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We will cling to the Pillars of the Temple of our Liberties and :t must fall, we will Perish amidst the Ruins.
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THE DEAD WIFE.
If I had thought thou could'st have died,
. I might not weep for thee
But I forgot when by thy side,
That thou coulttst mortal be.
Itnever through my mind had passed; -f
That time would e'er be o'er,
-And I on thee shouldst look my last
And thou shouldst smile no more.
And still upon that face I look,
And think 'twill smtile again ;
And still the thought I will not brook,
That I must look in vain :
But when I speak, thou dost not say
What thou ne'er left ansaid
And now I feel as well I may,
Dear Mary, thou art dead.
If thou wouldst stay'e'en a thou art,
AJI cold and all serene- . ^*
IstaImight press thy silent heart,
Andwhere thy smiles have been.
Whilegereu thy cold bleak corpse I have,
Thou seemest still-iy own;
But , here I ly thee'in -thy grave--M.
::..A't-.. m n aon
" I do not think where'er thou art,
Thou hast forgotten me;
And I, perhaps, may soothe this heart
In thinking too of thee.
Yet there was round thee such a dadn
Of light ne'er seen before,
As 'fanty never Could have drawn,
And never can restore. WooLFE.
A i EMALE CRLUSOFJ.
Off the coast of Alta Californii, about
two degrees distant, bearing near ly west
from Point San Pedro, which is in the
latitude of 33 43 N., and longitude 118
14.W., will be fonnd a smail island,
called by the St. Nicholas. This islar.d
was formerly inhabited by an inofTen
sive, indolent race of Indians, who sub
sisted almost entirely upon fish, which
the;' caught from the rocks, and mus
cles, which they found in the sands of
the beach; Tney were a listless. quiet
race of beings, whoseldom had com,nu
nication with other of the human family,
and who had but few wants and fewer
About the year eighteen. hunri-ed and
eighteen or twenty, the Russians, from~
their settlements at the Northt, landed
on this island a party of Kodiac Indians,
for the purpose of hunting the sea otter,
which at that peaina, abounded in those
wvaters. This party remained on the
island for more tirmn two years, and
were the means of sowing the seeds of
disease and contention amongst its un
suspecting and unasophirticated inhabi
Some. ten or twelve years after the
departure of the Kodiacs, this tribe had
become diminished to about twenty or
thirty individuals, when the Governor
of the department of California sent
over a small vessel and removed them
to the main.
In the last boat whbich was embarking
with the last of this people, (some six
or eight perhaps in number,) to convey
them to the vessel, which was to carry
them from the home of their nativity
forever, was one of the tribe, small in
statute, not far advanced in years, and
his dusky mate, then, in the bloom of
life. The order had been given to shove
from the shore ; the oars had dipped in
the wave ; the boat was rising on the
.fo~tming surf, then breaking on the beach
with awful roar, when with the impulse
of the moment as it were, this, young
and blooming bride of the red man, the
* imprint oqf whose foostep had been the
last left on the sands of her is1and home
waved an adietu tu her chosen mate,
plunged into the abyss, "st ove through
the surge," and, in anothe~r moment,
stood alone on the shoures of her native
land. .She turned, to give the last ltn
gering look to her departing helpmate ;
and then gathering round her form the
hewming manen wet by the nenn ao
in an instant disappeared forever from
the sight of her astoriished-and sorrowing
The vessel weighed anchor, spread
her canvass ; and in forty eight hours,
this remnant of the inhabitants of San
Nicholas were landed on Point - San
Pedro, houseless and forlorn..
From that period to the present-if
she be not dead, or has not left within
the past eighteen months-has resided
alone, on the Isle of San Nicholas, this
female Crusoe, the monarch of all she
surveys. She'preferred to part even
with her chosen mate, and sever every
human tie that could be binding, rather
than leave the home of her birth-that
loriely little Isle, that had been to her a
world; which. she cared not to exchange
for the abode of civilized with all its
Since our 'Crusoe becaime the sole
imonarch of the Isle, San Nicholas has
been visited perhaps ten or twelve dife
rent times, by different individuals; but
thete she has -continued to be- found,
with none to dispute her right-alone
solitary and forsaken.
fler dress, or covering, is coniposed
of the skins of. small birds, which she
kills with stones, and sews them together
with a needie Of bone and the light
sinews or the halt seal; sometimes found
dead amongst the rocks. Her only food
is a shell fish, of'the niusiles species,
with now and then a still smaller fish.
She never remains. long in one spot;
but is constantly wandering around the
shores of.the Island; sleepihg, which she
seldom does, in small caves and CTrevi
ces in the rock.
Daring the few last years, it has been
very difficult to ohtain any comninica
tion with her.-At the approach of the
whits iman she flees, as from an evil
spirit : and the only way to detain her
is by running:her down, as you would
the wildi.goat of the mountain, or, ti
the young fawn of the plains. . -
Those who have seen her aithe latest
period report that site appears to .have
lost all .lnowledga of language tharshe
human ; and when taken and detained
agiinst her will, becomes frightened
and restless; that the moment she is-lib
erated she darts off, and endeavors to
secret herstli in the wild" grass, or
amongst the iocks which hang over the
never ceasing surf.
Ev.ry endeavor has been made, and
inducement offered, by different indivi
duals, to prevail upon her to leave the
island, but invain.-The only home she
appears to desire, is-her own little isle.
Her last hope, ifshe has any, is to finish
her journey alone. She has no wish
now to hear again the sweet music of
speech. Its sounds are no longer music
to her ear-and,as for civilized man,his
tameness is shocking even to her dor
To all appearance, she is strong,
healthy, and content to be alone. What
can reconcile her to her lot,who can con
jecture ? Humanity may hope that
contentnment iay continue to be hers,
to the last hour ; for she ia destined to
lie dntin and. die alone, on the cold
shore of her isolated home, with oo one
to administer to her last wants, and none
to cover her cold body, when the spirit
shall have left the clay. r
IBut the story of our' Crusoe's chosen
mate, the, companion of her early life,
has yet to be told. -He saw her for the
last time, as we have stated, when 'she
stood alone on the .shores of her ble ;
when the bolit. ith himself. und his
vompanions was dashing throgh the wild
surf, and bioke in uninterrupted suc
cession against the rocks which encircled
the resting place of his fathers,anid which
he was then leaving forever. When
the renant of the family from San
Nicholas, our hero was landed at Pedro
and there left, with the others who had
accompanied him, to find a house in
the land of strangeis.
San Pedro, it may be known, is a
bleak, barren, bluff point, running out
into the blue waters of the Pacific, on
which no verdure is to be seen, and hut.
one solitary abode of man, rismng amid
the desolation which surrounds it. The
Pueblo de los Angelos is situated ten
leagues distant, with one farm house
between the one on the point and those
of the town. The mission of San Ga
briel lies yet father on, some three or
four leagues, where in that timer might
be found, perhaps three or four hundred
But our hero as lie may be called,
never left the beach on which he was
first landed. Alone and friendless, there
be remained, ain isolated being. till life
ceased to animate his frame. True it is
that several times he was induced to
venture as far as the Pueblo, and even
the mission of San Gabriel ; but he al
n~ays', as soon as at liberty, returned and
rtesumed his old station on the beach, or
neak, or fixed himself on the rocks
which hung around the point. And
there lie might alway be seen,.a -solita;
ry outcast, as it were, and more con;.
stantly when the sun was going down;
u ith his eyes gazing on that celestial erb
as it sunk into the western horizon, a
drection which 'ie.well knew pointe.d to
the Ist but never orgotten home of hii
With difficulty he sustained the wa-rps
of nature by fishing about the rocks
gather iiig muscles, and sotmetimes, re,
ceiving a scanty pittance of corn from
the house on the point, or a fet. pence
from a passing stranger.
He studiously avoided, as far.-as pos.
sible, all intercourse with his fellow men,
and ought to live and die in solitude ;
and 'so did he' continue to live a life
which manilestly appeared a burthen to
hint, till one morning as the. sun. rose,
not two years past, his oody was found
on the beach a stilfened 'corpse,stretched
out, and bleaching as it.wer', in the white
foam of the surf, which was thrown about
his lifeless'emains as the mighty wave
broke on the shore.
It is presumed his death was acciden
tal-that whilst searching for shell fish
in the night, amongst the cliffs, he-must
have fallen from an eminence, and stbus
ter minated his solitary existence.
Corresponadence of the N. 0. Bee.
Head Quarters U. S. Army of Invasion,
Victoria, Mexico, Jan. 5, 1847.
Gentlemen :-i wrote you a hasty
note from Monterey, on the evening of
the 22d1 ult., andjuitended to have vrit
ten again the next day, as an express
camtein that evening from .Saltillo;,but
the hu-ry of-preparation .for. the .march
down heteprevented.ne,.and [- put it
ofd .vithtite: view of sending it from
Mohti' Morales, at wivlich-piace unfortu
nately, Gent. Taylor sent of his express
before I got in.
Gen. Taylor a ail his officers feelk
irg trfect confid4 ce in the, ability of
Gen:. Butler to maintain, his- position at
Salillo against any-- force, and judging
Sbati4he l ~ I lra1pntey u
kei.lifa e intlja~t quarter, the ii ge
was sounded early on the morning of the
23d, to take up the line of march again
for this place, and between 7 and 8
o'clock the columns were in nation, all
being assured that nothing but the defeat
of our fources would again cause them
to retrace their steps. The rest, on
Monday Ind Tuesday, was of great ad
vantage bioth to men and horses, but the
effect. dfilie forced march from Morales
was quite apparent.
Col. fHdrney, of the dirageons, did not
stat t with us. lie was ordered on the
morning of the march to proceed to Sal
tillo, and take command of all the moun
ted men, includingd.agoons and Arkan
sas and Kentucky cavalry.
After a twelve days march over a
lovely and picturesque cuuntry, and to
the right of the Sierrp Madre mountains
and within a few miles of then, we
reached Victoria yesterday, losing a
large number of mules and horses on the
road, from disease and over work.
At Mount Morales, are overtook the
supply train of Capt. Sibeleig, and a
train of wagons just from Camargo, with
provisions. From this place Col. May
with a topogesphical engineer and two
conmpanlies p.1 dragoons, left tus on the
road, and proceeded along the foot of
the mountains to ascertain if there. were
any passes we svere not advised of. A
pass was found between Linares and
Morales, and with great difficulty the
c,;mmand got through it by leadinig their
horses as it isiteported so narrow, that
but a single horse 'could~ make any head
way. -Some of those who were with the
expedition i-epresent the scenery as
being the most magnificent that was
ever beheld.' On one side of the pass
there is said to-be a perpendicular ascent
of 600) or 700 feet, with the rock jutting
out a foot or more all the way up, arnd
the opposite side of it runs up to the
same height, though with a gradual
slope. The scenery all around looked
wild in thie extieniost sense of the term,
and to use the language of one of the
dragoons, some of the peaks of the
mountain looked so high, that the Mex.
ican eagle has not the courage to build
its . nest there. After examining the
pass and the natuye of the country be
yond it, the commsind began to retrace
their steps, and the main body by pur
suing the same course they did at first,got
safely back on this side of the-modntains.
The rear guard however was not so
fortunate, and none but the Lieutenant
and Sergeant got through. What mis,
fortune befel them, and how it happened
had best .be given-publicity to, over the
signature of Capt. May, as he has prom
ised to hand it to me. before closing my.
letter. He has placed the. Lieutenant
under arrest, and isyvery much mortified
at the loss of his men.
At Linares, we found out the gov
enent of Mexico hadRA ,30 n fund's
it was demanded from the
to l eneral Taylor. That func.
otati d that the money had bee.
'1adi~ by a government officer, but
le W4- =oldered to produce, and fie
comp . aying $1000 himself, and
mueffige merchants of the town out
of the ref ie. We had paid very near
:$1000.4 e people for forage, mules
and -horn and little et ceteras, most of
whicu lB esume came back in the
$3800. very night of the march, im,
nedietely pposite our encampment, a
fire was - ted in the mountains, and I
have no al ,bt at all but they were inten
ded asisig i ls to show our whereabouts
on the road.
Victorisi, altogether a very ;pretty
place, and arger than any town I have
seeti excel Monterey. . General Quit
man's 'innd have been here since
.the 29ttrId were the first Americans
to enter.tltown. The Baltimore bat
talion -wi in the advance and their
flag,. wh as christened in Monterey,
now waY rum a two.story house in the
plaza. e Mexican cavalry were
moving re General Quitman for two
days bef he got in. They were at
the hac a of Sanlen Gracia in the
mornn d pur troops were there in
the eyed It was the same way at
the.Cabal rd rancho. There were about
two hund&ed here in all, and some of
then leff e town on the evening of the
28th, and- e remainder the next morn
tog, but they (vere seen on the ,oun,
tains by i5;men, after they had encamp
ed, and '1l the'- little "tackies" were
saddled upito pursue them, but night
came on, ' d it was of no avail. They
knew very well tha: there was no caval
ry alongs nd: hence their. daring in
showing t mselves.
The rear of Gen. Twiggs' division
had not gpt out of town yesterday on
.oute to the river, before the advanced
guard of Ge. Patzerson had entered the
plaza.. .I(<heftrtweity miles this side of'
Matamoras6-n the 24th, and. must have
marched -er',near as fast'as. la did to
the place was occupied ly our. troops,
and desired i6:plant.thm frst American
standard in Victoria. His command
consists of the Tennessee cavalry, the
3d and 4th Illinois infantry, two' com
paRies of artillery, and one of sappers
and miners. The division was accom
panied by a supply train, which with
the company wagons made near 300.
The simultaneous ariival of the tw6
divisions made cquite a shoe, and every
thing around wore a martial appearance.
The people of the town, less reserved or
less timid than usual, came into the
streets, and to their windows, in great
numbers, and looked as though they
thought the thing was up with Mexico,
as our columns marched through the
square. Neither division knew the
whereabouts of the other and their arri
val at the same time was not anticipated.
To feed all the horses and men that
ate now here, it will require untiring ex
ertions on the part of the Quarter-Mas,
ters and their assistants. The greatest
difficulty till be in providing for.:the
horses, although up to this time we have
had no difficulty in obtaining forage from
the enemy, for which we now pay them'
one price-60 cts. for cor-n, and at a
proportionate rate for fodder. This is
the price' .we paid on the route from
Monterey, andl thus far we have contin
ued it here. But the demand, will soon
swallow up what is in the vicinity, and
then we will have to look- for -it- from
sonie of the depots on the Gulf.-Should
we remiaiin here for any considerable
length of time, it would be advisable to
land supplies at Soto Ia Marina, a port
at the mouth of the river ofthbe samne
name, 635 or'70 . nules froni this place.
But it is not probable that we shall re
main here, for the Mexicans will not
come tonus, and if we are not going after
thenm just now, convenience as well as
economy demands that we should be
nearer the sea board.
'Gen. Scott has signailed to Gen. Tay
lor his intention of taking..:command of
this wing of the army, and I think he
will move it fo'Tampico, when: lie gets
ready, and from there, the only promi
nent place presented in "my mind's eye"
is Vera Cruz. It has been talked of
very much by Gen. Taylor lately, and.
some of his ofiicers.say he dreams of it.
I believe I told you before 'that he said,
to the General Government, that if they
would sand him 6000 troops to Tampi
co, he u'ould march 1o that place with
4000 of those now in .the field, and
would after adding them togrether move
on to and attack the city of Vera Cruz.
If our troops do not go there, where
wtill they go beyond-the Sienne Madrel?
The movement down-here argues forei,
bly enough to me that a march to San
Luis Potosi, by. the way of Saltillo has
been abandonleil; nd we have recently
learned that it is almost, if not quite im
possible to approach that place ,with
.wagons and artillery from this quarter.
In fact, here San Luis Potosi is not
talked 6f at alt, and every person is of
the opinion that the contemplated expe
dition to that place has been entirely
abandoned. - We -have .been advised
here that 'the -Mexicans, -in fortifying
Vera Cruz, have dug a .large number of
ditches in the town, and the one at the
outer edge is represented as being 15
feet deep, with the ,same;width.: II
understand Gen. Taylor's idea of attack
ing the town, and I have heard a. number
of officers speak of it, it is to be done
entirely by storm, taking with hidi the
means of crossing the ditches. As he
is willing to stake the laurels he won in
May and September last on the result,
I have confidence enough in the man to
wish him to undertake it, alone or as
the right Or left bower with Gen. Scott.
Gen. Scotts arrival in this city does
not give, by any manner of means the
general satisfaction, not. iha: the man is
unpopular with the army,. but.-that a de
sire prevails to see the man who com
menced the war and who so fortunately
carried it on thus far, make a finish of
it. I should have been pleased to have
seen him at the head of affairs. at the
start, for I believe lie would have had
the army -better appointed than it-was,
but since it has succeeded so admirably
with all the inconvenierces attendant, I
am willing now to trust it to the end
under the same guidance. in the first
place, Gen. Scott would have demanded
and received more men before leaving
the Rio Grande, well provisioned and
equiped in every particular.. He would
have niade the government furnish such
things as were necessary, nor' would be
have moved until he had received thein.
Gen. Taylor, on the other hand, know
ing that his troops could not be whipped
and not wishing to get st.loggereads
with the powers at Washington, pre
ferred the use of leaden - to the :paper
bullets, moved on when the time arrived,
to do the best he. could.. Gen. Scott
would have been les, obedient -to the
dictum ofkitmuvbtilii4' antihatory
system pointed out by President Polk,
and would have taken the responsibility
of discriminating. Having the means
he would hare, followed up his victories,
and -following them up, would -have
caused the enemy to cry quarter -Jong
ere this. 1 would not for the world be
understood as saying or hinting anything
prejudicial to Get. Taylor by the com
parison,.for he has not only whipped the
oneny wherevei he found them, but has
attempted to do a far more diflicult task
-that of carrying out the views of -the
Administration,. and I only think Gen.
Scott-would have done better because I
believe he would have acted as his own
ideas of policy dictated.
- January, 6th, 1847.
As I failed to obtain from Capt. May
the acco'int of his adventure he had
signified his intention of farnishing me,
I am forced to the necessity of giving it
as I heard it from the officers and his
men. After lie had retraced his steps
through the pass with the main body and
proceeded several hundred yards, .he
heard a rumbling sound behind him as
if large stones were being rolled down
the mountain. He immediately went
back in tha direction, and shortly met
the Lieut. and Sergeant of the rear guard
of wvhom he demanded "where-is your
rear guard ?" the Lieutenant answered
that they - were near, but on turning'to
look for them none but the Sergeant was
to be found. The whole command then
proceeded towards the pass again, and
camre up to it- without finding anything
of the men, but they found a large num
ber of loose stones, that they saiy had
been hurled down from the perpendicus
lar side of the mountains, and traces of
blood in several- places. - They then
went through the pass, and travelled
several. mniles, but could not discover
any traces of the. men, although they
heard that a. party of Americans had
gone through a little village, but it wa%
not said whether as prisoners or not. A.
few shots were fired from their carbines
at persons on the mountains, but they
did not reach. Capt. May seems.un
decided whether these men have been
carried off or not.
Two mails will leavehere to-morrow,
and Heaven knows when another will
start. One will go by the way of Mon
terey, and the other to Tampfico. The
latter will be only an ex-press mail, if I
can get my letters in I will.
I feel very certain to day that Vera
Cru? is the. aimn of the comtisandi ng
general, and 1 should not be surprised
if we wer e on the.march to Tampico in
a few~ days. In'counting-up the.numnber
of -horses to-day, for which forage is
required, the number was 3528, and it
takes to. feed them daily 882 bushels of
corn besides fodder, and this of itself
will be of greatinducenment to get nearer
shipping, as we will soon cat- out every
thing in this vicinity..
From the Savannah Repubican.
THE COTTON CATERPILLAR
We cannot too earnestly recommend
to all those engaged in the culture of
cotton, the letter of the Hon. Thos.
Spalding, which we pubtish this morn.
ing. It contains strong internal evidence
that he has lilt upon the only true meth.
od of arresting the scourge which has so
often in these latter years years blighted
the hopes: of :onr planters. If this in
sect still lingers ia put the cotton fields,
ready-to awake when spring advances,
and commence the - work of another
season's ravages, it is all important for
planters to know it, that they may on
their:part put in; operation a regular
system of destructdion.. kizs of little use
to plant the seed, if the :-attacks of the
caterpillar ate-to be renewed each yeat;.
If a night of the -most intense cold- sucl
as we had two or three weeks since.
does not destroy those .insects, it is toe
clear that -intense heat must do the
Correspondenee of the Say. Republican,
APELo ISLAND, Jan. 22, 1847.
Gentlemen :-Some letters have ap
pearedlin the newspapers respecting the
caterpillar sulviving the winter, either
in the butterfly or' in the cocoon, o
chrysalis' state. The sole- objection I
can havete such letters is, that they
may lull the plaster into repose, and
prevent him from using all the vigilance
he would use in destroying the caterpil'
lar by firet either in itsegg, in its chrysal
or in its butterfly condition. " _
While in Savanna I recently, my back,
managers- found in 'hecgrass, along the
roads and around the fields, many but,
terflies of the caterpillar species.--My,
daughter's ! driver found suspended to,
the grass, in his - fields, several of the
cocoons or chrysailgs quite alive, wliidj
he- brought to the house, not knowing I .-.
was away. . -
These are facts I give, because
wish every planter from here to Texas
to born up- and clear around'his.. fields,
as far as his convenience will. permit:v
.That" it -skeld beeii doiibtd or a.
moment that-the caterpillar might 'tsur-'..
vive the winter, is only wonderful wheq'
all- analogy would have confirmed the,
fact., . .
- The silkoworm lays its eggs in May,'
these eggs are preserved on paper or
cloth until January, and then to prevent
too early hatching,placed in an icelhouse
-no cold injures them.
The cut-worm so destructive to our
Indian corn crops from Maine of Texas
does its work of ruin from April to June
according to latitude. When-its work,
of mischief is over, it too becomes a
chrysal; busies itself in the -earth not
more than in inch deep. Many of them,
come out as flies, but many of them
remain the year round. in this condition,.
to be exposed by the plough or hoe in
the winter or spring, waiting to the
search of birds-that we often owe the
preservation of our Indian corn crop. -
After fifty-three years of cotton cul
ture, and after more losses than any.
other planter in the United States has
sustained iy. caterpihlar,:I- believe the'
last hope of staying the plague, must be;
found in fire. First clearing up and'
burning around our field-fires lighted!'
up in every field, as far as possible, of
every dark night, as soon as the cater
pillar niake their appearance in- anayr
part of the country, however distant; for,
they come truly life a thief'in the night,.
antd they fly like the: candle moth,
(wrhich they greatly resemble,) to the
light. A single moth destroyed in the'
spring by fire, may stay the -destruction
ot millions before the month of August
Respectfully, Youir very ob'tserv't.,
TH U~S SPA LDIN G.
Hints in- Ladies.-Theo art of selec.
ting colors,.which suit the complexion~
and gen~eral style-'f the wearer, is not
generally known-among the ladies. The
following hints may be~ useful to thtem.
"For. fair haired or dark- haired Ia.
dies, thoso colors wvhich prodbe- the"
greatest contrast are- best. -Thus-.foi
fair hair, sky blue is ver y beooming. .
Yellow and orange tinted by red -are
becoming to ladies with black hair, and
violet and bluish green harmonise with.
the -hlackness of - hair. Rose: color
should never b6 put in actual contrast
with a - rosy --complexion, because -th'r -
latter loses by the coinparison; it shoeo1d
be seperated u ith white lace, -blonde, or.
if a cap-or bonnet, by locks or':hair.'
Pale green is exceedingly--benddiiing to
pale complexions; it makes them .ap
pear rosy, but is- unfavorable, to ruddy
faces, for it makes them too red. Violet'
should never be used- for fair- complex
ions, except -of a very -deep tint, for'
contrast. A- violet dress .will make W
fair complexion look green, ad yel-.
low one, orange, tvlhich iigd' for all'
complexions. -Dead at: such as
cahco, is good-for fairecompl'eions, but