" n - I I I M i i i IHIMH.
. ' ! I. ' ( p"""-'. "I ' " ; .
- v. - t- ti:- I' . - I J .
. , . ........ ,.t, !. ;
1 " i " - ' - - S -: 1 ! ' U ' I T ' I .
i i I f I' t '-4' . H ' ' -. II ' ' .: -i.'l " I ' '"i5 tj'!" ' " ' " ' ' '' " 't. ! ' f i'"
VOL. III. T11IKD SEIUES.
Salisbury, k:c.?; JAyuARYLi;ria7a:,r;:':".i:r; h .
I -' ' f " " ' : i- , i ..'if.- ' .'.
' , ' 1 " i i j . .'.." f -1
!" :-r . I t
PUBLISHED WEEKLY BT
' 1 , J B R U N E II ,
Editor and Proprietor.
' j - :
RATES OF IIUCIMI'TION
O.HK YEAR, pajalliu adrauce.
5 Copleg to jne address, 1 . . ,
IxUtti of Adohlisinq.
One Square, fi rst insertion. jpq
l or each addiUonal insertion. 5p
SpcUl notices will be charged 50 per ce-ut
higW'thaa the above rjates. -, jj
0vrt and Justice's Orders willbe publiirvW-
ed at the same rates with! other advertiae-
meftts... '-"'. .
-ObUflaty noticea. over jAt Hues, charged
. lU CX)XTBACT RATES.
1 Sqnr' !i$25U,f.i7.'i, 500 $7 50 $1200
0 0M 4) 00.. 12)0, 18 00' 25.00
: 4 -Sqji ;;
LBOfl 11 00 15 00 25 00 .W.jiO
18 00 24 00 HQ (NT 40 Of). 0.00
lCulumn. :S5 0C)35 00 45 00 8 00,100,00
Thesyniptorui? of Liver
oomIairit are uneasiness
nnd pain in the nide.r
rSometinc the pain i in
uteiil'or rheunialiHtn, the Htomnch in a (led ed
with Ions 9f appetite and HicknewJ, Imwc1i in
Kenml connive, wurtetitnea alterntiiing with lax.
lhe hcal is troubled
with pain i Hl dull, hea-
Ivv Htiwat. tiisidera-
hie losn of int'Dioi v. ac
coinpanied with painful
wriviatun d haviirg(lfft undone Hornet hin which
ought to have ht'i'ii! done. Often coinjilaining bf
weakneiM, deUKty, and low fiiiits. SomelirueB
wnny of the above )ymptornn attend the disease.
ad at other tiuiCH very few oftluin; but the
livr generally jthe organ moft involved.4
C'ure the Lirer with !
LIVRH REGULATOR, I
a preparation roit8 and herbn, warranted to be
trictfy vegetable, and can do no injury to any
ont. It ban lnen U8ed by ImndridK, and known
for the lat 40 yfari a; one of the mont reliable,
efficacioiiH and - .haranilexs preparations ever of
fitrad to the miflirilip. If takeTi" regularly nd
rrHiHieniiv, iiiiiit Hure to cure
SUv-p jKia, b e a d a c h e,
headache, chronic diarr-lipa,a(iecti(iisoftlioblad-
.).. i. ..r
levtioiinot the kidneys, nervouKinHs, cbilln, dip
eaea of the Hkiu, bniurilv tf tlreLblood. inelnn-
rholy, or lere-M'(n of spirits, heartburn, colie,
I pain in fJic! bowel", pjtin in the head, fever
agd tguc, diopity, boil, pain in the back, &.c.
yreparert only by J. II. ZKILIN & CO.,
i I)rni'vist Miieiiii (in
rrW.fl: bv mail $12",. '
For nle bv
T. 1. KLI'lTZA CO.,
feb 24-1 vi
Salinbiiry, N. C.
ru t,h daV of January, 1872,
I will m-11 at the Court-1 louse door, in State
.:it. ti. r..ii i i . ... 1
jiiir, me lonoa infc valuable tracts and nter-sts
V,' ,Vl,,M,'be,0,i8inl! to wtate jof Jfames F.
Ikll, dwtrased, viz ; :
' , Jtn.own the Lawrence Tract,
i two n i wen frohii Siips illi. -iii.;.,;., ti....'
Ihiridred aild Thirty-two Acres,: more or les,
on the ; water of 1 ourth Creek, 40 u W) ac rt
"...v.t i-ini; iivii vivvk oouoni, iw or more
Jcrea heavily limbered rich uplands, and the
lal.ance tnoftly clcfml upland ; adjoining tlifc
imsui itjiyiie iavis, iq., ana others.
. ?nown thv Gibson Tract, con
t i .ivies, more or less tin ee
nuie iroin .statexv u. oiili.vTr.vl,..-..;!! i
. w efti wrii:iiinnerei, to () atTes ri
ij tis.Tr' . "-v
rlitlv Inari.if an. I l... .. i
' ,",, c "V reniainuer more
wpfn, bill ail ietel flay uphmd capable of ini
provemenr. o iiroken washing land on it.
wo brandies, alJording htock water.
One-filth i. Interest in the T. A.
XWU place, hdjounng No. 2, the whole of which
containing Two Hundred and Seventy-four
aiti iuuix or ichcs.
C One Lot in the Town nf :fAP
tiUe, known aa the 'Cotton Jxl," (m uesigna
Jsdin the Will,) conjlaiuingoneanda half Acres,
ftonting on Depot street, and adjoininfc the Dti
lutlota.i .r i
tTEIlMS OF SAT.E: One-third (J) cali,
otie-tbird (J)atUieicxpiration o six months,
and one third (f ) witj,in twelve ; norths froiit
flay of aala. Interest on two last paymenU from
i Xota, wi ti approved security, will Ik? requir
ed, and title .withheld until lull payment Thr
Je. - i I ! . ' - - . . .-
iipentona whaling o examine said Lauds will
Jeaa call ion Cap. T. A. IViee, Simonton
llouac, Butm ille ' , 4
, x J. 1IEHVKY J5TKVENSON,
i . j f Executor of J. F. Bell, dee'd.
iAlao,'t tl mnc time r nd place, I will e
raiMiiy noMhand other claims for money and
? ii j be,9n!Sn8 t0. the estate of T. A.
J. HEKVEY STEVENSON,
illS HEREBY kiren that Certificate X
ff, dated September iSth. 1854 A, f
o shares bf fctook iu h; North Carol
hua Kail Tton.l f.o.. i . . t , !
ff " if.a.h "4" beenriost, aud that applica.
T o IP!1 lt,Hde fur ,1fW Certificate.
. f. oalubury, I. C.. Dec. 15. 1871.
Mni . JOHN M. I10RAII
I I3:ltnJ '
ALL KltfDS of C0U11T AND MA
VWIIATES' BLANKS at this office,
o 'i h h a? t on
1 to - 5 I ' I '
1 i S- t f ! M
SPACE. o - c 2 i
i & 1 1 .
h - i c
' - ' v r &
- . u ,.-) L ?
t 1 I, i : i L .- I I.J . r - - .' r ' :m t
is vcll supp
rjargc?an4 j3?gani assbrtmerJ of
CUT ILLUSTRATIONS, &C,
suitable fpr.aH kin ds of
V-. . ...
i - Also-
Fiiicr aiitl more Ornamental Types for
i . I
Business & Professional
Visiting, jTarty and Wedding Cards
College and School
y tUTHUi Vaw1 Jlw
")'tUI UUl W "it
Circulars of all kinds ;
Tdbacco Notices and
for all purposes ;
For Clerks, Magistrates
l. I ;
and Solicitors :
I ! i - . . 7
Or anything else required in the
AS A NEWSPAPER,
" I : , '
Is a candidate for public favor. Its
circulation is good, and its standing
, i ' i " ' i !
and patrdjnage improying. It is one
of the best advertising mediums in
the State! and offers ils facilities on as
1 f i
liberal terms Sas an y.
Save your Wheat & Oats.
IMPORTANT NOTlCEj TO FARMERS.
An important discovery to prevent RUST in
Wheat and, Oats. If the diresthmaj are careful
ly followed and tha crop is injured by rust, the
money will be cheerfully refunded. All I abk
is a trial, f Prepare&and for sale onl at
I J.H. ENNISS''
T , , L Drug Store,
July 7-ttf. ' Salisburv,
MI -------1 -1 ;
. ... s : ;
Pilffi l FANCY
" ' I v x ' f ' '
I f " ' ! , i
' y .1
Ut'pVlS1 fit rtlVl m it
Fj4m; the? American Farmer and Register.
1 WOitK 'FOR TllE MONTH
It I ulemr for the farmer to t-xnett
Bucct tit, who laiot nave oc-en i uucid : fj
liv ...in. I t.l :
i l III I
retnrn to tb- land of the earc s of ftipply
fii tt.e, vrry ( --i.ce of fertility which lias
been extifacttd Irotu it and sold off the
Jaim in crops Licit are placetl upon the
t mat keta hf commerce. - -
It mugt be lLoroug;ldy nuderatood, and
cience dajly druioustratea the fact appa-
reirtly ovliuie apprtciated or arajled of
by AiaiifalaierBVthit tbi laiid. like' the
aiiiqial asteiiii mdst beTfed,'to keep np
its vigor nd, even its life. We will not
Lere discuss this subject, as we shall find
ample opportunities hereafter to impress
ts importance upon the attention ot our
readers. -! What we now wish to do, is,
doriug the present season, when time may
be better affordca than in the more genial
motiihs of the year, to urge the gathering
into the i tarn yard of every particle of
Tegetahlel substance that ever had life,
from which to make a compost to furnish
in the spring the necessary plant food for
the crops, Every wood and fence corner,
the scrapings of dttchea and the mud
from creeks and rivers, around and about
yotir premises, the dung of poultry, as
well a the marl and peat deposits wher
ever they are at hand, can be made to
furnish a farsre amount of manure which
by j a proper combination with that from
the horse and cow stables, will be reallv
more valuable than that. which so many
are expending heavy amounts . in cash to
purchase, jpepend npon it, that whatever
else you apply to the land, you cannot
dispense with that which can alone he
made on yojur owu premises, for the mould
is mainly formed therefrom, upon which
all commercial manures can act benefi
cially, and j tlms combined, a permanent
improvement is the moie readily secured.
The carcasses of animals which may hap
pen to Jdi,f can be added .o your heap
with great advantage the flesh and other
parts should be separated from the bones,
ad mixed j with the vegetable materials.
The 3eeh contains more nitrogen than the
bones, andfthisis the most valuable of all
tjie fertilizing materials applied to the
Crop. To 'every three loads of material
gathered as advised above, mix one load
of stable manure, and lor every 20 loads
add to the mass a buWl of plaster of
Paii, to prevent the escape ot the am
monia, which otherwise being of a volatile
nature. woild escape into the air, and, if
your neighbor has been mnn- provident
than yonst If, and put plaster u;-. I
fields or hfa dungheap, he may uniuten-
tionallv rob von of the most valuable
I;. ;. - . ,
uiuiMiiiiriiip ui your own oarn yaru iua
nure. Gather your materials and dispose
of them as Sdirected : and we will hereaf-
ter give further hints upon their manage-
i if '
n - k, r
, j BoiiCS. 'In the use of dead animals, we
have above excepted the bones, for the
purpose of more fully urging attention to
their great value, as the most effectual
means of securing to the soil the phos
phates of which it has been deprived by
continued cropping. We have devoted
much; thought and investigation to this
subject, and proved to our own satisfac
tion at least, the correctness of our con
clusions by the practictl tests upon our
own farm, and by the experience of others
who used them and have reported to us
the results.11 on their fields : and we are
thoroughly;! satisfied that by no more
economical j and effective means can the
phospl ates 'be replaced in the soil than
by their ue. Our attention was first
more particularly directed to their value,
a number of years ago, by an excellent
farmer of 5ontgomery county, Md.," .Mr.
Richard Bentley, in a communication
which we published in the American far
mer at the time not that the value of
bones was not established before that
period, for in England their great value in
connection fv ith the feeding of sheep, and
the culture jpf root crops was well estab
lished, 'and the agriculture of England
had been rej?ucited mainly by their use.
It so happened, however, that our atten
tioo ' had not before so fully enlisted in
the investigation of their merits as was
afterwardsj lhe case. We subsequently
put upon record our opinion, which in
later yars has been moro thoroughly
confirmed, that it is the duty of the farmer
to secure to i his land a greater amount of
phosphates, and this he cannot more
effectually do than in the saving and use
of bones. They decay slowly, and con
sequently if applied whole to the soil the
effect is at first not very apparent but
they should be finely pounded, and if not
applied in sufficient quantities to the laad
by themselves, and very few can secure
a sufficiency for thu purpose in their
!.mmediate vicinitj, tbejr aboulibo'well
yard rn a tin re, and the beat from the other
; materials will assist tri their rapid decoa
position. , Tlie beat. Fay. j however, '17
bue tbetn groQnd in tnHJa Vade for'uie
leiDres mirnnne. Rdftie nTtli. . .a.
ji4 '' . . . ..
- I. .r -..,v.
t i . V . .
our bone, and Jmpt-;.. fine 6r .
ommon corn meal at.Ojwht flottr. Th'.
owever, in our optman, is gomg to the
other extrt-me. for tha comnion bmw milU
will produce an article fine enough to pass
through a seed drUf, ind 'suteclentiy; pul
verized to meet all ite 'preeVuV.Want8 of
the; plant to which it inaj 'ber applwd,
whilst tlic larger particles will gradually
dissolve each Yeturiiins season.- to mmin.
ne the process cf supplying "the food to
the growing crtip." 'Economy therefore,
does not requirej so fine a powder, altho'
there is n danger of injury ' from the
largest application - some of Hie best
farmers ot Maryland using, as muVh aa a
thousand pounds to an acre at aime
but it requires the employment of consid
erable capital for such large applicions,
and their results will be seen lor fi'ttfcn or
twenty years upon the land to whichhey
were made. Prof. Norton says thai the
application of 6 or 10 bushels of bne
dust pet acre should be made, mixed wth
half the quantity of farm yard manure
usually given, and this Mill be more ef
fective than 80 or 100 bushel of whnl
bones, although the effect of the crushed
will be the sooner over. Another meth
od of applying bones, is in a state of
soluiiou by oil of vittrol. To every 100
lbs. of bones, about 50 or CO ofrt '
taken but in bone dust 2G to 4t !
the acid must be mixed with two or . . e
times its bulk of water, because if apt ed
strong, It would only burn and bi-en
the bones without dissolving them.
Draining. Surface drains, in the grain
fields should be examined with care, in
order to prevent any obstruction to the
free passage of the water, so that it shall
not accumulate around and about the
plants, w hich should be kept as dry as
pobiiblc. If the laud ii ploughed deep,
and the water fui rows judiciously laid out
ami kept open through the 6eaeori, little
apprehension need Le entertained of win
ter killing During tho winter, if yon
have a soil or subsoil liable to saturation
with water, this is a good season for ope
rations to be advantageously carried on
to correct the evil, by poper system of
Diaining the same. The profit to be
derived therefrom, if properly done, is
almost incredible, wbile-ibe general health
is ahjoi improved, for it is to this neglect
that ttWtiilriua diseases which are
prevalent in certain localities are to be
attributed. The crops will be increased
one half by draining pucU land. This
is a very important branch of agriculture
to be studied and practiced, and we shall
give it, among others, a due share of at
tention. And here let us remark, that
much labor and expense will be lost "if the
landholder docs not understand the cor
rect piiiiciplt s of draining, and we wish
to impress iijmui liia mind that bp should
endeavor to obtain the best ad' ice within
bis reach upon the suljecl. He who
! d"11' his wet lands confers a benefit not
I (nA T,U bisown family and estate, but
upon his neighbors.
WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA.
There is no part of the south perhaps
so little known and seldom spoken ot as
western North Carolina, truthfully says
the Augusta (Ga.) Banner of the South.
Being almost entirely cut off from railroad
communication, it is seldom visited, aud
yet when seen, there is no prettier coun
try under the sun.
Lying on the upper verge of the cotton
belt, il is an abundant region for corn,
wh. at, rye, tobacco, ebbage, grapes, ap
pies, nuts and fruit of all kinds ; sheep
and hogs, and mules and horses, are easi
ly rrisid there, the grassvs flourish abun
dantly, aud being thiuly settled, game is
The country is quite broken, being
penetrated by several mountain ranges,
where these are highest, is found one of
the rare and beautilul phenomena of na
ture, a Vernal Belt, being a strip of vary
ing width aud altitude along the moun
tain side in whixh frost rarely falls, and
in which fruit and vines, and all golden
field crops pass to their tiatural period of
maturity without injury from cold while
both above and below this belt ou all the
mountain, side, the usual early m'mI Lie
lrosts are,' experienced as in n' mountain
ous countries. The accounts written some
years ago, by Mr. C. W. Howard, or ;hia
vernal belt as seen on Lookout Mountain
at certain seasons is both strange and
highly interesting. '
The tobacco crop in Western N. Caro
lina is assuming considerable importance
as witness the following : , .
Since 18G9, a new t -bacco igrowing re
gion has been developed in Buncombe,
Yancey, Madison, and other Korth Caro
lina comities west of the Bluoiltidge.
The present year 200,000 pounds of To
bacco are for sale around Asheyille.
Another item we clip Iron aa Exchange
relates to a spot that m perhaps as lovely
aa any In the wide world. . ...
The most distinguished medical author
ity of the age has pronounced the climate
of Flat Rock, Henderson county, N. C,
the best in the world for persons suffering
with diseased lungs The place was set
tled some years ago by one of the Baring
brothers, of Ei gland.
We do not know who the medical au
thority referred to may be, but we do not
doubt that for a salubrious and iu vigorat ing
climate the very spot mentioned, Flat
Rock, so-called from one of - the features
of the country there, is not surpassed on
earth. Our people who go to Europe and
Jiew Eogl.tnd tot scepery and pure tDoun
lam air. and medidoil fprlhc toaV find
all these; In perhaps eVen'irrwater Tu-rf
tion,. within the limit of Western North
DRIGHAM tOUNO ARRESTED.
3Vid McKao Decliai la AcoVr BaiUiTLt
lronlie Conooed in Ilia ILjiW'-hI'
8a lt iA j
Younr w aw.,ed thU rnW fcS
reMideHce . in. UiU city by therUZgutei
1'rophet Connned in 11m IIo;-cI
.Marshal qu a. cbarcre of jnartW. .
v lingham Yonng, in enstody.of ,13.
Marshal, and, accompanied by, George A.
Smnh Daniel II. V1U. mtCJawaoi.;
and ot her high i church .diniirarie, appear
ed before Chief Juatic McKeai'i this f.
Afdinler or disrespect to the coo rt.
The Hon. C. H. Hempstead and Thomas
t ttch are the counsel for the prisoner and
U. S. Attorney Bates prosecute for the
Mr. Hempstead moved that the prison
er be admitted to bail on the grovnd that
he was an old man, 71. years of . age, and
in feeble health. He had come 400 miles
to meet this and all other charges, and
his physician certified that impriionmeut
would imperil his life.'
Mr. Rites had no objection to bail, but
suggested that if bail be taken it be fixed
Judge McKenn said that the govern
ment of the United States had no jail in
this city for holding a prisoner arrr?tcrl
on a process issued from the U. ftes
courts. 1 he marshal is required U exer-
wse the discretio: v!,lCh the law vesta in
prisoner are kept
at iarap Douglas, out the s -uiander cf
that fort was not obliged to receive them.
1 he prisoner is reported to be the owner
qt several houses in the city. If he choosa
tipnt under the control of the mershal
some suitable building in which to be de..
Uined it will be lor the marshal to decide
whether to adopt it It is the option of
the prisoner to make such au offer. In
amy event the marshal will, look to it that
every comfort of lhe prisoner be provided
for, remembering that he is an old man. I
decline to admit to bail.
On leaving the court Brigham tendered
the marshal his residence in uth Tern-
Ele street, which was accepted, and Brig-
am is now a prisoner in his own house, j
He seemed perfectly cool and uucon-
IIoic the Editor qt the Detroit "Free Press"
Writes II is Editorials.
Of course there isn't a more delightful
7"k wo?u nn a,l"' "nc-
Llim It Vntl ilnnht it mat ialr n w
has spent several year- there, wearing out
.... u:..na n perpetual enorts at nrst class
i rt i I mm II ara j ItAM n 2.- ! .
7 : V, .7 . "ir.r '". lue
unruilf i r5f ,a'" Doul ,,,e P,ea
astosay mat, Aiuioug.i we hear no
voices, mere is some suDtie n.nuenc;s
i"5' 6 " c , " n u,uu '-"""i
up with a demand for a correction of
un,"uc -'6'k "u uiganiy.
Yon have to keep right on wih an idea
wh. n yon get hold of it, and so I run
n.uc.e c.arg.uK u.ni who oigamy.
U I? : j i - i
x . rvau.ng ine air aooni you an ine
tinv: 1 eter mlth lias called al this ofiicc
to say that the unheard voices comuig
irom lue deaa otten swerve ns Horn lie
ioc ui.ui uie.mu.u-u B uavu.g iu
wives the path marked out by the obsli-
(Here another mm came in and wanted
a notice of bis new building.)
epiroa i.'cu re.urc 10 j .cu to luav
new blocs: in .Michigan avenue, alt longti
ouinii .a u.rrci.j cugru oj w.c punw
Willi n murlilu frnnt anrt 1 Ofl f.t titan
m.iW... ... ..v. wr
At nignt, alter a Uay s toil, woo aoes not
love to 111 aowu a u lei ni mina run io
the mysterious shadowy basement under
it, and atone caps above the windows we
take great pleasure in setting mith right
ociiirc 11. ici.ow cii.inir, .iu
(Here a man came up and wanted to
iqok ataoiaio map, auuougn ue couiu
have found one d'wn flairs.)
" CerUinly, sir, look at all the State
maps you want to, and call back the spir -
it of some dear fnend gone before as will
ascertain tlie name 01 tite policeman wno
wrongfully accused Mr. bmith of b - tng
a frontage on Michigan avenue, hich
belpa the toon mat str. .t very
much, and yon hnd th? county ot
Hillsdale further to the left of that land
from which no one has ever returned to
ti-U qs whether our friends are sad or joy.
(Here a boy came up and wanted to
cell some tonka beans to keep moths off.)
"Thank ye, bub, don't want any tonka
beans if you ever want to look at any
more of our maps come right np with a
Mansard roof to crown all, and Smith is
now set right beforo the public and bia
frienda generally, who have that improved
the town and commune with them aa to
whether a moment of sadness doea not
not occasionally steal over them as tbey
think of the fond friends left behind come
up again and I'll talk with you about the
tonka beans and every patriotic citizen
ought to keep State map in his new block
on Michigan avenue Smith statee that
one of his wives deserted him in Illinois
and the other. -
(Here a subscriber came in and wanted
to know why no paper was issued the day
" Because it wan a day ret apart for
one hundred and forty four widows in the
entire block with tonka beana enamelled
on State maps to mourn their early de
lure through the ralley and the ahad -
of death 1 don't srant yoa to bother
lernoon under, an indictment of murder.
The court roomT 'was crowded to ufficai
iio.n! i,ucV i(r exists among the
Mormons, but there is not the least
.v b""-" people has uken the means not th come
his sanctum: up and face U.e isuc, but to dodge it, and
Yesterday morning I commenced an altbongh he might say that the Legula
art.cle entitled I The Unseen Influences ture had exculpated him, yets. far a. the
of the Spun oild, and had got as fir action 0f lhe UoQ8e U rned h. w;
any more Mr. Smith iUi t
and come bub ptt right down lUira cow
with your tonka Uacs to that tpUU Uad
iwhera all low and oeae tha rAnrwuIinH
holiday ! and its agaiast the principle of
Vunstianify oW- ' :
j (nere Wm0 cp with it basket cf
j. , jsrevw, more eani eat applet owinr
t soy teeth Jaod; 8mkb is now a.adt ro4
for any beans Fhich arry ' State map ton
heeled with' this oSco has nothinr but joy
and peace to mark! the pe.ver endi Jme
1 u break yoar netk U you say apples to
tne again and yon' that the block spoken
tf has no bigamy to prove the moths da't
kpple tlie ''touka, beans Jd In Uillidale
fttl,,jr""' -H yl-- .
AT CAN THhV DO ABOUT IT t
Uom Governor Scott ' flanked Oe Im
j pcachert and 6aroi,i Aa Stoltn Six
S Millions, 1 ' I
( (Corretpondeace of th K. Y. Wor!L
i Colcmbia, 8. C, December 22. The
telegraph has announced the defeat of
Beoit'a impeaclKra, but the history f the
bold flank movement by which that de
feat was brought about is not mltbout in
leresU The plan of the inapeachers
Was to pot pone the consideration of the
imieachmeut question till after the holi
day recess, but when the House was called
to order this xftorninr the Sergeant al
arms announced ;a message from the Gov
ernor and a proclamation eouvening the
General Assembly at 12 o'clock to-morrow.
Tb sum and aubatanee of both
documeuu was that it was aeithcr Mde
Ceut nor proper? that a holiday recers
Should be Ukeu before the resolutions ae-
cusing the cb f H -istrate and Trasurer
ol the State "of -.high crimes and misd
meanors" were 0 if nosed of. and thai
adjournme.it should not be made till tL
was done. After the readiug, S. G. Lee
(anli-:mpeacber)jnoved that all debate on
the resolution of, impeachment cease and
the House take a vote at 1 o'clock. Whip-
per iiropaaclier; . contended that be bad
the floor and thai the motion was out of
order. The Speaker decided that the
question could be pnt with the consent of
the msjority of the House. Amid ranch
screaming, Hardley (inrpeaeher) moved
to potpone consideration of the move
ment till the 6th of January. Lee eallrd
the previous question, which was carried
yeas, 35; uays, 29. Lee's motion to
close the debate was carried by a vote ol
7 lo 23. At 1 o'clock, on a motion to
tr''ke out the resolving clause of the
resolution impeaching the Gotemor, the
Honse voted yeas 63; nays. 28. On a
motion to take up the resolution impeach-
"S lhe Treasun r, Huiley obtained the
iloor, and sid that when the Governor of
the State, charged with high crime in
v we -
omee, eoald bny : op the Legislature to
dear him it was time for the people to
Uowen then arose and protested afntinst
t,,c actionof the lIoQ8e ' in lhe n ,me of
. hc people of the Sute. The man charged
I with havine stolen S6.000.000 from the
- 9 W
liavc ftiled l0 Mliefr om lhal l,e i
gutless of the charge. He appealed to
the whole people of the State against this
mon8troos outrage that had been perpe-
: trated. They were gr
du,t ov taxation to al
roll around in luxnty,an
trated. Thev were irrotind down to the
How these meu to
' was introduced calling the thieves to ac
t1(. boldly, stale on the street that
a gnian porlion of . the ill cottei
gotten gain can
defeat such measures.
, Wbipper next obtained the floor, aod
saidthcro was scarcely a man in tht
House, except thoTe whose political rela
i joni placed tbeni above the reach of the
gimy mUiions 0f the ring, who bad not
! been approached ,( bought). Talleyraud
j,,d ,ald ever mtQ ba(j h,g price, and
man (poiuling xo B;a) had proven
by bis so mersault ! that he had bis pnee.
'V 1 .1 - 1 . t .
ln reniy 10 a tiireat ol uyas to bold uira
r.pponiible in a court of justice were
mtled 00l llwl mtn (Dyas) would live In
a pUce where the fight of the stars never
penetrated." He : then went on. Al-
though, he said, crushed by vote par-
i chased with lucre stolen from '.be Treas-
torr hc he not yielded. The load of this
Infamous transaction had been sadled ap
I on the Itepublicaa 'party, but he wouk
, nol end t i't$ l0pport,
1 ; linrlejr next obtained the floor. Hi
woald say to those members who had
iojd oul or e,j than thirty pieces o
vtr lotl he had i iu his pocket a letter
j from 0DC 0f the thieves, in wluh h
(Hurley) was urged to vote again.
. luipeachoient and name his fir ores. He
would say to the hireling of the ring that
his vote records the fact that tbcv had
hot enough money: to buy hi n.
The; speaker, on, being interrupted by
By as, asked permission to ask the gentle
man from Orangeburg a question, which
being accorded, he turned to By as and
laid : ''Have you pot now in your pocket
a check for $12,203 which was given you
last year for reporting the bill fitting
Up the State-house ?" Byas had nothing
to say, and Hurley finished his speech.
After another blast from Bowen, the
resolution impeaching the State Treasurer
was voted down by a vote of 63 to 27
' Byas thereupon moved that the entire
proceedings relative to the investigation
into the finances :of the Slate and the
lmnearhment of the Governor and Treas
i nrcr bo expunged from the journal, but
fajnng to get a second for bis outrageous
moiUn. withdrew it iuat aa lhe Serreant-
4l.44irmg announced another message from
bis Excellency. This was neither njor
nor less than a nroalamation recalling aud
revoking the document which called an
extraordinary session. It reading by the
Clerk was : frequently interrupted by
! biases and groans q-om the gallant mino
' lr Having received this document the
House adjourned te January 5.
. t .UIUiSTHAft LAUJiy
Written by a joanf lUmim. tomato ot
Ckriatmaa, 1839. - -TCI
W . m.
- Hark ! to lU mlttr? cMi-r ' '
.tr . rfr I.U1 aad im.
, k p lUatmalrdoOi SotJ V,
Boj-rc iW 6rt oU diepcalm.
Lid Jinj tu aerrwa cease.,
. Glad U tLm h3,
' " . f J " "H. tt . -
"Gknr f Corf aai
. 0 fuik to tr t lor, " "
B nmet now d erriorV
Dear srorda of Him tbov!
Happy U every hoart, V
TIm lowly irzia-torat . ;
Let thct vko bva, Wmw
r iimrtiiij rairaia " .
Tb WW Ma.'. TaVrVl
Each one sao met his part,"
Aewding io li smevr. cirrn.
And to U cunt or Uast!
Ia MnpU caiUMika
Oyr to dMold pilrrioi
Tho drrar and f imv be iba rosd
Uau tk far off Taroaa.
Then frow tlM Mcrtd llaaa,
. V ?TWlin tbr. bebittd,
lBn7 thoorkt and hoaUa trwL
To lU AU-Uood rWW.
cm, M iari
To via tk eternal fuaL
yKUrm v .hall bam lWbonaof ctar
Which wrap tha in mortal souL
Onr deeds m.4 prort our Uto,
O! then, !-i uWim
By derd v , t h, Uto prv'r
A .:Ai e andt;-'- r.
Win. dt of earawa love.
Of goodn fu (ikI trre
So hall It. golden eve be ot
Of deep tmoqoility!
WUirPIXG HORSES DAXT.PIL-
I would camion those who trala hp
use hors a against exritiog the ill-will f
lhe animal. Manv think ihv mrm Ai
finHy, and are pr.ad of sever whlnoiar.
or ot herwise rousing and stimulating the
passions, ana iben, irom necessity, crush-
ig ine win, inronjl. hieb the resisunea
prompu-d. No misuke can bejrreater
iImii this, and llo-rt- i. potbinr that so
fully exhibits the ability, jiidjrment, and
skill ot the real horseman as the care and
tacl displayed iu winning instead of re
pelling lhe at tiou of ibe mind. Altboarh
ii may be necessary to nse the whip
eon'limes. it should always be applied
judiciously, and great care sboald be
taken rot to rouse the nassion or exalt
the will lo obstinacy.
I be legitimate and proper as of tho
whip, calculated to act npoo the sense
of fear entirely. The affection and bet
ter nature most be appealed to, io traioiog
a horse as well as in training a child. A
reproof given may be intended for tha
good of the child, but if only the paa
sions are excited, the effect ia depraving
and injurious. This is a vita! principle,
and can be disregarded in the manage
ment of sensatire, coaratreous horses onlv
at the imminent risk of spoiling then. J
Uave known msny horses of natnnllv
gentle character to be spoiled by being
whipped once; and one horse that was
made vicious by being straek with a whip
once while standing in his stall.
1 I are rtfemd to these instances Ut
show the danger of rough treatment, and
the effect thai iua easily be produced by
ill usagr, especially i:b fine blood horses
and those of a highly nervous tempera
ment. Manv other cases might be cited,
as soch are by no rueaus aocommoa.
Sensitive horses should nevtr be left after
they hare been netted by the whip or
other means, ontil calmed dowu by nb
bijg the head aud nerk, and giving ap
ple, sugar, or something of which the
animal is fond. Remember, the whip
musl be ased with great care, or il is
liable lo do misebkf and aaay caaae Irre
KEEP FT BEFORE T1IZ PEOPLE
thai the grand jmrj qf Chester coway.
South Carolina, composed of half trkites
and half blacks, have condemned tht net
qf the President, and declare that "TBI
ALLEGATION COVTAIXLD IV TBS OC-
lamatio of tii a rauicxrr orrnt
UKITKD STATES AkE WITH OCT rOCDA
TIO. Here is a rebuke, says the Baltloera
Evening Jourr,uU ' the outrageous act of
of the preside' t . .ucb sbou. j he known
every were. IjH tbe-drtaocraUe papers
always keep it before the people, la some
form. aU the time. Lt t as agitate iodig.
nation meetings as oar only aafety ia ad
vance, and we eatt and will sweep rial
ealism to the earth in 1S72.
Deserted to be Pardoned. A poor fel
low whos name was Gwrge King, liviag
in prison nuder sentence of death, in King
George's reign, sent His Majesty the fol
lowing simple but earnest petition for par
'Gevraje King to Kioaj George.
Seods his simple plitio.
Uupiog that KhjkT (ierre woo Id pitf
rr George Kind's eoditio'i;
And if Kitig Gorge t Gerge Kiog
Will grant a long day,
George King f.r King Georgo
Forever will pray.
Such a poet was not to be bngd.
His Majesty acknowledged the wit by
returning a full aud free pardon.
Hartford, Jan. 3. A man. his wife
and another woman were murdered at
Windsor lock. No c'.ue.
TlT for Tat Ilis beauty 'a privilege to
kill time; and, in rcvecge, time llUs