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North Carolina Newspapers

The western Democrat. (Charlotte, N.C.) 1852-1870, August 26, 1856, Image 1

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Jl Caroli \ t W/ \ ♦ i .v: 1).»n I (1 I'V » j : .-ai.'’!* 11 lilt ■ - , lll.'lltll^ , i."IH ‘ a.' iM’ I • d •! I li -'. .-.(i !'.v a :. ■■ .» .. I i -:>l' >■ ., ii m1 ,,t (i ■ '‘"■ ;.rlll|--!>''’ jilt ol I'* 1, St ihe i,,inin'- i'tnv, * .. 1" > fii!'*'^ I w n' V :i‘i'''. I .11' >•’ t nl'l*' A Family Paper, devokd to Stale liilelli^^eiice, the News of the World, Political lufjruiulion, Southern Ui{?hts, Aj^ricullure, Literature, aud Miscellauy. J. .Li>,^ I :>n IK ANi> ri:^ii*i:n;i »it. ) OlXico oil. IVIctiin. Stx-oot, / ONE DOijR SOUTH OF SADLER S HOTEL. S CHARLOTTE, MECKLENBURG COUNTY, KORTH CAROLINA. T3ISI1.MJS $2 PER ANNUM In Advance. TUESDAY, L>i, ^VOLU^E'5. OMow Sorlosi ^ nUxMBER 6* Ol HIK jX'v’mocrat TiJK /Io Oi’ THU PAPi-iR : I'lDO Dollars u iic.iv. in 3li)bantc. 'Milt nns. H. .1. f K %i;, I3ress 3VI^li.or, 'I'hrt-f doors bt lnw Tiofti-r's CaiTiagt- Mauufactoiy i Ajiril 2'2, —ly ntis. \vhi:ai.a.\, IDiross 3VE^l5.or, Opi>o^il«‘ lli(‘ A I.l^ I>1%’I'SSl'S cut and ^ » iii:id.‘ liy till- Cfl' brati d nil thud, aud wav- raut> il to lit. BONNETS 'rriiniTi' d in tin- latf.>l siyl*-, at tli- -liMir*st iiMtici-. ('liailott', I'l l) 1‘i, i~r>ri.—tl -•i :u 'iiiii .f.icljioitiibh'it'upr, W'c nrr iii>w iir-|'iircd i > I'.>;(-riif;■ Xix tlio 33o.-f4t aitylo, AI.L KlNl'S >'i V ititti i/otf mttUiititJ ti*i iiismls," r' :.i lii i;.-d ;n:i\iiii'i>r l>:!>iii. . 1' ^ M!‘in i: T; 1= \\ !>i;iij.> ii;i ri, \Ks, 1, \ i;- r I’.I.AXKS silKIMFl'S i\v. I'V i’.lJ’.S' d... M \i; 1^ ri; \ i A 111 il;N 1\YS’ U'». I I- .IS ^ ^ju i v th' !i'l iiii- V i: I. I.!'. l AK' r 1 i'l) \vi i ii .W 2Z3 ^ :EI5 s s, —!» I r r T ■ tZ ■ s>0- « ■V.m'l ons J ( iO v.vv»l\vw\ ' ' TO Tin: IM W HAVi: .irST KK( I'l VKI) and d tli.- 1 !:• OI Dru^s, ,>ledi(‘iiieH. (hriii- icah, Paints, Oils. \Viii> dow (ilas>, Psitt}. Dye- Stutls, IN*r(»m«‘ry. Toih t A*liclo, A.C i;i) IN THIS MAWKLT. All ol' wliirli will SI)!.I Ht I'xlrcmchj sliort ]ii 'liN. fur f.\>ii. I tli fi/C' MPKi iTiON—iiiid il you Wiint arlirli s 111 niy 111.'*, rill, y.,ii shiill In- satitifu d, botli I With r-i;.iril o [iru-r aiol quiililij. I tiuilv, 11. VI. i-iM rcn \nn. v. ,n. Ifltuli^dli S’ l\tttiil /}rvisaiat, •wtA.MTK Kow, No 3. (-'iiarli.lfc, M :y (), 1 ■-.■)()—it NEW TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT. t i.i.x \ \ A; ’ >1 1.1> inturni tin- ci'izi III ( liar- j.ili" and llii Min iiliiiiiiiii^ i-.iinit; V-, that tin y liavi- t-d^i !i till' i imii! *, -I, loi- iii' ily d 1)\ i;. M. i;'ibi.'i>n. w 111 ii- till y in ti V i raiiyiii:/ mi ih. T u- i.iiKl'.f. it >IM "S in all its liiaiicli' '. 1 !:i\ in_'‘ i n- .ji'd ill'- SI r\ ii-i s lit' A. i'l .lniiii', uliiis ' n pnta * tioi! as a 'utt-f, is wi-ll kimu n in tli.> cunniinni- ty, till tl I'l no 111-' itaiK-y in sayiir^ that tin y .-ill- Wi ll |in |«aii d til i^lvi- .satislai'liini as ali_\’ nth r I sialili>hiiii ni in this [lait n!' tln’ cuiintry; ;i::d liv rliisi-;iji]»lication and stiict atti iitii.n to 'i:; ill' ss. tin y linpi- til nii'i'.t ;i Klii ral .siiarr of ]'(iiiiid lits \s arrant-d. ■ ■■ l’a>h;i)iis II c ivi d niniithlv from th" lu st tip.iit^. Ai.KXANDKi: \ .Viiirnsf l?i, i'fii',—tf |\ctos of ibt Daii. ruiliTlNf; l.s AN (J.MNIBL !S.-Oii tli‘ morn ing of the IHth in.-tant, a juditical dispute arost* hetwet'U the iloii. I'ayt-tte McMullen, of Virginia, and the lli>n. Amos P. Gran ge r, Mend»(-rs of C'ongro.'^. while riding to the C’aiiitol liiiilding in an omnibus. Mc- ♦lullt'U teizfd (jrangi-r utul struck him in tlif eye. I'ho partit-s then clinched, but Wire .separated by tlu? passci!gcr> before aiiv serious injnrv to either occurred. J he House appidnted aC’ommittet- t> investigate tln‘ siibji-et and to report at the meeting in December. (Iranger threatened that the Niii't'.i wonld c.iinjH 1 the South to submit af ter the -4th of Xoveii.'bcr, and this led to liigli words and then to blows. Barn Hukxt hv Luni rNixci.—have just learned that one nigl.t in the early part of this w« ek the barn of .Mr. Samuel Coble caught tire, from lightning, and was entire ly con>unu d- We regri t to l-;irn that u number of hordes peri>h(-d in the tla;ni-s.- - •Mr. al.'O lo.>t a large (juantity of v.heat, outs, hay, See.—[(i rc( nt^boro' ('A. C.) Va Iriut, ITith. • » T'.\ I UAOKDINAI'.V I'UK.VK OF \ATt:KK.— Mary, a negro woman belonging to l>r. .John 11. Hundh-y, near .Mooresville. Ala., gave birth, on the l(Mh instant., to thn-e living infants, two whites and one bliie'...— It will puzzle the medical fraternity to ac count for this singular event. (iKF.AT Kx( I I 1 .Mi;.NT AT MoBri.F. — A de^p.Htch from Moldle, dati-d last Saturday, .'a> s : A grt-at excitMiient i»ri-vail.s in this city, growing out «)f tlm allegi-d sale of ab- idition books by Me:,.'.rs. .'^trickland I'p- -icr, lari^(‘ ^tatiouers. A committee ot cit- COTTON AND CONQUEST. I tho weatlif^r w*s favorable, and the cropg ^ i From'a documenr"recePtly laid before ^vo\\. In France, there i.. .«ome fear I C'ongress we f^ath.eran array ot tacts in re- to COttoll of a short crop, but any dilicieiicy will bo which will make every ' >ui.i.lied from tlic countries border- latiiui friend of a small naval e^tabli.^hment rejoice ; M'editerranean, and perhaps in at its increased cultivation. The annual ! measure from Ku^sia. In Russia the importation of this great staple into Ki.g- ; reported as promising wi ll. This land for the pa.-t tiv>- years. La> been of cheap bread is a joyous one for 000,UUO of pounds, of which afjout one-si.\th j toiling miiliiuis. has been th«-nce e.xporti d, leaving 71.j,-i OOi),OUO for the annual home consumption. ! SiZE or Tiiv'. \\ KST.—IHin(>is would make This is a rather large «iuant;ty,ann yet the ■ ^uch States as Iih«-do I>land, and United .States furni.-^he> thrce-lourths of the gross amoij^it. The Ka>t Indies supply lcf0,000,0tM), which is ed exi Iiuively in the manufiicture of the liin st fabrics ; Bra zil JW,0(10.000; 'I'urkt'y. Syria and Egy]>t, about ‘.JO.000,000 ; the British V>’est ludies ,'jOO.OOO. Minnesota sixty. Missouri is larger t.ian all New England. Ohio exceeds eitlu r Ire land or .^fiitland. or Portugal, and equals Belgium and Switzt-rland tofjether. Mis- siiurri in inure than half as large as Italy and larger than Denmark, Holland, Belgi um and .Swit;:er!and : Missouri aud Iliin‘.‘i.- Since the taritT of Ma-ch, bec-n admitted duty' free into Bri.i>h ports. Prior to chat date it paid, when e.xported from Briti>h possessions, eight ceut>. and j from all other places seventy c. nts per j cwt. of 11'2 pounds. It was huped by this taritf that Hindostan and the West Indies; would bi- enabh-d to compete with ihe U. .States—a hope which time has pro\i-d to be a lalhicy of the lirst water. The great mart for American cotton is IJver[iool, and nine-tenths of that which England imports are taken by Liverpool lirm>. Four-ilt'ths of the wlnde amount are manufactured in two counties, Liinea'tir ai.d Vork>hire—counties in which the peo ple talk of nothing but cotton, see nothing but cotton, hear d’ nothi .g but c>dton, and whose very bread is purchase d with cotton. T’he average value i>f the >taple in the ports of this country is about, niin' cents per pound, and at the doors of tiie .M inches- ter factories twelve cents. In the vear 4ri, cotton has ' hirgerthan England. .Scotland. Ireland, .S'clttlcii 4'cctrit. THE SUMMER, "WHEN THE DAYS WERE LONG. In Summer, when the days wore long, We walki d togctyn r in tho wood: Our hi-art was light, our stt p was .strong. Swi-i t ilutti-rinp.s wi ri- there in our blood, In Suniiin r, wheu the days were long. We strayed from morn till evening canio, We gatlien il llowers, and wove us crowns ; W(! walki d ’mid poppies n d as fl.iine, Or sat upon the y-ellow downs; And always wisiit d our life the same. In .Summer, when tho days were lorg, We leaped the hi dgiTow, cvo.'sed the brook ; And still her voice tlowed forth in song, (')relse she read some graoi-ful buok, In .Suiumi r, whi n the days were lung f bt s^labtni iljntstion. J [ri BLISHED BY ItKUl EST OF A LADY.] From the Knoxville ;Tenn.) rre.shytcriauWitiios.s LDTTCK FRO.ll DIt. llO!»S. Huntsville, Ala., July 14, Brother Blackburn : I afilrmed iu niy New York speech, that the slavery agi tation has done, and will accomplish good. Your very kind and courteous disagree ment on that point, I will make tho occasion to .say’ .something more thereon, without wishing you, my dear friend, to regard what I write as inviting any discussion. I said that agitation has brought out, and would reveal still more fully, tho Bible, in its relatii>n to slavery and liberty—also, the infidelity which long has been, and is now, leavening, with death, the whole Northern mind. And that it would result in the tri- fatuity, utterly unaccountable, but that God made them do it. .3. God put it into the \ienrt.» of Northern men—and especially abolitionists—to voto for Polk, Dallas and Texas. This gave us the Mexican War: and that immense terri tory, its spoil. A territory which, although it may not be favorable for slave labor, bus increased, and will, in many ways, extend the slave power. 4. TIu!« leads mo to say that God put it into the hearts of many Northern men, es pecially abolitionist.®, to btlievo what Great Britain said, namely’: that frfe trade would result in slave emancipation. But lu! the slaveholder wanted free trade. So, North ern abiditionists helped to destroy tho tariff policy ; and thus to expand the demand for, and tho culture of cotton. Now, gee tho gdd of California has perpetuated free trade, by enabling our merchants to meet the en- umph of the true Southern interpretation of ' ormous demand for specie created by fr«o the I'ible; to the honor of God, and to the ^ trade. So, Califor>ua helps the slave pow- good -if the n:a>ter, the slave, the stability j er. But the abolitionists gave us Polk, the rASHIONAinj: TAILOPiLMi. 'IIIIO sulocriher .iiiiioiince to the (Ml III 10 ixfiu ral I v, I lia I hi i> iiuw recnvin; lilellt f»l new a l.iri:t: ass;rl- lie siiiil Im ( (let a eeniili li I’loths, ( assimeres A V[> fur (Jelit leiiK Tl’.; w»ar,aii! will j ,s-/( at a hill 111 (>riitit, ir iiiai.U- til or- | to till- lati >t siyh s. .'^lio|i iii .\t \ 'or t • s. pi J'.liii I .rocery St. re. IS.'i I — 1 U- ( I). I.. i;i:a. .■A i,\iiii r. \(.i; iHis K\o kI.m;. ‘F'i ilK iiiel' : • 1 'ivi- 1 I. :v Iiei I35I3TIZ:TJ3XrH3 '(M Ll) liil'orm his eii'toniei s. tha’ he lias tak- II till' romii lately oeeitpii-d by Mr. ]!. ,M. K'l'ii'iiii. east of tin- Cliarlutte I'l ink. All work dmii- by him shall be exiciUed ill the hi >t style, fur wliieh in evi-ry iii.-taiiee. pa^■|llt■Ilt is ri-iniired in ea>li 1.. turi- taking' tin- wi'i.kaway. AEEX. I;KTHINE. .I line ;{, —‘.!w ,1 y/t rr 7/7.1 n ■ dxi V 1' (J.oi;/!' iV Mil's Vieuill I III execute iritod as call 1- ; II.' ' a-; i iie.aji and a ill- 1 Jsi Jiini;-, t iittiuu: Serens, liepnir- iir; iJoiieis and b'n;»ines ol all Tipiioiis, Makiti'j; and K‘- i-ii iiiiil; -Mill v'^j)iiHilos, Wood .;iiuT'^, Makiiiii: Ploughs, Iron- li Xl Xi AM> JEW ELIIY. rgiiH)M.\s'ri;()Tii:u M A S( »X have j list ri-- (■ i\ed ^and will 'm- ri jril- larly r>'c. iviii^ additions thereto) a elioiee stock ot' handsiiiii • and t'a-.liiiiiiahl.' W.VTCIlIv'' Ironi till- most eel hi.Ui il makers. Also, a rich assint- llii-llt ot Fashionable le^velry, ( hains, tVe. .Vll of ^vhich will b - sold low (or cash, or on short time til punctual d ali-r iiiii: W aj;ons; jind in llorsi'-Shoe- chariot: rilOMAS ITIOTTKK A. SOX. .Iillie 10. 1 ■'.'ili —tt III r. we will \ it'ld to no on * ■ ne-s. we.-ir, ;i!i'l' li. liit'T- . s ‘J.-i. oiilllllion ditto .'is 1. eu't- • .>.iir .'t i l pla:.-. ir ri c!. d an Ah l'iiriiav-e fm ni' nd- . wh'.eh answ rs tinely. 'I'mi' pnld.i- eail ■ and i-iimj>osition' by eall- ili ■ a'i.ive i-.;.iliii-h:iii nt. and tii. nishin^r * i d l’,ia--s ill 'lied iiv. ra: a rednci d prie'-. » aud di spa:di. Old Cop.n r and Kftr’iaess IM'.K'RY. .1 111. 1 . I '.-itv liOOKS i/.ens ua.~ toimed and they weu? ouU-ied to j pa>t tho whole money value of the crop sent to England by us was 10.— j Or rather, to speak more correctly, we : >hould .-ay that this has be»-u the averago j of the la.'t four yi ars. 'l'h»' vahie of man ufactured cottons which Queen Vieloria’s ! sulijeets export, av’rage, aunuuUy, ' 000,000, sa\ ing nothing of the yarns which shu exports to tlu‘ amount of 83.’i.000,0()t). gi\ ing a total of $14.j,000,000. i Such being the case, who will attach to .lohn Bull’s want of pugnacity toward the United States any imjiutations of cowurdicc. .John Bull is prone to crustiness at times, and has a penchant for buriiing towns, but his calculating developments arc such that he rarely enters into a scnlHe before he has •‘■•'truck a valance’ and a>ciTtained how far the light will jiay. When ai. e.'tiniate of this kind promi.-'O.s to drain his Eicheijuer, Mr. Bull chtinges the subject, anu instead h ave tlu- city in five days, but the i-xcite- mi-iit inrn ased to .>uch extent th:it they lied imiiu diately. I tisi nL.ssiNi; llo.MU IKK.—fbi Thurr-day nighi last. Mr. Mark Parker, of this coun- ly. killed hi.s brother (Ji'orge B. Parker.— I’here had been sonie rumors in that vicin- it}' of trouble anion;^ t!ie negroes, and (ieorge returning home late it nigl.t was luiiled by hi.o brother a> he entered the hou^e—.receiv ing no an>wer, .Mark tir» d his gun at the sujiposed intrudi-r. shooting him in tlu- brea>t tind instantly killing him. They wen- both young men without families, aud sons of Arthur I'arker, deceased. — ['I'arbo- rtj' ( A’. C.) Soulhrrnrr. OUTRAGE AND RETRIBUTION. 'I'll the Kanawha Kepiiblictui states that on t inst., near Ihirboursville. (’abell county, \ irginia, '~atnuel ^tiinh'y ^hot his | of e-allin;r in the aid of .Mars, invokes the i wife, as is .-aiii, with intent to kill. The btill entert d the hip, and her recovery is regarded doubtful. Stanley ih-d. Thecit- izetis immedifitely raised, by subscription, .■^oOO for hi> appri hen>ion. He was appre hended on Tut'.-day, the r)th,in Boiuie coun ty, by St. Clair Ballard, the .Sheritl’. He, In coin[iany with others. r->di' up to .Stanley, who was liesurt-ly walking in the road with his rille on his shoulder, seized the ritle, and commanded him to surreiKle^’ as a pris- goddess of Peace.- Journal. ■ll'iiiLadt Iphia Iuccnitii WHEAT. ! W'e have noticed tor smne t'vo weeks past . the arrival of daily trains at the dej'ot of the Wilmington and Weldon Railroad Com- i pany loaded exclusively with whetit from ■ the middle and vest«-rn counties of North ('andina, intended, we believe, for direct , ."hipini-nt to Ni-w York. We are infiirmod | And when we Hat beneath the trees, With shadows lesst ning in the noou; And, in tin- sutdight aiid ihe breeze, We fi asti il. many a gorgeous .)unt', While larks wt le singing o'ver the h .13. In Siinnii. r, when the days wen' long, On dainty chieki iis, snuw white bread. We feasti d, with no grace but song, We plucki d wild stravvbt-nii s ripe and red, lu r, win n the day.s wt re long. Wi- lovi d, and yet we kuew it not, i'or lo\,ng SI i nn d like bn uihing then; Wi fuund a Hi-avi n in evt ry spot; fc.iw .'in..:jels, too, iu all good mi n; And dreaini d of (iod iu grove and grot. In Siinimer. wh' n the days arc long, Aloni- I waiidtT, alone; I SI her not; but that old song Cndi-r the fragrant wind is blown, In r, whi n the days are lung. AloTie 1 wander in the wood : But one lair sp.rit Ik ars my sighs ; And halt 1 .si so glad and gooil. The imnest daylight of her eyt 3, That cliaiiiu d me inidt-r larlicr skies. In Sinnmer, win n tin' days are long, I love her ;ls we lovt d of old; My heart is light, my step is strong. For lo'. e brings liack those homs of gold, In Suinnier, when the day.s are long. oner, but he toid; to his heels; whereupon | ''‘'it about 40.000 bushels have al- Mr. P.allard >hot him in the hip with the ' rvndy been received, and that MHI.OOO saiu(> rifle which he (Stanley) hiid shot his ! fl--^ I'lore are exiiecfed to complete the pres- , wife. He fell to the ground severely, if, crop—that is, that part of it delivera- | not inortallv wounded. A NICE INCOME. Albert and Vii-toria receive one million of dollars annually. By strico economy, tlu-y are abb* to support life on this small amount. It is jiropuseil to .-ettle three hun dred and llfty thou>iind dollars on the Prin cess lloyal of England as her annuity after her marriage with the Prussian Prince.— Having been traiiu-il to frugal habits, it is hoped that the young hou^e-keepers will avoid all unneces>ary e\pen.-es, and thus be enabled to make the two ends of the ^ car meet. ble before -‘corn 1. irvesting.” j Tlu' trains run through from Charlotte to Wilmin^jton aud back, carrvinr iroods both . MI JS O I_i I-i-A. INT Y. THE DEAD CHILD. Few things appear so beautiful as a young child in its shroud. The little innocent face looks so sublimely simple and confid ingamongsttho cf)ld terrors id'death, (.’rimc- less and fearless, that little mortal has jiass- ( d alone under the shadow. There is d(-ath in its sublinu-st and purest image; no ha- of the Union, and be a blessing to the world. To accomplish this, the sin per so doctrine will be utterly demolished. That doctrine is tlie dilliculty, in every Northern inirid, (where there is anv diniculty about slave ry.) whether they c- nfess it or not. Yes, the difticulty with evi>ry Northern man is, that, tlie relation (-i/'master and slave is felt Mexican War, and California. 5. God put it into the hearts of the North, and especially’ abolitionists, to stimulate tho settleniPiit of new free States, aud to bo tho ardent friends of an immense foreign emi gration. The result has heea, to send down to the South, with railroad speed and cer tainty, corn, wheat. Hour, meal, bacon. to sin. I know that to be tho fact. I ' pork, beef, and every other imaginable form have talked with all grades of Northern men [ of food, in quantity amazing, and so cheap, and Come in contact with all varieties of 1 that the iilanter can spread wider, and wider Northern mind on this subject. And, I 1 the culture of cotton. know> that tho nmn who siiys, and tries to | God has, by this growth of the Nortli- belitve. and does, partially in sober judg- | 'vest, made the demand for cotton cuor- ment, believe, that slavery is not sin, yet, j mous iu tho North and Northwest. Again, in his J'ttlinps—iti his educated prejudices, ' Ho has nuide Euglish und. French oxperi- he feels that slaverv is sin. t t^onts, to procure cotton some whero clso Yes,, that is tho dilliculty, and thathiho | than from the United States, deadfaHnres. v> holeof tl'.e diniculty, f/if and In t' j East Indies; Egypt, Algeria ; Bra- the isouth, so fur as the question is one of , zil. God bus thus given to tho Southeru the Bible and morals. Now, I again say, j iilai'ter an ab.solute uumopoly. A rnonopo- that sin per so doct iiin will, in this iigita- tion, be utterly demolished. And when that is done; when the North will know, and feel, fully, perfectly, that tho relation of master ai»d slave is not sin, but sanctioned of God. then, and not till then, the North and tho | dare! Yes, He who sits on tho throno of South ciin, and will, without anger, consid- j the cotton bag has triunqdied ut last over er the following question; whether slavery, ! him who sits on the throne of the wool sack, as it exists in the United States, all things | England is prostrate at his feet, as well as ly so great, that he, the Southern planter, sits now upon his throne of cotton, and wields the commercial sceptre of the worltl. Yes, it is the .Southern planter who eays to day, to haughty England, go to war, if you con.'idered, bt“ or be not, a great good, aud the greatest good for a time, notwithstanding its admitted evils? Agiiin; whether tiiese evils can, or cannot bt*, modified and re moved? Lastly, w hether slavery it.self can or cannot pass tiway from this land, and the world? Now, sir, the moment the sin ques tion is settled, then all is peace. For these the abolitionipts. 7. God has put it into the hearts of abo litionists to prevent half a million of free negroes from going to Liberia; and thereby the abolitionists have made tltem cousumeri* of hIuvo products to the extension of tho slave power. And by thus kcejiing them iu America the abolitionists have so increased wavs, in three davs. This latter feature in I I'.vpocrisy, no suspicion, no care th! arrangement seems to us to be most ad mirably adapted to facilitate and develope the great and growing trade over this line of road, to aud from the great western coun ties of the State. We learn that the ar rangement is to be coiitinui d as a [lerma- meiit thing both ways from Goldsborough, which will enable the merchants in the in terior to reCei\e their goods in three days witli ct-rtaiiity as far west as Cliarlotte.— l-'or tho jierfectiiig of this arrangement, which we trust will prove mutually iidvaiita- At the recent Dentists’ Convention, goous to Wilmington aud to the interior, the \r rnr CHARLOTTE BOOK STORE. Ni,\\ ri 1,’( 11 \>1.. 1.1 1: vKi V Vi: AKS I I\ i HI. I'Ml \\ V^\—IU, '„rllo)i. Ai'VKN n i:i:s di- V', J ‘i : '■-a, a!ii! K’iis.-..i- HA.I.U 1?A1’..\ i .ili'i -.I liv .hinil s rwi; n I'lirk .If V. ^ srWlMl'l' IU in.F.lCll. T'l. .!,su,hs in :r II ■■ s - ,.[ the niiwi iuteii-t u::- Nuv. ls ■ ■' •' ill niaiiv vear:—hv 11,1,n /■ nil: Ml .^KTM uf 1 1,- nts i-iiutaiuiu'r • I :i ■ d tit-^. HI \.\'.’lli; 1)1' \l!Wovtl»-aTali ni.’uk.ili'e and 1 iiti n-st- 1 i is'iorical .\.d\ eiuuri s if Modern 1 \rVIN(; TAI.C's—h-.T seli-etiiiii of '^'d ;u. and su|> riiati’val Sr.-ii. s. translat'd 11 till t', Tuiki-'h. and liernian. aud at'iled liy Ihnn/ St. i'hiir. i.i.xn o\ »r I'Kr.r.^- MASONh’-i'. - ('outaui.iiir .a di'liir.tiou ^ i'..ininnu.ealiii ti-rni'. I'l II' M I'liii'C t'hart, by .T T>. Cross, H. T. 1 !•' 1 I' '-M.isdii'.' Maiuial, by Kev'nd K. J. W i’ I Miek' \ 's M -uan U -ziin of .^outh Carolitia. I 111' N \v M i^.iiiie Trustle Iinard. Tin-: ' »ni> I KI.I.OWS' manual, by the *v v. A. Ii. Gr:tsh. TA»WU1K A: ENNIS.'^. Clia liitte, March I. l'.',i‘. Book-.Selle.-J.r rriilid aiKl 4 V rurrniAKD s nm-r .s:,.... you will ^ - t tli s ■ -irtieles ]>ur>‘. Fluid at I per . ■ - u—I'aui^luue ci-ms, cc. j't A pril S,'5 ;{ UOOKS sOU I II OF TllF, MANSION (liiirlotle. M. HOWELL g ■ AVINC made more extei\sive pri paratums if l_ for the Manutactuic ot and lb- would n spectfully inform the citizt ns iit North ('arorui.i. that In- is now prepared to tiir- fnniish % 1'^ l> ^ of a superiui quality, of hts oicn mannjactun, at the ^ . Very Lowest Possible Prices. 'W’iXxxtiMLs; I>v leavin-jT tin ir orders, can bi- furnisheil ;is low as thev can procure the s.iiiie at the North. April ir>. I-:.*;—tf s. m. BOONE & CO.’S BOOT&. SllOb-'y^ i Is removed to their NEV> !N0. 3, r>l!i(Tv UA.NGL. i Onnosite Ihe BUR\T DISTRICT mm^IlEKE they will be pl,> to see their . ▼ * old friends and customers. Dr. Harris, of l’.:iltimore, exhibited an in strument inventeil by Dr. Putnam, for pro ducing local aiiathesia, very useful for ex tracting teeth without pain. ])r. Putnam stated that he had extracted three or four thousand teeth with the aid of this instrument. 'I'he agent used was ice and salt, and the instrument was so contri- ; ved that the ap’lic.ition could be nuule to the smallest portion of any xternal i*art of the bodv. It was a singular fact, he r‘- marked. that. wh n applied to tlu* gutiis, it producevl no pain, as it did to the miter sur- ; face of the body. The gums were frozen I bv tho appiieation. and the teeth extract', d without the slightest pain, aud with no bad consequences. It n-quired but two minutes to eti'fCt the purpose—at most three or tour. j An Important Dislovkkv.—Dr. B.-n- ' jamin Palmt'r, ot Pittsfu-ld, Miss.. c*ills at- ^ teution, through the New \ ork Medical I Times, to the valuable mediciiml pr«q>erties ■ of the marine plant alisdium bloodgettii, ! discovered liy Dr. A. E. Hue. on the coast ' of Australia. It has been used with **1116 most gratifying results'’ in nmny cases of consumption and scrotulous diseases, and Dr. P., thinks the plant may be succetB- fully cultivated iu this country. i £3^ The Ilou. Win. A. Richardson of Il linois has resiged hi.> seat in the House of Engineer and .^iqierin Mident of the* Wil- ; mirigton and Weldon Railroad, we know, ! labon 1 with all his vnergies. Without de tracting from others who arc entitled to credit, we think it right to give credit here wlu-re we feel assured that credit is due. — [ Wilmingtoti Journal. PROSPECT OF CHEAP FLOUR. 'I’he Cincinnati Price Curre. t estimates the (piantity td’ Wheat gathered the present harvest, as fully ten per cent, greater than has been gathered any yi-ar. 'I he same autluirity also states that the quality of the new wheat is excellent. 'I'hf- gr;tin is full and bright, and perfectly dry and sound; and, from a careful examination of the adv ices v. hich it ha' rei ei\ ed. it feels j istified in giving the following figures as the (piantity of wheat gatheied in each State tins vear: for the morrow, ev*-r darkened that little face; death has come lovingly upon it; ♦hero is nothing crut-1 or harsh in its victory.— Tho yearnings of love, indeed, cannot be stilled; for the prattle and smile—all li»c little world of thoughts that were so dtdight- ful—are gone forever. Awe. too. will over cast us in its pres*-nc«‘, for the lonely voy age; for the c-hi!d has gone, simple and trusting, into the presence of an allwise Father; and of such, we know, is the king dom of iieavt'ii. CO-OPERATION OF THE WIFE. No man ever prospered in the world with out the "o-operation of his wife. If she unites in mutual endeavors, or rewards his I slave, America, Africa, the world were, or category of morals. They belong entirely to the category of u'hat is wise to realise good. This agitation will bring this great result. And therefore, 1 affirm the agita tion to be good. Th‘re is another fact, also the result, in great measure, of this agitation, which in my' view proves the agitation to have been, and to be of great good. I mean the as- touishiiig rise, and present stability of the slave power of tho United States. This fact, when examined, is undeniable. And it is equally undeniable, that it has been caused in great part, by tho, slavery agita tion in all its bearings. It is a wonder ful development made by' God. And I must b(dieve he intends, thereby’, either to destroy or bless this great Union. But as I believe he intends to bless, therefore lam fortilied in unirming the good there has been, and is. in this agitation. Letme bring out to view this astonishing fact. I. TAventy-five years ago, and previ ously, the whole slaveholding South and West had a strong tendency to emancipa tion, in some form. But the abolition ag itation then began, and arrested that .South ern anil Western leaning to emancipation. Many peojde have said, and do say’, that, that arrest was, and is, a {rreat evil. I say it was, and is, a gretit good. Why ? An swer: It was, and would now be, prema ture. Had it been carried out it would have been, and would now be, evil,, in conceivable—to master, slave, America, Africa, and world ; because neither master. labors with an endetiring smile, with what : areready foremancipation. Godhasugreat confidence will he resort to hi'merchandise or his farm, liy over laud.«, sail u[>on .«eas, met't ditTiculty, and encoioiter danger, if he knows he is not spending his strength in vain, but that his labor will he rewarded other questions belong entirely to another i their degradation, as to prove all the more the utter folly of emancipatiou iu tho Unit ed States. ri. God haa permitted tho anti-.slavory men iu the North, iu England, iu France, and everywhere, ho to blind theins« Ives iu hypocrisy, as to give tho Southern slave holder his last perfect triuuiph over them. ForGod tells the planter to say to tho North, to England, to France, to all who buy cot ton : “Ye men of Boston, New York, Lon don, Pari.s—yo hypocrites—ye brand me aa a pirate, a kidnapper, a murderer, u deuiou fit only for hell—and y’et, yo buy my blood stained cotton. O ! ye hypocrite.^. Ye Bos ton hypocrites—why don’t ye throw the cot ton in tlip sea, as y’our fatliers did the tea? Ye Boston hypocrites—ye say if we had been in the days of our fathers, we would not hare been partaktrs with them in the blood of the slave trade ? Wherefore, yo bo witnesses unto yourselve.s that ye are the children of them who, iu fact, kidnapped, and bought in blood, and sold tho slave in America! For now, yo hy'pocrites—yo buy the blood-stained cotton in quantity so immense, that Y’K have run up tho price of slaves to be more than a thousand dollars, the average of old and young ! O ! ye Jiy- pocrites—ye denounce slavery, then ye bid it live, and not die, in that ye may i)uy ««u- gar, rice, tobacco, and above all, cotton !— Y'e hypocrites—ye the devil, and then fall h»wn and wor.shi[> him ! Ye hyjiocrites —ye New England .hypocrites—ye old En gland hy[»oerites—ye French hypocrites— ye Uncle 'I’om’s Cabin hypocrites—yo Beecher hypocrites—ye Rhode Island Con sociation I13 pocrite.a. O ! your holy twad dle stink.s in the no.strils of Go*i, and he commands me to la>h you with my scorn, and His scorn, so long as ye gabble about the sin (tf slavery, and then bow down to me. and buy, and spin cotton—and thu.s work for me as truly as my slaves. 01 ye fools and blind—fill y’e u[) the measure of deal to do before he is ready for emancipa tion. He tells us so by the arrest put up on that tendency to emancipation years ago. For He put int(» the hearts of abolitionists to make the arrest. And Hestopt the South- j your follv and blindness, and Bhame. And Stattg. Maine -N. Ilampshire \ eriiioiii .MjssB' huseti3 (^oiiiieciicut liushelt. 41 o •230.001) ble.oo' 4i.,o*»o 60,(>»U I'l Charlotte, Julj S, lri>C>.- HOUNE & CO. tf Representatives He has beeu uomiuated New \ cik 10,-11 ^(>oo N'W Jersey I’enu'>lvaina l*t-lawaie 7oi,(.ii)o ■Maiyiand 5,1*'|',iH)0 \ iriiiiiia 1.:,500,1*00 N. I'aolina l aroiuia 2,10o,i»00 L'aiitomia Geory a, 1,7 )0,UOJ Alabama l. JiXijCK-K) i I otal Stilt' M -s s- I e .xas K ll':-13 I eaiu "• c Keiitui Kv lil.IIO'S iNd.ana IlliO;^:an V' 1-Co;.oill I'.wa Duxhe!.^. 5e*o,0i.'0 1 .'» HiO 3o),K O by the swcet.s at home ? Solicitude and i ern movement, all the more perfectly, by disa[.poii,tment enter the history of every ' permitting Great Britain to emancipate ,Ja- m.-’n's life, and he is but half provided for i maica, and letting that experiment prove, this voyage who linds but an associate for as it has, a ]>(-rfect failure, and a terrible httppy hours, while for mouths of his dark- : warning. JA.MAK'A IS IJLS I KO^ ED. ness and distress, no sympathizing partner And now, whatever be done for its negroes, is Jirepared. j must be done with the ful._ admission that _ what has been attempted wa.-^ in violation of t !T A young 1.11..1 "ncf picked uj, a tov- ; _ cr' ii;., II,.- r'.uj. Lv.r af.'T.vaid,. 1 as ho walked along he kept his ryes fixed ' steadily on the ground in hopes to tind ano ther. And iu the course of a long life he did jdck up. at diti'erent times, a goodly i ty, God has given us to teach us knowledge; i and, through us, to in.truct the world, iu : the demon.-itration of the problem of elavo- rr. nu'uber of coins, both gold and silvtr. But 3,-Oo,ooO aij these vears, while ho was looking for .S.T.^^l'OO , , * , , 1 • Vi 5 u.iu,ixxj them, he saw not tue heavens were bright ll,ioO,(K'> above him and nature Ieautiful around.— lo!-:-0,0( 0 II - 1'f‘vcr once allowed his eyes to look up ■5,.,iio,o.>u from the mud and filth in which he «ought 4/'the treasure; and, when he died—a rich l.UM^iiOO ,,]j oiilv knew this fair earth of this ye are doing. Ye have, like the French infidels, made reasoii your goddehs, and ar& exalting her above the Bible. And inj’jur unitarianism and neology and all m«»den of infidelity, ye are rejecting and crucifying the .Son of God.” Now, my brother, thi.^ controlling Rlav# power, is a world wide fact. Its Htati-tic^ of bales, counts by millions. Its tonnage Counts by hundreds of thouxands. Its man ufacture is reckoned by the workshopH of America and Europe. Its Kupporters ar« numbered by all who must thus be clothed in the world. This tremendous power has been developed in a great measure by tho Abolition agitation controlled by God. I 1 believe, then, as I have already said, that il. God put it into tho heads of Northern intends one of two things; he either men—e.“{>ecially’ abolitionists—to give l ex- | intends to destroy the L nited StatOB by thin ours n,.s a dirty ruud iu which topick up lao- for Governor ot that ^tate. Iu the British Islands, at last accounts, aev a^^ vou walk along. Hs to the South. Texas—a territory K> vast that a bird, as Wcbfter said, can't ily over it in a week. Many in the South did not want Texas. But many longer-headed ones did want it. And Northern men voted, and gave to the South, exactly what these lon ger-headed Southern statesmen wanted.— This, I graut, was Nurlheru anti-ilavery slave power, or he intends to hless my country and the world by the unfohiings of his wi.'dom in this matter. I V.>elievc* he will blflss the world iu the working out of this slavery. I rejoice, then, in the agitatio* which has so reoulted, aud will »o terioi iiate. to reveal the Bible, and blees mau- kiud. Your atfectinaate frieud, F. A. RO.S R.EV. A. BLArKUUUN.

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