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"'thros glorious days of July," has been
br ought abousia-Greece. IL commenced, as two o'clock in the night of the 14th, and was accomplished within twelve bours atf ierwards, and without the cost of one ha utan life'. The council of state, the army, and the itizens of Athens, united in forcing from "King Otbo the~dismissaLof his-ministers, md the calling of a national assembly to draw up a definitive constitution for Greece and when it is recollected that they have bad to endure the flustration of their first revolution, it is not to be wondered at that -the Greeks resolved on wringing from the * fears of their sovereign that constitution they. could -no .longer hope for from his justice. It is not thought that the "projecting yiowers" will interfere to prevent the sitting of the national assembly; though the set .tlement, ofrthe constitution to be -proposed -y that body will no doubt bejealously watched. It is said that the King yielded with bad grace, when he found that all resistance on .his part would be unavailing. It was eleven o'clock a -m. beforohis obttantICy was sub dued. ptapce and Hayti.-A pamphlet- has been recentlyppublished by a French writer with a view to demonstrate the necessity of European Intervention in the affairs of Hayti, to supply the- assumed incapacity of the inhabitants -for self goverment,'and their inability- to constitute a nation -in dependent, responsible for its acts, posses sing stable institutions and power to com mand :respect., In the space of haifa cen tury, according to this author's statements, Hayti has essayed every-form ofgoverment -monarchy, dictatorship,empire republic a Presidency, for years and for life-and 5 has utterly failed' in establishing social order, and in affording protection to those individual rights and privileges with socic ty is instituted to secure, When a French writer spiskifthe ne eessitLof European intervention he gener ally -means French interposition-and such is the meaning in this case.' 'Montet, the writer in question, maintains the right' of France to resume the goverment of the revolted colony once under French cottrol. The relapse oftheiHaytians towards har barism for years past is an undeniable fact. Civilization has retrograded in that island-industry has diminished-there has been a falling off year after year in the products of the country-everything has been going backwards, and it seems as though the original wilderness of nature threatened to prevail overall that civiliza tion:had there achieved. Whether tiis tendency of things downwards is a suffi cient cause to justify the interposition of a t stronger power-whether it may warrant the resumption of an authority the throw ing . off of which was 'ollowed by this de. eline-are questions which will be deter mined more by circumstances, events, op-: portunities and contingent considerations than by any inherent rules of right audjjus ties. We alluded to this subject however, to connect it. with the supposed design o Great Britian to get possession of Cuba. France would no doubt be surered .to re assert her right of dominion'over Hay ti without the interference of Sngland to prevent it, provided the British occupation *'tCuba were allowed to pass without op position or remonstrate on the part of :France. As 'these are the two chief coin unercial nations of Europe, such an ar rangement between them, afecting two. distant islands only might be regarded. as ani'affairof trade, and as not worthy of the - special notice of the interior Continenta powrers. -it might be welfrerough, how ever, for our Govertnment to~be somewhat mote watchful in this regard, sinece we are very particularly concerned in the affairs of our W~est Tndia neighbors.-Baltmork Cotton Manufactanes in Canada. *.Since England is unable to compote with -the United States in the sale of coarse cottons. the Canadians are about, to~ try their hand at it. According to the Mon treall Courier, two enterprising gentlemen from the States having purchased a- fine. ill-privilego in Cham'bly district, are * fnow engaged in erecting 'builings for a cotton manufactory upon an extensive scale.. The manufacturer there, it -says, can have the advantage of as cheap labor as can be procured in any part of Eu rope, thousande of iwomen being willing to work for as little as P2 a month. 'Courts of Hlonor.-The King of P'russia has directed courts of honor to be estab ished in all the garrisons, which shall have jurisdiction over offences .and dis -putes coming within the rules of honor and usually by duels. -These courts are au thorized to icilict punishments according to the nature of the offence. In case the parties will not submit to the decision-of ' -the court of honor, they are authorised to fight in prese:tce of thie court, and be- sub oc~t to punishment in proportion to the in ury inflicted upon each other. Bread Im eroa to Decay.-A'French snan, named izard, has made a discove ry which ought to immortalize him in all * countries where the people have *mere bread than they cneat. -He has discov ered a- peculiar modie of manufactnring bread, biscuits, macaroni, &ec. rendering them impervious to decay, aid being con-. uiderably cheaper than the ordinary arti cles in use. Sothe biscuits were enclosed in a wooden box, not air ight, which two rears after were found as sound, sweet, and in all ;espects as good, as on the day when it was enclosed. -in most'countries there are m'duths enough ready and willing to prevent bread from moulding. *Methodit.-It is an ascertainesd fact that one-fith, of the whbole poipulation of the United States is composed of Metho' dists. The first Methodist Church erec ted in the .United States was that in Jol~n street, New York, the walls of which are now standing. It was built1 769. The Monigomery Joural~ of the i8th saysy.-'We learn by letter fronm Claiborne, that Mr. DELLET, Represenutive in Con *- gress from the Mobile District is prostrate ,5*ih an atack or issrawih hr MISCELLAIVEOUS. Female Labour.--The circumstance, must have struck all observers, that in the United States, especially in the ei:lesand large towns, Female labour is' inadequate ly remunerated. Some recent meetings of Seamstresses in Boston have disclosed facts -which have surprised -the oldest in habitants of the country. It appears that the Tailors of that city have been awarding prices for female work by wbich they must have apprapriated enormous profits to themselves, while they-were im posing severe tasks at a remuneration not adequate to the most limited wants and tieanest of employments. This is in real ity extracting from the door and necessi tous the fruits of their earnings. - There is -no scheme of'benevolence more worthy of the consideration of the charitable than the condition of the work ingfemale in the large cities of the Union. There is no plan for 'the amelioration' of their pecuniary- condition more worthy of the associationof the humane than to place the, rewards of their labour on a level with their. exertions-to find employment for them: that will elevate them' above want nd: dependence. 'Societies -instituted for the supply of their- necessities should be considered as auxiliary to this end.-The source of the evil should be reached by obtaining for them remunerating prices for their labor-by procuring for them em ploy meut;'"and letting occasional assist ance,.in pecuniary aid, be subordinate to this leading consideration. * Much might be done in, this way by proper combina tion'among the influential and benevolent. The working Female in the U. States is peculiarly circumstanced. She has no dependence scarcely but on the 'needle. In Europe many of the-employments filed by men in.this country, are there occupied by women. .Females not only toil in the Gelds, butin the chief cities are found be hind the counters'of-sbopsand engaged in those :lighter- 'mechanical employments that requi/e delicacy of exeewion and taste in design 'There are many such employ nent? that 'belong of natural right to wo men; -but men have usurped them. It is only of late-that females have-been permit ted -to share' with men in the profits of lit erary labor. Why not in the remuneration for the more delicate operations of mechan ism? Some of these and other rewards of female industry, as we have said, are di vided. in Europe among the sexes. But alas! in the United States there is but one field of employment for the poor desti tute Female, depending, for her subsistence and often that of her children on her man ual labor. -There cannot, therefore, he n subject more deserving of the benevolent attentions of the charitable' in the United States, ate. a period full of plans of social amelioration, than the-inadequate remun eration for the labor of Females in our principal cities and their consequent de pentteuce and-destitution.-CCharls. Pat. Critical State of the Western Frontier. --Tbe.Arkanzas lntelligencer of the 30 uIt. says:-"From all the information we have received concerning. the late outra ges in the Cherokee Nation, we are con vinced that a-regular rebellion' was organ ized against the constituted' :authorities of the Nation. Revelations of all the plans of the conspirators (of whom the murde rere-of Mr. Vore and family were but in struments) have been made, - and subse quent events have confirmed the truth of of those statements, that Mr. Ross the chief of the Nation, Mr. Bushyhead, the Chief Justice,' W. S. Goodey, John Ben ge, and Elijah Hicks,y five of the most popular and influential men in the coun try, were to have been assassinated-on the 25th inst.. The reason assigned for tbhe killing of the' five, persons named, wvas, that they were -the heads of thie party, and by lopping them off, the party, would be paralyzedaand the balance could be esily managed. The killing of Mr. Yore was to have taken place the same night as the Yithers, but~ for so'ne reason unknown, a part of the handitti anticipated their as sociates,-and killed him' on 'the 22d. He, was not murdered for any parry purpose, but merely for his money. it being su ppo sed that he had a very large amount--it is certain that he- had at least $500 on l'and. There are persons supposed to be impli cated in the whole of'these nefarious and bloody transactions, whose names have not.yet been mentioned in public. They have much -tp atnswer for,; and we hope that none, whether principals or accessa ries, will escape the. punishment they merit." The followitig letter from a Revolution ary Patriot .nine-tyfour. years of age, has been handed us for publication, in the hope that if it should tmeet the eye of any widow of an officer whbo served itn thbe staff of the army during the Sevolutioniary War they may .be advised-of their additional. rights under the law of 1832. .Mrs. Meigs, th. lady to whom this-letter was addressed, had never been advised of her rights until its receipt ; and in consequence, has not only received an addition to her pension but a versy large sum on account ofarrear ages. We sucerely hope that if there are others similarly situated, they may become informed of their rights; and with this view, very cheerfully give the letter a 'place-..-4Ed. Cour. Er Eg. Mrs. Meigs--Madam.- I am informed' that iteretofore you have recieved a pension of lietrenant's pay ; but you are probably .aprisedl that by the law of June 7th 1832 you are entitled to an increased pension, in consideration of your husband's service, as Adjutant. As you may have difficulty in obtaining proof of his services in that capacity, it . may be an act of friendesip tow ards a woidowo of an esteemed brother of fleer for me to inform you, that the contin ued possession of my faculty of memory, which a kind Protidence favorsmeienables me to offer'you all the proof which will'he' required to substantiate your claimn. 'You will therefore only need to do as I have done in 'my own case; forward to Mt. J. L. Edwards, Pension Commiisuionat, the Pension -Certificate which Jouetuow hbold, and affidavit which I can furnish you, with a letter for yourselfclatiming an increase. of pensiott,.wii b arrearg of pay, under the Act of.June-7th I832, in conisideration of your husband's services as Adjutant in Col. 'Samuel B. Webb's Regiment.. This 'will entitle you sto -ahandsome arrears;of'pay freamIiareb.44thb 1831 to March 4tbA84an and an increase annual pension from tbal period. I am respectfully your friend. NATHAN BEORS. Military Titles.-Ji were to be wished that some pan could be devised to lessen the number of military titles in our coun try. If commissions in the Militia contiit ue to be obtained, as readily as they have been for some years past and thrown up after a short probation of wervice, every third man in the country will be designa ted by a military title. The thing becomes utterly ludicrous, when Generals, Colonels and Majors, become almost as numerous as- those composing the raok and .file Whenever a commission in the Militia ex pires or the officer withdraws from service the title should immediately cease. On the present footing the matter is food for constant rairth by foreigners. and it is in fact .a subject of just ridicule that men should be taken from- the obscnrest ratks of society and elevated to a military com mand, not from. real merit or length of service. but by the votes of a company battalion or regiment, and perpetually de corated with those titles. wbich should be resserved as the rewards of s'ervices and talents. Against this ultra-levelling prin ciple in the distribution of titles there is neither policy, propriety nor common sense. The titular- distinction till soon, if it has not already, become so cheap as to lessen its influence, not only in the Militia but Regular Service. Amo'ng-the subjects 'of reform that belong to our day, this is one.deserving consideration, and we know of no plan so effectual as a-general Convention of the Officers of the Militia throughout the country. and by coteurence agreeing to drop the Military designation on retirement from service.-Southern Pa -trwot. (Prom the same paper ) Titles.-We made a few remarks yes terday on the absurdity of the retention of Military Titles, particularly in the Militia, after the duties connected with the profes sion of arms have entirely ceased. In France, we :uuderstand, no individual is addressed when of duty, unless of the highest Military rank. by his Military ti tle, In the United States it isthis fondness for title that puts our Republicanism to C shame-that creates' a ludicrous. contrast between our professions and our practice. This love of titular distinctions is not how' ever, confined to the ambitions in.the Mil itary line of life-those who occupy civil stations and those who have any, the sttall est, .pretensions to Collegiate honours, are no less smitten with, the attractions of tile. The numerous D. D's and L L. D's in our- country, attest this fact. The follow ing emarks are apposite to this sttuject and which have just struck our observa ton : - D. D. AND L. L. D.--The "St. Loui-t University" has advertised that she will confer these degrees on those who shall have passed -"satisfactory examinations." The "examination" we suppose, like that at the University of Aberdeen, consists in "satisfactorily" ascertaining that the candidate has the wherewith to pay his fees. The St. Louis New Era very proper perly bolts at the announcement. It says: "There are enough with 0 D and LLD attached to their names, in our eduntrv, and we hope the St. Louis University will do nothing to increase the number. The hopor now, is as common as that of Cap tain or Colonel. One cannot twalk the streets without meeting a D. D., -L. L. or Captain." Incidents in the Burning of Missouri. We have heard of t wo anitnal noccurrences on board this steamer that strikes us as singular, and at the same time, character istic. - There was on board a pet hear, which, as the flames wvere raging, became moore and more excited, -until, as they hurst forth on the deck, the iufuriated animal leapt into their midst and perished. There was also on hoard am Newfound land bitch, with her pup. While the men remained at quarters she tuo remained, going in and out among them as usual, and calmly-as usual; but when the last man had left the fated ship. she went to the kennel, took the pup in her mouth, and ranning out on the howspt it, spran into the water, and swam ashore withoni dropping her precious burden." Yet there are those who abet the massa cre of dogs,-by brutes less human almost, certainly less reasoning, than their victims. r.- ..- N. Y. American. Horrible affair at New Haven-W e co. py the following shocking and melancho ly-partiiculars frotm the New Haven HeIr aid of Frieavy; Death of "Tutor Dwight.-W e have to day-to perform the melancholy duty or announcing the death of Mr.,John Breed Dwight, a Tutor in Yale-College. caused by one of those unfortunate freaks which agitate the younger members of Yale College, after their annual admnissiont to the ins.utution- Itmmediately after the commenicement of the. present academic term. some young rowdies of the advanc ing classes were paying their' respects to Freshtmetn in a course- of introduction, prohibited by thie rules of the in'stitution. which Mr. Dwight, with others,- attemop ted to suppress.- , In the performace of this duty, he sei zed a yountg -man named bewis Fassitt, of Philadelphia,. anid -was itt ihe act of drawing him to the light in order to reedg nize him. when Fassit drew a ktnife or dirk, of some kind, and gave him three successive stabs near thte groin-, and al most penetrating the. femoral artery, which would have been instantly fatal. .Tutor Dwight- has been stilfering ever since, and notwithstanding all ine exer tions of the Medical Faculty atnd the kind est assiduity .of his family and frientis, a fever -ensued,"tvhich,.after intense suffer ing, has terminated-in death. It is a sad calamity, which not only. calls.furth:the warmest sympath'ies of our cominonitg for the suff'erere, but a deep and damming reprehension of any one's carrying deadly weapons about his -person, -especially young .men whose -passions are not. soo thed or regulated by the calm dictates of reason and experience.. - Tutor Dwight was a'son of Ilr. James Dw ight, of this city, ilate of.-Riehmond, a.,amd a rgrandson -of theilate Dwight, Hei....n1yt yara snae, and- grada aced at Yale College in the class of 1840. He was a gentdeman of' fine promise, and his ids B ill make a serious void in the social and literary cifeles to which he was attached. Fassitt, the young-fnit wro now stands guilty of pirpetrating the highest crime known to our laws, has left the city, and will probably escape. We understand, however, that measures have been institu ted for his apprehension, and that a requi sion will be made to the Governor of Pen nsylvania for his surrender to the hands ofjustice. By reference to the letter of our Phila delphia correspondent under the morning mail, it will be seen that Fass itt has been arrested.-N. Y. Cour. 4 Enquirer. Atrocious Assas'nation at Louieville. We learn by the Louisvillve Journal, that. on the evening of the 16th instant Mr. Wm. G. Beniham, brother-in-law of the editor of that paper, was stabbed in two places at the White Mansion. in Louis ville, by Talbot Oldhant, son of Judge O. of Jefferson county, Ky. - Some slight quarrel having taken place between the parties, Oldham stabbed Mr. Benham with a bowie knife, one in the arm near the shoulder, severing a large artery and one in the back. Mr. B. died about mid night. We do not wish at present, says the Journal, to detail all the circumstan ces of the oecasion, but if they have bern truly detailed to us by eye-witnesses. the act was as atrocious a murder as ever was perpetrated. Mr. B. was entirely unarmed. Oldham immediately mottn ted a horse and fled from the city. The Sheriff afterwards pursued him, but it had not been ascertained when the Jour nal went to press, whet her he had succee ded in taking him.-N. Y. Cour ct Engr. An Ingenious Cradle.-O fdomest ic man ufacture, made by a gentlemain in Missis sippi, and sent as a present to a friend re siding in this city. An extract from his letter is as follows:-Charleston Courier. "The body or frame ofthe cradle is man ufactured out of the shell of what we call the Snapping Turtle, that weighed, 135 pounds caught by myself, out of mine own waters. The railing is constructed of the horns ofBucks,.killed with my own rifle, by my own hands. The rockers are made from a walnut tree that grew ott my sisterts plantation adjoining me. The spring mattrass or lining is stuffed with wool from my own sheep. The loose mettrass is also filled with domestic wool, manufac tured and lined 'by my own wife The pillows a-e tilled with feathers from our own wild geese, that have been also manu factured by my own wife, with her own own hand., after having been previously slain by my own steady arm. The pavil ion which you will percieve is to bo throw over the canopy, was likewise fabricated, fitted and contrived by my own right thrifty ingenious and very industrious better hwf. Accompanying the cradle is a whistle. which was made by a friend residtmg with me, out of the tusk ofan alligator, slain by my own hand. as well as at fan made also by the same friend out ofthe.tail of a wild turkey killed by me; accompanying the whole is the hide of a panther, dressed after the fashion of the chamois, the animal hav ing been slain by my own hands, and with my own trusty rifle.-This is for the stran ger to lol! and rool upon when tired of his cradle. -It has been said fur :he famous Colonel Crockett, that he was fautched down up on a raft, amd rocked in a bee gun. The stratnger, %whatevcr may become of his name hereafter. mta. boast that hie wasu rocked to slee p in tihe shIrt of a swamp'sap ping turdle, on a bed of a il loose down. loun g-ed on a panther's hide. wats fuinned tfl a wild turkey's toil and' ctut his trthi ,potn an alligndor's tusk ! Beat this who can." Uncle Tommy's Fun.-I was' rai~ed in a rale hard dringin settlemett said uncle Totttmy, but niever dIrutk liqttor itn all my life. And thte rea-on of it ntot now, was jest this. When I was haradly knee hi'h to a June hog, Daddy took mne oft horse. banck, behind him, to the races. When we got there, and had jumped down frorp thte crittttr, the first thing I seed, was three drunken met (tale deatd drunk'. ye mind.) lying stretchedi off. each in a corner of the fence. I t4touight to myself, you don't catch me a drinkin Whiskey, atty of you, I've nto tnotion of gettintg into such a flx ment as that are, 110 how at all, I've a mind to see the fun! and, i've al ways, hless you. kept that are in mind, ever since. Wheni I go to a cortn shurkitn or lou rollin, and the Whiskey comes round. I tell'Them skip nte if y. please, I've a mtintd to see the fun! When I tettd a weddin, or jnil tin. I say, not a drap for me. I've a mind to see thu fun ! When I'm at thte lection, or muster groutnd', I'm nlot to be wheedled into liqutor, I tell.ye, for I've a mind to see the funt ! WVhy drnkent men never sees nto fun, no htow you take it. -They're girn'rally stowed awaty some where out-of sight, by the timte the best of the fun comes on. The poor tmiserable, chopfallen, dis cotnsolate varints! little rale pleasure do they see in this world, andl, I'tm mighty feared it 'ill be a leetle less in thtemext. Ternperdnce A dvocate. We had the gratification of beinti present oC F'riday last, at the ttreakintg inand umeasureittg in of an acre of Corn at the plantation of Capt. q. C. (Geddes, of St. Andrews Parish. It was cultivated as an experitment as follows, ott latnd extremely pour, atnd which woutld not in the ordia ry culture, prodttce more than.?7 bushels per acre., . Tite acre alluded to, was laid out in bedls five feet apart-the seed planted in double rows, 20 inches apart diagongly- no ma tture wvas usedl before thte seed w~as in the groutnd. W hett the corn wvas 5 our 6inaches out of the ground, it wvas manured with live cotton-seed. As soon as the cotton-seed' began to bpront, it was hoed and turtted under-whett the cornt was a foot high, it was agaitn ?eJ on Lle, surface with well rotted tmanure, from the lower layer of t he cowpen, well saturated withI ammonia - The basis of the manure used, was salt marsh and sedge. The single acre, treat ed as above, produced sixrty eight buskdls. Charleston Rambler, Oct. 23.. iEvery indication shows that the. De inocracy,'in theirl present spirit will not coceate ainon Melr Van Buron and ii is (o 6e hoped- that his 'rends will not push matters so far sthat ati attempts at conciliation will Ite ain They have-made a mis-move. in New York, a retrograde movement will he- far better liatn to push headlong onwardito the.utter distfaciion and disunion of the party.-Kentuckian. CDC ft10crtiser. EDGEFIELD C.H. WEDNESDAY. Not PMBER 1, 1843. 4. - ive oill cling to the Pillars of the Temple of our Liberftes,and of it mustfall, we will Pqrish amidst the Ruins." FOR PRIatDENT: JOHN C. CALHOUN, Subject to the decision of the Democratic Republican Convrntion, to assemble in May. 1844. as recommended by the M'ates of Maryland, Michigan, Kent ucky, Lou isiana, Newo Hampshire, Massachusetts. Alabama aidMississippi. 7 The Fourth Quarterly Meeting of the Methodist Episcopal Church, fir the Edgefield Circuit, will commence at this place, on Wed nesday evening, the 1st of November. Por.-The Cincinnatti Gazettie of the 19th ult., speaking of the probahje prospects of the approaching Pork season, says "that the stock' of hogs, it is universally admitted; is fully an average one throughout the region dependen, on Cincinnati for a market. especially in Ken tucky. The corn ctop is said to be abundant." The Tennesse pap'ers state that there iq as full a supply of boss in that State, as :nsual, and from the vast crops of corn made, it is pre. sumed that Pork will not command a higher price than it did last season. Our citizens would do well, this season, not to he so over anxious to lay in their Pork, by. purchasing at almost any price asked -by the drovers, upon their first arrival, se it has a tendency to fix a price nit easy altered. when, as was the case last year, it was selling a } a cent per lb. less, within a few miles of our vil lage. Judge Earle.-We learn, (says the Colum bia Chronicle of the 25th uilt.) from a source entitled to credit, that Judge Earle, in view of the impaired condition of his health, and the necessities of the public service, has determin ed to resign his seat on the Bench. Much as we regret the loss of one who has filled the of fice with so great ability, we think the neces. sities of the case, .personal and public, have called for this step. The Judgre, we under. stand, intends to spend the winter in Florida We hope the mildness of that climate may prove benficial to his health. 07 The National Intetligencer-says, that the Hon. Abraham Reacher, late a Representa tive in Congressfron the State of North Car -olina,.has been appointed Charge d'Affaires o the United States to Portugal, in the place of Mr. Barrow, who has applied for perission to return home. - Tennessee.-Thie number of votes polled at the last election. for governor hagben count ed by the legisla-ture now iti hsion. It is 112.781. 'Mr. Jones, the wigg candidate, has 58,307, and Mr. Polk 54,474.. Majority for Jonies 3,833, which is not,.after a-Il such a whig trinmph~l. e'sprciarlly afler'Ihe whig majority in 1840 and i n l841.-Cosd~tionalist. Oin the 17th ult. the'legislature elected Mr. Ephraim-II.- Fos'ter, U. S.- Senaator, for the un expired term of the late Fejjz Grulndy~to serve until the 4th of March 1845: .and Mr. Spencer Jarnagin, U. S. Senator, for six years from.the 4th of March,13841. . - Mrezican In lemniy.-ffitice i en given by the Secretary of the Treaspry, that the sum of $138,555,01 of the Mexican indeniiy is ready for disribution to elaiman n presenta tion of their certificates at the Bank of the Me U At an election, held on the 9tb and J~th nuh., for Clerk of the Court, Sheriff, and Tax Collector, of Lexington Diattiet, the following gentlemen were elected: For Clerk-'4ohin Fox. For Sherif-Isaac Vansant. - For Tax Collector-Wn,. Geiger jr. ..The Columbia Planter-By the followiig notice, we,are sorry to find that this. valuable Agricultural Journal ha's not received,'is yet, the supp-ort. to w hich. from the able manner it has been conducted, it is eniitled to.- We have a hope, that the Planters andi Farmers of ou. State, will come forward, at-once. and not auf~ fer this, their ownpublication,to die, as thgreby the taleny of an~uble advocate of the Agricul tural causd will be lost,' from a field which requlires twenty whlere there is at present tiot mnoro than oneO. "At is with regret that we annoncee tilat this Paper has sn far fatiled to obtain the patrodamge wvhicha we were enicourhaged to expect when commlenempi it, that we 'capnot afford to con jinnie it, on its present footing. We theref'ore 'itssende its publication until the rmeeting of the State Agnicultural Society. when asueflfort will be made to raise itito a better conditirm. Shged that eff'ort succeed, it wilt be immnediately re stimied,-(ltherwise, the money thiirhas beer paid for siabscri ption'beyond 'the present tiatne will be returned." UWe extract the followigg from a commiu nicati6n in the Charleston Cowierever the signature of " Hold On." The advictqit gives. we think, relative to keeping Cotton oat of 'market. ought, at leusta untill further advices from Europe, to be attended to by the Planters, " With the earliest l'roat we have had for sii yedes, preceded bydventher the most unfavor able for tne growtht of Cotton; and tlle wtorst spring ever known, and as destructive an Au gu, it a nterly impossible that an average Crop dodiden e. a(-'a a eerj ; would ?n much :sced .t800.000 bat*4, and the piospectofpies itb acroporthatamonnf may be.imferred by the na6 brought by- the libernie; It may als6I bzferred -romuwhat thej have been with a co erceedinj either of the tvsu preceding onrs by 7000 bales, falling1 on the market at a time when very'tbing bd ! reached- the lowest poidt ofi'depiessio'ngco pare'dwith what they should teafterthe cuis had been-fairly passed. Manufaitories work ,,;.' ing full time every where, ahd goods eelli taster than they calsl -nude-mojebuIion.c the Bank of' ltagand. than wai ever known io sa pecieo the country than'weteer bad . :ai ei-heerate ofinterest lower thhnrhistoe! - en account of, and withal an iateuied de-}' cit in the East India crop of150000 af -Matsy!aneris4n fepalternative. to sell. For thsir sakesanil much-for their'owat, .' let all who can, keep their Cotton in-their own - hands. Such is the earnestadvice ofa-planter. For theA&iseverw..7 THE DIVISION (iF TilE DYSTRICT inea. EDtToa.-The SaindiRegimeitseem :o be qnite alive, upon tb subjectofi division.' of the District, fram the Interest many of he: citizens feel in relation to- thi'uimpetnsafmat ter, we look forward withihe'lioe'andfon- . anticipation, that the day is notfar4d when that desirable objectwill be consnmae & Old Saluda has spoken, and iihe is not heird. she will rise tp. and shake lerelf, and. j0- . .. claim, as it were 'om the mountain top,-in a voice of thunder, that'sie may be heard 11 the moufntaitt84o the.-ueaboard. Theaidda Regiment in-cumaonwnh Other' poionsot the district; labors ander miany inconvetine and suffer grievances of the mcstiiaitoler ... character, and subject themselves to mi vations, which the more favored -pa: of t communrity are strangers too; all this; ini a -- great measure, can be remedied by a diviaio o of the district. The Saltdla Regsiueng-, of'.hkc they propose to forin a ni District willcotama about thilteenor fourteen thousandinhaitants - and, in as much, as the industrious andeteri - prising citizens of thai Regiment propose to. put up all the Pbflic Buildingh ait their own expense, we can see no objection, but on the, contrary, a great propriety, in granting their-. rcusonable.request. We feel well'aasured, if they should fail a the approaching session al" the Legiskature, they will not let:the --matter rest; but as friend Carey says, "try agaiu;' and '- try agate,": until their efforitsarecrowned w ith succe=go onthen geitlerne pt "ball" in mnotion, and before many- yfars'the weight of its mighty influence will be fel, not - only throughout the District, but tliro ghe the whole state. 'Youi; ,&c: - JUSTICE. October 19, 1843. For tih Advertiser.. THE AUGUSTA BRIDGEr - This Bridge belongs td' the ;ity; aid ci tizens- of Augusta, its tolls and regulations are arranged by their Mayor and Wardens, fromt their latominutes I ezttact the fel lowing: - Resolved,. That the Clerk be author ized to re-publish ihe advertisement about tue freedom of the Bridge, in the Ham burg Journal, and also to publish thesame in the Edgefeld Advertiser' andG re n:. vii le Mountaineer, one moitih intgi pa. per." . . - -. So the Augusta Bridge is free!' Leu's " strip off the varnish, and take a good lnk . at this matter. Thre factssand about thus: It' a lead of South Caroliua" Cote, will' pass through H amburg, over the .~ictge to Anigusta, it may go free. - If-.aFwnural puses over to their city burial g'round,he tolls w ill be-from ten to fify doliars, in ad.- - <ditioni to the city iharges for ihe gtave and this very enormous charge has often to be paid by those who. are illy able to~ pay. The real object of this ' Freet Toil, i~s to. - t&r and toll the Cotton .through Hudaburg' to Augusta. Those wvise men might as well 'resolve,' that. the Savannah- river shall herester run towards the mountains. In the face of those dignitaries, fo.tdr wa gonts had thessurance, last week, to pay' t oll, and crossa over from Augsata to Barn burg, and theresold their Cottn. - 1 venture the'asdpton, that four wagons, loaded withi Cotton, has not crossed this *Free Bridge,' ibtone day,- from Hamburg to Ajust dince' the- days when thetr nargeA J'0 per cent,for checks os . w A, a rl pr- cent. for checks'i~ Fhrleston, f6r vtisa aoesa ered at others kiga reasonab rate-a specis basis- - . wa~gon,-.witha six his and a-loado wood, (wgrth fromitwo to-threedollars)to wa rmi tilsegfeltlemen), goes-frdg,'6rbts. . ifra twojhorse wagn agei oppeior rn. ture, which maghbaA cost ovar one hunia dredlollare, boughtforthese same citizens -,' tlw* w agon must paay a toll of 31 50. This~ as ie highiest chiirge the law slons eveil) for an Omnibus with six horses and Siled with passengers-so much .for the consie; jency of fliese 'kno'*ing ones.' Again lI a lady, (or fafii.) wi~hesto go to Augustas,to deal with their merchants or -visit their-frieds, singor well, the toN oif the carriage is $1 50, each trip, even if' it has~ c ross six tiing a week. . Thus, many,,cases occur, where deeds of charity are. heavily taxed by those' wibo receive p n those nho administer them! The tell on foot paissengers has been reduced from 6 era. to 2 eta.;. ibis promoles the so-: cial intercourse of the ' darkies,' pt~ if. .Sambo' is in baste for th e Doctor, Me.la sa' must send-his " twenty-iive cents with man and .horse'' or the D~ctor walligever', be reached on a~ quadruped. -ity centa will pay- he freight of a barrel from Chare lsi~in to Hamliurg, bha to 'end over a cart wo Augusta for orne, the Loll is seny-five cents. . . - _ a .