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All Advertisements not having the desired number
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Announcing a Candidate (not inserted until paid
for,) Five Dollars.
For Advertising Estrays Tolled, Two Dollars, to be
paid by the Magistrate advertising.
From the Balnimore Sun May 26.
LATET OVBAGE OF A 3BITIB CitUIBEE-UE
It was stated yesterday that the ship Claren.
don, Captain Bartlett, of New York, lad been
boarded in the harbor of Sagua Ia Grande by
an officer from the British steamer Buzzard,
when an altercation occurred between him and
the captain of the Clarendon, which at one titue
threatened serious consequences to the former.
The account is furnished by Captain Nicholls,.
of the bark John Howe, who obtained it from
Captain Bartlett, and is in substance as follows:
The steamer ran in as near as was deemed
prudent, and. then fired several guns, (blank
shots,) which Captain Bartlett understood, of
course, to be a request for him to show his colors.
He paid no attention, however, to the demand.
In a short time, he saw two boats lowered away,
and manned each by fifty men, with any quanti.
ty of small arms, when he (Captain B. took his
ensign, and laid it on the cabin tab e. Soon
after the boats arrived alongside, and the coin
mander of the steamer in person came on board,
when Capt. B. received him politely, but pro
tested against the proceedings, and would not
allow any ef the men to come on board, threat
ening-to shoot the first that attempted it. Capt.
B. and the British commander then proceeded
to the cabin, when he (the commander of the
steamerr) commanded him to hoist his ensign.
He replied, " There it lies upon the table, and if
your commission is worth enough, hoist it your.
The British officer, pistol in hand, commenced
pacing the cabin, sayin- that be would seize the
yeet and take her to tle port of New York, to
which Capt . Breplied that was exactly what he
wanted him to do; when, whether by intent or
adeident, Capt. B. was struck on the breast by
the hand which held the pistol. Capt. B. then
p resented his pistol and said: "Sir, keep your
hands of' me, or I will shoot you." The otlieer
replied: "1 did not lay my hands on you," when
Capt. B. rejoined-"You did, sir." The officer
inquired if the sugar on board belonged to Capt.
II., when he replied: "I nee owned a hogshead
of sugar in my-life." The same que.staon was
asked in regard to the launchet, (boats for con
veying the suga from the shore on board,) and
the same repl given. The officer, completely
cowed,1roceced ondeck, and, after reaching
the de -k,ein a perfect rage bellowed. forth
" Lower away the gangway ladder," when Capt.
B. quietly said-" Sir, did you order that ladder
:to be lowered, or did you request it to be low
ered?" when the officer said: "Will you please
have it lowered?" Capt. B. then gave orders for
it to be done, and the Britisher departed without
having accomplished his purpose.
Capt. Nicholls, whose vessel was also boarded
and searched, is of opinion that the British offi
cer was intoxicated at the time.
TEE 3BITISH 00TIAG38.
The special correspondent of the New York
Herald thus writes:
WVasa4Tsovo, May 24, 1858.--There is great
excitement in Washington from the accounts
published in the Herald yesterday of miore outra
ges by. British cruisers, and Congress is in the
disposition to give additional powers to the Pres
ident. The administration believes Great Brit
ain will repudiate the conduct of its naval otfi
eers, but has prepared to repel -such outrages
should they be repeated.
In addition to the Colorado, Jamestown and
Despateh, of the Home Squadron, the Navy De
partment has ordered the Wabash, Fulton, Are
tic, Water Witch and Dolphin to cruise on our
coast and in the Gulf, with orders to protect our
merchant nuen from search. The administration
will not permit search under any pretence of
treaty or sus picion. T he broad ground that the
Americanjtag is inviolate has been taken, and
sill be maiatand.
The bill introduced by Judge Douglas in the
Senate to~day to redress outrages upon the flag
-and citizens of the United States, and which is
donbtless'given in your report of the Senate's
proceedings, is one of the most important steps
taken for years. Affecting the power of the Ex
ecutive, giving the President power to rodress
outrages upon our flag and citizens, it is pre
cisely what Mr. Buchanan desires. It will
place the responsibility upon him and be will
not flinch in ;ts exercise. It is understood the
Committee on Forei n Relations will report the
bill baek immediately.
Judg Douglas will move an amendment to the
bill, tie substance of which is to empower .the
President in eases of violation of the laws of
nations and outrage by a foreign government on
our eit'zens, to issue special letters of reprisal,
'to bc placed in the hands of an officer of the
United States Navy, who will proceed in a ves
sel of war and seize upon the property of the
government, so offending, and bring it to the
United States, where by a decree uta court hay
ing admirality jurisdiction, it shall be sold, and
the poceeds applied to .liquidate the claim of
the Aerican citizens upon whom the outrage
has been committed, the measui-e~oL damages to
be ascertained by the Court of ilams.
The British minister is in d fflulty, for he
thinks suspiious circumstances or appearances
justify, unde the treaty, the abarch of English
ermisers.-He and his government will have to
back down ftony this position or take the conse
Captain pDahlgreen, now - in command of the
practice ship Preble,, has tendered his services
so the Secretary of the Navy, which will proba
bly he accepted, to join the Ho me Squadron for
flhepr 'etin of our commec in the Gulf.
'h steam revenue cutter *Irre Lane now
stationed at New York, will probably be ordered
to joia the Home Squadron.
- urnEur OLOE Em.
Nuw Yozx, May 29,-The steamship Moses
Taylor arrived this morning, bringing Califor
tipdates to theath~ inst.
New mines haf been discovered in the British
possessiods of immense extent, reaching to the
American territory. The eemaet in conse
quee is very great.toc ue
Capt. Kinny's party had atteiste toeptur
Nicatragua. but Capt. Kennedy, of the U, 8.
steamer .Jamestown took them prisoners, and
seat themn to Aspiniall.
'Thle cholera was raging at Guatamais, The
-Fr-ench Minister was negotiating for the par
The Moses Taylor bilngs upwards of a million
ad a LEdf in specie.
CoUNTERrErr--The Montgomery Coutfeera
tion has beqn shown a counterfeit ten dollar bill
on the Bank of Hamburg, S. C. which is so ad
mirably executed as to deceive almost any one.
The difference between it and the genuine is, the
Caahier's name (J. J. Blaekwood) is engraved, as
is also the year in which it purports to have been
issued, 1850, a:.d the mouth, November. The
name of the President, and the figures in The
number and date, together with the payee, all in
the sane hand writing. The centre vignette is
very imperfect. It is nevertheless, a dange
rous counterfeit, and should be ratched for; as
there may be many of them in circulationm
ARTHUR SIMKINS, EDITOR.
RDGZTIELD, 5. C.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1868.
RULES TET MUST IN TiuTURR 33 ORSEVED.
All advertistements from this date, not amounting to
more than $10, must be paid for in advance.
- Merchants and others advertising 6y the year, will
be required to settle every six months.
No paper will be sent out of the District unless paid
for in advance.
- All letters on business connected with the Office, to
receive prompt attention, must be addressed to the
To these rules we will rigidly adkere. Therefore,
take notice and set accordingly.
p Rt. Ltev. Tuos. F. DAvis, D. D., will make
his Episcopal viritation to Trinity Church, Edgefield,
on Sunday next, 6th inst. The Church will be open
for Divine Service on Saturday night preceding.
Ar* Poetic contributions omitted this week shall
appear in the next issue.
After a drouth of several weeks duration, our Dis
trict has been refreshed with acceptable showers,
particularly acceptable to spring oats, which may
,now grow up to arespectable yield.
The Court of Equity sits at this place next week.
Chancellor WAnDLAw will preside. The term will
be a busy one. The docket numbers about 90 causes
and sundry petitions.
A writer in the Yorkville Eaquirer, over the signa
ture of " Lp Country," nominates Col. Txos. N. DAw.
Kiss as the successor of his Excellency, Governor
ALLSvOx. It is claimed that the up-country is of
course entitled to the next choice, and the nomination
is made accordingly. Col. Dawxs is a high-toned
Carolinian and would make an admirable Governor.
-- 4e.--- -
T. ROOT, AGAIN.
See the inviting advertisement of Mr. Room. See
his reduced prices. Try his goods. You will And all
right. Surely every one must be glad to see this sign
of cheaper times at bend.
MRS. RAINPORTHS BNEFIT.
This (Tuesday) evening is the occasion of Mrs.
MARIA RA:NFonru's benefit en our Thespian stage.
We trust she will be complimented as becomes her
rare accompliehments. Her bill is an excellent one,
-embracing two of the prettiest little plays extant.
A treat may also be anticipated in the way of songs
and musical Interludes. Miss LorsuiALB is in the bill
and the Inimitable Rsts,-also, the universal favor.
ite Mn. BERNARD.
Before us Is a specimen of the young cotton plant
of 1858, consisting of a half dozen plant, grown in
the fields of Mr. WitsoS Assauy of this District. These
plants are some eight inches in beight; and one of
them holds six forms, not however fully developed.
They were taken from the field the 28th day of May.
This is far over the general average of the cotton
growth in Edgelield. For the most part the crop is
backward, and in soeral neighborhoods tho stand is
CLEAN OUT TOUR WELLS,
A disagreeable complaint is said to be prevalent in
our town which some think is attributable to the water
we drink. Be this as it may, it is right to clean o'ut
wells, and to keep them clean, at this season of the
year. The public pump and wall should be seen to
by a committee of Council. It is considered imapor
tant by many citizens.
*We again also uge the Trustees of the Male Acade
my to attend to the Academy well and have it put in
order. Let the pump be taken out, the well be cleaned,
and a windlass and bucket attached at once. Any
common hands can do this at small expense; surely
something ought to be done writhout delay. The teech
ers and students complain very justly in this matter.
The storm of Friday night last was very terrific in
the neighborhood of Mr. Win. WAL.KER'S at the lower
Plank road toll-gate. Hie and Mr. Kaxmet (his
neighbor) suffered seriously in their crops from the
heavy hail and severe wind. Corn was cut to pieces,
fences were prostrated, and at Mr. WALURans one
chimney and a part of the roof of the dwelling house
were blown off. We hoar of no injury to life or
Two mules were drowned in Sleepy creek owing te
the swollen condition of the strearn. They were the
property nf HIACOOD but were In the use of Wxn.
RIDIPLE who' was hauling corn with them.
The storm of rain was also heavy in the Dark
Corner, washing the lands and injuring some planta
tions very seriously.
MRS. FRANK RtEA.
Our community bus been very much delighted
within the past few weeks by the excellent acting of
this accomplishaed lady-comedian. There is something
so natural in her rendition of every part she has yet
undertaken, something so pre-possessing in her man
mer, so pleasing in her face; and there is so much
jolly "fun withal in her composition ! She has the
spice of variety too; readily gives a taste of this,
that or the other quality of acting, as occasion may
demand; plays the city dame or the country lass
equally well; interweaves pretty ballads end amusing
comic songs in he~r roles with so much'4ffeet ! In
short we are quite taken (and we ace one of a hun
dred here) with this very clever little lady. And we
thus frankly (bluntly too, it may be) ofecr her the trib
ute of our praise.
We understand that it is a general wish that she
should take a benefit on our boards before she leaves.
She rickly deserres it.
pe Sinue the above was written, we learn that
Mrs. RSA takes her boezft on Monday night next.
Look out for a brilliant entertainment. In the mean
time they play also on Friday night of the present
week as per advertisement, which see AW ever there.
As our eves-memorable national anniversary is
again approaching, the suggestion may not be amiss
that we celebrate the day by an oration, or a picnic,
--or what would be better, by both. Will not some
of our citisens take the matter in hand ? There are
many young gentlemen in the town, any one of whm
would doubtless consent to prepare an oration. Let
us have this, and the reading of the Declaration, at
all events. What say you, fellow-citlsens, to a meet3
lug in the Court House, to-day or to-morrow, to take
steps in that direction. It is Important that the era
tor (if one is desired) should have ample time to pre
pare his address. The ladles, we are sure, would
like the arrngement to be made; and we dar. say
they would readily combine to make up a picnic in
honor of the occasion.
"THE GREENVILLE PATRIOT."
Mr. T. Q. Doxatos~x and Mr. 8. D. Goontsi have
come to the help of Mr. G. E. Brj'onn in the edito
rial management of this well known paper. The for.
mer was conneeted with It for a short time during
Major Pny's editorship. The other gentleman Is
said also go be a writer of experience. The polities
of the '* Patrio$' is Democratic, as heretofore. We
trust that zjsucha4razrtage will result, to all Interested,
from the new assoeiation.
W The overdow .of the Mississippi, It Is ealeula..
ted, will abset the coiton trop to the extent of prob
no. W. W. BU0Vme
It will be seen thatl nomination of this gentleman,
ror the United States Sonata, appears in our present
isue. It is a ,ompliment justly bestowed. Mr.
Borc is unquestionably a statesman, worthy of the
name. The representatives of the people of South
Carolinaare to seloect a Senator next winter. It is well
to canvass in time the Important topic. What we
want in the Senate of the United States, is real abili
ty backed by Independence of spirit and large politi
cal information. We want a man too whose antece
dents give promise of high success in that difeult
feld of political exertion. Without denying to others
these qualifications, we must be permitted to express
our conviction that the present nominee possesses
them in an eminent degree.
AN ARM CHAIR COME AT LAST.
For a long long time have we been waiting for the
thought to seize some clever fellow, that the district
editor ought to have a new arm-chair. But we waited
in vain until Thursday eveninglast, when the Colum
bLia hak surprised us by stopping before our cottage
and depositing the beautiful and commodious walnut
chair-editorial in which we are now ensconced. It is
of native Edgefield walnut, and made out and out by
native Edgeleld skill. We are indebted, for the
handsome and most acceptable gift, to Mr. Tu.xAx
WATrox, jr., a young gentleman of the Ridge, who
since his college graduation has determined to apply
himself to the mechanieal department of labor, thus
setting a wholesome example of independence and
absence of false pride to his young cotemporaries of
the District. Mr. W. is of a wealthy family and by
no means needs to labor with his own hands foreither
the luxuries or the comforts of life. He sees in am
ployment, though, the true secret of contentment,
and wisely selects that kind which corresponds to his
inclinations. An excellent example, we repeat, to
many youngstgrs who spoil their native capacities by
stupidly wasting them upon professional studies for
which they are in no way fitted. We thank our
young friend for his beautiful and prized present, and
wish him great suoeess In his honorable industry.
HON. V. w. PICKENS.
The Charleston Nereury of Staturday says, the
Hon. F. W. PIcKxs, U. S. Minister to Russia, and
lady sailed from New York in the Persia for Europe
According to the weekly statement in the Savan
nah News, the total receipts of cotton at all the ports
since the first of September, is now 2,385,758 balo,
against 2,351,174 bales last year-making the In
crease 34,584 bales.
ARRIVAL OF THE AFRICA.
The Steamship Africa, Capt. SHAxox, arrived in
Npw Yory on the 27th May, with Liverpool dates to
the 14th ipst., from which we learn that the sales of
Cotton for the week were 57,000 bales ; of which specu
lators took 12,500 bales and exported 4,000, leaving
to the trade 40,500 bales. The market opened at an
advance of 1-1 6d., but the advance was. subsequently
lost, and the market closed quiet but steady. The
sales were slow and prices unaltered.. The authorized
quotations were, Fair Orleans 8d; Fair Mobile 7d;
Fair Uplands lid; Middling 7& @ lid.
Sugar was reported heavy at a decline of Gd. to is.
Tyrpentino Arm at 41@. Q 41s, 6d.
Flour is very dull and quotations nominal. Wheat
very dull and all qualities slightly declined. Corn
quiet and declined 6d.
The political news was unimportant.
POOR ALBION I
The European correspondents of American papers
tell us that France is preparing to pounce upon Eng
land with all the wrath of a jealous rival, and that
too with many chances of a victorious result. At the
same time the cry is rising in many parts of our own
country, for vengeance upon the haughty mistress of
the seas. What i to become of thee then, oh Albion ?
" A field of the dead rush., red on my sight
Aad the class of old London are scatter'd in fliyht !"
All nonsense. That thing ean never happen. It
can never begin to happen. It would be the begin
ning of the end of modern aivilization. Who said
that England and America were now ready to battle
each other's greatness Into nonentity ? Who ventured
to recommend this Insue of war to the two great kin
dred pillars of Protestant progress? Let him be, po
litically, anaarhema maranarha. No,-Engiand and
America, parent end child, must stand or fall together.
As to the late misconduet of her majesty's sea-cap
tains ou the West Indian waters, of course it must
be atoned for, and of course it will be atoned for,
readily and handsomely. We venture to surmize that
it is done already.
One of the pests of the age, is that disagreeable
class of bad boys now so numerous. Of course theIr
abominable behaviour is chargeable, in part, upon
their parents. But it is alse chargeable upon them
selves, and should be visited with the hickory In eve
ry instance. Poor little devils! if they only knew
what disgust and pity their ill-manners beget in the
minds of beholders, they would surely strive to do
better. Buat this they are too obtuse to see. They
mistake Impudence for smartness, rudeness for Inde
pendence, and thus make themselves the scorn of all
decent people. A few of them perhaps are naturally
bad; with moat of them it is the result of false train
ing, or no training at all. How culpable are those
parents who neglect their childron in this important
matter of decent manners and civil deportment!
They may be brought to weep for it some day, when
alas ! it will be too late.
Of course we drop these remarks in referencc to
the bad boys of this place. We have seen them at
their unmannerly pranks more than once. If we
see it again, we shall be tempted to note their names.
We are happy to add here that we have also many
very decent, clever boys, who show by their behaviour
on all occasions that they are already gentlemen in
(a Prax'e sKETCu.)
How charming to awake in the cuntry when the
day Is young,-beforo yet the sun has lifted his
warm disc above the horizon,-and to inhale the
balmy fragrance of the "incense-breathing morn!"
How kweet to hear the free couNtry birds chirping
their matins on every side ! Here, in the tree before
us, the tom-tit twitters his single note with energetlo
prtinacity. There, in the bush at the foot of tihe
hill, the partridge calls to her mate 'th liquid whis
tie. The thrush essays a somewhat varied melody
on one side, and the cat-bird responds In formidable
rivalry on the other. , ho the intervals, whether of
distanoe or of sound, are supplied by a hundred
other nameless cheeselekers of the grove, while In
yonder held the bold mocking-bird has chosen a
place upon the highest limb of an old and leafless
pine and "pours his throat" in proud superiority
ver all the rest. But the birds are only a part of a
summer's morn in the country. The living green of the
forest is thea so fresh from the eool repose of the
night ! The flowers breathe such delicious odors I
The dew-drops glisten so purely on leaf and stem
and bower ! And all the air is so full of healthful
and peaceful delight! Ah, ye imprisoned cits I little
know .ye of our mornings in the eountry,--ye who
must needs cover your heads till the day-god has
vanquished your musquitoes and dispelled your ma
laie. You pity us in the winter nights ! We pity
you ia the summer mornings.
The June number of this interesting monthly is
teeived, and i table of contents presents a very
inviting appearance. The Magazine has already won
a large degree of approbation, South and North. We
observe that the Hoes Joural, the Southern Litera
ry Niseuger, the Knaiekerbeekler, and other Literary
yornals whose praise is worthy prising, have recent
ly emoomiumiued It in most fraternal terms. Our In
formation Is, that Its success Anuancial~ly speaking is
als well assured. All this is no more than was ex
peted by those who were aware of the energy and
eritical acumen of its eceomplished conductors. We
earnestly wish for the Journal an increasingly bril
liant future. Its circulation In this part of South
Carlina Is, we fear, mere limited than In any ether
seton of the State. Is this as it should be? Are
we up to the notoh of our Southern professioumIn
thus segleting to suatsin this truly Southern enter
" ANN PAUELA-CUNNINGHAM."
Reference is asked to someremarks of the Charles.
ton Evening News in regard to the lady above-named,
eccompanying an article of the Marion (Ala.) Ameri
au. The editor of the News, we may inform such
readers-as do not know, is the brother of Mism Cux
5LaUAX, and hence of course is the proper person
to explain her connection with the Mt. Vernon enter.
prise.., This explanation is 'every way satisfactory,
lspecially as to the manner in which the nom de plume
af "A SOUTNUXN MATROX" came to attach to the
daughter instead of the mother.
From certain old associations of a mort prized
tharacter, we are prepared to'appreciate, and applaud
from our heart, the agency if both these ladios in
this remarkable undertaking, 'ad which- has now so
nearly become a complete achlevement. Honor to
them for the patriotic conception, and for the indomi
taglp ixedness of purpose wigt which it has been
pursued. Through them, Soth:Carolina lays proud
elaim to leading the van in ti, holy cause of mak
ing the home of Washington a perpetual Temple of
Liberty. Around it the name (of Ax PAXaLa CMx
xsonix will ever hover as one of the vestal lights that
shall guard its portals from desecration and its inner
sanctuary from pollution. Let a' niche be there re
served for her, in memoriam.
,s- The pieces alluded to are unavoidably post
poned till next week.
" DRA3ATIC AMUSEMENT."
See a communication on thlf subject. The distine
tion drawn by the writer botw'en " The Drama"and
" The Theatre" is worthy of observation. But there
is a further distinction, In the*ease of the Drama in
Edgefield, to be drawn between'" Odd Fellows' Hall"
and such a place as "Burton's".or " The Bowery" in
New York. Our "Odd Followi Hall" is a quiet vil
lage establishment, with no temitations to dissipation
except such as Margaret' cold Lemonade or Lucius'#
Ice Cream may hold forth; toeae other places are
arranged with large drinking siloons convenient and
with an upper tier for the offeast of creation. Our
audiences are made up of one social circle as-it were,
where each one knows the other; theirs, of a mixed
multitude where bad men and women may meet to
plot guilt under the guise of pleasure. To attend the
legitimate Drama, in our homelfOdd Fellows' Hall,
under correct management suel as the present un
doubtedly is, can scarcely be esteemed more sinful
than attending a party, a dance P picnic, a Hot Sup
per, or a Fair; And it-certainly Is.more entertaining
and improving. Yet there have'beon those amongst
us, who have frowned upon the lnIllectual and health
ful treats of the Dramatic Corps, jud would yet take
apart, or send a hand, isost eadily to the other
places. But we are glad to see that this unwise op
position to aharmless species of epjoymenthas died of
atrophy. The young should no hie restrained from
such amusements for sOveral p 'ilosophical reasons
that might be given; And the &OR. and good should
accnpany them to guard and mjdsrate them in that
enjoyment. They will thus do tiem more good than
all the sermonizing that could beowde'd into their
ears on thi subject.
The Galveston News claims th4fhe wheat crop of
Texas ivery abundant.
In some localities however the gra-hoppers had
almost entirely devastated whole plantstions.
The Netps reports a beat, growt this season in a
Galveston garden, which measured seventeen and a
half inches in eireumference and.two feet in length.
Rust was making great havoc among the oats In
some portions of the State.
Sugar cane was looking uncommonly ine, and oorn
also promised well.
We have received the current number of this vet
eran of the literary press, and haveiscanned its mir
is hatily,-not so hastily but that. we have discov.
ered in its pages much of its usual merit. " Old
Kniek" always has something good, and a mighty
racy dish occasionally. The -present is one of his
average summer numbers.
2' It is stated that Kansas has already cost the
Government, at the very lowest estimate, fifty mil
lions of money.
pr The earliest cucumbers of the season in this
locality were from the gardets offr,. -R. T. is.
We know of some dial camne pari piinu with these,
but modesty forbids oar mentioning them here.
' "The Yerkville Enqirer announces .the death
of Mr. W. R. Alexander, Postmaster at that place.
The office will devolve on Mr. John R. Alexander.
pr The offiers of two Now York regiments have
tendered their services to the President in case of
war with England.
27 The most dangerous bat that flies at night is
the brick-bat. So says our lamp-lighter.
27 A son of Mr. Thos. Stevenson, who lives
about five miles north of Abbeville C. H., fell from a
tree on Sunday the 23d inst., which dislocated his
neck, causing Instantaneous death.
pr Subscriptions are being made In New Orleans
for the relief of those who have suffered most by the
inundation--many of whom have not only lost all
their crops and personal effects, but are left destitute
of the means of subsistence..
pr The Consecration of St. George's Church, at
Kaolin, (about six miles below Augusta) took place
on Saturday last. The conseeratiomn services were
prformed by the Right Reverend Thomas F. Davis,
Bishop of South Carolina.
pg The grand jnry at Columbus are enfurcing
1'e law against the vagrant or idle population of
that city, and several idlers have been indicted. Leaf.
er must look out, as it is a high misdemeanor " toloaf."
gg Jenkins is a man who takes matters humor
ously. When his best friend was blown into the air
by a " bustin' biler," Jenkins cried after him. " There
you go, my es-sieamed friend."
$7 A lady named Temple, who is well known in
the fashionable regions of Belgravia, has discovered
a remedy for stut~tering. It is simply the act of read
ing in a whisper, and gradually augmenting the whis
per to a louder tone.
pg " I don't believe It's any use, this vaceination,"
said a Yankee. " I once had-a child vaccinated, and
he fell out of the winder a wreek arter and got killed!"
p" The tradesman who dees not advertise liber
ally, has been very appropriately compared to a man
who has a lantern, but is too stingy to buy a candle.
37 The French Government is seriously think.
ing of importing 100,000 negroes into Algeria, to
give an impetus to production thcre.*
$7 The people of Kingston, Jamaica, have held
a meeting, and invited the free colored people of the
United States to emigrate to that country.
37 A eontemporary, noticing the appointmnent of
a friend as postmaster, says: "If he attends to the
mails as well as he does to thefemales, he will make
a very attentive and efficent officer."
pg Billy Bowlegs, the red skinned Individual
who, with a corporal's gatard of his race, has given
the people of Florida and the Government of the
United States such a world of trouble, is saI4 to be
Lame, blind and eighty,. years old. 'In a nice fix, ve
rily, for making a big fight..
.For the Advertiser.
UNKYND STATES. EATON.
Mn. BDrron :-It seems to be already asked, what
man amongst us is best suited for the post lately yin
ated by the death of the lamented BrAsi? Indeed
you mention in your last Issue that several names
hae been suggested In that connection. As one of
" many citizens " who feet a deep interest In the mat
ter, I respectfully ask to place In nomination before
the people of the State, our able and popular ~eumber
of Congress, Hon. Wx. W. Bor. He has now so
superior among his political compeers of South Caro
Una. lHe is assiduous, prudent and' thorough-going
in whatever he undertakes. ,He has a senatorial
mind, if I may so speak, whieh resembles that of out
immortal CALuoUN. As evidene -of this, it Is only
ncessary to refer to his direct, argumentative, origi
al and el'ective speeches in Congress. Mr.- Borca,
it is true, is young, but not mere so than several Sena
Lo now In Congress. Yet. though young, he is a
statesman of proe ability. In the Senatorial field
af labor he wouil snnn tane slnk t tha first qea
of the country. No one can doubt this who will ex.
amine his politics, his political speeches and reports,
since he has been in public life. Let us then recall
his manly modesty in declining a previous nomina
tion for the Sonate, and-now honor his sterling worth
and signal abilities by placing them in a position for
their full display. EDUEFIELD.
For the Advertiser.
PREIUM ! paRRUX!!
The Premiums awarded at the last Fair of the
Edgefield District Agricultural Society have at length
arrived. They will be exhibited at the store of J. B.
Sullivan & Co., on the morning of saleday next. At
three o'clock P. M., on that day, the Society wil bold
a meeting, and these handsome premiums will be do
livered to the successful competitors.
The members of the Society are earnestly solicited
to attend this meeting as business important to the
success of the Society, and interesting to the members
individually, will be transacted. We hope to have a
punctual attendance. J. H. MIMS, Sec'ry.
For the Advertiser.
CONTINUATION FROM LEIPSIC.
' LEIPSIC, May 1st, 1858.
Charging round lately among the wonders of the
before mentioned Fair, I said to myself, "if certain
Edgefield people who have in them a spico of the
devil (are any entirely free?) were only here. how
they would shout with laughter." Pardon, friends
beloved ! - In imputing to you a slight leaven of the
"old enemy," I dont mean to be in the most shadowy
degree disrespectful; so far from it, I consider a
leetle of the said leaven actually necessary. Upon a
certain square in Leipsic at present, you can see
spread out before you like a map, the most comic of
all Comic Almanace-one in which the figures live
and breathe. Let me, for pure fun, give you an
abridged lie of the sights. And as in duty bound, I
give the first place to my fair countrywoman, "Miss
Julia Pastrana, the Bear Woman, from the American
Desert." This most revolting, hideous, baboonish
female is creating in Europe a positive excitement.
Here, she appears very elegantly dressed, frightfully
docollete as regards both neck and legs, and enter
tains the audience with English and Spanish songs,
the Cachuca and the Highland Fling. The great
bard has said
" Naught so vile that on the earth doth live,
But to the earth some special good doth give."
Now what Miss Pastrama's "special good" is, I
cant-see; she has however an exquisite foot and ankle,
and perhaps is fulfilling her destiny in showing the
Germans what they cant see athome. Next, " The
White Maidens from Central America," two remarka
ble Albinos, with faultless complexions, bright pink
eyes, and beautiful long snow white hair. They are
also musical, and come out armed with guitars. "The
Dark Man out of the Forests of Africa," who is no
more nor less than a "likely fellow," for whom I
think they are also indebted to America. He slows
in "Georgia summer dress," with the addition of rings
through his nose and ears. His performanies consist
of maneuvres with bow, arrows did club, but the
hoe would come much more natural to him, for I am
sure he has escaped out of our midst. Can the Fu
gitive Slave Law be pushed as far as this? " The
Miraculous Boy," who in a mesmeric state sees into
the future as far, perhaps, as the other end of the
Millenium, but who is in reality an idiot and cant tell
his name. " The Prophet Horses," a pair of stunted
beasts, that sit upon their haunches, gaxo round upon
the bystanders, shuffile cards with their mouths, and
predict future events as infallibly as Mad. S., of C.
" The le Horse," a much to be pitied creature, that
by some means or other has been entirely deprived of
hair and polished like a mahogany table. But the
most ludicrous of all is "Murphy, the largest Swine
in the world, 21 years old and weighing 1048 lbs !"
This dainty thing has blue ribands in his cars and a
broad aureingle of gold lace around his middle man.
I particularly recommend this style of costume to the
Exhibitors of cattle at our Edgefield Fair next fall.
What a sensation "Murphy" would create upon
that occasion ! The number and variety of gifted
and accomplished Apes is much too numerous for de
tail. Last but by no means least, comes the couple
of Elephants, "Jack and Jenny." Their Bude is
thronged with enraptured gazers from morning till
night, and often can be seen among the audience, in
dividuals of both sexes, whom the. Elephants might
well regard as formidable rivals. The feas and ex
ploita of these graceful quadrupeds arc really enter
taining. Each one in this array of monstera', two
legged and four legged, has a separate tent.
Mixed up pci1 mell with all these, are countless
Deer Shops, Cake Stands, Fruit Stalls, and tables
containing sausages and eggs. Sausages of all sizes,
from that of an Elephant's trunk to that of a pipe
stem,-of all lengths and consistencies,-amooth and
rough-red, white, gray and black, sold by the pound,
ounce, yard or half yard. And hard boiled eggs
dyed every hue of the rainbow. People hero eat
sausages and eggs for pastime, as we do "pinders"
and ehetnuts. What can he more laughable than to
be asked if you will have a blue or a pink egg, or
such and sueh a sausage ? The names or qualities of
the sausages, I have not the temerity to attempt. And
streaming to and fro, wriggling in and out among the
tents and stalls, are bands of Swiss, Tyroilese and
Steyermarkische Peasante, sirains and lasses, tricked
out in fanciful and picturesque costumes, who bear
harps and guitars,. and at a given signal, halt and
hold forth long and loud. The egg and sausage ven.
dern, always of the fair sex, (the. "fair " being in this
case entirely by way of courtesy !) salute you as you
pass, though you hare not cast an eye upon them
with " what seek you then my good sir ?" and " here
you will find such as is not in Leipsie." While oth
era', more daring, will actually assault you in the ribs,
and compel you in self defence to commit the inde
cency of buying sausage or eggs. The pleasure seek
era in this scene, reodkra of the Comic Almanac, arc
just as various and striking, as the objects they go to
So mnch for the " Butcher Square " in Leipsic.
Ercunt showeman ad becasta ! 3. T. B.
For the Advertiser.'
Sages and Philosophers, Ministers and Doctors, and
in fact all those whose lives and studies have given
them the power and the privilege of analyzing the
human mind, have decided that amusement is as ne
cessary to the mental, as food and drink are to the
physical powers. It gives an agreeable and healthy
relief when cares and labor press t* hardly upon us,
and it diverts the mind from lingering too much over
one absorbing idea, or one deep rooted morrow. It
has been said that "man are but children of a larger
growth," which theory, if true, proves conclusively,
that the desire for amusement is net a cultivated, hut
a natural love ; for the first thing that attracts the
ehld is that which can afdord the most enjoyment.
As the child advances into life, new passions open a
broad field for exertion ; but into whatever path his
tastes may lead him, the love of amusement is still as
strong, though of a different and more secided char.
actor ; for where in the one it is a natural feeling, in
a crude uncultivated state ; in the other, it has grown
from the changes and the training of active life, to
an actual necessity. Now of all classes of amuse
ment provided to satisfy this innate longing of the
mind, no kind so thoroughly succeeds as that known
as the dramatic-and hence we opine that the Drama
is not of a perishable nature. Man, whatever his
nature, loves to contemplate the action of his bllow
men, and through the medium of his own, or another's
imagination, view the varied page of every day life.
hence it is, that from the age when the rude'eart
of Thespis rolled from town to town, and village to
village, down to'the present time, the Drama has oc
cupied a prominent position with the peple. It
strengthens and enlarges the, imaginative faculties,
offers an inexhaustible fountain for mirth, and if right
ly conducted, invigorates and improves the moral
character. The principal objection made by those
opposed to the Drama is, that there are associations
connected with it that have a tendency to degrade
rather than elevate the moral sense; but this objec
tion has nothing to do with the Drama, and should
never be weighed in the seal. against it. There is a
vast difference between the Treatro and the Drama,
(we speak of course of the legitimate Drama,) and
the character of the first has too often been the cause
of evil to the second. Too much cannot be 'amid
healthful amuiement, offers at the same time the most
seductive temptations; and it is ile association of,
the drama with establishments like these, that has
drawn over an amusement at'nce rational and in.
structive, the film of distrust. The pure legitimate
drama has nothing pernicious In it, but is worthy the
support of a polished and enlightened people.. And
why? asks the bigotted opponent. Why! Because
with it are linked in Indissoluble bonds, the most at
tractive artp, and because the most refined and cul
tured minds have toiled to brighten and preserve it
from decay. On what shrine have poetry, painting
and music poured so many rare oblations-in what
amusement else- have the "sister-arts" blended so
beautifully their varied powers? Within its magic
circle come hope, love and charity, and from the faith
ful pictures of life, its temptatfons, trials, struggles
and disappointments therein presented, who shall
not say the gazer may not draw some balm to soothe,
to strengthen, or to elevate. Destroy the weeds which
have idly been allowed to engender evils well worthy
of opposition-present tht Drama to the people with
a proper regard to morality-give wholesome lessons
through this pleasing medium, and 'the Drama may,
and eventually will, occupy a position to which its
great merits give ample claim. L. B- D.
For the Advertiser.
ATLANTA, MAY 28vu, 1858.
M. EPIvon:-Stone Mountain, formerly known as
New Gibraltar, is a small village situated on. the
Georgia Rail Road, one hundred and fifty-five miles
from Augusta. It has a population of about five
hundred. There is one hotel, a large brick building
consisting of seventy rooms, kept by Mr. Alexander,
and which is always thronged during the summer
season by those who come from all quarters to see the
mountain, breathe its puro salubrious atmosphere,
and drink the ice-cold water which gurgles up so in
vitingly from its base. The merchants, mechanics,
and other useful members of the community, appear
to be actively engaged in storing up something for a
rainy day, as well as carrying on the various improve
ments so essential to add importance and new Inter
oat to their already beautiful town. Everything
gives Indication of the enterprising character and in
dustry of the citizens. Yet I am Indeed pained to
have to say that notwithstanding the comparative
fewness of its inhabitants, there are no less than four
licenoed grog-shops in the place, which, if not aban
doned, must eser act as a clog to the otherwise swift
wheels of progress, and retard rapid advancement
and certain prosperity. "Oh, when will we be freed
from this body of death ?' Death to our liberties
death to our happiness as individuals and asanation!
Accompanied by a gay crowd of both sexes I made
the ascent of the mountain. It Is said to be seven
miles in circumference and twenty-two hundred and
twenty-six feet above the creek which flows along the
northern side of its base. It was about three
o'clock P. M., when we went up, and not a cloud ob
scured the sky. It is truly very fatiguing to climb
its almost perpendicular height, but the grandeur and
majesty of the scene and the sublimity with which
everything is clothed when viewed from that stupen
dous example of the power and workmanship of the
grand architect of the universe, repay one abundantly
for his toil were it thrice as great.
From the observatory which is one hundred and
sixty feet high can be seen of a clear evening a half
dozen or more of the surrounding towns and villas;
while in its basement story is a well furnished eating
saloon and e6nfectionary where the jaded curioso can
fnd the means for recuseitating his exhausted frame.
The lessee when I was there was making prepara
tions to fit up the second story and furnish it inparlor
like style, with a piano and other instruments of mu
'sic, so that the visitors may have an opportunity of
Indulging In those amusements which Innocence al
ways suggests to the minds of the young and light
I might relate many curious legends that are told
in connection with this mountain, as well as give a
detailed account of the curiosities observable all ov'er
its surface, but spae, time and inclination at this
present time forbid.
I-eame to Atlanta from the mountain. This city Is
a living proof of the indomitable energy and enter
prising Industry of the.Anglo-American race. Thir
teen years ago this place was known as Marthass-ille,
and three private families, one hotel and one store,
constituted the tow I. was the terpninus of the
Georgia Rail Road, and merely servedar a depot eta
tion. Sinc'e then, there have been three other roads
constructed from here, viz: Western.k Atlanta, which
runs to Chattanooga in Tennessee; Macon k Western,
running to Macon; and the Atlanta & Lagrange,Aer
minating at West Point.
Thus, since the 15th of September, 1845, when the
Georgia road first reached this point, these roads have
been built which connect Atlanta with all the impor
tant commercial marts from Charleston to Nashville
and Memphis. As a natural sequence to these facili
ties the insignificant town of Marthasville, has grown
up and waxed strong with a rapidity unparallelied in
the history of any town or city ; Chicago itself not
excepted. There are eleven churches here, several
schools and academics, and a Medical College; or
the latter's origin, history, sucess, faoulty, facilities
for teaching the various branches of the nole science
when compared with Nbhrthaern, and exclusive winter
schools, I mean to speak in a future letter.
Now a little news and I forbear. Three weeks ago,
theirs was considerable excitement in Atlanta, oecn
siotned by a most foul murder committed on the pser
son of one Samuel Landrumn, an old man who had
been in the city a few days selling beeves. The hor
rible deed was committed by three fiends, whose
names are respectively, Crockett, Cobb and Jones. It
appears thant they, suspecting lim toa have somen mnon
ey, followed him out senme three miles, and by assu
ming a mask of friendship, entered into conversation,
rode with him in his wagon, took him off his guard
and knocked him down with a slung-shot. They
then rifled his pockets, threw him Into the woods and
left him. They endeavored to make their escape, hut
were captured, Crockett first, and two weeks after
wards the other two. The Superior Court happened
to be sitting at the time of Crockett's arrest, and as
he confessed the crime and offered no defence, he was
sentenced to be hung the 18th June. Jones and Cobb
were carried to Milledlgeville for safe keeping till
nepzt court, when doubtless, they will share poor
Rev. ,T. R. Graves of "Iron Wheel " notoriety, is
delivering a series of lectures here now to prove that
the Baptists are,not Protestants. There is no man
living who has been mere unjustly persecuted than
this great, candid, and good man. Instead of his be
ing that severe ruffian-lika preacher that his enemies
would have believed, he is one of the mildest and
most pleasant speakers I ever listened to. Every
thing he utters is said with the utmost deference to
the opinions of ethers. His ability none dispute.
We have had some fine rains this week. Every
thing is in a growing ctadition, and the fields prom
iso a rich and abundant harvest. S.
30 A good wife exhibits her love for her husband
by trying to promote his welfare, and by administer
ing to his comfort constantly. A poor wife "dea"
and " my loves" her husband, and would not sew a
butten on his coat to keep him from freezing to death.
H Y NINE AL.
Mkuns on the 25th Inst., by Rev. James Peterson,
Mr.Eruin Tor.AD of Laurens, to Mis-LHna Lownsv
of this Di'tri'ot.. --
N ew Ent e r pr ise.:
The. Undersigned, with hii assodiatees, proposes
to raise a Capital of FIVE HUNDRED THOUS
AND DOLLARS for the purpose of buying a
Ship or Ship. to import a Cargo or Cargoea'of
Negroes from Africa.
Shares, One Thousand -Dollars gach.
113Persons wishing to invest In he enterprise
are requested to address, through the PoatOffice,
. Q. P. h.
June 2 it 1 21
THE Rev. S. M. SIMIONS, Universalist,. will
preach in the Court House on the '4th Sunday
(97th) of June at 31 o'clock, A. M.
QONEEZR0IAL 1, -
AUGUSTA, May 29.
Corex.--Sales to-day 413 bales, at the following
prices: 11 at 10; 370 At 11; 12 at 111; 20 atl)cents.
BAcox-The stock on our market is unusually large,
and prices have deelined during the week. Wenow
quote hog round 9@91 cents; Shoulders 79@8;
Hams 9@10; Clear Sides 10@101; Ribbed Bides 10
@101 cents. - e
Gaoczams.-We have no change %o note- In the
leading articles; Coffee continues Arm at 111 to 13
SUGAR-Prices are rather easier. .We quotA at
101@11; B at 11@h1*; C 91010 cents.
CHATTANOOGA, May 27.
We have never known the time when there was a
greater amount of Bacon in store in this.market than
at the present time. Prices range from 71 to 4& cents.
rather low to suit holders.
Of Wheat there is a supply equal to demand.
NASHVILLE, May 25.
Pnovratoxs.-The Bacon market is dull, and ox
hibits a downward tendency and we qnote hog round
at 71@71, being a further decline of le. upon last
week's prices. Lard still commands 9@91e.;though
the demand is limited.
NEW YORK, May 29.
CorroN-Sales to-day, live hundre'd bales-market
depressed, quotations nominal.
FLOuR-The market closed heavy, sales 16,500 bar
rele-state has declined ten cents. Wheat elosed
firm. Corn is declining, sales to-day of 42,000 bush
els. Turpentine closed heavy. Rice firm.
CHARLESTON, -May 29.
CoTTo.-Sales to-day 1700 bales to one purchaser
at 121 to 121c. Ie. decline.
The Soda Font Opened I
AT THE DRUG STORE,
Always iced to suit the weather, and always
flavored with choiceyrups.
Call and test the Healthful Beverage.
Keep the system cool, and repel the febrile ten
dencies while yet in their incipiency.
We wish to keep the Font playing regularly
through the summer; so begin with uas at once.
A. G. & T. J. TEAGUE.
May 19 tf- -19
After Monday 18th inst., Monday, Tuesday a
Wednesday of every week, will be ssIgned for
Sawing Lumber; and Thursday, Frid'y end Sat
urday, for Grinding Wheat and Corn. Customers
are requested to keep standing turns at the Mill
which will be a convenience to all concerned.
* R. T. MIMS.
Jan 13 tf 1
A .MASTER PIECE OUT-DONE.
We have lately supposed Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
was the Ultima Thule in its line, and that 'nothing
had been or would be invented which could surpass
it in its fine points of excellence as a medicine. But
we are confidently assured by those competent to
judge on the subject, that Dr. Ayer's new Pills excel
in high medical artistry eveq that widely celebrated
embodiment of his skill. He has succeeded in maiking
them not only pleasant to take but powerful to cure
the large class of complaints which require a purga
tive romedy.-Lancaster Argus., Ay. -
MRS, FRANK REAS
Drawing Room Entertainment,
ML, PRANK RU & MR. L RERJARD.
FRIDAY EVENING, 4th IUNE,
Will be presented the elegant Comedletta entitled a
Sir Edward Ardent (Bachelor) L. BERNARD.
Mirs .Chillingtune (Widow) MRS. FRANK REA,
To be followcd. by a'
IMUSI C AL OLI.0,
By Mr. and Mrs. FRANK.REA.
To enelude with dhe laughable'Faroeeof
BOXI A ND 0O0X.
Cox (a hatter)' L. BERNARD.
Box (a printer) -.MR. FAK;RMA.
Mrs. Bouneer (a Laindlady) 1MRS. FRIANK RA.
MONDAY EVENlNG, JUNE 7th,
- WZ .0T :Bar E 2"
MRS. PRAN-K REA.
iD'Adnission 50 Cents. Doors open at 7 o'clock.
Performance to begin at 8.
June2 It i 21
TO HEREA FIRST RATE Negro CAB
P iEby the month, or for the balance
of the year. Enquire-at this office.
June 2 LIf 21
New Cheap Goods,
T ilEl Subaeraber Is now ree-iving at hib Store a
FULL ASSOfRTMENT Or0001GOOD, to
wich he resp-etfully invites 'he attention of his
l'rien~ds and eustomers.
31' hankinl for past favors, he solicits a con
tinuance of the sanme.
.10IlN M. CLA RK.
Cold Spring, S. C., A pril 21 1855 tf 15
TIIE STATE OF SOUTH CARZOLINA
- ' iN ORDINARY. - .
BYr W. F. DURISOE, Esquire, Ordinary of Edge
WBhereas, Geo McD). Wever hath applied to me
far Letters of Administration, on alt and singular the
aoods and chtaltlie., rights anid -redits of Henry
R. Spann, late of the District nforesaid dec'd.
These are, therefoare, to cite and alimonishi all and
singular, the kindred aid creditors of she said deceau
sit, to he and aippear ht-fore me, at our next Ordinary's
Court fur the said District, to be holden at Edgeid
Court House, on the 11th day of June next, to.
show cause, if any, why the said administration should
not be granted.
Given under my hand and seal, this 28th day of
May, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and fifty-eight and ini the eighty-second year
of American Independence.
W. F. DORISOE, o.z D.
June 2, 1858 -2t . .2
STATE OF SOUTH CA ROLINA, -
BY W. F. DURISOE, Esquire, Ordinary of Edge
- Whe r .. Fianegan hath applied to me
for Letters of Administration, on s n ingular the -
goodsandchattdes, rights and credit. of Nicholas Me
Evoy,of the District aforesaid, deeased.
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all and
singular, the kindred and creditors of thesaid deceas
ed,* to be and appear before me, at our nextOrdinary's
Court for the said District, to be holden at Edgeheld
C. H., on the fifth day of June next, to show
cause,if any, why the said administration should hot -
Given under my hand and seal, this 2st-da -of
May in the year of our lord one thousand eiht
hundred and fifty-eight, and in the82nd year ofAsa
can Independence. W .DRSR .KD
May, 26 2t 20
NOTICE-Strayed or stolen from the Sub
scriber, living at Edgefleld C. H., on Satur
day evening, the 8th inst., a SORREL HOR.SE,,
about 10 years old, marked with a star Iti the
forehead. Any information about said horse will:
be thankfully received; and I will pay any rea
sonable sum of money to any person -tha& may
take'the horse up. -H. BOULWARI.
May 18 tf - 19
TZOUD,- and left at ti Office a SILVER -
IWATCHI; which the owner can have by pro
ving property and paying for. this advertisement.
It wasn found between Dr. J. C. Ready's residene
and Dr. Kennerly's Office.
May 26 8St 20
KATS--Just received a fine Stock of Hats
Eall ftesh and new.
Gentlemen's Fashionable Cassimere HATS;
" Cashmarette do
" Panaand Leghorn do
Gentlemen and Boys' Chinese do
And varIous other kinds and styles, for tale
low by 3. B. SULLIVAN & 00
Mlay.12 . tf 18
2KA P~iND 'ENNESSEE 31
2500 CON, well emred, jtustr rcie n
for sale low fort eb. - , ..' -
Ma12. d T. S. BD07