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Semi-weekly Camden journal. [volume] (Camden, South-Carolina) 1851-1852, March 18, 1851, Image 2

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A Few Hits-?The Southern Patrio', (the
paper recently establishei^fft Orcenville, l>y
our fiiemls, 31 essrs. Perry <Si Klford, whose
opinions us gentlemen and lawyers, we would
regard with much deference, on any" question
except a political one) was not only lucky in
obtaining a good spoonful of pap i:i advance of
-^publication from the President, but was also
heralded into light with any quantity of pulls,
and*fl by distinguished men. This we believe
would be called by Sheridan the "puff preiimi
nary," aiid it is well understood by our friends
down East By the application of this puff,
our Yankee publishers can start any periodical
with a goodly list of subscribers, while other !
men more modest, have to toil on year by year,!
uiui Southern Journals have often led a Jan- i
guishing existence foe years. Our friends of j
the Patriot, however, are more lucky, foi in ad- j
dition to the thousand negroes and several hun
dred thousand dollars worth of property, and
the two thousand subscribers, they started with j
a supply of letters, all expressing the '
knowledge and belief of the writers that the
Soul hern Patriot would revolutionize (< recti- j
ville, or turn aside Reedy river, or manifest its j
appearance by some striking phenomenon.
Among other salutations in advance, which i
D I
were sent on to be ready in time, is the follow- j
ing extract of a letter, which we are tol l was
received from a gentleman of distinction in !
Richland district." "1 a n realh impatient to :
see The: Southern Patriot, a name I honor be-1
fintm t nm anro everv Southern Patriot reveres
the name of Washington, as well as his precepts,
ami of coarse loves our glorious Union, ami is
ever ready to defend its stars and stripes. I
am not alone in anxiety to see the mountain
herald?many gentlemen have inquired of me
to know when we should see it?Dr.
told me on Saturday last to say to you, that he
was never so anxious to welcome a paper, as
he was to see yours. As soon as it appears
you may expect geveral subsoiihers from this
neighborhood/' We trust the impatience of
the "gentleman of distinction in I'ichlaml dis
triet " iiiioxv fully satisfied, ns by this lime two
numbers must have reached him, with "pictures
to match too?the first number having a likeness
of John J. Crittenden; and the second the
same old Dr. Jacob Townseud looking sort of
a print, .which has passed in the South for a
likeness of Lew's Cass, the gentlemanpwhH is
so astonished that any body should conceive
he was not a candidate for the Presidency in
1852. .
We only meant to give our readers, however,
a little hint or so, and here it is : Is there
not at least one gentleman of distinction in
Richland, and 'every other district, who can
profit by the example here given, and try to do
something for the paper which expresses his
seutinreirta, or which ho thinks is advocating
the right course f We ask for information, and
we pause for a reply.?Columbia Telegraph.
SLAVERY IN CALIFORNIA.
The California correspondent of the New
York Tribune. wiites as follows:
"Our Legislature is on the eve of electing a
U. S. Senator, arid we fear the result, thousands
of our. peofde are from the Southern States,
many of whom in the highest offices, and are
constantly urging the introduction of slaves into
the State. All our journals, and we have
many, are either silent on the subject, or speak
openly in favor of the institution. A wrong
impression obtained at the North in regard t
the adoption of California to slave labor. In
point of fact, no State in the Union is more favorable;
none where slave labor could be more
Iinifituhly employed. No State in the Union
ins so tine and extensive marshes, called "To!
ures," the finest land in the woild lor lice fi -Ids
while ourvalleys will grow the best tobacco,
and our extensive mines afford an addiiio ia!lv
strong motive, Tlio climate too, is higiily
favorable to the colored race. We who are
educated at the North in free principles leel our
danger, and will soon issue u paper of an order
"to astonish the natives.'
This is what is wresting it from the South
she was told was a right of no practical value
a mere abstraction ; and now circumstances
have proved otherwise?and in all probability
that which nature intended, it will vet Ik* in
spite of policy, cunning and legislation. W e
doulrt not that the poop!** of California will yet
be able to tickle the palates uf our Northern
fiiemls witii mammoth potatoes and other articles
of the first quality, the pauLct of slave
labor.
As for the genius who expects to astonish
the natives by endeavoring to supress the resources
of the country, we think that to do so
he will have to export some of those supernatural
agents from his own favored laud, hut we
scarcely anticipate it bv remarkable evidences
of gcniu6 or talent which his productions in the
way of journalizing will exhibit.
A Worthy Taintm:. ?When it was known
on Tuesday morning that .Mr. Cliuguiau was in
town, the students of our college appoiu cd a
committee to waif.oiiui.il, with taeir respects and
compliments, and solicit a visit to them at college.
Tne committee, consisting of .Viossers. (ioodmau,
Chalmers and Melton, immediately discharged
their duty, but .Mr. Cliugman, altliougli hignly
gratified at this compliment, was compelled to
decline the invitation, owing to his brief stay. I
Our young friends have honored themselves in
thus offering an appropriate honor to a true
hearted citizen and noble representative of a
sister state, so closely allied to us in name and
interests ?Columbia i'< trornt .
I
G.a axgkhuko Southki<\ Right* Assoi-iatiox.
- A meeting of tbis Association on tin*
3d of .Mailt*ii instant, too followi preamble
and resolutions were adopted, am) ordered to
be published :
AViioivas, a Convention of t!io Southern
Rigida Association of toe .Stale lias been propoaed
by this Association, to be li?'M at Colombia
on tiie second Monday in day next, and a
similar Convention lias been proposed by the
Souta?-:ii Rights Association oi St. I'iiilip and
St. tlicb.a Is, to In* held at CiiaiJe-io.i o.i the
lilSt Mood ;V i i Lie same nio.itn : l\ieielOi'c
Resolved, I'nal to avoid any embarrassment
Wiiica may arise fro n comiieli.ig pro,.osals,
.and to piomolo ii.triumiiou* acti hi, t.iis Asso-1
ciatiou withdraws iti proposal of a general i
Convention of the Southern Rights Associations
of the State at Columbia, and will send Delegates
to the Convention proposed to be held in
Charleston in May next.
Resolved, That the Committee of Correspondence
be instructed to communicate the foregoing
preamble and resolutions to such Associations
of the State as have accepted the proposal
made by this Association.
J.W.TAYLOR,
11 FARY KLL1S,
Secretaries Orangeburg S. K. Association.
Mir. Wkhstkk's Ainjcuknt.?lly a report
made from the ordnance department to the senate,
it appears thai there are belonging to the
I nited States:
Muskets tit for service of every
....... 511.259
- - Number
unserviceable 8,818
Of i itles oi' every kind 01,801
Number unserviceable 8,160
Of pistols of every description 2."),.'174
Number unserviceable 1,015
PKXSIOX AITROI'RIATIOX BILL.
The following are tlie apjiroprintions for Revolutionary
ami otner |h.'in?io?ts of the United
States lor the year ending June -10, 1852:
Revolutionary pensions, under Act
March 18* 1818 ?">8,000
Invalid pensions 500,500
Widows' and Orphans' Acts, July
1. 1836 and July 21, 1848 010,760
Willows' Act Juiv 7, 1818 00.000
Widows' Act .March3,1813 20,000
Widows Act June 17,184-1, and Feb. 2,
and July 20, li-18 872,010
I la f pay pensions, willows, it., Acts
1813 and 1810 10.000
??
Total 82,151,000
j Mr. Sedpon or Y.\.?The indications are
that this gentleman, who has so muca distinguished
himself by the consistency and ability
' with which he has sustained -S. u.hern lights,
; will, notwithstanding his wish to retire from
Mil- I lib. h. i constr tiiide bv the iniiiortuaities
I - - --> -- - . .
I til' his friends again to become a candidate for
Congress.
Ciikraw, March 11.
Freshet. in Ihc Pre Dec....Our river coin
! meneed rising on Friday evening l ist, and continued
to lise until Sunday morning about 10
o'clock, at which time the water bad reached a
| higher point, ttiau at any other Conner period
wit.tin tnc recollection of the "oldest iuiiabitj
ant." We have never before witnessed so rap|
id a rise, nor such an irro>i.-tablo current in the
' river. Wnen our bridge was Carried away, tile
! river was liigner liiaii at any other known period.
From lac be t ini'onn.iti on wilitin our
; reach, we (.link t.ie liver on Sunday morning
! was at least one and a half feet higlicr than it
! was in 18dl. Fliis unprecedented ireshet must
do incalculable d.linage to tiie plantations on
tuo liver, most of woieii were fresiily plougaed
0,1. We suppose mooy of the eniu.t.ikuients
have been swept away, if so, tae eoiise piences
will be disastrous imleed.
Ttie only one near town, that belonging to
John Leak, lis*)., gave way on aunii.iv Morning.
V\ e nave not leauit tne extent ot his daui*
1 age as the has fallen ml'but little up tolais .Wondav
evening 3 o'clock. In eonae.juence ol'tiie
' uupieccdcuted rapuii.'y of ti e, we suppose
nio.-l nj tne stock in tne swamps have been lost
t.'oiisiderable alarm was lelt lor tlie safety oi
our iniilge, hut so far, it has stood tne seemingly
iiiosinahle l.ood without apparent injin).
1'ue water was in abojt f.vo ieet and a Half
ol its lower edge. A hollow bridge or cuib rt
j in tne eniiiaukuieat near tne hind' was wasae.l
out. 1 iiis damage wiil be repaired in a day or
Uvi'*
Monday evening 7 o'clock, tie river lias fal1
Ion less tnau J ieet.? m e'ic.
i # %
Tin: hum axd tiii: I'ui.mtkk.? When
j Tameilan.i bad finished baiidi ig his pyramid
' oi seventy thousand iiuniau skull , ami was seen
standing at tne gate o| lianiuscus, glittering in
steel, w itn ins battle-axe on Ins shoulder, till his
hereo nosts tiled oat to new victories and new
??rj. t.,u iinln Im.iuiu' 4?n niiirtif liiii'ii I'iIIiMihI
v""i"b1' "" -.' v. .... v....
tiiut ii.it.jrc was iii her death tiiroe>; tor havoc
an J despair hud taken poase.-dnii of the cartii?
tae son ul lliaiiiiOod seemed setting in sous o|
blond. \ el it mignt be 0:1 that veiy gala-day
of I'ainoilaue, tiiala little hoy was playing ninepins
oa t:u' streets ol .Wetltz, wliu.se liistmy was
J more important tiian that of twenty TaineiI
lanes, l ne iv.ian, w ita iiis shaggy demons ol
tne wilderness, 'passed away like a whirlpool,"
| to he lorgotton tor ever, and that (ierm iii artisan
lias Wiougat a beneiil, w lieu is yet inline.ismanly,
expanding itself, and will continue to
expand hod:, taiougu all eouotiies and through
i nil times. W oat are tne-eompie.-ts and expe!
dilions oi (lie whole vorporati mis of captains,
from Walter tae I'eiinyless to Napoleon Itona
j parte, compared with tlio.se moveable types ol
must.' i inly, it is a mortifying tiling tor your
coiit|ucror to rellecl li >?v peiis.iahle is the inej
tal vvitu vvtiica lie ham.ners vv itli such violence;
imw (no hi.M canii win sumi sirouu up ins
bloody tool-prints; and all tli.it lie achieved Uliil
skilfully piled togatlier Will l?c hilt like his own
canvass city ??I a camp?mis evening loud with
lite, to-morrow ail struck and vanished?"a
lew carta-pits ami heaps of straw." For here,
as always it continues true that the deepest
force ii lae stillest, to.it, as in the fahle, tiie
n111<i seining of tiie sun shall silently accomplisu
wnat tue tierce blustering of the tempest
in vain essayed. A hove, all it is ever to keep
in tne mi.nl toat, not hy material, hut hy moral
power, are men and their actions governed,
i low noiseless is thought! No rolling of drums
no i,amp of stpiadroiis, or immeasurable tumuli
ot baggage waggousatteud its movements,
io want ooscure and sequestered {daces may
toe head he meditating w.licit is one day to he
crowned witu more titan imjicrial autliority!
lor kings and emperors will he among its mini.deilag
servants ; it will mle not over huf in
all Heads ; and wiln llieac its solitary couihina
lions <11 iilea.s, ami witii magic lonimlas bend ,
t.ic world I?? its will { I in* time majr cotne
wium .Napoleon himself will In* better known j
lortiia l.iwa (nan loi liia Oailli s.aiiii t/ie victory of
W'ute<loo prove losa inoue.itojs tnuu tne oputv.
ing of tao tirat t?lcehaiiies' Institute.?Curiyic.. \
Abolishment of the Cat?Its Advantages.?Capt.
Mcintosh, of the frigate St. Lawrence,
in a letter from Rio Janeiro to a friend ,
nt New York, speaks highly in tavor of the advantages
resulting on board of his vessel from
the abolishment of flogging. He has also substituted
double duty as a punishment, instead of
the irons. The good men 011 board of his vessel
are, however, in favor of the lash. The letter
adds:
" I shall never have a difficulty in managing
j ii crew, ii the uoverumeni win give me, as uicj
! have it this time, capable officers, and gentleI
men, to assist me. 1 have some bad men, it is
j true; but 1 will keep them in order without the
i cat. and I shall give the (jiovernmcnt no trouble
| while 1 am here."
cjofxnimis at Si;a.?Lieut. John R. tloldsj
borough, writing from on board the U. S. ship
I Saratoga, says:
"Duringour passage from Rio de Janeiro to
Sadauli.i Day, Cape of (jlood Hope being in
latitude 28 deg. 21 inin. S. and longitude 25)
| deg. 17 inin. \V., we sounded and obtained boli
toin at thedeptbof;{, 100fathoms,or 3and a half I
miles. Our sounding apparatus was a thirtytwo
pound shot, slung with wire and attached j
to a small line n,()UU fathoms long, and sufficient
strong to bear a weight of sixty pounds,
i The soundings were as good and fair as any
! i have ever >eoii obtained?the line up and down
J and as taught as it could be, and when attcmpi
ing to haul it on board, after procuring sound- :
' ings, it parted about fifty fathoms from the sur- ,
i face. The time oecupide in sounding was one I
| hour and nine miiinies.
THE OLD WORLD.
L v.t::st n'nv?.
i The American steam ship Pacific arrived at ,
i New York on the (3th instant, bringing Liver-1
i pool dates to fob. 22. The following are the
most important items of news brought by her : I
Km;land. ? Lord John Russell has tendered
| his resignation to her .Majesty, and only holds
I the otiice until another government can be
. formed.
j The extensive loss of parliamentary confidence,
or rather parliamentary sympathy,
which his lordship and his colleagues have eviI
dentlv suffered o/ late, lias probably prepared
j most of our readers tor this result.
Tlio Penalties liilFremains in statu quo.
I'uaxck.?The most vigorous remonstrances
are being made by the Government of the President
against tiie entrance of Austria with ail
i herniates into the German Confederation.
The French Government have sent largo reinforcements
to the army of Kome, so as to put
the expedition on a war footing.
Poland.?Russian troops arc overrunning
| the unhappy country, and much distress exists.
ftio Czar lias issued his ukase, increasing the
j number of recruits required of the Jews.
The Berlin Zeitmig states that the conceit1
trntion of large numbers of troops in and about
V icuna, had given rise to the most distressing
rum- rs.
Uomk.? It is said that General Geinean has
determined to declare a state of siege during
t.irt llfVlll.l (' ! I'll (I'M !
'I i kki'.v.? fiierc is a probability of a war
j between 'I'lirkev ami Lgypt. Tlie Sultan de|
sires the Pacha to reduce i-i? forces; llie Paj
cha, on the contrary, refuses to do this, and, on
, the otiier hand, lias been augmenting ttiein.
Accounts liave been received from Constat)*
liaojtle of the defeat of the Arabs by the Turks
near liagdad.
The i'urks had likewise obtained some victories
in Kurdestan.
'i lie blockade of Samos has l>een announced.
Tub Hk) i orks r\ Tckkky.?The Vienna
i correspondent of the London Times says, on
j tin* authority of private letters: ''All the reliti
gees, excepting "-V) or W Hungarian servants,
! in?i?t of whom intended returning to Austria,
I haw loft rihutnla lor Constantinople. In this
j last city it was arinuged that all of them should
1 sail for Liverpool, and each person received
.>00 piastres as a present from the Turkish
(iovcrn.."icnt. When the ship sailed all the
i l'n'es left with her, hut the Hungarians could
j not he induced to go on hoard, a certain DoImk.ii
having informed them that disturbance
: were about to take place in France; and that
j tSiev v oiil.l prohahly again tiixi work in their
| own country. As the .Magyars have spent
their f>00 piastres, thev are iti a sad state ol'dcsI
- ' " . .. -:i . I.-: I.:..
I llllltl'CI. Wl i ll' I.IUi til UI0 CXI1CS III IXIUKliii.t
i i en.i s:iv nothing, except thai it is assorted tlint
j iti eiHiM-ijiHMri' of tin; reiterated demands of
; tiie i.nglish and French embassadors, Deinbiui
sky has been sent to Constantinople.
! Comk IVxnnv ovkk him !?One Fair Saved.
j ?A few morning since, as a train of cars
; was proceeding to , the conductor noticed
one of Klin's fair daughters of considerable ,
dimension*, in one of the cars. Thinking she
might have placed some bulky article of bag- j
gage under her feet, nothing was said to her,
'except a call for passage money. When the
! train arrived at .the conductor was in
formed that one passenger had passed tree, j
; On inquiry, it turned out tlmt the bulky appear- i
| a nee of the passenger noticed, was caused by !
the free passenger, another daughter ef Erin, 1
who bad concealed herself beneath tho garments
of her friend, and in this way made a
I journey of twenty miles- Who will say there is
j no hifHiii! places even in a railroad car.?Schciicctml'i
Club.
Sulr of a Wife.?The Stockport Eng. Mer* j
I enry contains an account of the sale of a wife I
** r\ i
;it New Inn in iIn* county 01 uerny, ior uvc.- i
ji u ids oik* shilling. The husband who sold
her was Klisha <?.. a cattle dealer, and tho purj
chaser wax < Jeorge C , a bachelor. The wife
is young'and lair, and cried bitterly at being
thus sli.'iiiii'fully disposed of.
j Ah, but she was a lrhitc woman; and that
; makes a difference. If she had been black,
arid an inhabitant of (ieorgia or South Carolina,
what copious tears would not the English
philanthropists have shed over the unfortunate
woman ! White slavery is too commonplace
and familiar to them to have any claim on the
sympathies of the "nation of grumblers."?Boston
Post.
TIIE CAMDEN JOURN^L.- I
THO. J. WARRBWSfc O. A. PRJ^; tutors- *
TUESDAY EVENING, .ttARCJET1R,
Our Market. * *
fjif We have do particular change to notiro'fl^ j
Cotton. Sales yesterday were made trom "7$ to'
Country Produce commands Mill high rates,
and is scarce at any price. %,
jJr?r*Mr. Wise takes this method ef returning
his thanks to the citizens of Camden and vicinity,
lor their patronage.
IT We have received the Second Annual Report
of the Bi ard of Directors of the South Carolina
Institute?From the lVes of Walker &
James. Also, trom the same Publishers, an Essay
on I'lank Roads, hy Win. Gregg, Es t..of Chariton,
S.C.?an interesting and valuable document.
? m
When!
When shail the Convention le held ! The act
of the Legislature says, the Convention shall l e
held iifter the meeting ot tne noumern r ongress,
or so soon as the in-xt Legis'aiure may determine
upon a day.
Shall we wait until after the Southern Congress
shall have met? It we wait until that indclinite
day, we ma" as well at once abandon all thought
of the Convention and prepare to submit with a
grace as little ill as we can command. But we
are not prepared to abandon the idea of the Convention,
and therefore, the earliest daycontemplnted
by the . ct of the Legislature should he fixed
upon as the time for the assembling of the Convention.
The appointment or naming of this day
i by virtue . f the Act, defeire 1 nuiii t e meeti.ig
ot the next Legislature; but in the mean time the
I'tvs- ot" the State thoul 1. in the most energetic
mood, urge the earliest practical day. Nothing
can l.e gained by delay; much may be lost, apathy
may take the place of action, and instead of
the pride of success, shame and tu judication.
The Southern Congress is not to be he!J.?
South Carolina cannot obtain co-operation in no
i siifh noare-Cfiiurress." Thev must he obtained
i out of it. Let her strike the Mow, ?n $ her spirit
I and determination will b more likely to moot with
1 a warm and approving response, than the
cent "watch and wai " course roconimonde.1 b\
the timid and desponding. By no tame submission,
no dallying with time and tide, is sin: to maintain
her proud position or assert a stiil prnnd< r
one.
Let the members to the ne.\t Legislature be chosen
with particular reference to their approval of
i the earliest day for a Convention: let the^wai'!
men be kept at home to sleep ; the ready men receive
our suffrages. Upon this subject we desire
to hear the enure press speak our, and in a language
that cannot be misunderstood. I.et it he
the language ot action, the language of war, for it
is to) late now the Rubicon, is parsed to speak cf
peace. last us not delay until the question be asked
us, first in ridicule au?l afterwards with derision,
u why stand ye here all the day idle J" *
Senators Rhett and Houston.
Our Senator Mr. Rhett, has recently in thp Senate
of the United States, corrected some ol the
misstatements, and untruths of the notorious Texan
hero, in regard to South Carolina, and her laws,
I Constitution, &.c. Mr. Houston s ill seems writhj
ing under the lash, which lias been applied to him,
j and will let no pportunity pass, of indulging his
! wrath against I'alme^-dom lor the castigalion
i which he has received from time to time for his
j misconduct. We think Mr. Rhett, has sufficient|
ly shown that his late "tissue of untruths" are
i gratuitous a rid ituquaiincu "assertions imcriy nes;
tituto of foundation." General Houston states
' upon his authority that tho Constitution of Sou h
Carolina is obviously fashioned upon an aristocratic
model.
"'lhc people, as such, li.ive very little control
oft)flairs. No man can vote who does not
own fifty acres of lan I or the equivalent, or pay
a high tax. No man can he a member of the
Legislature whoso freehold is not worth one
J hundred pounds sterling, clear of debt, or be
j tho Governor with less than fifteen hundred*
i pounds sterlings free of debt. Tho elections
! are all confined to members of the Legislature,
i That hotly elects or appoints all tho othcors of
any grade, from the Governor down to the
Sheriffs and Parish Judges. The Legislature
elects the Senators of the United States, Eloc
- - - II 1 V:? l> .^e
iut rrt'MUUilt ami i i luiuvnv vi niv;
I United States, and can change or amend the
Constitution when it sees fit. The (lovcrnmont
is a complete oligarchy?even more so
than in Rhode Island under its royal charter.
One of two facts must be evident: the people
have no genuine spirit of freedom, or they
would not have submitted so long to this oppressive
dominion of mere wealth. In no other
State would ft have been tolerated so tamely.
In Rhode Island they have turned when trodden
upon, but in South Carolina they seem to
wear their chain without a murmur; and yet the
self-constituted leaders of her councils have the
cool impudence to designate others as 'submissiouists.'
These descendants of the Huguenots
and cavaliers have peculiar notions of freedom
... ii m. o r
?precise trie notions mat wouhi m mem iui ?
snug little monarchy, if tliov could nullity the
laws and Constitution of the Federal Government,
or secede from tiio Confederacy. This
state of things clearly proves that, of all men
in the world, the good people of the Palmetto
Statp are the best adapted to faction and discord.''
After Mr. Rhctt has examined each article in
Mr- Houston's version of the Constitution, and
nvnlnineH the true statement oflhines. as thrv
really exist, showing that a large number of the
local officers are elected by the people, indeed the
people in the end elect all theft" officers. lie shows
the Texan Senator, that the election ot" United
States Senator, by the Legislation, is a provision
ofthcConstituton of the United States, a fact w)|ilh
every man ought to kuow?to say nothing of
Stnaiort, who liko our San Jacinto hero, can de
scant so eloquently on liberty^ Royalty to the
Union " &c. Mr. Houston is very willing to admit r ,
IkbtfinuccuracUs" may exist "probably from the ?
huflijllof business, and adtrrlonry to the wrong
mnrtiitjuiuTt;' he says a.great deal for which we
sSaTO tY? rouMi, nor pati.-uco to copy; talks about
^JMfget or mark fur the shafts of jfyuth
^^ja^sieii resentment; peoisU* with his usual
iliat the people of &otith Carol na do
etjjo?* their full right of suffnt>t>,'' compared
\vith-:.iKe other States. Mo' says many things
corcrruilig Texas, and of course is satisfied entirely
wiili himself m il no doubt Ix-lieves that
there are few Mich iti any Gov rnntent as he is.
In the course of his tinfk of abuse and villifi- ,
cation of South Carolina, he is called to ahaltby
Mr. Butler. And In* explains again, and so the
scene goes on. and the war of words waxes stroti
ger arm stronger. .nr. nmmn i conduces dj
stating that ulicn words whish hr-d escaped hi* eh
tenlinn, hat! heun the cause of all this uj roar in the
Senate." Wri.iJcitu! mai!, may V.?\? r look
upon his !:!; again.
: Hxlrut l of o Ij*! tr rtweiretl tn.,hi t/, Ly a Meti
rant He House in this City, from Darlington,
S. (tinted March 127*, IHof.
"Wo have now iijiuit us the largest freale t
known: it ha* swept the ll.mks upon t'.te Rjc.
ir, 1 expect, fro:n one end to the other. A
largo quantity of Stools is destroyed, and the
grounds will l>e left in a had condition for the
coming cop; add to which the planter* will
he thrown hack in the preparation of their lands
i .. .
u\ ill*.- i?"i'?iua j u^rMI IUCII i uiuui*
Itoi s.
I have no doubt oilier Rivers i;i the Sooth
are in the same condition.?Emiing TfetOf^
; Vmuigst the thousands of curious ideas nut-'
| taring tor the great exhibtion of lfctiil, there b
| one which, however ingenious it may be M
I juincij'le, will, probably, lie found rather rough .
j in practice. The inventor, a i'aris mechanic,
calls it "nil lit:? rcvillc matin," or, in plain Engli-h.
a bed which awake.n? the bl.t-per at anj
Jixts? hour he may wish to rise. l>y the adopli"
i of a simple cotitiivnnee to clock work, the
i lici is made incline forward, and the sleeper
I is throw it on his flot: his character for peoe>
J tnality in his matinal engagement lieing enM>
j red at the risk of breaking his nose.
5'/One of ilnr inosi dio>'ivf>riM of nedem
I nr.-. for tlu- run-, of ifiliooaarc :i(F ' tioiw, is the Hal
i -:i: i I Wil.! Cltrrrv. ami ther.-vd'l > f i:- dimnery is due
jt ilf wleliRttnl l<r. V? i>iar- Thin valuable r impound
: ii.i return! tli<ni?au'In f stiflererv l*> L'ullh. It in eiprfv
! i..hinl. ! an I '> mi l< cu1 arid in w.i?l in be purely ft
! ?. ji-Uili!- p??|>araiiiai. t .:,{.r it' titftwii- in tint-nee H?
I iiiul** e'-iialw. eel.is, uinl bprtirhial irrituiomdisi
j i r V?-_ in v. it i I it. i;i?d villi rei oniinem! it. paitienj
l:i'!y i I-: i-.n. -..lu ll thy ^rrai i .m*v ?" diiease, But
I iviii'!-. ! *? |ifv:il?-tit^ * at ,
! Tin: ? ..iginai. \m> ox.y a;:nri\fhHstaR'B
bvi.sav O&jjW.D rlfE'tRY
) w.i- iit'ri iti- . il ill lit' yearTtW, and lias he-eii well tested
in til lie-( "inpiaint* l ?r v?!iir!i it isriTuM'netid. For ten
vi .ii> ii i-'i? jirovi 'i ui-.r? a.- a remedy lor '
(' '!.!>. Ii.il ifiiza. Bronchitis, Asthma, and Coft?
.t'.iu.iii in its incijii-iit RtajiK, iltiut i?ny oilier medicine.
Fr< ;n tin- i>"W .am. .Mini. G?jileUjjMylS, IStiL
Tin; iiiirn.liieiii.ri of I Lis fnnbirn- incmd^JoAlirrpobWe,
by Seili \'i . Fow'e, lias Iwett of more jpfnre. probably,
tlia:i :iih'i'llii'i' article that has vi i'i eeft*dis<.oven-d, anil
h > efPeteii more cures of various complaint* that "fltrso is
heir to" I'liui all ?Ue niMralilc miu|ioat><la that have ever
I as yi h.-ioi trtiniylid throughoutthe nsuiyy. The n?ii).ir"i;s
i- rti'ii uti s in his udvertLsetneiit fid|y suhslnnliatee
ilio virtue* of i*.
I.OOK ?H T TOR IMITATIONS AND COFXTBR.
FKITS.
None oenume utiles* Merited 1. BITTS on the wrapjnr,
in i'mil Ion ar .MchAINS* i?riitr Suire. Wholesale
tiv l*. .M. COIIKN ?V ('< . ('inrl^liin, S. C .and by Druggists
tfii'TRilly throughout the State.
A Inter from Mr. Collin* of I'l.iiniuili. editor and proprimmf
the Temperance Organ, contain* the following
in regard in the use of L'r. Roger.' I.ivervvdft and Tar, ilk
his nun fainiiv:
Mr. A. I. S nvili?Dear Sir. great a* i* my aversion to
qii.T-k" ami their specifies, I feel c.o?*tmir.i.'d In write too
r<_:>-|..-<- i.itj iii.> extra- r linary heuiiiig ipiali'ie* of Dr.
en r.?'s liverwort ami Tar. as exhibited in the case of mf
\vtf-. t
Tvv-. year* ngo this fall, my wife tn..k a s>-verr. cold,
wlin ii s-tile.l n(>nri her lung*. A violent oniigli waa tba
nn-fijiti-tiiv, which increased in severity during (lie win- *
tor months imiil it reduced lior nlni-H to a skeleton. It
iv.v nearly inces-nnl. ami attended witlt a-vci* join in tha
side and hrfast, accompanied with fever ami cold nifhiswrats.
She expectorated more tlmn a pint of nriw
daily. I loom gathered unoti her lung* nntl diseharjwi
Iler'liaml* uiii! feci were er,M and eituupy as death, and O
purple tint titled unnii her lint. Onr family phvsiciaa
was conrdetoly ballL-d. and on the li.>t of the following'
.May In* informed m *. Iii.it lie could initiate her auderinc,
bin li. r r.co was hopeless, and a f irtnigbtV time would
terminate h>-r existence. I now i-nll- d on Dr. Newtonof
llii- oily, wI,n :idvi?ed the if*- of Dr. Roger*' liverwort
and Tar. assuring me tbat it was a valuable preparation
an.l cave me the history of several cases considered hopaless,
w b -re ibis me lieine re?t?rrd tboir health again.
Wo followed Ins advice, and in one week the expectom*
timi was nearly conquered. Sim. continued to improve.
Iter appetite returned, Iter cough in a few tnonih^ceawd,
she recovered her strength, awl tea vary great degree bar ,
lumliii.nnd is now a most extraordinary trophy of tne healin-'
virtues of Dr. Rogers' liverwort and 'far.
Vcurs ivspcctf illy, JOHN A. COLL1WEU
Mr. Collins is agent and lecturer for the < I rand Divinon
of the Sons of Temperfticc of Ohio, an.l i* a gentleman of
the highest standing.
For sale n t Mo Rain's Drug Slope, C nmden 8. C.
See Advertisement in another column.
camden prices current- - ,
n^dMpTpTr yd. 11 to H if-artl, lb 8 to 10
Balr Uopo lb to 12 I .fj' ? ? '"J
Hucoii, lb I? l-24j .Mola.hhpk, gal 31 to 40
r.,,,, r> lh IS toSti |Mackarcl, obt 8 to 10
Brandt' 2-S to35 iNniln, lb 41 to 0
lt.psv.ax, lb W to *22 Outs, biuhcl W
v,.,.f_ lb 4 to 5 Pe;tr. bushel 80
Cl?.,'?r lb 12 15 Pointoc.\ ?wcet, bu 50
(otton,' Mi 8 toll Iri?l? bu U
Corn, bush*l ?1 to lUG,Ryc, * bunlwl 95 to 1
Fiimr, bbl Gi to 7]Kict>. bushel 3 to t
Fodder. ctvt lSOlSugar, lb 7 to 10
11 ides, dry ib 8 to D (Salt, Hack 1*
ir.'H 111 5 to Gi shot. bnr < i H
hbl 2 to SiiTohaero, iS 10 ??
f.raihcr, ?>le, lb 17 t<\2J [Wheat, bush ' I 1
SCITO" oPTskspRAiraa. ?>
Walereo Division |jp> f. >
The regular meeting of this Divaioa wilJWkelJ
on Thursday evening, an OJJ Fellow's Hall a! 7 *
o'clock. Bv order of the IV*. P.
i>. U. KEXXEDV, R.8.
CAMDEN DEBATOgO GUXE
TJic regular Meeting of this Soci^ willheld
on Wednesday Evening lOlit inaLLibm/
Query.?Are the causes which tcni to pOrji^ti.
ate stronger, than those which tend loqUoalfpH?
union of these States. ''_f
C. A.

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