mot'iai, witl
an an t'graphi note to G~eorge Chalmters
requestinlg him to deliver it ini to the hanids
of Wahler Scot t, ?10 l0s.
TIhie number ot Christ ian Jews in thct
wo, rbi is estitmatedl by one (if their numnbe'
at fifteeni thiousatni, of whtomr, hei says, ser
eral hiircd are in thle Uni ted Statei
many li of t hemi occuin g inghbly respencta.
ble piositio:1s, as mierchanuts, clergymnii an<]
pihysicians.
Th'Ie TraInsc'rip, ini spea2k ing of the un.
just susplic'1,vion whi sometimies attach it
uliicens if btk mug iinstitutions, states thal
with in a f'ew nemrthli, the specie on hanid
at one at the biani ij State street, repor.
tedl to be $5th1 liuir. Soime twenity daye
was spenut in an itnvesh igati or.. andl i turne
out, afteLr all, thati the gii was right bu'
a iuistake ini the Iigures hid caused thlosr
anixionts days~ aind niighits which hail beet
pasieda by lie clerk s iniI whioiso depiartmiel
the dhicai wais sullpoedl to lie, in anioth
er cas~e a ceck for I2001) wais moissinug, anid
it was thle callse of great. unecasmes amioni
the ha uk oilicers, till it was discovorer
piminid berwecut two bank bills which lnn
heeni s''it to aniot her inlst ittii n for reidemp
tioni. Within a fewv days, a myvstery wvai
ceauredl up ini a hanuk where it was discov.
ereid that two hill s for $500t dil lars each1
hadl beeni taken itby nuie anrd ibtbled so at
to aliii't destroy' the ientity; but thie re.
tioval of the furniitutre to an totter buildinig
reveatled who hadim ben the thoeves.
A ciitteumpora ry says that 'too miuel
hias lately beeni satid my maUny persotis ant
jou ritaIs coneerining ladies r uiinig theii
huisbanids by extravagantce, in buying sill
dresses arid sucha other expenisive articles.
lie says that'riot once hias thle use o
tobacco, segars, iand liquors , by genttlemnen
been alfuded to, which I amt sure is qutitl
as imiportanlt art item ats ladies' sill
dresses.' T1his lie thiinks a fair hiit. Thu
v'alune o the segalrs itiported inito the Utti
tu-d States ini (lie fiscal year, 1854, was
$3,311 ,WI5, aiid if unmiiantufactured to
biacco about $1,000,000 inore in valtie wat
imptlorted1. Andrm thle tobacco aind segar.
which pass thirouigh the Cuistomi Ilotise it
bu t a smtalIltproporh~tioni irideed, of (lie qutan
tity' coinamrnid in this coutry. VTe vahu
oh then lignors impilort ed during th<
samie year was 8.8.2.
We find (lie folloing in the Charilestot
Slanda rd:
"Mrs Sarahi Young, who says shte is the
law~ful wife of Brigham Yoting, hiss writter
a letter to the Blostoni Times, in which sh<
stattes that she ni ill shortly, itn connection
with Mias Jaliza Wiltams, another Mor.
mnon lady, delver lectures in all the
principal cities of the Union on the subject
of. Mormonism. The two ladies promise
to expose Brigham and his Mormon follow
ers and to warn young ladies against the
arts and falsehoods of the emissaries of
the latter Day Saints who are sent out
from the City of the Great Salt Lake to
entrap them."
'The Edisto Clarion, of the 1st inst, in.
forms us that an altercation took place at
Lewisville on Friday, between William
Cleckley and Michael Bird, which resulted
in the death of the latter. We have not
heard the particulars.
'Tie Lexington Herald of last week
says:
"Bo lhe slave of ISAAC VANSANT Esq.,
Sheriff' of this District, deliberately shot
his wifie, also the slave of Mr. V., on
Thursday last. A jury of inquest was
empannelled by Coroner West Caughiman,
and a verdict in accoranrce with the facts
returned. It appears that Bob endeavored
to induce is wife to runaway with him,
and upon her refusal to do so, lie killed
her, and inade his escape, and is still at
large."
From the report of the President of the
South Carolina Railroad Company we
learn that the total income of the Road
from Freight Passage, Afails and other
menor recourc.s amount to $.363,00.18
Total of expenses, ordinary, extraordinary
and incidental amount to - .780.390,31).
Leaving the nett income of 592,027 70
Prom which deduct first:divi
dend of . 165,418 50
$251,790 71
Balance carried to Surplus Income and
applied to property accounts and reduction
of indebtedness.
It is positively affirined that President
Pierce has dismissed Licut. Ifunter from
the Navy.
Dudley Mann, is spoken of as Minister
('' France.
On Thnrsday last the Grand Division of
tie Sons of Temperaice of tiis State as
sembled in Camilen. The meeting was
presided over by Grand Worthy Patriarch,
Major B. D. 'Fownsend,- of Marlborough
district. In the evening an address was
delivered in the Baptist Church by the
Grand Chaplain, Rev. Afe. Gregg.
Both branches of the Wisconsin legisla.
lure, by unanimous votes, have instructed
the senators and representatives in- Con
gress from that State to oppose any change
in the naturalization laws.
The Free Suffrage Bill. which has just
passed the Senate of N. Carolina, amends
the Constitution of the State so that eve
ry free white man of the age of twenty.
one years, being a native or naturalized
citizen of the United States, and who has
been an inhabitant of the State for twelve
months inmediately preceding the day of
any election, and shall have paid public
taxes, shall be entitled to vote for a inem.
her of the Senate for the district in which
lie resides.
The U. S. Sennte on Saturday last,
passed the Naval Retired List Bill. I
gives retired captains 6800; commanders
81200; lieutenants 750, per annum.
The House discussed the Army Ap.
propriation Bill.
The latest news from Texas is that a
new P'acific railroad Company has been
organized, of which lion. Robt. J1. Walk
er has been chosen P'residient.
The Jersey City Telegraph says there
is no doubt that Rtobt. Schuyler is, and
has hbeen ever since hie absconded in the
town of Blergen, Vaseeic county N. J.
A hog is on exhibition at Eufkvlo mnoas.
uring, it is said 3 feet 10 inches in height,
7 feet 10 inches arnd, 11 feet in length
and weighing 1,409 pounds.
A~ Dispatch fronm Cincinnati, bearing
date January 30th says: In this county
about fifty women attacked and demol
ishued a harge quantity of liquor belong,
ing to a tavern.keeper, and dragged the
owner through it where it was six inches
deep. Wa~rrants have been sworni out for
about twenty of the female rioters, but
the police returned this afternoon and re.
ported their inability to arrest themn.-.
They will make another attempt to.night
with sufficient reinforcements to insure
success.
We see it stated in an exchange that, at
Chicago January 29th, they had -'another
ierce storm of snow and wind. The
tra in on lie Chicago and Miississippi rail.
road, with a large* number oh passengers
and several members of the Legislature,
wvere fiozen tip on tho prairie, in snowv
some eight feet deep. The passengers
burned thme cars, and by robbing the cars
of a consignumient, preserved themnselves
from starvation. By last accounts they
were still there. Relief however, had
been sent to them on Saturday night."
The Boston Chronicle learns from a
p lrivate correspondence, dated Stockholm,
Sweden, Decenmber 15th, that Madame
Jenny Lind Goldschimidt wvas in that city
attending to her property. She was tunac.
comtpanied by her husband, the laws of
Sweden forbidding the presence of the
Jew. Th~e correspondent adds that Jenny
had so changed in appearance, and grown
so old in looks, that her oldest and most
intimate friends did not recognise her.
In Paris thero are annually consumed
1,000,0001 kid and lamb skins, for fabrics.
tion into gloves; ini Brussells 800,000; in
Grenoble 800,000; and in Annonayr 3,200.,
000. making a total, within four cities, of
fJ,400,000. To work this into gloteal re.
quires just double the number of eggs
12,801,000-at an annual expense of 6205.
There are at present 497 student, at
the Virginia University, from the following
States:
Connecticut, 1; New York, 2 Pennsyl.
vania, 1; Maryland, 13; District or Colum,
bia, 8; Virginia, 322; North Uarolina, 4;
South Carolina. 32; Georgia, 16; Alabama,
29; Florida, 5; Mississippi, 24; LouisInnni
16; Texas, 2; Arkansas, 2; Tdtinessee, 2;
Kentucky. 5; Missouri, 8; California, 3;
Ohio, 1. Total 497.
The Columbia Times in one of the last
numbers says: Mr. F. J. Porcher, of
Charleston, sold yesterday in our city a
gang of likely negroes 36 in number, con.
sisting of men, women, and children--or
the sumi of $14,200, being nearly tin aver.
age of $400 each.
fly the Latest Mails.
The European mails by the Steam
er Africa arrived at New York city on
Friday night last.
The news from the Crimea is not
very important. The works outside
Sebastopol are progressing towards
ompletion: The despatches via Mar.
seiles are to the 3rd. They state that
the Fr-ench batteries were daily ap.
proaching nearer Sebastopol, and that
the last English battery was in course
of Determination. The telegraphic
accounts are to the 10th Janutry.
Up to that date nothing of importance
had occurred,
The steamer brings intelligence of
the death of Mary Russell Mitford,
the favorite and gifted author. The
sad event took place in the village of
Swallowfield, England, on the 10th
ultimo. She was born in 1789
The Journal of Commerce of Thurs.
day Evening says:-The market is
still well supplied with capital, and
rates of interest are inl favor of the
borrower.
The N. Y. Journal of Commerce of
yesterday evening says:-Money is
very easy on call, the supply being in
excess of the domand, and also fur
prime business paper capital is freely
ofTered at SA1O per cent. in the street,
and 6a7 in the banks.
The vault at Welmar, which is the
burying. place of Pa inees of the Grand
Ducal framily, and in which the bodies
ofSehiiler and Gothe are also depos.
ited, has been broken into by thieves,
who opened three coffins, and carried
away all the ornaments in gold, as
well as the jewels and gold epaulets.
I The storm at Racine on Sunday
last, was the most severe one evi
experienced.
A writer in the Carolina Times
compaininig about the manner in
which the North has ben accustomed
to treat the South, mTlentions among
other things that " the fixed price for
guano from which the agents of the'
Peruvian Govern ment eeclare they
will not depart is $40 per ton of 2,000
lbs. for ten tons, and a dollar more
for less quantities, but like every
thing else says he-the South muszt
pay more-she milks so easy- her
people are so gullible.
The Peruvian Agents are directed
to sell it in America at 847 per ton
and it is so sold any where North of'
Richmond. It has been imported
directed in Charleston, and of course
at no more expense than at a more
Northern port, and yet the price asked
for it in Charleston by the agents there
is *05 per ton !
LAnoxsr CHaci iN Euoorr.-The
lartgest church in Europe is at St. Pc
tersbumrg. It was begun in 1771, and
in wety eastwo thousand men
polished marble, both outside and in;
the pillars are of one piece, fifty feet
high, thme base and the capitals of' solid
silver; b~ut the grearest currosity of all
is a wooden box, constructed to cover
i1 from the weather.
The last chap thait applied for ad
mission into thme "Lazy Club," lives
in Tennessee, and spells his State
thus : " 10 s e." Heo was admitted.
In the Spanish Crez anew Con
stitution has been submitted, the main
features of which are as follows t
The sovereignty is declared to eman
ate from the' nation ; the recogie~d
religion to be Roman Cathollc, but
toleration of other religions is guaran
tied. The P. ess is to be free ; con fis
cation of property and death for polit
ical offences are abolished ; a National
Guard is to be established ; The Na
tional Legislature is to consist of two
Chambers, Senators to be elected for
life, with a property qualification-in
the lower H ouse the peoples will be
represented by one member for every
ffy thousand p-opirlation. The Cor
tez, which will meet annually, reserve
to themselves the power to regulate
the strength of the army, to give
assent to Royal marriages, and to
appoint a Regency when occasIon
requires.
0COTTON4 MARKETI.
Fsrna aaa', .
COTTON-There was a fair inq uiry
to.day, and prices rather irregular, bu t ir
general without any inate ial change sine
wday, or ,two pa-t.
The sales reached fhfl 1500 hajes, ernhrsoh's
hea followIng narticnlars 90 hala. nit?. U at.
Hymeneal,
MAnnttsD by 1ho. Rev. Ervin Rogeu'0
on the 1st inst., Mr. JosEPH R. COnDBITT
to Misns MARTHA J. Daughter of Mr.
Johannes Arrants, all of Suiter District:
Deaths.
DiaFB betweon thl 10th and 1511th of
November last in M;con Ga. All thdf
children of Jackson DeLoach and wife,
consisming of three Sons as follotv: Ry.
land Kendrick. Francis Wriglht and .Gef.
Wilcoxsen, a:ged 1 1.2 2 .1.2 5 1.!
years respectivelv. Alr. Delonch is d
nitive of our District anl a gentlenan whf
when with us stood high as an honest and
upright. mechanic.
I1x niany friends willno ddnr 1it sfmpt.
hise denply in his loss. [lit it is C)nisol.
ing to hiim and his friends to know thar
"The Savior welconmes lit tlie children to
Iluself and eternal ainry
Invitation,
T HE PUBLIC generally, and Ladli-s
IEspecialv, togztlher with the Slimier
Riflemen and Beat No. 2. are invited to partici.
pa with the CI-AREMONT TRoor in the celex
bration of their Auniver.mry, on the 22nd day
of February.
'lhere iall be an orntiondelivered by E. W.
Dicx, Esqr., in the Court I'ouas at I o'clock.
A. 31. I. C. WtRIiB, Captain.
11. N. firadford, 0. S.
Feb. 7th, 1855. 1 tl
Attention Claremont
qCLPaGDCDDP.
YOU WILL Parade on the 22nd'
inst., at your nsual place of rendez.
vous, properly armed andegniped.
it,. WilBB, Capt.
11. N. lrad ford, O. S.
Feb. 7th, 1855. 14 td
P TANGS
Tuned and Repaired.
AI 1 ElN, froum the Pinno
-A. -T'- _M filtifactIory of Kniahip
Gachte&Co.,laliinore, informs the Ladies'
and Gentlemen of Suinterville, that tie is ina
king his annual tone througth the State, and
will attend to any inning or repairing of
l'innos that may he entrusted to him. I e is
provided wit h1 a very complete set of tools and
the best materinats He ii confident of giving
satisfacgion imevery cLse. It iis purpose to
visit this and other towns and villages of No:
Carolina regularly once a year, ant thus to
supply, in some intea'ure, the want of a retia.
ble tuner, so much complained of. 14 It
Saddle Making,
. ALL persons iidebted to the
-subscriher. either by note or ac.
count, are requested to come forward and pay
immediately, as longer indilgenice cannot be
given. Andalso; the siuscrib-tr inforns his
frinds that he still cn:ntinues to carry on the
harness and snddle making, repairing, &c.
for cailh and harter. No books or acci uutx
will be kept for the present year.
Febr. 7, 14 ti.
Notice.
m HE MNDElRslGNE . offers for
Visale his Phantation, krnwn as Taw
Caw, situated on the Santee Itiver, about five
miles below Vance's Ferry, and cortaining a
hout Two Thotaai'l ''wo Hundred (2,20) a
cre aP ofpriene Oak, Iickory, Fine anti Swamp
mid. On the place are gtn house, barns, Ne
gro houses. and all neces.arybuildii gs in tho.
rough repair. To an approved purch aser the
termits will be accommodlating. Apply to
J. N. FRI Eli80N. SLtebllhnro0
14 Iinn
Notice.
(PHE CREDI't'oltS of JAMES CAT
V VIN WITIJERSI'oON are notified
.=n -an aigent LU us. (among
other things) for the payrient of his debts -
They are therefore requested to appear on Fri
day, the 9th inst., to appoint their agent, at,
Suiierville, Stemter District, So. Ca.. Vier
assignment is open for the inspection of credi
thra at the office of 31wn'g. Sp tin & Richard
son. ROBERT 31. WILSON,
WILLIAM W. BiLYALK.
A .'n$ees.
SumnterVi lie, S, C., Feb. 1st, 1855. It
Notice:,
111IIE SUBCRIBE~R otN-r's for sale his
I plantationi on the Santee River, nhout
midway between Vance's andt Mfurraty's Fer
ry, nearly opposite the S-intee Canal. Thu
plantlatmon contains abouit Five Th'lousanid Five
Ilundred arres, (5.5U0,)of Oak and Hickory,
P'ine. and Swamp land, well adaptedI to Corn,
atnd long and short Cotton. Ont the place is
a good t wo story d welting, and all nuecessary
ot buildints, in complete repair , also one of
the best Mitl S.eats in thie country,with r. Iargb
and suibstantial datin. If desired, thme phice'
could be divided to ,uit, purchasers. The
termss will be liberal antd accommodating.
For particulars, lnqutire of the overseer on
the premises, or adidreus
J. J. FRItEhdON, Statesburg.
14 Law3mn
South-Car'olina-Sumer Djist
rs. Ca. Sa.
A. 0. Ainrphyv.)
A. G. 31urphey, who is in the custo-ly
of thme Sheriff ft 8,anteor Destrict, by virtuo
o f a writ, of Capiais aid S1tisfacienmdum, at
the suit of Tr. Wv. 8;lmiond, has ving hiledi
in tmy office together wirth a Schedule, ons
oath, of his estate and effects, his petttioni
Lo the Court of Commton Pleas, Pratyineg
tthat lie ny be adutttted to the benotit of
the Actsi oz the General Assiembtly, made
for the relief of Insolvent Deb'torsa, It is
hereby ordered, that the said T. W. Sal.
notndl andi ali other the creditors to whuny
the said A. G. Alurphy is in any wise in.
debted, lhe and they are here by sumimoned
anid have notice to appear before the said
court at Sumtem Court H-ouse on the see,
cand Mondauy oh Aprtlntext, to show cause
it anyv they can, why the Prayer of' the Pe,
Lit ion afr.o should tnt be granted.
W. J. SINGlhETON, c. c. p. a. p.
Office or comnon plces, Suniter District,
Feb. 3rd., 18551. 14 lam3ms
Dissolution of Co-Partner
. HE ShIP.
TT ECOPARTPNERSHI.P in t
ini the praectice of law, for WVilliams burg
and t he adjoining Districts, heretofore ex
isting between the Subscribers, under the
firm of Rich & McKnight, has been
dissolved by mutual consent, and will ne.x -
longer exist but for its liquidartioitr which
will be conducted by the Senior Partner
M.C. RICH,
A. ISAAC McIKNIGilT
Kingst ree Jait26 - 14 &t
Holloway's -Ointmient,.
Extract, of a leiter tromt Mr. TIhomnas
WVyborn, druggist, Eton, dated Apri).20r
1853. "To Professor Hllowa~vy-Sir,-.
-A case laIuge cnme under tmy nto'tice,
whmi,I think should he' publicly known,
It is tirat of a poor mtan who attfired so
di eadll'y fhrom chitrii rt'umstim that ?
he lost the use of onte sie -of he botly,
and etndured' incedssart pain. liey was
tunder different -iiedicaj treatmenl, and an'
Weostpdhite~r ItispltIlhe acultttty pir. 4
~ naffeed htti entbletilovenrhg the'
, ue. qf yntp~~ii-nent anit Pei4, he~ hii
'beeni i~stmd us hiealth ihn~ v ren..lIth."
' ceheoary. '.h, 1.1

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