Newspaper Page Text
Correspondence \>f the fiavnnah Republican.
Tampa, Oct. 22, 1849.
Messrs. Jjlditors:?The talk with the
Seiuinoles Wniooft", as was Agreed upon,
on the 28th ult, at Charlotte's Harbor,
(Ton. Twi^^ returned from that place on
the lOlh to Tariipa, bringing- witli him
three Imli.in., delivered as part of the
muidorerd at Indian Hiver nlld Pease
1. ri? ,,,-n .ilmiit hvnntv
V'iUCK. Wi IIK. Ill HIV ??wv?v ? >r
years old, !ho other middle aged. The
Chief, How legs, delivered to him nl.se
(he hand of a fourth, saying that he resisted
the attempt to capture him, and
was killed, and that the fifth had escaped,
but they would catch him as soon as possible,
and give him up. The whole of
the conference is not disclosed, doubtless
from proper motives 011 the part of Gen,
Twiggs. The subject of removal was
bivachea, but. lillle could he gathered
from their t^lk or their countenances as
J7 4i,? nvlltoi,
vm ir UUVIUiwn 111 VHV ? ?v?.v .
Another t; lk is to bo hold sometime it
December, and tlion the question of win
xvill bo determined. More hope is fell
since this conference of a peaecablc removal
of the Indians than lias been hereto
fore. l>ut little confidence was placed
:n them to deliver \ip the murderers 01
Void the late talk. They aro evidently
intimitis tod, <*o Jo oliowu by thrJr nhlc*
rity m delivering up these three, and
their promise to catch the other, and by
the presence of the Chief, Sam .Tones, at
the talk, a man who lias kept/is far as
possible from the whites heretofore.
The plan of Gen. Twiggy .will furthci
intimidate them. Me is about establish
ing a line of forts from the Monatec Rivei
across the peninsular to the Atlantic:
liese are to be completed before the
next talk. The Indians will then see ;i
great force ready to be thrown upon
them the moment they refuse to go. Genend
approbation appears to be expressed
for the activity and efficiency of Gen.
l wiggs, in ins operations wim me Indians
The three Indians delivered up arc U
he sent to the fort about to be csUiblishet
at Pease Creek. wbother they will b(
hung or kept for service as guides in cast
of Avar is n >t known. Maj. Morris leave:
here today with the troops at this plac<
to establish a fort at the burnt store 01
Pease Creek. Gen. Twiggs leaves to
morrow for the posts north of this.
vm.?j t? v v
The temperance apostle, made a speed
at New Haven on the 19th ult. Fat lie
Mathcw commenced by saying that hi
emotion , in appearing before an audicnc
like that to whic h it was his privilege t
speak, could not be more forcibly cxprcs
ed than in the words of Iloly writ, cor
tained in the second chapter of thes<
cond book of Earns. When I arrived i
America, I was rcjoiccd to find my ft*
low countrymen in most respects worth
of the land of their birth; yet their churn
tcr in many particulars is far from wlui
vrnat I and every true friend have wish
You have escaped from the poverty
the oppression and the destitution of you
native island. Though your feet no lor
ger tread its soil, all the proud memoric
of the glorious past arc still yours. I
.1 ?r ,.i,i ?i._.
vuvjs ui uiu, tiiu ^ !inu;j> (iiiu ij.vuvnuiiuii
of our ancestors procured for us the aj
pollution of the 'Island of Saints,' a ten
which was well merited by the universi
probity and correct habits of the happ
people; a large proportion of whom wei
truly entitled to the designation under tli
benificent. influence of the great philai
thropist of our home, the blessed St. Pal
rick. That you arc the sons and daugl
ters of such an ancestry, alone shoul
prove a sufficient stimulus to prevent yo
from ever disgracing your inheritanc*
Though you are no longer inhabitants c
tbe green island which gave you an
your parents birth, still every proud assc
ciation, every precious inheritance, ever
great memory is yours. Every menu
rable deed and cherished event belong
to you equally with those who are yet i
the land of Kriu. Such being the incer
tives to a life such as becomes men full
alive to their responsibility to the Mot
High and their fellows, I should be
dumb watchman and faithless shephen
were I not to any that the general J port
ment of my beloved countrymen, iu>
whole, is anything but what I hnd hopei
to find it. 1 have visited the jails and th
penitentiaries of your adopted land, an<
I am ashamed to say that I have foun<
far too many tenants my brethren by birtl
?muiiy in tiiuni iiiuu umn?t3 uuuiiioicv t
when they arrived ii. the land of thei
adoption, were equal to any of the mei
whose lives have made (lie past history o
Ireland superior in greatness to any othe
country in the world.
The speaker then drew a very forcibli
picture of the progress and effects of tlx
tcmpcrnncc reformation in Ireland, am
the influence which the movement shouk
have in tho United States. Althougl
Father 3/athew has very few of tin
f#k*n/ino aT iM>n rvi?ir 1\io cf t 1 r\f ot\AoLin/-,
^iuvu.1 wi uiaiA/i j . IIIO IU \/i
has nn earnest truthfulness which c<irri?s
with it more force than the most studiom
ly elaborated attempts at eloquence!
His addresses were all redundant with the
'milk of human kindness,'and evastlj
adapted reach the feelings and control
the conduct lor ."dod of those to whom
?? ? ?? ! Ull I I'll
they are directed. His name will Inst 1
and be honored long after the majority of 1
the mock-heroes of the day are forgotten.
(}rHtn:r, Monday, Oct. 20.?A row occurred
in (his city on Saturday al the n.n-'i1
. .w.v.u.'.v,, vin..iiti<i-? tlm Mavor refused to j
lIVAtuum ...? ^ - --j ^
1 attend tlie meeting at the Parliament
j 1 holdings, mid it was adjourned to the St. j
! . George's Hotel. Another low here oe- , ,
i curred, but the UKsmlants were driven oft*.
They then went to the house qfMr.
Canclton, M. I'., for .Voutmorenci, an anti-annexutionist,
and broke the windows,
besides doing other damage.
7Thc Honorable My. (iult, member of ;
i Parliament for Sherbrooke, has declared
in favor of Annexation. The wealthiest
i and most influential citizens in Quoboc
[ have signed the Annexation aiaimusio.
i The excitement at Montreal is on the
increase, and is now intense.
Jii nwrtd Revolution <tl Naples.? The
Kituf Killed.?^f. Gaillardet, in a letter
dated Paris, 1 1th inst., to tlie New York
Courier des Ktats Unis, gives the following
Startling report, which we have not
seen mentioned elsewhere:
'The steamer Tartaro which has arrived
at Toulon From 6'ivila Vecchia, has
It rough t intelligence of a revolution having
broke out at Naples, in which the
King Ferdinand was killed hy the peoi
-.1- " C?..?1 1,1 ?1 ,i.?
> |Mta. oik;ii an tu'iii ^ uuiu uiu
j face of nfiliirs in Italy; but the news has
not been confirmed from oilier sources,
and it hem's but slight nppearanee of
truth. However, as times go, the impvssible
is now quite possible."
SatiiMny, !?? lO, i H'&O;
With u view ot' accommodating our Subscribers
who live at a distance, the following
) ; net as agents in receiving nnd forwarding Sub"
] : seriptions to the Kkowek Coi riku, viz:
3 | M.u. W. S. OnfsiiAM, at West Union.
3 Edward Hughes, Esq., " llorse Shoe.
5 E. P. Veiineu, Esq., " Bachelor's Retreat
j M. 1"'. Mitchell, Esq.. " I'iekensville.
t J. E. IIaoood, " Twelve Mile.
T. J. Wkrii, for Anderson District.
Both the Editors have been absent duriug
the greater part of the week, nnd must be our
i'VOika for tin* wmif nf nnr noitil vnrinh' .m.)
i editorial mat lor.
s A LARGE SALE.
(. Col. Grislmm lias sold his lauds in this Diso
trict, 16,000 acres, to a company of Gennaus,
is for the turn of $27,000.
ii Court for Greenville was liohlen this meek,
' (here was but little business and none of any
)' importance. We left there <>n Thursday mornc
ing, Court had not then adjourned, but it was
siip|>o.sed that it would early that day. Judge
l* O'Neall delivered an able and eloquent charge
to the Grand Jury, embracing the same sub
wets that he did here. TheOrand Juryunan"
i imously recommended the establishment of a
1 tlwi nK/ilUinn *!%? 1 Ia.
*>? ?.? J -???? .w. ..?? JJHVU3U
s system, and tlio adoption of .stringent laws in
11 relation to tho carrying of concealed and
deadly weapons, onymg that the practice wa i
ft certain evidence of cowardice. They alst
rcconiniendod some change in the Free School
system, a* they thought the present system
^ proved a failure.
^ RAIL ROAD.
^ On Tuesday Judge O'Neal adjourned the
Court at 12 o'clock, M., for the purpose of
(j holding a Railroad meeting, Col. Brockinan
u was called to the chair, ami delivered a very
B neat and short address, stating that lie had
,f preferred another route, but a j it was impossiJ
ble to have that, he would throw no obstacles
). m the wtiy of tho present one, and would do
y his part to have the road Judge O'Neall was
). men caueu lor, ana in nn auorcss 01 an hour
gave the full history of the road?the prosit
pccts of itn completion, and a statement eliowi
iiiy that tlic stock would unquestionably bo
y profitable; and called upon tho citizens of
>t Drecnvjlle to come forward and put up their
; | A t.? D-!?
?e. Iiiuuv j. /mivi uo cuiiuiuuuu, illl. IVVH1, OS |
1 Anderson, was cullcd for, when ho ftroso find
- in his usual lluent and feeliug manner Maid, first,
0 that he was always in lavor of a road to Grecn[1
villc, regarding it as the proper terminus for
0 the road?that nil the questions now had been
^ settled, and he hoped satisfactorily; and closed
1 his speech with an earnest appeal in behalf of
the road. Subscriptions were then called for,
l' and tho amount of three or four thousand dol1
lnra subscribed. Among the first to c^inc up,
a la:. . ?- - ... ~ ?
j ? ? nuuccii one c* our own citizens, uov. Jiagood,
of OtBMv'f Head memory, who doubled
Iih former stock.
The Director* met on Wednesday night, and
^ upon examination of the stock subscribed for
^ tliis road, declared that the amount of Htock
j wan sufficient to build the road, ordered tlio
( route to be re-surveyed and con|r?.cts for
j gfading immediately let out. The amount of
. H^ock laid before the Board of Directors, was,
| as wo have been informed, nlxtut $184,000.
i The road to Greenville in now certain, and
wo mnv l>o nermittvd to congratulate the citi
. /.(ins. of our Di.s(rict upon the prospects tliri
i?6\v lie before them. All thut is required to
[ innkc our District wealthy and dqairtiblc, is n
little of industry aud eiwrgy. Wy hope thnt
tlieso tilings will not be found wanting in the
By the arrivnl of the papers, brought
bv the Europn, wo ore put in possession |
of a noble letter from Kossuth to Lord I
Pal nerston appealing to himJn the sad
dilemma in which lu> and his companions !
me placed. The Sultan gave tjie refugee's
protection, but now, it appears,
makes ?be dishonorable proposition that
tbo price of bis protection must be the
itband nineat of their faith and religion.
We trust that the succor so promptly ;
granted by Iingland, and its apparei.I en- ;
dorsemcni by the Republic of France,
may have its eflcct Christendom ought
not, cannot submit to such an outrage.?
There arc some eloquent glorious pas
sagos in tlx appeal of Kossuth, but our
limits will not permit moio than the few
bri c oxtrncts below:?Carolinian.
"A Iresh letter from his majesty the
Czar arrived in Constantinople, and its
consequence was tho suggestion sent to j
ns by an express messenger the Turk
ish Government, that tho Poles aud Hun- i
garians, and in particular myself, Count
C.u imir Bathlany, Minister of Foreign ,
Attain* of Hungary under my Govern- i
ment, and the GcnoralsMessaros nnd Pe- i
rczel ( ill present here,) would be sur- j
rendered unless \> e chose to abjure the j
faith of our forefathers in the religion of i
Christ and become A/ussclmans. And
thus five thousand Christians arc ])laccd
in the terrible alternative either of facing
the scaffold or of purchasing their lives
by abandoning their faith. So low is
fallen the oncc mighty 7'urkoy, that she
can revise no other means to answer or
evade the deniands of Russia.
"Words fail me to qualify these astonishing
sugestibns, such as never have
been made yet \o the fallen chief of a
gtnerous nation, and could hardly have I
been expected in the nineteenth century.
"My answer does not admit of hesitation.
Between death and shame the
choice can neither be dubious nor difficult.
"God's will be done. T am prepared
to die; but as I think this measure dishonorable
and injurious to Turkey, whose
interest J sincerely have at heart, and as
I feel it my duty to save my companions
in exile, if 1 can, from a dangrading alternative,
1 have applied to the Grand
Vizier in a eonr.iliatorv manner, nnd fook
i also the Tiber tv to <"pply to Sir jS'tralford
fanning and General Aupicli, for their
generous aid against the tyrannic act.
"Time presses?our doom mny in a
few days be sealed. Allow me to make
an humbto personal request. I am a
man, my lord, prepared to face the worst;
and I can die with a free look at Heaven
as I have lived. But I am also, my
lord, a husband, son, and father; my poor
true-hearted wife, my children, and my
nnliln nlrl nmtlmi* nw wflnil/iriniT nl>/-\?.?
Hungarv. '1 hey will probably soon fall
into the hands of those Austrnins who
delight in tortuiing even feeble women,
and with whom the innocence of childhood
is no protection against persecutions.
T conjure your Excellency in the
name of the Most High, to put a stop to
these cruelties, by your powerful mediation,
and especially to accord to my wile
and children an asylum on the soil of the
generous English nconle.
"As to my people?my loved and noble
country?must she, too, perish forever?
Shall she, unaided, abandoned to
her fate, and unavenged, be doomed to
annihilation by her tyrants? Will England,
once, her hope, not become her consolation?"
Correspondence of the Charleston Courier.
Washington, Oct. 31.
Some, of thft New York and other
iXH UHTii papers strongly insist upon the
necessity of a change of the Cabinet.
The New York Tribune remarks, significantly,
in reference to the dissatisfaction
of the wliigs, that, "to Ray that Gon.
Taylor does not know when he is ill served,
or dare not apply the obvious remedy,
is to charge him w .ih gross incapacity
and pusillanimity." But the truth is, it is
well known here. that. Gen. Taylor is obstinate
in his partialities, and that lie will
not listen to any representations against
! nnv rmr* nt l>!o O.'I'l- ?? : - -- 1
j ?. .11.1 \_y(I I/11M. J.UUIV IS ll(?t
the slightest reason to believe thai Gon.
Taylor is dissatisfied with any one of his
Cabinet, or that he will request, them to
go out as n unit, or otherwise. The Tribune
must, therefore, condemn Yun for
not knowing when he is ill served. The
whigs do not pretend, however, to find
much fault with the Cabinet, except on
the score of the distribution of oftlcers,
Some of the Northern papers scout the
idea that tho whigs will, in any contingency,
go for Mr. Holme.-- for Speaker,
on account of his being a 7'aylor democrat.
The Tribune savs th.it Mr. Win.
throp's chance will >e the best?whereby
it means that Mr, Winthrop is their
choice. Every one knows that Mr, Winthrop,
however great his merits, cannot,
with a majority of five democrats against
him, and with live free soil whigs against
liim, be dccted. The game is to bring
the Northern whigs, and the Northern
democrats also, to the support of a freesoil
Speaker?either I'rcston King or T*aa/: ?*
T.?. Tiimui, mid, iimccu, it win not Dc
very fns)r to defeat (his intrigue.
i hi miiiliawrtix?hl??i ihiiwmIM?llMiiinii.il
The article, in (he London Times, of <
(he 13th, on the Nicaragua question, has ' j
attracted much atterition here. It dis> j plays,
with precision, the position of the <
British jrovemnent on the question, and j <
offers all that we need ask, to wit, an am- j
icahle arrangement between the powers, I
through wiwsc territory wic ugi-aiuc <:u- i
n*iI will pnss?that is to say, Nicaragua, <
tlio ? country and Gautenmla? |
by which tin' use of t^io canal is to he so- ,
cured to al> imtu^fc, on tho .liost liberal i
terms. Tin United States' government
will not, it jppears, tolerate the proton- i
sion of Great Britain to any rights or in- '
tcrests in the premises, and will act upon i
the contract nuido with Nicarngu:), guar- |
untying her sovereignty and jurisdiction,
over tlie region embraced in the hounda- (
ties claimed by her, but under the pro- |
teetion of Great Britain. There is a fair
chance for a collision, as the Times sug- '
gests, unless the United States should ,
embrace the amicable arrangement which i
Among the visiters in tho city, is the
venerable and honorable Littleton Waller ,
Tazewell, of Virginia. Twenty three 1
years ago, he was the leader of the opposition,
in the Senate, to tin: Adams :\nd
Glay administration. lbs speech against
the ]>olicy of the administration, as to tho
i> ' ...00 iiw,
1 <111<UII<1 IJUUOUUII) ? v,tiu\;vA niu IUHIJI- |
sworable, l>y his colleague, John Kandolph.
Tho administration then took tin:
ground of resisting any encroachments of 1
foroign powers on tho American continent , j
and of uniting tho A merican republic in
a league against further European colonization
in America. The republican-, of
that day, and Mr. Tazewell and Mv. W.
0. Rives, at their head, earnestly opposed
.iv K 1 _.n j i. i.!.. .
c ms policy, lummuiriru iu liiu n*iiu:<?ton
policy of non-interference in the concorns
of other nations, whether on this or
the other side of the Atlnntio.
Yucatan.?We received yesterday lile . j
of the iVeridn lloloun Official to the 5th
'/ho most important item of intelligence
contained in these papers is that which
niiiirinnmv tlio doiltli nf Put. the
loader of the Indian insurgents in the
peninsuh. A letter in the lloletin, of
the 3d, states that after his quarrel with
the other chiefs, and retiring in disgust,
he was pursued by Bonifacio Novelo, and
overtaken at the ranchc i f Ilolchen, on ,
tho Bacalar road. Here lie wu.. ussassinated
by tlie Indiana, ft is further sta- 1
ted that Pat, with two hundred whites,
and having a large quantity of specie,
was march in or to place himself at the dis
posnl of the Yucntcco Government anil
to implore its pardon. The death of this
celebrated chieftain was the cause of
much rejoicing among the Indians, who
have appointed the following to constitute
their executive Government. I/onifacio
Novclo, Venaneio Pec and Flora li
no 61mm, Bonifacio hits ordered all tlu;
chiefs in the neighborhood of Bacalar to
unite fur the attack of thotown of Santa
Elena. Another letter in the Bole) in, of
5th inst., states that Jacinto Pat was assassinated
by the Indians of the neighborhood
of Valladolid, of the Holchen
Ranche, near Bacalar, together with his
family and relations," except one of the
mwur, lumiru i>iirrum.
Those papers contain the usual accounts
of insignificant skirmishes between
tho Yucatecoes ami the Indians, in which
the latter are said a 1 ways to have been
worsted. The death of Pat and the discord
among the Indian chiefs, however,
gives a better colouring to the Yi ateco
cause than it has borne for some time.
The Uolctin, confidently predicts a speedy
pacification of the peninsular, provided
due tact and energy bo displayed by
the Government. A general amnesty
l.n. <U. 1. :r .1
imo lA^ii uuvicu n? iiiu nnir ^cuis 11 tliuy
will abandon hostilities.
By tlie kindness of a commercial house
here we give the following extract of a
letter received here, and dated Canipeachy,
October Oth :
"Our triumphs over the Indians are so
frequent, and their attacks against our
entrenchments are so weak, that it is very
apparent their munitions of war are giving
out. We have just been advised of the
capture of a small English vessel, with
an agent of Pat on board, also 0000 lbs
powder and load. This vessel was ca.
lied into Hacalar, but it is expected the
is i:?i. fi * MI i -?
jjiigiiKii vrovuriununt win ouum inc
whole."?N. 0. Picayune.
Queer doings in Cuba.?The New
York Sun of Saturday hints nf secret
movements still going on in Cuba, and
promises in a short time 'stirring and glorious
news from the beautiful Cuba.'
The same paper confirms the following
Hum a cuncsponueni oi tne Tribune at
Havana, Oct. 10.
'While the United States ship Qermanttwn
wae at "Matnnjwis, a number of
gentleman proposed to give the officers
a ball, and t}tc day selected waft Saint
Zachary's dny. Leave was refused by
the Governor, for fear that It might be
esteemed a compliment to the President
of the United States. But the commit
tee were informed that on the Queen'n
birthday it would be necessary to (rive
one, and the officers could bo invited to
attend it, which would answer the same
1 purpose. The parties did not, think so,
j nowever, and ra they were denied the
"ll1- " ' "<* ""? i 1 m
mo, they declined the other; all the prepartitions
wero made, but no dancers
ivere in the halls. 71ie music piped to
?mpty walls, save his excellency, the
Governor, his wife and daughter, were
pi-esent. Six yonng gentlemen, Custom
i r n' i i 1 . . . i . i i
i louse oinciais, nave occn scnienccu 10
live years residence in C'orunnn for thtr
n iir.e of staving away from this bull, ancl
four have been ordered homo by Alcoy,
tnd sailed this morning, placed on board
tho Courier, which sailed for CndiK.
Anothtff letter says that five of the
l oung men had secretly printed and for
warded circulars to the parties expected
!o assist at the r., '.crtainment in honor of
[he Queen, thai the ball would not take
The iNow Orleans Picayune gives the
Following as to Government espionage in
'Jealousy, the most intense, of our
souiurymen haunts the Win<|t <)4.P
tain General and the * Camarilla. Measures
have boon taken lo register the
names, residence, business, and political
opinions of all American!} on the island.
They are thus, to use the languivgo of our
informnnt, 'exposed to a vigilant amd suspicious
observation that renders life in
('ubit exceedingly disagreeable.'
IIon. Ji:i i t.kson Davis on ib'i.AVKin*.
?Senator Davis, of Mississippi, lias recently
writ ion a long and able letter upon
the subject of slavery, and the relative
p. .;:tions of the North and South.
'ie rights of the latter are threatened,
i /d a union of sentiment alono can stop
the effort which is making in the North,
lie snys thftt anti-slavery presses a re-established
in the slave States, and it devolves
upon the South to tolerate no Ion
ger at; open and avowed enemy in their
midst. Y'he North professed to be satisfied
with the J/issoini compromise,
when the South gave up the whole North
west Territoiy, and a large portion ot
Louisiana,and when the question oft'io
admission of Oregon was brought tip,
they claimed and took that as r.on-slaveholding
territory, comprising *mny moK<>
thousandsot square miles than the (south,
they now claim that Now Mexico and
California shall bo brought ia only on the
condition that the Wilmot Proviso shall
be applied to them. Besides the power
of the North, they are aided by the-abo-.
litionists of England. It is not manly t*c
poltlk*, he says to postpone to such nnemies
the issue as presented. .Had all
which has occurred been foreseen, and
I t lie .South been united in the curly period
of 4A ',<>litionism, it never could havencquired
its present political position..
There ar* fome who think the question,
will exhaust itself, while others depend'
upon the veto of the President. To
those who depend upon tho hitter, ho
says: No degree of confidence in the pros
o.nt President will justify such dependence
I The Constitution, if enrried out will protect
the Kouth; hut that instrument has
been trodden under foot by the Abolitionists,
and would bo crushed, to servo
their purposes, regardless of the terms of
the federal compact.
Tiib Cost of Riots.?It appears by
! a report made in Philadelphia, on Mon!
day. thiit iioarly n quarter of a million of
, dollars (238,230) has boon pnid out of
the County Treasu.iy there since 1830,
i for the suppression of riots. This sum
does not include the snug little bill which
is yet to be footed for the riot on election
night, which will probably bring the
j n mount quite up to a quarter of a mililon.
Pork Tkadk?7'ho Lexington (Ky)
Observer says: 'The pork trade in Ken'
tucky is at present very dull, owing cliiof,
ly to the cxngerated accounts of the 8ur->
1 plus of last year's packing now remaining
in the largo cities of (lie Union. Tho
Louiavillo and C:r-c'<iatti paokei-s find
! slaughterers aro nuik.ngr more oxtonsivo
i preparations for tho cominy season than
II i , "O
usual, lmt will as yet make no engagements.
In conscquenoe of this state of
the case, the Kentucky hopf-feedevs, who
have fed for nr. curlier market than they
! commonly do, will drive tc n southern mar '
, ket. ?
Singular Cakk.?The Cumberland
j (Md) AUeganian states that 011 Wedncsj
day last, an Irishman who resides near
Lonaooning, threw from his stomach a
living snake, five or six inchc in length.
For several years past lie l.<is been in
delicate health, and latterly subsisted Almost
wholly upon-milk. On Wednesday,
at the earnest persuasion of several of
his countrymen, be was induced to drink
witii them. Directly after rwAllowing
the liquor* lie wa# 'seized with vomiting
and threw up the &n?ke.
A guerilla company of thirty American
ndventurers, eipployed by the J/exicn
State of Durnngo, ngalnstthe Apache In
dians, on the 8(1 of September, encounn:
I Miiu uuu |iui> tu Mignb n ooav ot from
two to threa hundred of those formidable
savagos at (t place called Tn taverns, uisI
taut one league from Papnsquiare. The
. fight, as sueli fights must over be, wa8 of
a sanguinnry description. Tho Apaches
, lost a lar^e number of their chiefs and
warriors in killed find prisoner, whiff the
guorillns lost but ono killed and eight