or~~~~~ ~ i 16 +(: - ' tI nR f T4w i ,t r:. I aSa x L'
f? . .'4 ie i r.r d . .Y ,1" ". . .
' . .v 1' .. "'fi _ t ' x r
" . L A B O D E , E ditor .EE W E*> , -.
.: .n i tnu tfl e Wl
The Edgefeld Advertiser.
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ORDERS No. 58.
Columbia, Jan. 27, 1838.
T IIE Commander-in-Chief has received
the melancholy intelligence of the
death of Brigadier Ueneral G, J. Trotti of
the 3rd Brigade; and in ordering the usual
tokens of respect, he is paying but a feeble
tribute to the memory of an Oflicer whose
integrity and beneficence endeared hin to
his Brigade. In his real for the organiza
tion and improvement of the militia, and
in his anxious solicitude. to dischrge faith
fully the arduous duties which his commis
sion imposed upon him, Gen. T.rotti was
conspcuous as an oflicer,whilst his kindness
of manner, emanating from a benevolent
heart, secured for hiin the :respect and es
- teem of those with whom he was associated
by his office.
1. The officers of the 3rd Brigade will
wear upon the hilts of their side arms the
usual badge of mouruing for thirty days,aud
at the first regimental parade after the date
r of this order.
2, Brig. Gen. A. II. Brisbane will com
mand the 2nd Division until a Major (en
eraifshall have been elected and cornmius
3. Col. J. H. Hogg will command the
:3rd Brigade until a Brigadier General shall
election, according to law. for a Brigadier
General to Command the 3rd Brigade.
By order of the ComnandIer-in-Chief
Adjutant and Inspector Gen.
Jan. 29, 1838 c 52
Tne Columbia Telescope, Charleston
Mercury and Courier will copy once a weelk
for three weeks.
Brought to the Jail
) F this District, a negro man by the namo
of GEORGE FLEMING, about five feet
six inches high, between 30 and :35 years of age,
ie says that he belongs to Mr. Skinner, living
u' within five miles of New Orleans.
The owner is requested to come forward.
prove property, pay charges, and take him away,
.C. J. GLOVER, J. E. D.
Feb 21 1837 3 if
ii E above Negro, George Floming,
having been confined in the Jail of
Edgefielh upwards of a year, and legal no
tice having beel given in the public papers,
> I shall in pursuance of law, oilTr him for
sale at public auction on Saleday in Marcb,
at the usual hour.
. 3. GLOVER,
.Jailor Edgrfield District.
Jan 22, 1838 f 51
A L L persons are hereby forewarned
from trading for a certain Note of
1land, given to me by Villian Doby, for
Seventy five l)ollars, payable to me or htear
er, on the first of January, 1839). Said Note
hams been taken from mny possession without
mny consent, 1 therefore cautionl said WV.
D~oby f'rom paying said note without my
ZE LPIA M NOBLE.
Jan 1, 1838 e 418 mark.
ALL persons indebted to the late Jo
L.seph lBrunson deceased, are regnes
tedl to make isrmediate payiment, an -all
*persons havinag demands againast the estate'
oif staid dleceasedl are requested to present
them - attested..
J'HOS, BRIUNSON, A dmin.
CA LEB TALLEY, Sist rators
Jian. 41838 af.4S
L L persons inidebted to Mrs. 1Harriet
a Miles, deceased, are requested to make
imnmedimate paymnent, and all persons hiaving
denmads against thne estfse ofsaid deceased,
are. requested to present them duly attlested.
D)AN1EL. IIOLLAND, Adiar.
Jan. 15 1838 t( 50
A LL persons hamving demands against the esm
tate of Matlaae Daftont, deceased, late of
Fadgefield District, will hand thenm inito the sub
scrdlaer, udidy attested, wvithain the timie linmited lae
aw, andu thiose indebted to said.estate will inaky
mmediate paymenat. M. GR AY,
Jan 18, 1838 d 5I Admainist rator.
f Indian Panacea.
JUST Received a fresha nsupply of INDIAN
PA NA CEA at the Edghfieldl hIedicine Store
~f.4, e~m~Ii 1f Aril 3, 1d37 9 tf
Petit Gulf Cotton Seed.'
T HE Snbscriber offers for sale about'Oa
Tnoms.un Bushels of PETIT G UI.F
C QTTO N SEED, the product of an lm
portation direct froms dhe Hill of Petit Gulf In
1835. Also. a few bushels imported fiow the
same place the last year. This Seed has been
carefully selected from the early and best part of
tie it year's crop. Price ofthe formes 25 cents
and the latter 540 cents per bushel. Early appli
cation must be made at his residence on Iorn's
Creek, Edgefield District, on the Stage Road,
and five miles below the Village, opposite ihorn's
Creek Meeting Horse, and about four hundred
yards from the road, on the right side* going
down to Hamburg.
Jan 29, 1838 d 52
The Greenville Mountaineer and Pendleton
Messenger are requested to give the above two
insertions, and forward their accounts to this Of
fice for payment.
Nankeen Cotton Seed, For Sale.
F ROM four to five hundred bushels of
genuine Nankeen Cotton Seed can
he had at one Dollar per bushel by apply
ing to the subscriber at Mr. James hones'
JOHN II. IIOGHES.
Jan. 1 1837 * c 48
Just Received By
NICHOLSON & PRESI.EY
A Good assortment of Men's and Ladies'
Saddles, Bridles, Martingales, Whips, &c.
Fresh Cheese, Irish Potatoes, tSc.
They now have on hand i good ansortment of
and expect conastantly to keep up a general as
sortment which they will sell on reasonable terms
Jan 17, 118 e50
WILL pay a liberal price ror a quanti
ty of Seasoned Waggon Timber, of all
descriptions, except spokes and fellows.
Tho. e who have timher for sale are reques
ted to inform me without delay.
-W HIT. BROOKS.
Jan. 15 1838 b 50
ALL persons indebted to the estate of Matthewu
Dcvore, deceased, are requested to 'make
payment; and all persons having demsandsagainst
the estate of said deceased arn- requested to pre
sent thewu duly attested.
WMI. BRUNSON, Adm'r.
Jan 18,1818 c 51 .
LL perons indebted to the late Thos. Rains
Ascensied. . aq'stst Lt-amakaun
'teitepaymesnt, and all persons hasvihg de
smnnds andainat the estate ofsaid deceased are re
quested to present tlii duly attested.
MAR l'A RAIN diORD, L.Erctiriz.
Jan 10, 1838 f 49
ALl. persons having any demands against the
A .state of G. Anderson, Sen., deceased, are
requested to present them, and those indebted to
nakepaymsent within the time prescribed hv law.
A. ANDERISON, A1hn'triz.
Jan 10, 1838 tf 49
A LL iersons indebted to the Estate of John
. Blackwell. deceased, are requested to nake
inniediate payment, and those having der' :ids
to present theim properly attested.
G TENNANT, Adnitnistrator.
March 2 1817 tIf N
A .LL Persons indebted to the late Charles
Thouns, decensed, are reqiested to make
palymleint; and all persons~ hasving denmiaids asgais.t
the estate of said deceased are reqested to pre
sent themi duly attested. JAS. F. AIDAMS,
Nov 27, 1837 tf Adseinistrhtor
A LL persons having demannds against the Es
tate of William T. Ahnev, decenased, nre re
quested to render them to the Subscriber proper
hV attestiA. hy the first of February next. Arid
those who aie indebted to said Estate are re
quested to nake payment in bills of' the Bank of
Ithe State of South Carolina.
Dec 12, 1837 g 45 Aidministrator.
A L L persoaus indebted to the estaste of' Samno
Caldwell Eatq. late ofAbevillelDistrict dec'd.
are regniested to ai.ake pasyment immiediately, and
thsosa saving dlemn~lds to pr~esenst themi daily at
tested witin the tiame prescribed by law, to either
of the subscribers.
J. I,. PEA RSON. Adm'rs.
A. G. CALDW ELL.
Auaguast 8, 18:17 tf 28
AL!L Persons inudehted to the late Char'
tiana Breitaupa t, dleceased, are requesry
ed to mxake immisediate panymenst. And all
personss hsavitng deimnids against the estate
of said deLceasedl are requested to p~resent
themu duly attested.
JOIIN JIAUSKETT, Ez'or.
LL persons inadebted to the late Jeffer
. sn Rchrdson, dleceasedl, are requtest
ed to tnake immendiate paymenst, sud all
persons haviing demxands agninast the estate
of said dIecesed are requested to preent
thems duly Lttested.
BEN.. ICC A.RDSON, i ,adomin
TIIEOP'IIILUS IIILL, istattsm.
Mareki 8. 1836. tV-5
NVo fi ce.
A L.1 Persons indebted to the late Mirs. De
hsethlaand Musms, deceased, are reqnested to
make immisediate paymient, anud all persoins hay
ing demand. ngninast the estate of said deceased
are reqnested to pirese'nt them dauly attested.
BEINI. MIMS8, Excntor.
As AMEatcAN PoETEss RN IsoNDoN."-Thte ILon
don Sun. in noticing the Monthly, say., "as a
specimen of its poetry we quote some beautiful
lines for a Child at play with a Watch.' The
writer is Mrs Osgood, of Boston, the wife of a
yqumg artist, now trying his-peticil in London.
"Art thou laughing at Time in thy sweet baby
Will he pause on his pinions to frolic with thee?
Oh! show him those shadowless innocenteyes,
That smile with bewilder'd and beaming sur
Bid himl look on that cheek where that rich hair
Where dimples are playing 'be peep' with the
His wrinkled brow press with light kisses and
And-clasp his rough neck in thy soft-wreathing
Perhaps thy infantine anid exquisite sweetness
May win hlm for once todelay inhls fleetness,
Then-then would I keep thee my beautiful
Thy blue eyes unclouded, thy bloom utdefiled,
With thy innocence only to guard thee from ill,
In life's sunny dawning-a lily-bud still! .
Laugh on, my own Ellen. Iis voice, which to
Gives a warning so solemn, makes music for
And while I atthose sounds feel the idler'sannoy,
Thou hear'st but the tick of the pretty gold toy !
Hlis smile is upon thee, my bless'd,my own!
Long may it be ere thou feelest his frown.
And oh, may his tread, as he wanders with thee,
Light and soft as thine own *' fairy step be;
And still through all seasons, in storms, and fair
May tine and any Ellen be playnatestogcther!"
(inllighanie's heenger. published at Paris,
furnishes the following interesting aecount of a
new musical wonder, in the shape of Monsieur
Mareppe's automaton violin player, which was
not long since exhibited before the Royal Con
servatory at Paris-and caused much admiration.
Oin entering the saloon, I saw a well dressed
handsome figure of a man, apparently between
40 and 50, standing with a violin ill his hand, as
il contemplating a piece of music, which lay on
a desk before him-and had I not gone to see an
autonmaton, I should have believed the ohject
helbire te endowed with life and reason, so per
fectly natural and easy were the attitudes an ex
pression ofcountenance of' the figure. I had
but little time for observation before tha orches
tra was filled by musicians, and on the lender
taking his sent, the figure instantly raised itself
erect, be.wed with miutch elegance two or three
tines, and then turning to the leader. notdded.
as if to say, he was ready. and placed his violin
to his shoulder. At the given signal lie raised
his how, and applyving it to the instrument, pro
duced a Ia 'agiiai.one of the most thrilling and
extraordinaurv flourishes I ever heard-in which
scarcely a seumi-tone within the compass of the
instrutment was omitted-and thi4 executed with
a degree of rapidity and clearness perfectly as
touishling. '[lie orchestra then played a short
symphony, in which the automaton occasionally
joited in a heautiful style. lIe then played a
most brilliant fintsia in E natural with accompa
niments, including a movement alegro mnollo on
the futrth string solo, which was perfectly ibde
scribnble. The tones produced were like any
thing but a violin=-tho expression beyond con
eeption. I felt as if lifted from my seat, and
burst into tears-in which predicament I saw
most persons in the room.
Studdenaly lie struck itnto a cadenza, in which
the harmomecs double and single, arpef ion on the
f'htr strings, and sa'ltos, for which Paiganinai wvas
so justly celebrated, were itntroduaced with thme
grentest effect; and anter a close shake of 8 bars
dutratin, cotmmenced the coda, a presstissima
movemient, played in three parts throtighont.
This part of the pierfornane was perfectlymiagi
cal. I have hteardl the great Italiana. I haveheard
the still greater Norwegian. I have heard the biest
of mnic, bitt I never heard sneh sounads as thetn
salttd miy car. It commenced P P p. rising by
a gradnual crescendo to a pitch ahnost beyond he
lief; andI then by a grautal mnotendo and calendo
died awvay, leavimg the audience absolutely en
chanted. *Monsieur Mareppe' wvho is a palayer
of tao mean order, thenii stepped uip amidst 'thme
most deafening acclnamntions, and stated thatema
lated by the example ofVanecnnson's flute palayer,
Ihe had conceived thin project of constructing 'this
figure, which had cost him many years
of study and lnhor before lie could brmng it to
-comtpletion. Ie then showed to the conmpatny
tihe interior of the figure, wvhich was completely
filled with small cranks, lby which the motions are
given to thme several parts ofthe automatona at the
will of the coanducetor, who has thle whole man
cline so perfectly undaer control, that Monisienr
Mairoppe proptosets that the auatomaton shall pr
form anyv piece of muatsic that shall lbe laid before
himn wvnthim a fortnight. He also showed tant
to a certaiti extent the figu're was self acting, as
on winading tupan string, several af the most heau.
tiful airs were played, afnong wvhich were 'Nel
eor pina,' 'Partant ponr Ia Syrie,' Welber,.slast
WValtz,' and 'La ci d'arem In mann,' all with
splendid emhellishmeunts. Buit the chief d'oeu
v'reis the mantier in whlichfthe figure is maude to
obey the direction of the conductor, wvhereby
it is endowed with a sorts of semi-reason.
In the New-York Legislature, resolutions
hmave beeni submitted against the stil-treasu
ry system-and counter resoluttions against
the ex pediency and constitutionality of a
Uniled Staten Bank ,
T4 TAGE AND THE PEERAGE.
----Nearl ^ are'salieil
Anttihin partitons do the two divide."
Th. .ous Earl of Peterborough. th
tero o successiu'n in Spain, inrried it
or ab .the year 1715, the celebrated Auas
asia mbison, a songetress.
ad Henrietta-Herbert, widow of Lor
Bdwat Herberr, "second son of thie Blat
1ness Powis, and only daughter of Jamet
irst 1 of Walde, took, "for bette
er fo ,rue." on the 8th of January, 173
rohn rd, Esq., of the Theatre ltoya
Cha -, the third Duke of Bolton, marrie
eeondt ;in 1751, Miss Fenton, the origin.
Polly in:: The Beggar's Opera. It is sai
ht,'o his Grace once threatening a seps
'te mantenance, she knelt and sang "Ot
>onder vell!" in a style so tenderly persna
ive, that he had not the heart to fulfil hi
Lad Elizabeth Bertie, daughter of th
Earl o ;Abingdon, married Signor- Gallini
eto of sthe corps de ballet at the King'
I'heatre; The date of the marriage is nc
In 144 Lady Susannah Sarah Louis
itrangwaye, daughter of the Earlol llches
or, marrted Wm. O'Brien, of Hinsford
Dorsetsbj e, Esq., a favorite comedian of
lie London boards, and a contemporary c
larrickdMossop and Barry.
The Countess of Derby, the noble Earl'
econd wife, who died in 1829, Wvas a Mis
?urren~tof the Cork Theatre.
The lte Earl of Craven married, 12tl
Decemler, 1807, ~Miss Brunton, a popula
ictress, ef Covent Garden Theatre, ani
nether olthe present Earl, born July 18t1
The Beggar's Opera now put anothe
!oronet on the brows of another Polly
Clary Cntaiuie Bolton, called also Poll
3olton, 1et:') Became the wife ofLurd Thut
ow, neph-w ef the first Baron Thurloi
lmina'-l Loti High Chancellor of Gre
IBritain, 176. lis Lordship dyingunmai
-ied, he 'enas succeeded by his nephew,Ed
,vard Il.vell ''huirlow, Esq. as second is
-oni, wh, married Miss Belton, by whoa
wvho dirak in 18t:30,) he hail issue, Edwar
i'hona' the present peer, and two oth<
Lord YVilliamt Lenox espoused Miss Pt
ion (uo-; the rulebrated Mrs. Wood,) whic
mar in was disl-tved by the laws ofSeo
land in ,3o.
l'lhe 1r! af Ilarrington, 7th April, 183
mtarrieca 'hc faiun;lting Maria Foote. ali
ian on ii, Lord Petersham.
1th94. of-&. Mnmrs- wi
Miss Mellou, of the Portsmouth ''heatri
who wnj married to, and subseq ucietly bn
came toe relict of 'omnas Coutts, Esc
an eminent metropolitan banker, when sli
married the present Duke of St. Alban
June 16th, 182". Her Grace like inde.
all the fortunate heroes and heroines who
we have been enumerating. had the god
sense not to forget her fretting hours on li
stage; and as an instance, it may he mtet
tionel that, or passing through Macelesfiel
a few years ago, she visited the site of
barn theatre (long since demolished,) ar
pointed out to one oiher attendants the huln
ble dwelling in which she had once lodges
She also on this ocecasion, nfiforded an ei
ample of that charitable disposition whic
prevails,in an eminent degroe, among lan:
ers, by presenting a handsome souvenirI
an old decayed performer, who hand oft
perthlrmed with her before a Micclesfie
Mrs. Crawford, in her Antohiographic
Sketches, gives the following singular ai
"At a party some few years ago, I wi
attracted by an object, interesting in itse
and likewise in strong contrast to the su
rounding scene. Nenr the gay groups
the dancing room, looking in their rninhn
costumes like beds of tulips. or flights
butterflies, sat one of the most lovely at
innocent faced creatures I ever beheld..
She was a young, very young wilow, a
rayed ini her wveeds, and simple mellah
cap, that is itself a mnonody maore ufleeii
thtan ever p~oet wrote. Oin inquiring wi
she was, I learnedl some interesting parti
ulars respecting her. A few' months art
her marriage, she was takena ill, and felli
to a trance, which lasted for upwards of
fortnight. Durinig that period her humsbani
(wrho wvas in perfect health at the timie
her seizure,) fell sick, died and wvas burie
So that she mnight jutsly lbe said to awan
from ono long dream, and fall into anoth<
What a waking uip must hier's have lbee
She returned to life and detatha together !
She cenme out of her long slumiber a sorroi
full widow, whlo had gonie to sleep a joyl
wvife. All was changed ! All was irrov
cably past away !
Anecdotes of Anainmnl Insint.-in a p
per in the Junie numleer of th~e Bibliotheq
Universelle de Geneve,(so ably edited lay I
de le Rive, whao read several'piapers a~t t:
British association) there are some curio
anecdotes, tending to prove howv near,
tnt quite, to the power of reasoninag the ti
tions of animals approach. Two men wv
were abaout to wvalk to Vovev, agreed
meet at on appoinited place. One of thei
whoa arrived first. fancying lie was too laa
resolved to push on anad overtake his eoi
rade ; but his dog showed symptoams of d
liking this proeeedinag. lie ran backwat
and forwvard s, lingered behind, and at lent
totally disappeared, bumt speedily return
with the wvalking stick of the second per.
in his mouth, lHe had conme late and
down to wvait for his friend, biut the saga
ty of the animal resorted to this evidt
means of teaching them their relative pa
tions and bringing them together. Anotl
dog which they were trvimr to mount
ladder, got so tired of his lesson that he run
away; but the next day lie rettrncd alone ti
to the ladder, and applied himself to-the- it
task just as if his vanity-had been piqued d.
into learning the exercise. A third dog that a
was taught to carry a lantern with his own- d
er,.on winter mornings, before daylight, as a
the latter carried- milk -to - a neighboring tl
farmer, happened one day to be shut tp ei
when his maaterdeparted. When lodsoned, p
he ran and overtook him, but, perceiving- 1
he had not the lantern, he returned to the tc
house, and crising it to be given to hin, al
again hastened to his accustomed light It
work. Another, belonging to a young-stu- P
dent, whose master, while bathing, hid him. a
self among some rushes, was hallooed into til
- the water, as if an accident had happened, mi
when, instead of plunging in, he ran lower te
down the rapid stream, and -took"his sta- "i
tion, watching the river, where it was most P
likely to bring down the body for rescue- A
1 We conclude with one fect mnore, relating o1
' to an animal of which we have been used
to consider innocence, rather than wisdom, o1
t the characteristic. A pigeon fnmiliarised b
to the kitchen,- where it was fed and ca- h
reseed, one day'witnessed the killing of a 1
pullet, and it immediately flew avay and
never returned to the scene of slaughter !
SThe kitchen death of a chicken is not very le
1. unlike that of a dove, and the warning was it
not lost. it
The Blind Restored to Sight.-r. Uigh- i
tower, a young gentleman 17 ypare of age,
r was brought here a few weeks sincp to pro
cure the benefit of a surgical operation. H is -
disease was congenital cataract. The op- 0
eratioa was performed two weeks ago by ?
r Professor Dudley, in lis Amphitheatre;in it
lthe;presence of more than 200 young gen- IT
tlemen,- and we are happy to say that he is P
now enjoying the exquisite pleasure of pe
holding and admiring the beautiesof nature. N
; The long night of obscurity through which (
he has passed from his birth to the present ii
time, is thus suddenly and delightfully inter- B
rupted, and lie is now exercising his young
and hitherto untried vision, in distinguishing s
d colors, forms and the relationship of objects d
around him. A young gentlemen 21 years
old, from Tennessee, and a youth 14 from a
Pennsylvania, have each been operated
h upon for cataract existing from birth, within t
the past year, by the s;me distinguished
strgeoh. In neither of these eases was s
. there .any evidence gi vein, thint objects of
d vision appeared to b" in contact with the
eye of the beholder, or that objects were at
It- -rm JJ "
qluired education and the aid of the other Z
senses to correct these supposel natiral
1" errors of vision. In :ill these bir . p-t. at
e peared neither inverted, double or in clhose ii
contact with the organs of vision; hut, on
d the contrary, they seemed in their true posi- n
b tion. We do not deny that shith, like the b
d other senses, is improved by education; but 1'
e the posiqion of Cheselden and most of the ti
old netaphysical writers, that there are
d primitive errors in the exercise filt his sense, I'
a is not anstained by reason or facts.-Lex- "
d ington. (Ky-) Obserrer, il
1. Something to Touch the Heart.-Cole- I
-drige some where relates a story to this ef
Ii fi'ct:-"Alexander during his niareli into
r- Africa came to a people dwelling in peace
o fil huts, who knew neither wart uor S
n conquest. (fold being oll'ered hkimi be re- 11
d liused it, saying that his sole object was to e
learn the nnniers and customs of the in- I
h:iitants. 'Stay with us, said the chief, b
tl as lon as it pleaseth thee.' lturing this 1
a- interview with the African chief two of ti5s
subjects brought a case belre himi forI
is jilgemnent. '1'lie dispute was this:-Thel
f, one had bought of the other a picco of I
r- ground which after the purchase, was found I
in to contain a treasure, for which lie felt him,.
w self bound1 to pay. The other refused any
af thing, stating that when he sold the ground c
id he sold it with all the advantages apparent 1
- and concealed, which it might he tiund to
allol. Said thIe chief', looking at the oie C
1ly "you have a soin, arid to the oilier, 'youii
ir have a daughiter: let them he maried, anud
ro the treasutry he given as a duwer'ty.' Alex
e- ander wsas astonishedl. 'And whant,' said
er the chief, "wsotuld havte beetn the decision,
a- in your c'ounltry?' 'We should have dis-i
a miissed theo partise' saIid Alexanuder, 'an l il
d, seized thre treasury fot' the Kinugs' ttse.'
of ''And does a Ie sun shine oin yonr couniatr'y?''
dl! said the chief: 'd es Ihe rain'fall t here !'arte
(0 there airy cnttle which feed ulpon hierbs anmdi
r. green gras2!' 'Cer'tatinly',' nnasn credl Alex
tn. ander. 'A h,' said thre chiel, it is fo thei
- sarke of those innmocentecattle, that tire (reat
v- Heing permrits the stin to shine, the rain to
iil fall, and theo grass to gr'owv in your count ry."
Egyptian Neklace.--At thre Artists and
Amateurs' conversazione, last wveek, Air.
a- Samns, the Eigyptian traveller,cxhi 'u...:'va-i
1e rionis itetresting articles fromt ancient E'gy pi,I
d- illustrative of the eaurhy tart of' engraving:
10 pmng others, a i'emarrkable naecklaace of
0,5 great beanty. It is composed of oriental
if cornelian, cyrstoprase.and gold intermingledl,
c- and is suipposed~ to have belonged to sonie
lIo princessjof the time of the Pharnofs. Mix
tO of' its pieces, loinger than the others, bear
n, inscriptions, evidetitly cut wvith fthe gr'avitng
0e, wool. Tfhere wvas also a remnarkable lamup,
n1- having an inscription in Gre'ek, in the tincial
5- character; and, particularly, an extraor'ditia
dary anrd magnificent royal signet, of solid
thi gold, weighitng nearly an ornnce atnd hialf.
ed This beautiful object has the king's namne,
2) one of' the most anecint Pharaohs etngraved
at u:pon it as well as oter inscriptions, atll cv.
~i- idenrtly cut with the graver. Thie fortm of
at the signet is simple, hut curious; a large,
Si- massive, and accumrately squared piece of1
er gold is hunig on a swivel, so that two sides
a bear iflsrmton...Lsa..,. Getc
A curious incident occurred last week at
ie Adolphi theate. Power id actigthere
' a new piece called Rory O'Mctre. and
aws considerable houses by the exeellence
ad humor of his representation. ,ie sud
only received notice of his mother'sdenth,
ad of course resolved upt to appear before
eO public for some days., The uanago.
not wishing to withdraw an attrative
ce, resolved that some one: should read
ower's part. A Mr. Lyons, who is an ac.
r on a low salary. wasthoggitt of,a soei
(out the theatre had heard he could play
ish parts. 'Re was quite willing to -rea
ower's part} and .went. puiting the book
tiay when he.cams on. fIe went ti ugou
me part with an aiiywchwas s~
arked, that the audience roared out "fct
r than Powrer!" He repeated it several
guts, until, in fact, Powerresumed. but
Dwer is by u; means so popular- at the
delphi as he was beforo this "feast of Ly.
Those who notice coincidences will-remark
athe oddity of thedebut by Lyons and that
y Power, at the Surrey theatre, where Ito
ad 1.5s a week until theIrisumaun got ill....
ng. paper. --
Mr.. Fennitnore Cooper has written a
iter to the Editor of the National Gazette,
t, answer to an extract recently published
that paper from the London Quarterly
eview: That work has been, it must
e acknowledged shockingly savage, upon
Ir.. Cooper's lam work on Eingland,. and
e ?esents it as. becomes so .great a mnm
-in his own estimation, Tb say nothiner
r the dtusticeor iajusiico of the .criticianmi
the.Qarterly upou Mr.. Cooper's book,
doesmot strike us that - he will mneud tho
tatter much by his letter to the 'hiladcl
Iia editor. In the first place, Mr. Fen
inore-J. Fennimore -Cooper notices Sir
Valter Scott as a: writer of Reviews to or
er, and secondly, he calls Mr. Lockhart,
ma son-in-law of that great ian, and him
of one of the finest writers of the day-?a
ack writer," and Mr Cooper proceeds to
ay, that this clas is kept at such an awful
istance from all "genilemen's society" in
nugLmmnd, as prevents theta from knowing
ny thming about the great world in which
e (Mr. Cooper) moved. This sarcasm wo
Ike it will nearly distract Mr.~J. G. Lock
art. I t is cruel, altogether. in Mr. Cooper
entirely to- demolish the editor of tho
tuarterly Review.-" V. az.
A udubon.--Mr. Aiduibon has given noti o
ettes, thtat he expects t-o e ,mplete his, great
'irk "(ni the Birdsof i w-rien," eatrlI it
,pril or May next Se' .,ty numtnhers have
o1w beeni i'-.imned.:dcttl it %% matmli: , mig t 14)
tore iinuld complete the wm k; Lut several
cw species of birds have been discovered
y the Prince of Musignano, (Mr. Iiuona
uric) Mr. Nuttall and Dr. Townsend, and
ieso tiust have a record in the splendid
pork of Audubon. The whole nmmther of
erfect sets subscribed for is about 160, of
rhich one half are in America, and not ioro
an ten or lifteen copies will be prepared
eyonmd those called fur by the subscription
st.-U. S. Gaz.
Railroad speculations are obtaiuin great
ivor in Switzerland. In spite of the ob
tacles which plans on a large scale must
ecessarily meet with in a country parcelled
at in small portions of territory, a project
as been lormed ofjoining Gcermtny to Italv
y a rail-road. which is to cross the Cantonls
f Appenzell and tihe Grisons. For the pre
ent, the rail-mad is to be esttblished ouly
brough the portion ofeonntry betweeni Baste
nid Zurieh; but the favor with which the
inm has been received by the entire popu
ution leads to the conclusion that it will ho
itimately continiued. The Company frm
d for the undertaking already consists
f 34,413 shareholders; the greater number
f whom are natives of Switzerlantmd and
taily-the two countries pricipnily inter
sted min thec sumces. mot thme speculatiu'n.
Camptaiin Thmomais Barelay, of thme Royal
'%avy, diedc yeste-rdamy imnoriminig, at his resi
tencee ini lind street, New Yor-k-aiged5;
ears. From anm atitack of patrnlysis, li
>odly anid nermves5 becaime gradnammtliy c-mmfee..
'led, nimd his mimnd lamttcerly mlamnichly......
'ue iih befoire ii death lie explresseud y-.
'rehiesionm that lie wcould lbe anm obhject of
;ursmit time fl'ulowinmg dayi. Unmder this de
nisont, it is sum~ppioed, andt withm a view to
'senipo, at nit eam-ly hour time foilcowimn'
inmrniing, hei tmadnce his waty to time rocfofoii
iimse, uniobsemrvedc, wihenc-e lie fell to the
anv-ementr, amid sur-vivecd, time shock but a
'ew houmrs.-Phmil. Ga:.
John Ilancock's Dress.-Thme dress of thme
-enierted .Jomhnlineek is thusm dieveribei.i
a a bmook~ entitlecd "F'mimiliarm letters onm
PuL'mic Chammracters." It wiouhli As'ite a
minnle to see- a muan decciratedl itn this mani
ier nowi" ; "At this imme, (June 1Th:1) aibont
aon-, Ilanceock wvas dressed in a red veclvet
upmi, wimtm whichu w as oneo of linie limen.
I'hme limtter waes turnied uip over time lower
dmge of tim velvet oneo two cir mihree inchues.
Lie wore at luc dmammsk gown.mi limincd wihth
'k ; a whiite stock, a wvhite satin embro-cid
~redi waiseonit, black satim smmall ciothies,
vhmite silk siockings, nnid red mcmrocc-o sipj
iers." lie wa is at this timo about *i ver
>l age, mr
.I'iuy lNrPlu,--The Imord of a vilage being t
hnnemcr, alilowedc amme of his teianmts to standtm.whilo
me cmonese wiithm him.'Whmat mews roy friendim l'
undii thme ,spamire. 'Nonme mthat I kumyi of,' replliced
lie fiormmer, 'except thatm ma sow oA 'lmin ha1( ~ia
rimi.r oIfthir.er nm ies, aid sheo hasm'mnly Imrelec tenmts.
Wiihmm will thme thmimteenmth do ' msked mime lord.
m'oas i do.' mturm ci hloi ;, it ..-... taitl
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