rtem -the WV s nton Globe.
THE NEXT PR 'SIDENCY.
For ourselves, and speaking only for
ourselves, we earnestly hope, and most im
licitly believe, the real genuine, single
ed Democracy will never submit to
be led blindfold into the contest which is
impending, that they will neither "wave
all discussion." of major or minor points,
nor acquiesce in the mean and cowardly
policy of making no declaration of princi
pisfor the public eye;" much less, imi
tate such dastardly dissimulation. They
wil rally round the man. whoever be may
be, whose prcvious'couduct has demonstra
ted that be is indeed -*one and indivisible"
with the Democracy, and devoted to those
great principles which, as they have never
hesitated to avow in the face of friend as
well as foe, they will never cease to man'
tan. It is not enough merely to put down
the '"common eneiny," wi.hout knowing
who is to be put in his place. It it not
enough that we conquor. We must reap
the fruirs of victory in the re-establishment
of that great system of poiscy, without
which success will be but an empty name.
4 From the Charluion Mercurys
We concur altogether with the senti
ments above quoted from the last Wash
ington Globe. Let the declaration of our
principles be kept ever prominentlv before
the public eye that they may never be lost
sight of, and that all the candidates for the
favor of the people may be held strictly to
them, in all their length and breadth,
without compromtising them, in any one
point in the least degree. Let those priu
ciples be always inscribed on our banner:
' Free Trade; Loto Dutirs; No Debt:
Separation from Banks; Economy ; Re
trenchment; and strict adherence to the con
gitasion;" and let us bo content with no
victvry which is not a certain. unequivo
cal triumph of each and all of them.
To ensure this, we are not of the opin
ion that it is the policy of our presses to
avoid expressing their several preferences
for men--as is suggested by some of our
contemporaries. We wvould prefer than
each press should .penk out and namine is
Saw-that the people may have full time
to decide, who best will adhere to anil
maintain those pritciples-and that each
State should do likcwi-e, through its !egis
lature or a State convenion. and at otec
-that the prevailing sentimenit of the De'
mocracy may be early known, and the
claims of the several lemocratic Candi
dates be freely and fully disctssed before
a joint nomination is male. There is more
seurity against divisiuns in such a course
daa in any other.
From the Old Dominion.
INTOLERANCE OF PARTY.
The people of this country flatter them
selves that they enjoy liberty perfect, abso
lute and entire; they pride themselves upon
their having the freest form of government
upon the face of the earth. We shall not
question the truth* of the latter howevur
sincerely we may doubt the former.
The people of this country are not free!
They are the slaves of t
..: Csg ... ... -.-- . - .** I-'I-- , **
doubt their infallibility, to dare to have an
boaest opinuion of our own, is a most dan
groms heresy, an unpardonable offence.
This is fully exemplified in mthe natter of a
Presidential nomination. Wait until the
Convention speaks-do not agitate this
enestion at thbe present, say the wire-work
ers. May we then be allowed to espress
our opinion? By no means. To utter a
word of dissent from the decision of a
packed body of initerested oflice seeker.
(as few others ever attend Cynventionsj
wvoald he monstrous Nothing then must
he said as it would "dividle the party."
So the piarty tool must be dumb pre-vaous
tw a Conventiotn, becausc the leaders have
not spoken; he must not open his miounih
aflcrwards, because i " would ruin thne
party." OJut upon such huse subserviency.
Mr. Calhoun in North ..tabama.-Vrnnm
the Dentocratic lleerald, pnublishe~d iininhe
town of Hlunisvill:, '. e find the followinng
just encomuiumn un nthe great South Catroli
mien. The hleni, we take great pleas
fire in stating, will be an table coadjutor in
the cause of Stane liights. of which Mtr.
Calhoun is tine great chnampuinn.
"We recommend totihe utteintinn of onr
readers an article repuabsished in the numn
ber from the Alabatia Trribnne. enniithd
oJohn C. Calhoun." I is well written,
and place the chnaracter. viens and senti
mnents of "the great Southenru" in a proper
light. In rending ti' tribute osf merit.
w bat Southern man will not feel hits besom
swell with pride when lhe reflect. thant its
subject is at present mnt only theaccknow
ledged spokesmian of the D~emocracy, but
*-the able and eloquent u piholder of t he corn
stitution, the unflincing champion of State
Sovereignty!" The Southn may well be
proud of him. le is peculiar our own; a
tntive of the soil, and tihe living emtbodi
mneatof her morality, her chivalry arnd her
genias. We make not these renmarks in
disparagerment of the claims oif any other
Democrat whose name has been mentnon
ed in connection with the next Presidency.
Neither are we tiedl to the car of Mir. O.
mor any other man, but mean to speak
what we think. The Southn is determined
to snstain her peculiar institutions, and in
order to so. she must uphold and cherish
her native sons when they manifest ability,
genius, and an ardent devotion to her
cause. Such an oneisJOHlNC. CAL
HOUN; and no Southern man, whether
Demoerat or Whbig, but is proud of his be
ing a native of the South."
Mr. Calhoun's Strength in Alabama.
From all quarters we receive cheering in
tellIgence of the progress that Mir. Cal
houn's cause is making-and especially in
our own State. Our personal acquaint
ance with the state of feeling on ii su'
jeet in many of the middle counties, as
sured tie some time since, that all was
right there, and that not only would the
entire democracy of that region, with un
his claims, but that the inueu-c of his -
name, and a just appreciation of his pecu- ei
liar fitues" fur the times, would draw back a
to our ranks, numbers of the sounder par. n
tiou of nor wbig friends, whom idle prejuti
dice alone had estranged from s. in f
other portions of the State, outof the range
of our personal knowledge, we are grau- e
Bed to learn that the same happy state of c
things either exists, or appears hkely soon ,
to be brought about.
There is no mistaking the signs of the
times; the importance of the moral, politi
cal, and financial crisis which impedes, is
every where arresting the attention of the
democratic party, and the conviction be
comes enforced upon them, that of all our
leaders, Mr. Calhoun is the man best
qualified to avert the evils with which the
rrame of our government and of society is t
threatened-and that he is the pilot who
can best bravo the approaching storm. and
guide the old racked and tempest tossed
republican ship to her safe and accustomed
Our northern counties are earnestly re
flecting upon these matters, their old pre
judices are being lost sight of-the worth
of the man they have long since known,
and no where has our progress been more
rapid, than among the indomitable demo
cracy of the Tennesses Valley. Soon will
they respond to the acciamatiuns which
South Alabama is uplifting, and when the
solemn voice of our State is spoken, every
county in our border, every community
%within our limits, will send back a min
gled echo, swelling with the name of "Cal
It is nott he mere politiciaus alone who
are aster, desirous of being borne into pow
er upon the top of the mighty wave which
they see gathering, but the people, the
honest-hearted, and intelligent Southern
farmers, the plundered and outraged agri
culturists, whose indignation is now find
ing utterance. They ftel that they have
too long endured the burdens imposed on
Southern industry to swell the gains of
Northern avarice, and in the sectional war
fare which, unfortunately for the weal of
our commott country, has been, and may
again be waged. they demand that besides
the other high qualefications which their
candidate must posses, his heart as well
as his head, mtst be interessed in the suc
cess of their principles. They reqeaire for
the candidate of their choice. that no suspi
cion shall attach to his motives, no doubt
rest upo& his course; tro geuernus for cnn
stat vigilance, they are inelined to yield
to hitn that coufidence to which he should
be entitled by a comnunity of his interests.
associatten and sympshies %ith their.
When such considerations influence their
selection, who can doubt the preference of
the slive-holding, stapie-producers of the
South. That Calhonn would be the man,
was a natural and irresistible conclusion ;
the news of his growing strength among
the Interest of which we speak. should not
then Purprise, althotgh it may alarm, those
whose predilections are for other leaders.
whose hopes mny be thrieby disappointed.
'kUP hIoun in P-''
the'opposation press. That he possesses
talents of the highest order all will admnit
-and that his long e'xperiee in public
life and his steady and unerring devotion
to principle, preeminently fits him to fill
any station, however elevated, within the
gilt of the American people, candid men,
of all parties, will readily admit.
"It becomes us not at the present mo
ment to predict witht certainty that Mr.
Calhoun will be the Democratic candi
date for thte Presidency at the ensuing
canvass; but it i., perfectly evident that
he is rapidly gaittinag grotund in the affee
tion of the people itn all parts of the t7n
ion. The prejudice which has. itt times
pafst, existed in various quarters agninst
the man, and the imnmutable principles
wich it has ever been his pritde to advo
cae, is rapidly subsiding every where;
w hether he should or not come befoare the
people as a candtdate for the P'resdency
at some future period will be some salt,
faction to the numerous and devoted
friends of this distintguished andi talented
statesman thant his mnotives. his character
and the principles of which he has been
and still is the unwavering advocate, are
beginning to be duly and properly appree
cated by the Democracy at large.
"It may lbe proper to remark that here
in Michigan, Mr. Calhoun *is not without
friends and adtmirers-and we hesitate
tot to express the belief thtat should has
name he birotught before themn such a now
attion would maeet with a hearty response
trnm a resapectuble portion of the De
muracy of M ichig an.
"Winiute there mtay be. atnd doubutless
ar, other dtstinguishead itndiriduals men
tioed as propable candidates for the
Presidency, who, fromt personal and local
considerations, are equally prominent* tn
the minds of our Democratic felluw-ctit
zes-all are willing to admit that Mr.
Calhoun is a sound exponent of the great
principlcs which we all advocate at thte
present pertod-and that his honesty of
purpose. his setled devotion to the great
priciples of Constitutional Demoracy,
and has lotng experience and distinguished
abilities, are fully and properly appreia
ted by all who are willing to practtce, as
well as profess, the princtples of Demo
The New York Morning Post has the
following. it is a prednant sign of the
progress oiottr cause:
Mr. Calhoun's Policy.-The free tradeI
asciatiotn of this city on Friday evening
took possession of their new hall in Broad- 4
way. Their meeting was well attended,
and great enthusiasm was felt biv the
members. Much business of an ampor
tat nature was transacced, and prepara
tioas arc making forma vigorous fall cam
paign. We are glad to learo that a high
minded and generous devotion to prnnea
pea and justice, chaaracterizes the associa-a
tin, We are inclined to believe that it I
ill exercise a great anid sal'
ie will be immense. It wil
Ld vigorous relationships
,any old decrepit ones.
le attosphere of party pa
ird new and fresh supplies
,e Ctizens. Preparation ,
nilist the talent of som'o,
ountrymen ii a series of
othiug but a generous a
riends is wanting to make it t
dversary of the restrictions
vhich we live.
ored with the followinif -
rase of David H. Shula
,amdeo ludependent Fire.
Pany." (which exempted'h
er, from performing MiliO
he Beat Company to wha
ached, was below its com' ich
ve publish fur the beniar who
tow are, may herealter ed.
The State, ex Relatioe err
Ts, tile Sheriff of Kerabaw
The parties having come and
n sufficient cause _bt. the
ontrary, it is aordereib
I '.ue, prohibiting and . the
her.C from collecti nihbin
nentioned, as having on
he Relator, David I.
At Chambers, at Camfa'
J. P. DICKlNSON,
A faset.-J was told 6
:ircumnstance n few days p
Jermen's election in Sa did
lot debire a publication for
'oar that individious ight
mpute it to an election
"Well,'' said a wife to and,
that good friend or ours
iain, inquiring for ynu. a
lositively, that the Whig pa -come
the conclnSion to support- as
who would vote the Whig I or,
nen; and that my husban thi
iave tu1conscnt to vote in Jose
,is place upon the city wat him
hai my husband was a -Dry
i0r, and very dependent. he
was, his family cared noi a an's
iroscriptioi-that to God - for
alessints. nrd not to the ther
han my husband should- r
rint to any party that bit, .c-n
cience did not approve otCJ blc
is I am, work at sixpence sub
ist upon the veriest pitta
-*I told him to leave my e
tad unprovided for as it is
raced and profaned it by':
hat none other than th 0d
nost contemptible species' .a
are would attempt to rob' -bi
>irth-righi by appeals 1t its
il necessities of a wife!
What a. rebuke! Ay, a aie!
rhe proudest daughters of he
fe .. l ......, ....,.u. ,,uaypso taat
t was very loul. .
It was broken up for the Brstiageon the
7th of May. with a two-holuui plbughu,
here being a heavy coat of;glass andl
ieeds on it, the latter as hib as a tall
aorse. It was cross ploughed willia sin
~le horse turning plough on the 30h May.
L'he corn was sowed on the I18thp ( June,
It the rate of very near four husbels of our
nmmnn seed corna to the acre, and cover
d with a small turning plough very shal
ow-each plouagthing, and the planting
mas aifter a rain. .
The corn came up in ai (ow days and
;rewv off rapidly. When abouta month
aId (the 21lst July.) being from5S to 6 feet
uigh on the richest part of-the land, it be
;an to lodge just as very raak'oas some
imes do. and in a few weeks nearhy nal
le best or the patch was very-much fat
en ant tangled. It continued green and
;rowjig however except that- immediate
y on the ground, which roed,..
Tne fodder having begun to-ripen, the
torn was cut oii the 19th Septsetber, with
;rass blades anid weeding 'hoes. Two
pots were selected which 'were deemed
b e a fair average of the wisobe patch.
!ach nine feet square: On one the stalks
veighed 6.3 pounds. and on the-other 100
pounds. being an average 'of 82 pounds
a 9 square yards. and at the rate of 44,367
uounds to the acre. A spot was selected
1 feet squaro on which the con had uot
'allen down, though it did not stand as
hick as the land would-have borne it. n
x hicha the stalks weighed 27 pounds, he
ng at the rate of 30,G80 poundst'o the acre,.
stimating an acre to contain '4840 square
The day on wuhich the corn was cut,
troving cloudy. it was loft...the ground
ill the middle of the neat day, when it
yasn put up like a top stack,- sie layer of
tack atbout 18 inches thick, and both ends
ert open. It has eurted very nicely.
l'here are not ears of'corn except a few
tery small and imperfect.
JOHNl J.MaltSHAL L.
Cheraw, S. C., Oct. 14, J842.
P. S.-I. has bean suggstdto me to
tdd to the above, lh'ar there was no moan
are used in the osperimea4 and it may be
>roper to mention that 'b land has been
dieared more than.70ea yusand most
irobably has never hesn manured.
Noble Sendimatt.-Bepinaind, and
rote accordingly, that" tduan's soul,
ody and mind, are '' ~ odto God
ad the American Cs glziias those
af a rich man,-Ohijligges ao.
A Collar 8Ian,-A jiueua harnes
naker of this place, ajiWWheeling
sazet:e.) made eighteen borse-gollars on
'riday last, and inaished-ihem before sun
Coaundrsnm.-.Why li esisken-pie like
gunsmith's shop? Becsuse .it contains
Dwlinie pieces (Jbw.a.juf..ta)
Wz rSeDAY, Nouv:.itvnaa W. 16ed.
W# will cling to the Pillars efthe Tenplc oft
our Libertes.and if it must fall. we will Perish
amidst the Ruia."
JOHN C. CALHOUN.
Not subject to the action of any Conrnalion. I
Gan, JA31ES H. 1HA33OND.
FOR V. S. s:NATOR.
Gen. GEORGE -'.i Fi"E
Col; WITFIELD liitoOKs.
Congressional Election.-S. W. Trotti. F..
has heen elected to Congress. I rom the District
composed of Barnwell. Riclain. Lexington.
Orangeburg. to fill the vacancy occasioned by
the resignation of the lion. s. II. Batler.
ET It is stated in the Vickshurg Sentinel.
that a personal reconciiation hasi been brought
about between Genleral Jackson and the lon.
John C. Calhon a.
Alexander Drysdale. F.'g.. ef Savannah. h1,1
been appointed by the Preident Attorney f!
the United States fir Georgia, vice S. Cohien.
Georgia.-The Legislature osftIhis State a..
semubled at Milledgeville, on Moiday the 7th
inst. Both Houses were organized I'y choas.
ing the following'naned gentlemen as their of
ficers for the present sesAion.
Inl the Senate, Gen R. .1. rchol. of Wal
join, was elected Premlent, and Mr. Janices
Jackson, of Walton, Secre:ary. In tie lionse.
Gen. W. B. Wolffrd. of laer-harn, was elect.
ed Speaker, and .r. Join 11. Ilyson, of Wilkes,
EDdaange l.ank of Brunsaeich.-The Augus.
ta Sentinel ha,- the lollom aug annexed to its
Ezehange Table ot' th 9th inst.:
" It will be oh-erved, that we have altered
our figures of the vaine ot tiee bills of the Ex- i
change Bank ur Brunswick. which we have I
been induced to do, frotu the asistrance i
Messrs. Peck & Dearing, that arreangements
have been made with them. by which they will
redeem the bills nhenever presented. and in
whatever atnoutat, in specie funds. It is. flow.
account of the rannettauon of the Treaty with
England. .vhich toeok place ir. Lonadon on the
14tth ult. .Mr. Ilewich. the special agent of
thte State l)epartmnen'. has takena passage in
the Great We-tcrna. toa :-ail fromt Bristol oan the
22d, wvho n' ill no donhtt bring out the Treaty.
The Washinegtona Madison ian says:-" We
learn that the accoauntinag cilicer. of' the Trea
sury hate adjusted the accomnts of the $tatei
and Trerritoaries undacer the I~arnbutioan Act. amie
that tihe Goavernaors heave been no'tified by thei
Trea-ary' Departmnent of' the aeaaonntas payale
to their re-.pective Stnac. The amaounat :na lha
divided as $:A..0 ll . exct'n~am e of thne tean
peri centumn toe the St:ates in winch thec landa
Trresury 'ere.-T1la beanonut ofl Treasr
Notra' antatambialne a'n the I et m-.tant, wa.
olicially stuted. $10 .tl3tt,f"'.
Raail Roaed competed -Thi"teRihoea'l lan
qAirer state.s thea thee Inial RtoadI betwveen thae
Potomac river anad Fraede.re.ceburg-the -" tist~
link" ini the lanag Atlantic chamu, wi ll tee eanm.e
pleted in the couarse oft a fewn days. Thlaia wi ll
add vastly ao thae coaaforts of travellers ona this
reote, andt will sami e some hours ot' ime, as the
trilp betweena Richmoiana dtti lIda iore.
Silk-The baoaanty piid can Silk thai- yeair.
froma tile Treasuary of thae St.tte of Mj~sachau
En.'hsl flank Itobbe.- he N. Y. Courier
anad Fanqauirer, say<. that Fdmutand Bnrdekin.
whlo is repor ted as haiv ing :abaconrdedl wnhl .t'90:
t000 of the ftunds oft thne Bank eat Fanglande. hadl
been seen ini Albeany. N. Y.. a day ear two af'
tea the arrival of the Blritana bay ana Faiglish
gentlemanaa who kne'w haitm personaally. Both
partics prasa'ed mt thec street wtthaout anay taekena
oif recogntitioin. The asuppeosationa am Laagland
wa, that Budekin took paassage tan the Biritatn
The lIho4le lo.-An Fngliaht ptaper states.
that a 1Iog tnt to years oald. w'as exhibaitedl at
the late FEast Rtidhing Agracnituaral $ocwaty of
England, which weighaed nearly 200O stonec, oar
Neacfjrshioned Pogatoes. -We a nd it
stated itn several of 'aur exchlaange paer
that a now lpecies of pot~Sto ptlant hiasjur-t
been imparted frnom South Atinerica. The
fruit, it it said, grow~s on vitaes like pitmp
kins, and wvIll serve an arnamecnt arboara,
a single seed ptato being sa!iienert tu
cover a veradab. Oue advaniae wvhich
this above-ground vegietabale ta,. as, that
the finest potatoes can be picked oil' th-u
out injury to the plants, lea'vinag thec small
poatoos to grotw to mnaturaty in due time.
OiT We have cuktivated the above spre-ics of:
-..e Potat., i ; t g.........a. c. h ls woYa
ud fiud dacy :.nswer verywell in or souil. We
hill. at sote future time. give an account of
ie mode to wihici we ekivaltg lh..o. Ve
av- :& ICw -ed on hand. which we will cheer.
ilty distrib te ihmong our frieuds.
Simms' Noulh-Carohna.-S. Bnhbeck
k Co., Cli.orleston.-A new and imfrov.
.1 edition of this charming and popular
dNory of our State, by our admired psoet
sid novelist, Simms. Our readers are
t are this has been especially ipared
or youth, and that it ha heei aopted as
i class book in our free seh, o's,gnd sever
i: private scihoola in our city and state;
alid a hidy of otur city brs published a se
ries of questions. adapked to it, in order to
render it %till imore available for the pur
posi ofeduicatiiin. WVe tru-st that a wide
circulation await* thi% nobnirah!.a andi pa
triotic conribtinill to Souhibert Literature,
%hichil, although pectuInarly designed fur
the insttruction of tiIe ioung, has won the
teed ofjust applause from tile ripest in
tcl Ie eci.-ChuLeslun Courier.
U We are infortited that tie Teacher. in
this Di-trict. have adopted the ibove n ork as a
Class Buook, in ileir re-pcctive Schools.
For the .Idrerliser.
Mr. En.0TOn.-om an article i y1 Our ptper of
tie Vitt tilt , I perceive that Profisour Wayland
i-4 poken ofia-, a candiuate for the Presidency
ofthe 'o-outa Caril:u1a College, it whmrh I it,:.
somieU hat astoi-lied. a.4 I have been mirmedl
he at pre-eit. is not t resident of iour StaC. Utid
that lie is riot a native enizen r. hm I noted
Statero; that lif has !idire i: cuonercted himn
self with tile raiue of tiet Abulounists nonte ran
deny, who nt ii give liesei the triuble of
examining hi6 work entitled. Moal Science. a.
itmch as anty Protisir I ihave r, ad of in tie
Union, and, fur this ailone be rinslt to be dis
coultenlanced by all Southerners. Thote upon
whom devolves the selectioni of a suitatble per
son to head this flourishing institution, onght by
all imeans to be well assenred of his capacity, not
ierely as a Profesior of Riletoric, &c., but that
he was of sound Soutliern principles. and ca
pable of instilling i11 the Ininla of our youth.
5icl doctrines ia< wer.: pureio:I mi uit-mon with
our iI4itentions; ai the doctrineis imibibed at a
college, general ly. !ire carried into the circle to
which the stiud. -t ae::anen attached tiler lie
conmen:-Ps i., fiture pu-itits in liae, there
flre, if we have at the heat if our ,hief inisti
tution of lsioning. a Professor, tainted in any
way with Abolitiolisnim. we may expect to find
tile doctrmffei flourish in our State, (though per
haps i a small degree,) em long, and a portion
of our present happy State, may be converted
into a den of Aboltionists, and that tinder the
eye of the Legislature. I am uinacquainted
with aiy gentleman who is a candidate for the
Presidency of tile Isattitution, but hope. that
the Legislature will Ire able to sel--ct, from
unon; the nuierus graduates wtho have al.
ready received their education within its walls
one competent to '--irge the duties of that
---'6 ol the
Teachars whlo denounced the work. deserve
the thankis of tihe parents of thuis destrict; and,
shourtld there be fOuwIl Teacher. hardy enough
still to nute it .in a clas book, they ought to) be
hleid upf to pubbeta view, to enable those pasrents
who wish their Chlildrent broiught upj in tihe
souithernt faith, to kniow the'm. so that they lmay
guard iletinit the evil of haing~l thcir chtdrem
taughi'ft w4 iits o.'t.h ~li~ii. doct:d: Iwilef
towards our I'ree at~stitutinus.
Indian DiJ ulrrs.-Colon<l.v aylr ?.a
ir ive : noce to I he Semgintes li whottae
I; k--n pone!,,L-ioni oi a portion oh thle Cher-tt
that b.ttid o.f ' it el haq avi owc hi-,
,tiermuinatim to ro~1 Wa whiere lie is. Iii
--aus there w' ii., [ited States .nhher~s
cuIi'hl in t: - e olJtry to fu~rie *;m ol, and
he wt il! nt i-ai-e. it is t her-Cu e probhiable
ftanlt th war ith: thle Se. innies ntill be
reineile oin urn wiestern frntier.
Corresponidere of t/i.e irannh in pudkli.:n.
Du I::r, Nov. ;j. 13hP.
Genttlemen:- I perc.-ive you are hike
the resl hf us., comphmif lne o'i theL haO-e
of the weather. On Fu'iday last, at this
plaice. the witnd teenred fromi N. Wi. to N.
by 1i. andi contined to mhcrease' until Sal
trda~v, when I it set ini a regular 'tormn. ac
cotu'atuied .with much rutui, iand very high
Tlhe hight tidles, at us .ai, have ittjured
some oif the Ailataaha itice Planmers:
C'ottun 1ntcr., ha,1ve also "uffereda. The
wcather still conitinues tunsettied, rainiing
in torrentts '. blist I am11 writng.
Cu.-Theochr. Hutrlinton botund for
New York, but itoi Salvatnnah ini distress,
on i-'riday evenmg. Sihe 'nas fronm Giva
ra, Cuba. The pa-senge-s infortmed th
I-ditor of tile Georrgian that thr Iifamous
tthilitionm hBri isht Conlsuii 10 ii avanla,Mr
David TIrumbatll, had madite his ajpear
ance at Givara, itt a vesel mnantted by
negrnes, demanutdirig, int the name of the
Blritishb Governamenct, thle liberationi of all
the isaglishm slaves in thaz port, and all mile
blacks who had1 beeti imnpormed since 182i.
lie wate recognizedi lby the Govenor of'
of tihe iuitiet, appirei,enided, andt aihnut
to lie %etnt, (~Very~ mucht~i againlst his ill.)
tio lavana. Coimsiiderable e'xcitemen~t had
becu produced iiy hiis visit.-ercury.
Our Coulrt of Common l'leas. co~nvene'd
on .illay. Jutdge Wardiani, piresidinug.
Tih-igh the bitierss itn the criialh dock
et is "mail, vet tile Grani r ' wuy ias tnot
dischiiae till last eveinmg. Bills were
faitund algaitnst two persions onily for negro
traiding, andl ag~tsinil b o- half dozent Ut i
ers as vioate'rs of the l'acer -tif the State.
Th'ie Judg-- looks as thinm as thoiugh lhe
was a low cunitry temfperanlce mat) and
hadl been ain tame depleted bmy doctors and
...,t..,,-tCS hioi itt cry good health and
ippeactuzce. fie is iutiustrious. On 112
>pc:indgthe Court, le gave notice that
,isasmiesS would commtilenre at 10 o'clock
-hat he wou!d certanily isold the Court
:il 5 o'c;oek, and that he t ould not ad
ourn when any case was not finished in
ihe argumeut and charge. lie is not the
eual' inmpatieut, is steady, concise, clear
and remarkable for his prospicit.
Slave Cass.-Two suit4 for damages
have lately come off in l'ennylvania, in
sue of which a Mr. Hall, of 3laryland, ob
lai ed damages to the amount of $1000
trom an abolitionist. for aiding rinaway
sIaves who had been captured in Petinsyl
vunia to escape; in the other eases dama
ges to Ihe amount of 350 were recovered
ior a similar oflfece.-Chcrato Gaette.
An American Silk Factory.-We are
iuortued thait a silk factory has been es
lablished at Patterson, N. J., by Mr. 0.
W. Muray. that is to manufacture silkin
real earnest. It Is propelled by water
power, is calculated to work from the raw
material, and has an excellent dyeing es
tabliashicut in connection. Mr. Murray
offers to purchase American Silk, or to
manufacture it for the proprietors at a
reasonable rate, ($2 per Ib. only for the
best sewing silk,) permantly colored.
The works will turn out about two ban
dred pounds per week, and from present
iudicatious, w ill soon have to be enlarged.
Although the corn crop has so sigaully
failed is the paork sections of Virginia and
Nurth (.'ardina. a bountiful Providence
lans made anheuds by the abundance of the
nass, which is said it be greater than has
ever been knaown. We can thus have pork
as plenty anld cheap as usual; while the
%Ca5uty supply of corn will be spared to
furnish us witla bread, without beingdimin
ised to feed the swine.-Norfolk Heerd.
Mind the Latv.-On Tuesday last, a
jury of the Cuurt now in Session gave a
verdict of 6700 against Owen G. Kenne
dy and G. Rowe, for proceedings onder
an un-oficital search warrant, and whip
ping a negro unmanfully.- Winyah Ob.
If the money from the public lands it
divided equally among the inhubitants of
the country. it would amount aYthis time
to fifteen eighteenths of a cent to each in
"is your business very preu-ing" ex
claimed a fair damsel to tne wooing prin
ter, as he embraced her.
"I had a call, but : t see fit to
settle." as the parson '
tut came to dun ham.
--You are always in a 6astle, Mary,"
wsid a amother to her daughter. "It's the
"Sae my Leg Of."-We notice in a
Western paper that a .1r. Sawme, was
united in marriage lately to a Min M*ariaa
nveterate joker of the Boston
calls whig gatherings "coon
strik I'll run," as the fir!fmn
HAmaex ,o NR E
The aeceips ot Couon have not bean quike
as hecavy this wveek, as they were last, though
we have recaiv.ed enough, and even mors than
we can conveniently ship, as the Rail Road
.and all the Boats are full up for the next week.
Our price. tis week have not varied much, if
aalnhing. I thinkl they were a sade better than
at the close ot lasit week, or at least the former
week's parices, wete ore readily obtained.
whaicha I thinak was in some degree owing to the
receiapts nout being quite so large. I still give
Sun :n) laa.t wee.k's quotations, say 44 a 64,
poneaaap-, ades arrim 5i t,'4cents.
Th'e past w' er strengabens me in the opinion,
aiast at our planiters wall onaly be patient, and nor
pusha their Cotton into miarket, prices will cer
tain y ao: go loiwer. and perhaps may vary and
amJrove a lile, whi~cha tihope m:uay be the case.
~eighaa to Charleston per RasI Roed $1 per
Lae. ad the sameo to savmnnah per nyer.
l:xchang~e at sight. an Nci Y'ork, I peret.
precm.; "in Charetuon und das.annaha par a
per et. prenn.aat.
AunisTA, Nov. 12.,
Renmrks.--.,a~ a.' anticiated the latest
acounji trom Euruope. are not nf a favors
tle enaaiacter. Tlhey~ have rendered our
snarket norse. if it counld he so. than we
stated it to bte in otnr last review, Aud
what is worse still, 1hose accounts do not
contain the slightest hope of a brighter
prospect for many months to comne. The
demtiandl for raw materials is dependent
upjorn the dlematnd faor mantufactured arti
cle's: and ne litid that the contanental na
ions, hein: able at the present time to
mnanufacturne goodls no: only for their own
consumtionttfl hut fur expjortation, are en
deatvoriing to excludo from their markets
te goodis of Bri:ish manufacture. In this
coanflict of European interests and of corn
metrcial rcgaulatious, the demand for raw
maaerial, would renmain steady and at re
mtunertaing prices to the producers, be
ersuse'a twould be of' no consequzence to
thaa~e producers, whether those raw ina
teriais are consutmed by Great Britain or
by thme continenttal n-tiom., but the factecan
nor he oaverlookedi, that the production of
raw materials, especially cotton, is far in
advanice of the cotanumption. As long
a heat atthis is the case. no improvemett
catn be expected itn the value of raw mate
tial<, a constant flue nation in that value
will be experienced, until this conflict be
I tacen the mn~mnufaiures ofcnttinental Eu
rotpe anud of G.reat Britain ceases, and the
commercial reguilat ions of those powers are
def~initively settled by negotiationlS. Ini
the tmean time our plan~rters-t'he prod:'
crs of cotton--will icel the ruinous de
clineof thais important raw material; but
we mn-tst observe thant it i. our conviCtion,
that this de'preciationl in the value of their
staplle cannot he of long durations, There
is tno doubt that in the course of next ear,
the coaimmercial regulations of the re5
pecan navni will acquire a settled ebarae
ter; the intercourse betwteent themselves
..ll b hanrrnned liy the solemni stiptila
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