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THE EDGEFIELD ADVERTISER
IS PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY BT W. F. D URI80. & 50N, Proprietors. Two DOLLARS per year, if paid in advance-Two DOLLARS and FirTY CENTS if not paid within six months-and Tuaaa DOLLARS if not paid before the expiration of the year. All subscriptions not distinct ly limited at the time of subscribing, will be consider ed as made for an indefinite period, and will be con tinued until all arrearages are' paid, or at the option of the Publisher. Subscriptions from other States must INVARIABLY be accompanied with the cash or refer ence to some one known to us. ADvaaTISEMENTs will be conspicuously inserted at 75 cents per Square (12 lines or less) for the first in sertion, and 37 cents for each subsequent insertion. When only published Monthly or Quarterly $1 per squarewillbe charged. AllAdvertisementsnothaving the desired number of insertions marked on the mar gin, will be continued until forbid and charged ac corlingly. Those desiring to advertise by the year can do soon liberal terms-it being distinctly understood that con tracts for yearly advertising are confined to the imme diate, legitimate business of the firm or individual contracting. Transient Advertisements must be paid for in advance. For announcing a Candidate, Three Dollars, IN ADVANCE. For Advertising Estrays Tolled, Two Dollars, to be paid by the Magistrate advertising. THE SUCCESS OF THE ATJJES. The Paris correspondent of the National In telligencer, remarks that the avidity with which the recent successes of the allies have been seized upon in Paris and England, and made to minister to the gratification of national vanity, proves how sorely national vanity is wounded by the limited success which has crowned their eight months' gigantic efforts in the Crimea. The correspondent remarks the studied and per sisting silence of the. Monileur. the government organ, concerning the loss of the French in the attacks of the nights of the 22d and 23d, on the Russian advanced works. It is believed that the French losses are not so very " much- smal ler" than the Russians; an:i that, in fact, they are in large and unfavorable disproportion to the value of the success which they have pur chased. " It was, no doubt," says the correspondent, a most gallant and heroic affair; but does it weaken the defence of Sebastopol? Was not the capture of the post necessitated by consid erations connected with the defence of the allies themselves in their own entrenchments, rather than with that of the besieged fortress? Was not' the success purchased at fearful, almost ru inous cost-like the other victories of Alma, Balaklava, and Inkerman ? Will they be able to keep, have they kept, the post they so gal lantly conquered ? We remember that only a few weeks ago another similar advanced post of the Russians was stormed in the most glorious manner by the Zouaves; but the victors, after driving in the Russians, were unable to retain possession, for the place was swept by Russian cannon on the battlements of Sebastopol. In like manner, I apprehend, the recent success in front of bastions Nos. 5 and 6 will be founi to count but little towards the capture of Se bastopol. In fact, it is confidently stated that, previous to the resignation of Gen. Canrobert, at the time of the last suspension of the allies' bombardment, the generals chiefs of the artille ry and engineer departments, officially informed the Commander-in-Chief that their science, skill, and power had done their worst against Sebas topol and were exhausted, and the Commander in-Chief must henceforth ask success from other instruments than theirs. "1I cannot, therefore, calm and disinterested, but not indifferent looker on as I am, allow my self to consider, as most Frenchmen are doing, in view of this gallant affair of outworks, the fall of Sebastopol as near at hand. If this little episode in the siege, the attack of an incidental out-post, built in one night and tequiring two to conquer, has cost a loss of life that the con querers recoil from announcing, what may be expected from the recital of the grand poem, the storming of Sebastopol itself, in face of its twelve hundred pieces of artillery, its thirty thousand bayonets, its barricaded streets, and its system of internal defence, converting every house into a fort? Imagination siekens over the picture. "As for the Kertsch expedition, it was expe dient and well done; but its coneption would ntot have -added much to the glory of the first Bonaparte. The only wonder is thatt it was not accotmplished long ago. It might hav'e been done with equal facility, certainly, and small waste of life any day sinee-war has been de elared." THE Ntw EMIPEROR or RUsA.-An Ameri can gentleman, who has the entree at the Court of St. Pe-tersburg, writes in these terms to a friend in New York, largely interested in steam machinery: " Do not believe that the Emperor.Alexander Is of any softer material than his fat her Nicholas, or that he will let England and France off be fore he has taken the starch out of them. He either hias repeated or very soon will repeat plainly the offer his father made to our govern ment. He will give the United States the whole of Russian America (which carries with it im mnense whale fisheries and the unlimited control of the Pacitie coast) for the privilege of btnying and fitting out steamships and privateers in our ports. '" A'. it is now knowno in Russia that English agentts have been permitted to recruit fur the Crimean army in New York, the allies cannot complain if the American cabinet accepts this fine offer. In case it does, thirty millions of dollars will be spent among our laborers and mtechanieu by the Russians, and our clipperbuilt ships will find a prompt market. Alexander speaks English like one born to it, and keeps the run of American papers with surprisang accuracy. rioon after his accession he said to a party of Americana who were presented to him, "our countries have at heart one interest in common -to cure England of her mania, for giving the law to othter nations." HE SHOWED is PAPERS.-The Scotia, N. Y., Gazette relates that at their recent municipal election, a man presented himself at the polls and his vote was challenged. He said that lie had his papers, and swore he would produce thtem. IHe was told to go and get thenm quick, as the polls would soon be closed. Home he went. and soon returned in a run, presenting the Judges his papers. What laughter convuls ed their honors when, on opening the papers, they found thenm to be a dismissal from the Newv Jersey Penitentiary ! In his haste to be in time to vote, he had' snatched up the wrong documents. PRIEsT CLAWMING A WIFE.-About a year since, Nicholas Stamber, a Catholic priest, was -married in Chicago, by another priest, to Anna Maria Schnieder, a German girl. The marriage was perpetrated in secret, and the girl was kept in the house by Stamb.er as a servant. About three months ago she left him; and the fact of his marriage becoming knowt n, he was deposed from the priesthood. He then brought suit for his wife, and Saturday' week the case came be fore Judge Wilson, who declared the marriage legal, but said the husband should not use force to carry his wife with him. The girl positively refused to go with lier husband, and left him in court a picture of grief.' THE COMrNG HARVEsT.-A gentleman who has recently travelled over 3,890 miles, through portions of the States of Ohio, Kentucky, In diana, Illinois, Missouri, Iowa, Mlichigan, Penn sylvania and Virginia, performed during the past weeks, and mostly by datylight, says "my heart lia--been eonsitantly gladdened by the p respect of the growing crops." He is decided ly of opiniotn that, if no accident happen, there must be a very abundant harvest in all these States. NEvER hesitate about doing a good thing. Be sure it will be all right in the end, whether the-deed is marrying an amiable girl, giving a soveyreign to the dispensary, a dinner to a poor family, or rosy glances to Mary. -BIBLICAL eURIosTIs.--The twenty-first verse of the seventh chiapter of Ezra has alR the letters of the alphabet in it. The nineteenth chapter of the. Setond Book of Kings, and the thirty seventh chapter of Isaiah, are alike. And in the Booli of Esther, which has ten chapters, neither the ,E.Ar To.A nor God is menionned. ARTHUR SIMKINS1 EDITOR, EDGEFIELD, S. C. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27,1855. A Word to Rose Cottage. You seem to have entirely misconstrued our " Poe try ads. Squashes" squib (not tirade.) But that is no reason why you should pronounce JENNY LiN a hum bug. Lud!- Lud ! g3 WE are obliged to our immediate Congres sional Representative for a public document of much inte eat recently forwarded to us. Hail. A hail-storm of considerable violence vinited a por tion of the " Ridtge" in this district on Saturday last. We fear, from what we have been able to learn, that some of the farmers of that neighborhood have suffer ed severely. Wimiamaston Springs. A friend, writing from these Springs, tells us that there is but little company in the hotels as yet. A large crowd is expected during the summer. " Wil liamston," he writes," is quite a pleasant place, con taining some five or six hundred inhabitants within its corporate limits. It shows up two hotels, a carriage factory, some four stores, a couple of boot & shoe shops and a tailoring establishment. Its chief pride is the Mineral Spring-a beautiful, bold fountain-believed by many to possess remarkable sanative properties." NOMINATION. Tat Spartanburg Express puts forward the name of Capt. T. BYRD fcr first President of the proposed State Agricultural Society. We concur. Capt. B deserves the nomination both from his well-known ability as a Planter and the prominent part he has taken in this movement. "WHO'D A' THOUGHT IT 1" A cherished friend, " of infinite jest," transmits his annual two dollar bill in the following racy manner: AUGUSTA, GA., June 19, 1855. DEAR A .--I've just met friend Kay and by him propose to send .two dollars for my " Advertiser. WIGALL used to say " Who'd a thought iti? God Almighty's converted Jack Crawford." (Jack was a citizen of Edgefield.) And I say-" Who'd a thought it? A subscriber has sent the money for his newspaper without being dunned by his Editor!" God bless you, old fellow ! Y'rs. truly, J. McKe,.. GEN. GREEN AND HIS ARMY. W E hear of depredations in every quarter by this distinguished enemy of the Growing Crops. There is a likelihood however that he will be pretty generally discomfitted at an early day. Some few instances there may be (about 71 miles down the Columbia road for one) in which the victory shall be his. But in the main the rout of his troops will be as complete as could be expected under the circumstances. A subscriber in the Mount Willing neighborhood speaks of the con fiet as a somewhat doubtful one in those parts. We wish him a safe deliverance. "There is now," he re marks, " an attempt at an armistice between the Gen eral and ourselves in order to give us time to gather our oats; but, like Santa Anna, he violates all truces and fortifies himself more strongly."-Plcf old Zack on him. EDGEFIELD AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. THE ball is in motion and Edgefield 's to have an Agricultural Society. See the " Call" elsewhere pub lished. It is good to see this laudable project on foot'. . society of this sort will be useful,improving and in veresting ir, many ways to our District. Will not all our farmers, especially the young and energetic ones, Join it? With proper management Edgefield might have one of the leading Societies of the State. We are a large, prosperous and wealthy District. We have intelligence and skill, on every side, which ought to be brought together for purposes of mutual advantage. And an Agricultural Society, as proposed in to-day's Call," is just the thing to effect that end. Come on, brother farmers; be up and doing. Here is a highly commendable Dist rict undertaking which appeals to you forencouragement and support. Sustain it and benefit yourselres. CORN PROSPECTS--PRICE OF FLOUR. A few more weeks of seasonable weather will en sure to the country an enormous crop of corn. From every part of this State, of the Southern States, and in fact of the Union at large, we are ini receipt of the most gratifying intelligence. The like was scarcely ever known. In anticipation of an overwhelming harvest, old corn is falling rapidly in price. It comt manded In Augusta, but three weeks ago, one dollar and thirty cents per bushel. Ninety cents is now the top of the market, and the price is still giving way daily. Some think it will fall to sixty cents within the next month. There is a reason for this, separate from he bright p: ospect of the current year-it is the utt xpected fine yield of the oats and wheat crops. A friend, writing to us from one of the upper Districts of ur State, says that farmers there "are endeavoring to engage f lour at eight dollars aud a half per barrel, to be delivered at the railroad, but that very few such bargains had been effected." He adds (and it may be relied on) that "the general belief among buyers is that there will be plenty at air dollars." All this is highly cheering. The "good time a coming" (and which we have been so long hocping to see) is at our very doors, thanks to the Great G'.ver !' A FAITHFUL CONTRACTOR. We learn that Capt. RtcaAtno WARD, of this Dts trict, who has been for a long time a mail contractor n several routes in South Carolina, has just termina ed is connection with the Columbia and Edgefleld ine. This cConnection was of thirty yemr standing ; and during all that time, as we are informed, scarcely a single failure has occurred. While we have no doubt of the new contractor's ability to manage the business properly, we yet regret to see the Captain leaving this old accustomed post after so long and so faithful a discharge of its duties. PASSING GAIETIES. Tits is the season for pic-nics and fishing frolics in the ountry; and our young people in various parts of the District are making use of it as they should. We hear of sundry little affairs of the kind, some over, some yet to take place. It is pleasant to know that the young world around are enjuying themselves, even though one is prevented from participating. There is an indicativenass of life and h~ealthm and fine feeling aout it that no good man can observe without satis faction. Why raise the finger of caution and reproof to dampen these innocent delights of youth! Why stop them in thte midst of those pleasures so natural to the glow of young blood, to tell them that all is vani ty ! Why hush up their gushing laughter with a ho tally upon the Ills that await them and which must, ere long, be encountered ! All this they will learn time enough. For the present-the happy present--let them "gather their rose-buds." As the inimitable Taoas Gaav has written, " But ah ! why should they know their fate ! Since sorrow never comes too late And happiness too swiftly flies. Thought would destroy their paradise No more ! Where ignorance is bl iss 'Tis folly to be wise !" NEWSPAPER BENEVOLENCE. Tuz Lexington Telegraph makes thte following be nevolent offir : O Ys! O Yus!!--As we desire every citizen of the District should read the " Telegraph,' any person who is not truly able to pay for it, we will with pleas uresend it to him gratis. Say not after this that newspaper publishers are de ictent in the milk of human kisdness. Thie only law to be found in this proposition is, that it is very questionable whether twenty men could be found in South Carolina who would come forward and ac knowledge thatthey were. not able to pay the little sum of P2 per annum for a decent and Interesting pa per. Suppose that, in lieu of this uncertain charity, we adopt the plan of sending a few copies weekly to our poor-houses, jails, asylums, &o. Would it not evince more actual humanity? . Newberry 'Agricultural Society. TE offloers of this society extend a cordial invita tion to sister societies throughout the State to make their anniversary the occasioni or a general assembling for the organization of a State Society. The courtesy i fully appreciated. But we must still regard Columi bi the right point. It is more centralaud more easily aessible. It is moreover the Capital of our State where- al suc a-ssembl..e .ashtld be held,4.e OUR STUMBImING BLOCK. WILL the South unite to withdraw herself and her institutions from the ruthless interference of her Nor thert' confederates! Will she concentrate her powers upon some movement which shall have for its object Southern Rights and Southern Prosperity under a Southern Government? Or will she clingto the Unjon. as it is, preferring its unequal burdens, snd the insults of unscrupulous majorities, to the proudionsciousness of being free and unfettered ? It would seem natural that but one reply to these interrogatories, unqualified and unmistakeable, should spring from every South ern heart: that reply is, " Let us unite-Let us be free." And such, we believe, would be the response of our section at this time, but for the prejudices of party rancor and the shackles of- party tactics which exist among us. In South Carolina, we sometimes wonder at the influence thus exerted upon the course and bearing of our several Sister. States. Because, free from the divisions which distract them, we can not fully appreciate the might of. this influence. But that it has been felt continually, and is felt now to the serious delay of that grand Southern rally,which alone can place us high and dry upon the rock of political safety, does not admit of doubt. This party spite and these party trammels, it becomes us to abjure and re nounce. They are the stumbling-block in our path way, and have begotten in many quarters a degree of enmity among those who should be brothers, which seriously threatens to make Southerners the instru* ments of crushing Southerners. Whiggery and De mocracy, in their hatred of each other, behold not that great and common enemy so steadily engaged in effecting their common degradation. In their hot con tests for local and mere partizan success, they become blinded .to the truth that every such success but in creases the infatuation of the victcrs and the bitter ness of the vanquished, thus driving them all togeth er nearer and nearer that gulf of national abominations which stands gaping to receive its victims. Virginia and Georgia may be pointed to as demonstrating at this moment the truth of these reflections. In the first of these States, a difficult contest is just over, in which her people were fiercely arrayed against each other -the one party fighting under the banner of the Na tional Democracy, the other under an equally Nation. al flag in which the colors of Whiggery and Ameri canism were strangely blended. Is not.Virginia, as a consequence of these exciting differences, further to day from unanimity at home on Southern grounds than she was before this contest begun ? In Georgia, a similar battle is now progressing. We see the animosi ty of one National party against another increasing daily. Heart-burnings and feuds are its certain con comitants. At the end of this warfare (whoever shall be successful) is it not clear that these home dis sensions will have done their work and that the chan. ces of uniting Georgians upon any platform for'South ern security will have become more hopeless perhaps than ever ? The evil is incurable so long as National party organizations are adhered to by the people of the South. For just so long will the demon of Discord find ample ma:erials to work upon amid the confirmed political prejudices of the old parties and the wild her esies of the new. We are amiong those who hope that this view of our difficulties is becoming evident to Southern intelli gence and that it will at no distant day be acted upon by Southern patriotism. This hope we base upon the improving tone of the Southern people, as manifested within the last few months by the press of our section, and upon the palpable fusion of the several Northern wings of our National parties-which fusion, having its origin in a common hatred of Southern slavery, must and will startle the South into action. We are awarethat there is yet, with many democrats of-the South, a disposition to believe that the remnant of their party at thre North (which hasatood firm) should be fostered and encouraged by a wvarnm support from the party South. Some, indeed, affect a large degree of confidence and tell us that this gallant remnant is yet to leaven the whole lump of Northern politics to the final salvation of the Union on Constitutional grounds. Such is thre tone of tihe papers at Washington and of sundry regularly employed Administration shets in a lower latitude. But it is vain to dupe thre country with any stuch hollow hopes. Tire fact is too prominent, that tire North is nearly as one man in op position to the equality of tire Southern States in the Unign. The evidence is too- strong, that .Whiggery, Democracy and Americanism are alike inveterate and implacable upon tihe question of Southern servitude. Unless thre Soth shall stretch forth her own right handand trust in herself alone for help, sire is to be overwhelmed and disgraced before tire world. And it is this earnest conviction wich causes urs to detest all exisant party organizations and to urge some new combination, wich, whrile it shall be avowedly see tional in its cast, may yet prove an Ark of safety to our whrole counrtry. THE ANTI-KNOWV NOTING ARGUMENT WiviuiN the last month we have presented our read ers with tire "Speech of Hlon.'A. H. Svaruaxs" and " Three Letters" addressed to Hon. A. P. BUTLI.E by a writer whose name is not given to the public. To our view, the two documents. together make up an ar gument against the New Order sufliciently convincing to determine every fair and reflecting mind. We re gret to have heard tire objection thrown out, that tire second letter, of thre " Three" we have givenr,smacks too strongly of Cathelicity. This is entirely errone ous. We selectied the letters, to some extent, because of tire mildness, courtesy and fairness which charac teised tis very portion of thnem. They breathe no spirit of intolerance-no bigot prejudices. The ques tin of Roman Catholic interfe.rence with the Civil anthorities of earth is broached in the necessary prose cution of the argunment. It courld not have been avoid ed. But thre tenets of that Church (other than those which bear upon this particirlar point), the creed of that Church, its merits or demerits, its purities or im puritics. are neither discussed nor alluded to. How then, any enlightened and liberal reader could have conceived tire notion that tire argument is objectiona ble because of too mutch Catholicism, we cannot easi ly understand. rThe pity is,-(and we here speak in tire best spirit imaginable,) thrat many otherwise good Pro testants are too much under the inrfluence of a rabid enmity against the Chrurchr of Rome to admit thrat any thiggood can come out of it. Tire justification some times offered in tis connection, that suchr enmity is engendered by tire still more bitter htostility of Catho lis against Protestants, is of but little avail " in foro couscientie," and still less whren subjected to the test of thrat Religion whichr teaches men to "love their en emis." It wotuhd he far better, we respectfutlly mug gest, if both Protcstants and Catholics would learn some charity towards each othrer, at least so muchr as might enable threm to see each other's names in print without abrhorrece.-But we are perhaps saying more ttan tire occasion calls for. Yet to say nothing,when our selections are unjustly animadverted upon, is not oir habit, especially whcn (as in this case) those se lections exhnibit sound views, while they are at the same time marked by candor and an honest desire to expose the wrong. AN APPOSITE TEXT. Some of tire Democratic journals in Virginia are very facetious in their remarks upon their victory, and one says that "Sam's" funeral sermon is to be preach ed from the following text: " For we are but of yesterday, and know-nothting, because our days upon' earth are a shadow."-Job, chap. 8, verse 9. So true is it that the Bible, like Shakipeare, con tains something for every possible ease. To illustrate, a preacher In England once desired to attarck certain tall head-dresses then in fashion among the ladies. He soon found the verse--" Let those upon the hrouse top not come dot,"and tire last four words,withr the slight prefix of a k to the second, made his text. The quo tation from Job though, fits the case of the Know No things without straining or interpolation. AN EDITOR'S OWN DRINK. TEa following recipe for " an editdr's own drink" was given to the world by tire " Kentuckian" and is declared to be the favorite lpotation of.McGoonwtN, tre notorious man of tire " Paducah American." Take one pint good whisky, stir lhi well obiespoonful of whisky, then add another pint of whisky, bieat care fully with a spoon, and keep pouring in whisky. .Fill a large bowl withi water, end make the servent see it out of your reach. Take a small turmbler, pour in two spoonsfutl of water; por out the wvater and fill up with whriskey, and add to the above. Flavor with whisky, to your taste. That fellow's stomach must be copper-bottomed, or copper-fastened to say the least of it. gr The City Marshal of Bangor, Maine, seeing a mat drinking something out of a bottle, ofiered him three dollars to tell him where he got it. The mo~ney was pati over and pocketed, and the. Manshall was ..o.... to the pum. The bottle enntained water. DISTRICT STATISTICS. Wz are indebted to our accommodating and very efficient Tax Collector, Col. JoHN QrATTLISAUN, foe a cormplete recapitulation from his books for the prel sent year. The.table willtdoubtless interest oar Edge field readers, and we therefore give it in full: Recapitulation of property taxed,amount of tas ation, #C. 21,473 Negroes at 60 cents.......... 12,883.80 518,950 Goods at 10 cents.............. 518.95 42,690 Professions at 60 cents........... 256.14 215,920 Lots in Town at 20 cts........... 431.84 92 Free Negroes at $2-...--...-- 1840 1;590 Acres land at $8........ 13,515 , 5,580- " " at $4........ 22,320 4,720 " " at $3........ 14,160 1,900 " " at $1}........ 2,850 34,800 " " at $1....-. 34,800 752,200 " " at 40 cents..... 300,880 171,120 " " at 20-cents..... 34,224 422,749- 2,113.74 s $16,388.42 '-Deduct by Comme......---.... . 819.41 $15,569.02 Recapitulation of Births, Deaths and Marriages for the year 1855. Marsiages.... ................70 White males born..,......- 123 White females born...........136- 259 Death of White males........ 111 -- 3 Death of White females.......-102- 213 Increase of Whites................... 46 Birth of male Slaves.........419 Birth of female Slaves...........399- 818 Death of male Slaves.....-.-..213 Death of female Slaves.......205..2- 418 Increase of Slaves..... ........400 Total number of births.. ---1,077 Total number of deaths.... 631--1,708 Total increase........... . 446 General aggregate of records.......1,778 OLD DIAlA1S MESSAGE. -Soatx years ago, a gentleman of this place sold intc freedom an old negro woman named DIANA Baooxs She was taken to New York,' where she has since been living. Having been purchased and made fret by the charity of a certain citizen of that State whc knew her mother, it is toibe supposed that the same charity has continued to extend to her the necessaries of life ; and we may conclude that she occupies al least a medium position among her fellow-blacks o the North, whether in point of comfort or respectabil. ity. Now, what says DIANA upon the subject of hei present situation l A young lady of our village, a this time in New York, writes that she has met the old woman and conversed- with her. And DIAN. says: " Tell 'em all" (meaning her former fellow-ser vants in Edgefield) " to quit thinkin' 'bout ever quit in' home to come here. ' Better rest contented, if yot know what's for your good"! We- have no doubt thi poor old creature felt every word she uttered and tha she would joyfully come' back to her cosy kitchen chimney corner at the South, if she knew how to of fect it and had the means of doing so. No Southerner can pass thro' the North without be ing filled with pity again and again, by the sad fate o those miserable free negroes. We remember, the fire visit we ever made to New Yt rk, an occurrence whic took place upon our landing at one of the wharves o that wealthy metropolis. Tyre was, as usual, at the time, violent competition among the hackmen for the custom of passengers. With the rest, an unlucky ne gro was pressing forward to reap (if possible) sum small share of the day's earnings ; but in doing so, b happened to interfere slightly with tihe chances of whie driver. Immediately the butt of the white man whip was turned and the negro lay bleeding beneatl the feet of the crowd, uncared-for and trampled or " ~h"we said, " is the estimate of a free-negro pivileges on this boasted soil of freedom !" A gain:-we were strolling once after night-fal through the streets of Utica, and got lost, as we sup posed, at some distansce from sour hotel. Hurryini along, we ubserved an old negro man plying this wood saw beside the pavemien with every appearance C weary toll. We enquired.of him uur whereaboul and, upon being put right in a satisfactory manner tossed ham an eagle half y way ofreward. -(It wasilh only piece of charige wdfi about our person.) Neve shall we forget that old man's overflowing gratituids He assured us, in returning thanks, that " this wn more than he had made by the hard labor of the lautfot days." And such, thought we, is the philanthropy : Fanatics ! Of course we do not deny but that there may be sote instances of comfort and contentment among mth freenegroes of tihe North. A few may have grow affluet-a very few. But we are satisfied (nor wi the crazy abolitionists themselves deny it) that in th great majority of cases they are the victims of " chi penury." As a class, they are vicious and degrade Ibecause poor and cruused in spirit. And many, man of them, if opportunity 6fiered itself, would join wit old DIANA Baose in saying to their black brethre at the South-" Better rest contented if you knoi what's for your good"! DAVY CROCKETTS FAMILY. Tz Dallas (Texas,) Herald says the widow an family of Col. DAvy CaocEE-rT, the hero of the Alame moved to Texas from Tennessee, last fall. They ri side in Ellis county, and are in straightened circun stances. The Herald suggests thrat the Legislatui make some provision fur the relief of the widow an children. Those who are enjoying time fruits of til liberty whbich CaocxavT sacrificed his life to defer cannot see his children In niant without extending liberal hand. The State owes them for the life their father. 'En nd en ed It ems, g' A Va GOOD HIT.-The editor of the Em tonton (Ga.) Free Press, puts the following: A SERioUs Q~UEsvioN.-1f the ditches through ti low grounds of Putnam county had been cut by ns Itive ci' izens istead of Irishmsen, in it not probabl tI1 growing crops would hiavesufihered less from the reces rains than they did!i Let the Know Nothings disct this question at their next meeting, and incorporate their next platform another plank--" Americans mui cut our ditches." 3w" The ladies of the Mount Vernon Associatiot propose to celebrate the Fourtl' of July by addresss in the African Church at Richmond, Va., for thme pui pose of eollecting funds towards the object of their al sociation-thme purchase of the house and grave Washington. gg' The land sowed in cotton in Georgia this set son is 15 per cent. less than any previous year. ggb Seven houses were destroyed by a stormi Georgetown, Ky., on the 12th inst. iT Cotton in Chambers county, Ala., will 1 ready for picking on the Ist proximlo. gg' Fifty-two flour barrels from New York, wves seized in Portland, Me., Wednesday and found to cot ain fifytwo demijohns of brandy. gg Counterfeit twenty dollar bills on the Bank South Carolina have been offesred in Alligator, Fia. gg Mr. Bartlett, the President of the Know-Ni thing Convention, is said to be a hrother-in-law George N. Saunders, late U. S. Consul to London. gg' Col. Bragg, of Mexican war fame, me :n Ri eigh, N. C., on a visit to his brother, Gov. B -v. g" Men, in. the health -and vigor of their ag should endeavor to fill their lives with reading, wit travel, with the best conversation, and the worthies of actions either in public or private stations; then they may have something agreeable left to. feed o when they are old, by pleasant rememberances. g" An Irishman received a challenge to fight del hut declined. On being asked thme reason, 'Och said Pat, 'would you have mae leave my mother a gg A letter from the city of Mexico, dated th 5th, states that Santa Anna had encountered thme ir surgents at Aria, on the 29thm, and been compelled I fall back on Morelia. gg The Louisville Courier learns that a tremem dous storm of wind, rain and hail passed over Frani li county, in that State, on Monday last, prostratin the wheat, fruit trees and fences in every directioi The hail was piled up In some places six feet. Th dmhges are estimated as 0100,000. gg Anna F. Stewart was arrested by thme Bostoi pies on Friday, for stealing a dress to get marie in that night. Of course the marriage was postponed gg The, Paris correspondent of the New Yori Tibune states that M.L Drouyn l'Huys has been sein stated as Foreign Minister in France, Ms. Walemeli C OKMUNICAT IONS. FOR THE ADVZATIetR. MR. EDIoa :-In the editorial columns of your last issue I notice a paragraph under the charmingly unique and sentimental caption, "Poetry ads Squash es," in which you :express great gratitude to a val ued friend of my own for a " mess" of the esculent, and a sort of dubious comment on the relative mer its of the spontaneous emanations from the brain of an humble worshiper at the shrine of the muse and a vegetable coaxed into existence by the daily la bors of a sooty son of Ethiopia. - Now, be it-recol lected by yourself, Mr. Erroa, that although through the kindness and laudable pride of th.l donor of the squashes, you enjoyed a dish tender and delicious, yet it was but the product of the soll, nurtured by the old gardener, while the effusions which my too prejudiced mind soothes itself into the belief sounds like poetry, are the offspring of my own brain. Now, how you could imagine that there could exist, even among my own weak-mind ed,.soft headed, easily flattered sex, two ladies, who could feel and nurture a jealousy toward each other, when the subject for rivalry was poetry and squash es, is more than I can account for. I will confess in all humility that we are easily duped. but think, nevertheless, the fact very obvi ous, that your tirade wis gotten up for no other purpose, than to coax from my friend Mrs. B., who raised such nonpareil vegetables, a liberal supply of (I would say" garden sap," as the Yankees do, but that the echo to the ear is not agreeable,) her vege tables for the gratification of your epicurean appe tite. Of course you knew that, if a spirit of rivalry. was engendered by your challenge, the squashes were much easier come at than ideas from a brain encumbered with the cobwebs of every day life ; and so you would secure a quota of the good things from Mrs. B., and still keep clear of a super-abun dance of milk and water poetry from me. Fie ! Fie ! Mr. EDITOR! Such a piece of skillful general ship ! As to the influence over myself of the green eyed monster in all his odious ferocity, allow me here and ever to disavow all loyalty to a tyrant so malignant. For of all the weakne'ses of humanity I look upon rivalry, and its consequence jealousy, to be among the most abject and despjcnbe-wheth er in the domestic relations between lawyer and his brother lawyer, physician and his brother physician, poetaster s'nd housekeeper, or any thing else. I contend that the world is wide enough for us all, why then should we envy each other ? In conclusion, Mr. EDITOR, you wind up with the following : " And thus the poetry, and the squashes, and Rose Cottage, and Mrs. B., and the printers. and the Editor and the paper, and all," (which means of course his Satanic majesty and all his imps,) " will pull together like a company of horses in Pharoah's chariot." f Is not that perfectly beautiful? Indeed we would make a showing out. We would out BARNUM, the t mermaid, the wooly horse, the Aztec children, Cali f fornia cedars, baby shows, Jenny Lind and all other humbugs gotten up for the benefit of the credulous. After acknowledging the indebtedness of Mrs. B. and myself for your unqualified flattery, I bid you good evening, hoping that your appetite imay not fasg so as to prevent your enjoyment of all the delicacies heaped upon you by my sister housekeep ers, nor your love for the beautiful blunted so as to disable you from appreciating all the rich and glow ing fancies emanating from ROSE COTTAGE. - 0 --- FOal THlE ADvEILTtsER. A BEACE OF ANECDOTES. Mla. Enrroa :--Permit me to discharge my week ly debt to you with two anecdotes that occur to me this morning. You have doubtless known in the world of fashion nmany persons who while afe~cting taste in musionl matters, evinced an utter want of all real appreciation by gross inattention, on rare musi cal ocensions. There is a story told of a famous German which points to-this defect in listeners, and the manner in ~which one of high culture and re fined sensibilities reproved it. Let me denominate the story A MUSICA L REVENGE. IivAN, the celebrated composer, when in Lon don, was not a little piqued at the dull insensibility Iof some of his auditors, who during the excution Iof his finest symphonies were sometimes observed unapping. He resolved to give a hint of his displeasure through the medium of music itself. Fur this pur pose lhe composed a piece under the title of a Turk ish symphony, which, beginning in a soft lulling style, soon set a portion of the company nodding, when a simultaneous burst of the cymbals, double Idrums,trumpets, etc., broke their bonds of sleep asoun der. 'This object was no sooner efeicted, thian bin~king~ gain into a tender murmiur, the orchestra soon re newed its astounding fortissimo, and nignin roused them like a peal of thunder. These alterations of Isoothing softness and startling crashes were repent e d till the alarmed 'sleepers, finding they could not close their eyes in security, determined to remnain fawake and listen to the music wvhich they had af feted to come to hear. Without pretending that there is any connection between the foregoing incident and the one which follows-further than that Hlavo4 and the bird were musicians, and the sleepy auditors and the old woman behind the bar equally obtuse-I will pro e eed to fill out the measure of nmy letter-sheet ; and tthis time, I beg to offer a remarkable instance of THE LOYALTY OF A BIRD. LtJord P., an English nobleman, paid his addesses to a lady- who was fond of biras. She had seeni and heard a fine Canary bird at a Coffee house near 5Charing Cross, and entreated him to get it for her. The owner of it wvas a widowv, and Lord P. offered to buy it at a great price, which she refused. Find ing there was no other means of obtaining the bird, he determined to change it ; and getting one of the same color, wvith nearly the same marks, but which happened to be a hen, lhe wvent to~ the house. The mistress usually sat in a room behind the bar to which lie had easy access. Contriving to send her out of the way, he effected his purpose, changed the birds, and soon after her return, took his leave. He continued however to frequent the house te avoid suspicion, but forbore to say any thing of the bird until about two. years after, when, takig ocea* sion to speak of it,'lie said to the landlady, " I would have bought that bird of you, but you refused my money for it-I dare say you are by this time sorryv for it." " Indeed, sir," said she, " I am not ; nor would *I now take any sum for it; for, would you be lieve it I from tho time that our good King (James aII., to abdicated in 1688) was forced to go abroad hand leave us, the dear creature has not sung a note." LIRA. ICOMPLIXENTAEY TO HON. P. 8. B00ES. The Laurensville Herald in noticing the ex. amination at Cross Hill Schools, in that Distriet, 'thus notices the address of Col. Daoozcs, deliver "ed on that occasion. After the school exeroises, Hon. P. S. Brooks ws veannounced, who addressed the assembly in one of the most able discouraes, on the subject oof education, we have ever had the pleasure of listening to. Unlike too many of the addresses at school examinations, it wvas dignified, practi cl, and abounded in points of eloquence and magnanimous thought. -.We feel conftidenit every heart present heat approving response to each sentiment he uttered. Never shall we forget him when he portrayed the affection of the mo ther for her child, and when, at the death of 'that child he repeated, "It had fallen into its SFather's arms, who had taken it to a botter world, that its mother might be induced to fol Slow it there." We are sorry that circumstances would not permit.Mr. B. to publish his address as we aro satisfied that its. perusal would have afrdedrat nleane to our re.nders. WHO ARE TEE AGEBZBBORS. - The Boston Post, a journal which, in the-hot. bed of abolition, stands almost alone in its vin. dication of the constitutional rights of the South, quotes the following from that accomplished gcholar, careful observer, and true. man, Rev. Dr. Adams of Boston. In his South Side View of Slavery, among other passages-of like import is the following: " What had the South done to injure us, ex. cept t'hrough our sensibilities on the subject of slavery? What have we done to her, but ad monish, threaten, excommunicate her, stir up insurrection among her slaves, endanger her homes, make her Christians and ministers odious ja other lands." * * * * * * * "What has sl'e ever done, except in self-de. fence, in our long quarrel, which, upon reconcilia. tion, would rankle in our memories, and make it hard for us to forgive and forget? Postively not one thing. We have been the assailants, she the mark ; we the prosecutors, she the de. fendant; we the accusers, she the self denying respondent." This is a fair and just statement of the ease. How could it be otherwise ? What motive has the South for aggressions upon the North 1 How could she extend slavery to the free States, if she would, and what would she gain by it it she could? The very word Abolition tells the whole story, and gives the true position of the two sections. Abolition! Abolition of what1 Of slavery. Of Southern institutions. The North has no institutiont that the South wishes to abolish. Of course, then, in the language of Dr. Adams, " they are the assailants; the South the mark; they the persecutors, she the defen dant; they the accusers, she the self denying respondent." Yet, as the Boston Post tiu'y says, these men, leaders of this abolition crusade, have the audacity to denounce the South as the aggres. sors, and to insist that this spirit of aggresion is so predominant among Southern politicians that any honorable union or co-operation with them by any Northern party is idle. They They revile and stigmatize as doughfaces, lick. epittles, and thousand other slang phrases, every honest and upright Northern man (and there are still multitudes of such) who raises his voice is behalf of the Constitution and of equal justice to all sections. France, in the bloodiest day: of its first Revolution, was -never cursed with enemies more dangerous to the peace, good or der and happiness of society, than the miscreants who are fanning the flames of abolition fanati, cism in the North, and laboring day and night tc dissolve the Union and kindled the flames of insurrection and civil war.-Richmond Despatch GREAT SURGICAL OPERATIo.-One of the most hazardous operations known to surgeon: was performed upon the wife of Mr. Joe. Rich, ardson, of Boone county, Ky., who was brough to this side of theOhio river, in Delhi township for surgical relief. On the 22d day of last.mont a twnor was cut from the interior of her abdo men weighing more than forty. pounds; whicl had been growing two years, rendering her life an intolerable burden. It had become attachei to the bowels and the walls of the abdomei throughout. The last mentioned part was divi ded in the operation by a cut fourteen inches ii lenrth. This terrible operation was -performei by br. Litzenberry, in this county, assisted b; his partner, Dr. Leonard, and Drs. Lindsey an Gaines, of Delhi township' Dr. Dodge, of thi city, administered ether with his usual eficiency and the patient declared afterwards "that sh did not, feel the scratch of a knife." Mrs. Rieb ardson is now (on the. 19th day after the oper. tion) improving rapidly, and declares tlisat sh feels well enough to sit up.-Cincinnatti Con mereisl, 6th. PnoGRass OF REAPINo MACHIrNs.-We hav been informed by a manufaceturer of agricultmi al implements-one who is excellent authorit -that between fifteen and sixteen thousan reaping machines will be manufactured and sol this year in our country. The demand is s reat that manufacturers cannot make thema fau enough foir thecir orders. This affords evidene of agricultural prosperity, as the cost of thei machines will amount to nea wo millions c dollars. Our farmers exhibit widom in usin, and patronizing machinery. A reaping machin will save the lrice of itself one season.-Seient fie American. A VIL.L.A? AR EsTED.-A man named Parke (says the Greenville Mountaineer,) who ha broke jail in Columbia, was arrested in our tow on Tueasday night. His associate, named Foi has sloped from the pace. jie should be de.! ribed and watched fr in af directions. WV would warni the country to keep active lookoti for every suspicious character. It is presume that Fox may try to get out of the State. Ot neighbors in North Carolina may see hiin. SENT B3Ac.-Thae Boston papers admit th: more than one hundred and thirteen alisn psi pers were sent home to Europe from MJasatchi settsi, during the adtministration of Govern< Washburn. The business goes on more brisk] under Governor Gardner. The number is pr< balbly greater thtan that of all-the black fugitivi from service sent back from all the States of it Union itn twenty years.. C~ors :N SoUTH FIwoaIA.-From the bei athrity and the latest information weha been able to get, the crops of South Florida ai doubtless upon an average at least ten per cei more promising than they usually have been a this season of the year, and are not suffen1 for rain at present.-TampaPeninsular. Professor Hufland says that, so far as exte nal life is concerned, sleep is no less necessaa for its duration than its health. Without i proper amount of sleep, our vital energy is drie up aind withered, ad we wvaste away, as a tre would deprived of the sap that nourishes: The phyaical effects of sleep atre, that it retard all the vital movements, collects the vttal powe and restores what has been lost in the coura of the day, and separates fromn us what is use less and pernicious. It is, as it were, daily crisi during which all secretions are performed in th greatest tranquillity and perfection. laIFORTANT FROMf THE FRoNTIER.-A tels graphic despatc.h published in the Baltimore pa pers under date of 'Buffalo, June 20, inforti us that the M issouri Republican of the 16tl publishes a letter dated Whitehead, Kansai IJune 9th, stating that an express rider had reael ed Great Nemeha, Missouri on the 8th, with th alarming news that Fort Laramie was in th hands of the Indians. No particulars of the caj tue are given but the Indians were assemble at the Fort in great, numbers. Messrs. Naive & M'Cord, of Ash Hollow, ha been robbed by the Indians of 240 head of ca tIe, 16 horses, wasgons, mules, &c., leaving thei entirely destitute. LOSSES OF THE FRENCH ARMY IN THE CRIME. -The Paris correspondent of the London Time states, on authority of officeial information, thi the number of French troops sent out to th Crimea, from the commencement of the war, 182,000 of which number 120,000 are now cffe tive, sous les armes. The loss consequently 62,000. VALUAsLE BEQUEST.-TheO Toronto (Canad West) Patriot says that Win. McClure, a Scotch mn, lately deceased, left the bulk of his propel ty, valued at 6300,000, to be appropriated es *pressly for the purpose of the diffusion of usa ful knowledgo atnd instruction amongst the is stitutions, libraries,eclubs, or meetitngs for useft; instruction of the working classes or manui laborers in the United States of America. A TOUCHING SCENE.-A beautiful infant ha bees taught to say, and it could say little elm "God will take care of baby.": It was seize with sickness, at p time when both parents wet just recovering from a dangerous illness. Everj day it grew worse, and at last it was given a to die. Almost agonized, the mother begged. be carried into the room of her darhung, to giv it ote last embrae'e. Both parentsisucceede I reaching the apartment -juss as it was though thebb bad breathed its last. The mothe wept alou, when once more the little creatur opened its eyes, looked lovingly up in her fac smiled, moved its lips, and in a fant voice, sais God will take care of baby.". Sweet conso in words I they had hardly ceatsed when th tnt .spii *a In Hl~eten lLA& IkG PR0S1EZEB m 3 OI k s . We have been gratified with most:uvorib e accounts from all parts of the State, Vt the ripening grain and the growing provision and staple crops. An unusually large breadth of wheat has;been sown, and we have heaid of no section of the wheat.gr*Ing portions of the State which has not omav hoe than the wants of usual consumption will demand. Oats which gave poor promise a month since, has ben I. proved vastly by the late general rains, and wherever sown, a good crop will be harvested. Several gentlemen of our ncquaintance -have helped out their scanty corn cribs by felds of barley, and speak highly of it as the mostpsf. -. table crop for soiling early in the season, andas solid cereal food after it is ripe. If boiled or steeped in water twenty-four .hours, it furnishes a better food than corn for all kinds of stock. It yields largely-fitly bushels per acre on well prepared land being a fair crop-and ripening early in May, would be invaluable forthe plant in' States, if generally opitivated. The corn cop of So'tir Utrolieia was-neveor moe proar ising--and' a larger number of acres have been planted this season than heretofmw.. I'he bops consumption of our cities and towns having rapidly increased with the introduetion Mqi mechanical populations on the lines pf.our rdk roads, and laborers engaged in their construe tion and repair, will render the provision crop hereafter always a good one, and all our surplus cereals will find a ready market at home and elsewhere. The rice crop is steadily being increened i1t the State, with the increased consumption both at home and abroad, and the late; rises in -af rivers, will have a most favorable effect.qo the' growing fields. A full river, instead of beilg an injury to the rice plantes, (unless it brestir over his.banks,) ishis salvation, for it expels the salt tides from the mouths of the rivers,.and is enabled to irrigate with fresh water, wh. alone can be u..ed for this vital purpose. . The cotton crop is also promising, and.whilst there has. been a decrease of.the number of acres put In, we feel'confident that the number 'of bales grown will not fall far short of an ordi nary crop.. The best land being planted, which, with more thorough cultivation and attentioq to picking out and preparing for market, theiaii cial returns for the crop will doubtless equal. those of other years.- All this .betokens as hoal. thy tone, and when it once fully invesk our planters, they will e4mmenee 'that system of improvement which will be -beneficial, -bemause it will be _ easy and econominl. There never has been a time when agricultural labor has been better paid than .it is now; and, too, wlemay say, that the lot of our people is happy in Ake extreme when compared with those who are land-locked, and who suffer because the sdpora. bundance of other. regions cannot bietaken to them. Verily 'railroads prove their true mission in times like these, and they are blessings as well as conveniences to the people who. enjoy them.-South Carolinian. SETTLEMENT OF oUR TROUBLES WIrm San -We have already noted the fact that ;the siege of Cuba had beenraised. Gen. Concha-is.re. presented to have remarked to our naval oficers that the President, by his largo fleet, effitoally put down fillibustering, and relieved him of all anxiety, and obviated all danger and difficulty of collision. He therefere relaxed the severity of his orders, and now everything moves on in that quarter -peaceably and harmoniously.. The National Intelligencer of Wednesday thus re cords the settlement of the two remaining ques tions of dificulty between Spain and the United States: . - -"The last steamd brought us private letters efrom Paris, communicating the agreeable infor Smation that our Charge d'Affaires at Madrid, Mr. Perry, had obtained from the old Spanish a overnment an entirely satisfactoryv adjustment of the Eldorado case, and that of the Vice Consul at Sagna la Grande, Mr. Tho'mpson. It is said, Sindeed, that Mr. -Perry has succeeded so far in Sthe latter case as to obtain an order for the dis Smisisal of the Lieut. Governor of Saga lasGrande , who caused the arrest of Mr. Thompson. e" As a further security for pence, we are hap. rpy to !ILearn from the same letters, that the Span. .ish government has, in. the spirjtgepiciion, issued instructions for their crumsers in the West' SIndies, which will prevent the recurrence of any diffieulty in that quarter; or any just cause of comnplaint on our .part. So successful indeed has been our Charge d'Affaircs in carrying out the instructions and wishes' of his government, that we apprehend Mir. Dodge will, happily for nhis own comfort,find little left unsettled to give ,him any trouble." eThe Watshington correspondent of the New tYork Times is perfectly shocked, it seems, at the low.necked dresses ci' the belles of that city, when they are supposed to be in fail cos tume. As the countryman said when asked, af ter leaving one of the Presidential levees, if he thad ever seen such a sight before ? "No," was -the emphatic reply, - nol since I :cas toeaned!" r THE Lexington Telegraph learns frem a pi-. vate letter, received from Attala couty, Miss.' .that Mir. and Mrs. Andrew Berry, formerly re sients of that district, were caught in a thunder storm on the afterno~on of the 30th uit., while on their way fromt their wheat field. They sheltered themselves under a tree in their or I hard, where, it is supposed, they were killed by 'lightning, as immediately after the rain their .lit tie son went in search of them, and fod their tbodios lying on the ground, considerablyalts-5 ted, and somewhat fractured, and their Mfasa bit rined in the earths ARANSxAs.--The Traveller tells a god story -of a citizen of this State, whn, while on- board of a steamer on the Mississippl, was asked by a gentleman-whether the raising of stock was at-. tended by much difficulty or expense. L Oth, yes, stranger ! they surer much from insects." - "Insects! What kind of Insects, pray?1" r "Why, bars, eatamounts, wolves, .and such like insects." *The atranger stopped nor for further inquiry, nor did he deem it necessary to explain to the Arkansian some passages in Goldsmith's Natural History. A FEW mornings since we wore relating to our family the fact that a friend having found upon his door step a fine little maVe infant, ~whom lie had adopted,'when one of the U olive ~branches" remarked " Pa, dear, it'll be his-step son, won't itI" eWe thought it would, decidedly. " OoNG.AxEAD.-LeavenWorth Towt, Kansas Territory, named from the fort standing there, now contains, it is said, 800 inhabitants, a steatn daw.mill, two brick yards, one large three-story hotel, four boardinghouses, five dry goods stores, five groceries, two boot and shoe stores, two saddlery shops, one ~tin shop and two blacksmiths' shops. aRECEIPTS oF PaoDUc.-The receipts of pro. duos on Tuesday began, to assume an eneoura ging aspect. There were nearly 10,000 barels of dour,- 1'7,000 bushels -of wheat, and -1200 .barrels pork and beef. The New Oswego line, Clark and Robe, had two boats ladenwith whbeat in from Oswego on Sunday, being the irst- an rival from that quarteithis season. Yesterm mor'ning there were four moure arrivals frotm~1u same place. The Old Oswego- Lie, T.S. I~. tejohn, and the N. Y. Oswego anid Wsten Kine,.Isaac and Harvey,.had itt fotur . ts, which made the trip, through itt siz 4ag.- bau York Enquirer. LORD yons Kussare. bad a' littie- housekoid e ourtlately int Vienna. He was accompanied bvall his family, composed of Lady Rutssel and sx children; and there were, besides, the utider Seretary of State, Mr. Hammond, Misses Lis ter Elliot and Bying; his doctor, the tutor, and governesses of his children, and ten domestics, who occupied altogether thiirty-two rooms in-the Hotel Mubueh, where It is known how to unit. French elegance with English comfort. . aGsanous FAnlMERS r-The Marietta Advo aecat says that there are, many farmers'in that sectIon w ho have refAsed to- sell. iheIr-eorn'to speculators at 6140, and have- pvefeppd tp dl evide it among their poor neighbors at one 4qllar ,a bushel, an din many cases on credit -at that. Such benevolence and sympathy deserve-to be -puton record. It speaks qpore for Cheroliee ethan all her vast and ehagstyslipinedl ##d ag,.iculkntal walt, .