Newspaper Page Text
KEOYVEli COl' HIE 11
im'.i ?' ' ?
Saturday, IVorenibe* 9,1880
With a vmv of accommodating our Su
Mribera who live at a distance, the following
gentlemen *r# authorised and requrrted tc
act aa agents in receiving and forwarding Sub
criptons to the Kkowes CocaiKa, vis:
Maj. W. S. O aim am, at West Union.
Kdwakd ncOaxe.Ksq., " Home Shoe.
K. P. VKitNCR, E*?i., " Bachelor's Retreat
M. F. Mitchell, Lsq.. " Pickensville.
J. K. Hauo?t>, " Twelve Mile.
T J. W?m. for Anderaon District.
"The commons here in Kent nre up in arm*."
Pursuant to notice on Monday last
" ' l large number of the citizens of our
.District met in the Court Hons* tn
hear their able and indefatigable
llepresentative, Col. Orr, give an
account of his stewardship. Th?
Colonel, in a spcech of two hours
length, to which we listened with nil
diminished interest ran over tin
nets of injustice which had been per
petrated by the ruling majority in
Congress, and sketched in a graph it
and forcible manner their disastrous
consequences to the South ; he ex
hihited to th<* niinrls of lii? nn<1i?nn<
the evidence of n fierce and insatia
ble hostility on the part of that ma
jority to us and our institutions: h<
tpld how corruptions had crept int<
the Federal Government, and how
strange doctrines, sue)-, as were un
known to our fathers, had hecom<
the orthodox Federal Faith; aiu
how by them the character of the
Government was being, nay, hai
already been, changed from one o
limited to one of unlimited uowers.
For years the North had nourishei
dark and insidious designs agains
the independence of the South. Fo
years she had concealed in her mid
night councils, the toul and traitor
ous purpose of changing by silen
and imperceptible revolutions the
original character of the Fedcra
Government. At fust she approach
ed her ends by slow and cautiou
steps, stealing along through crook
tji .11 ^ - --
ru ituu sucrci ways, and while wi
slept in fancied security her wisard
were working their midnight spoils
by means of this dark enchant
ment, one by one had the bulwark
of the Constitution fallen, guaraut;
after guaranty had been swept aw a;
?power after power had been usurp
cd, until now she had U3 and th:
Constitution under her foot. nrw
backed by a fierce and turbulent ma
jority who were divided from the mi
nority by contending interests an<
geographical lines, she is ruling tin
^ land with a lordly and unlimite<
sway. In this headlong struggle fo
power no means had been too wick
ed to be used, and no institution to<
sacred to be touched by her foul am
l 1 kT
oiui^ nanus, jlno consider
at ions of justice, no feelings of hu
manUy, no principles of religion havi
been sufficient to restrain the Nortl
or to cause to her seared conscience
one pnn# of remorse. And now
emboldened by her late success anc
by our shameful defeat, she openly
avows the acccomplishment of i
purpose inc most fell and terribh
against which human reason cai
provide, or for which human pit]
can shudder, and which, if accom
plished would present to the work
a picture of desolation and blood tlx
darkest to be found on the annals o
human woe. Fifteen bankrupt anc
exhausted States contending in r
strifo of races with all the fierce ani
ungovernable hostility of servile wai
for such would be the consequences
which the North wnnl/t
? *VIVV UJJV/I
*is hy the emancipation ofonr slaves
0JS have not the time to pursue
farther the thread of this manly anc
eloquent address, suffice it to say thai
when tlir> mi#?? ? ??
, ?? .j?wwMvrii irna ciaikf'lJ > V lldl
course are wo to pursue to escapc
from the many dangers which threaten,
and the answer given, dissolve
the Union and establish a .Southern
Confederacy, Ihe speaker was greeted
with shouts of applause.
After Mr. Orr had concluded his
speech, as will be seen by reference
to another page, a Southern Rights
Association was formed, and goodly
number of! he signatures oft he crowd
obtained, and many persons who were
desirous were forced to go away
without an opportunity to sign.
*? We have heard doubts expressed
of thotnith and loyalty of the people
who inhabit these hilt* and mountains,
would to C?yd the "whole South
were as true and loyal as they, there
would be no submissionists or compromisers
then, for the soil we tread &
| upon is not the soil to give birth to 1 ^
| traitors, nor is the air we breathe the j a
air to give vitality to traitors; and | g
there is a spirit abroad among these | '
hills and mountains?a love of free- ^
dom and a hatred to tyranny?a '(
spirit which has dwelt with us since ' ((
the days of the Revolution, a spirit n
which has Made every hamlet a tem- v
; pie and every hearth-stone an altar ?
j of liberty, and which is firing the
hearts of our people to-day, and y
which, when the hour of danger shall J
1 come, will nerve their hands to emulate
the great deeds of their brave ^
i and noble sires.
Industry Rewarded.?\Vc learn j 1
from a friend living on Stamp Creek,' 1
that there is living in his vicinity a f.
fnfmor u'Kn l,nu l>tf /linJ nf liiu "
i??i i*ivi tf i?v Ullli ui iiio uwu j
labor, since the 1st of September,! (
1849, opened in the wild woods a ' V
[ ! farm of eight acrcs, built a comfort-' *
able dwelling house, stables and all
necessary out buildings, and cribbed (
; off of his little domain, after ft.tien- n
! ing four hogs, one hundred and sev- '1
I enty-five bushels of corn. Verily n
; our "mother earth" is a bountiful ,
! giver of good gifts to those who seek I jj
diligently after them.
Hurrah for Greenville.-?On
1 Monday last, we understand, there (
5 was a public meeting held at Green- t
1 ville C. H. And Resolutions em- J
f bodying the right principles enthusi- .
it.. n-i -i * : * '
<iii y uuu uiiiiu^i uimilllllOMSlV | |
1 adopted, only six voting in the nega- j ]
t live. The Resolutions were advo- r
r caied by Col. Memminger, and op- I
- poser' by Messrs. Thompson and ,
- Perry who, our informant cays, were i
t listened to with much impatience. (
Fine Fruit.?We have been pre- ^
sented by Capt. Robert Stewart, y
with a few of the largest arid most 1
s delicious apples we have ever seen. ! <
. frriM MITVIf I
s TEMPERANCE M EKTING.
lt At a call meeting of the District \
_ Temperance Society, at this place, ^
s on the evening of the 4ih inst., the '
? following delegates were appointed ,
^ lo the Slate Temperance Conven- '
tion, lo meet in Columbia on the 27th '
B inSt': \
j Rev. Joseph Grisham, J. W. Nor- .
lis, jr. M. M. Norton, J. J. Norton, j
Ordered to be published in the Cou <
J. \V. Norris. Jr. Sec'y. 1
Pickens (J. H.,4th Nov., 1850. I
As the Legislature of South Car3
j olina will assemble on the fourth Mon ,
] j day in this month, and every true i
patriot is looking to its proceedings 1
- with feelings of the deepest interest.
B the people should keep themselves 1
ij thoroughly informed of uil its actings 1
n and do ngs: !
Therefore the undersigned are (It- h
j 1 term.ned to place the means of infor- \
I maiion within the reach of the hum- 1
x j blest citizen, by sending the Ksows2
? i Courier to new subscribers during the
.j i next session of the Legislature, at
, twenty-Jive cents per single copy. ,
5 copies during the session for $1,00 |
j or lk2 i 4" " " ? $2,00 j
? Payable always in advance.
f The Courier will contain the Gov- 1
prnni'1*! ModBniTOO on okrl?n-.t
I J W...W. W ?.*vwwu^v?li USA UMOIIdtl U| lilt? I
t proceedings of the house and Senate, j (
I and of speeches made in boll* houses, ' <
. together with remarks and info,*ma- ''
} tion contributed by correspondents j
, in Columbia.
Det no man have to ask his negh- ]
? bor 'what's the news?' but send in ! (
j your names immediately?take the i
Courier, and read for yourselves.
I Post-inasters.and all persons friend j
, ly to the extension of general intclli-! J,
genee will be kind enough to act as I f
, our agents in the above, and forward i t
ail subscriptions by 23d November, t
TR1MMIER& LEWIS. \
Pii'lfPlI* CI. H. Mr?tr ft
_ - ?.1 -"I ?wv. I ^
i Mr. G. P. R. James has placed one '
i of his sops in Yale College and an- 8
?' other in the Law School in New Ha- 1
ve n. , a
. A A snuffbox of a novel construction,
and designed to supersede the I
necessity of using the fingers in ta- \
king the snuff, has been registered in
Birmingham. The box is inverted,
and upon being turned up, tw > smnl) p
caps are f >und changed with the tit- n
illating mixture, and ready to be ftp- f<
' plied to the ttose. t
In IJesse Casual the revolrtionary '
deling is said to be increasing. Up- 1
/arda of two hundred officers have , 1
Bsigned their commissions in the '?
rmy, which is now in a most elisor- 1
anised state. It is said that Hayiuiu '
who, by proclamation of the ftlec- c
3r, 1)rs been created commander-in-j [
hief of the army; proposes to pro- j'
iote the non-commissioned officers j
the vacancies. Ilaynan com- r
lauded to remove those of all grades ^
/ho refuse to obey his orders, and to 1
According to letters from Frankfort '
is sa i^to be the indention of the 1
Elector of Hesse to abdicate. The *
Mnce of Cossel will succeed him. (
]n the last sitting of the College of y
^rinces at Berlin, M. de Radowif/, '
armaily announced that the Prus- (
ian Government will not suffer the I
federal assembly at Frankfort to in- j 1
erfere by force in Hesse CasscU and 1
hat any at'empt to do so Would be '
csisted by Prussia; consequent upon
he division of the subject of Hesse 1
lassel, a ministerial cris's has taken (
?!ace in Hanover^ and Sturvo and the I
Denver have retired. (
The two divisions of the Austrian '
rniy upon their march for Hesse !1
JaaeU have received counter orders. I
lid have stopned in 1 heir prepress. ! 1
rhis, it is said, lias been the rcsu't of;
t joint remonstrance upon the part j(
>1 England and Russia. Prussia still j 5
i rot est s against the Course adopted ;
it the Frankfort convention.
The late Queen of tliv Belgian*.?
The English papers announce the 1
loath, at Ostcnd. on the llUiofOc- 1
obfer, of Louise Marie Thereto Char
otte Isnbelle, Queen of ihe Helgians.
ni i ? "
Liriuu.Mi.ii ?in.i ?jiih:i iriii^vusi were
jnrly summoned and re mi lined will)
ler to the last.
TROOPS FOR BOSTON.
Washington Nov. 4.
President Fillmore yesterday ;snted
an order, through tho wi>' Department,
to concentrate at Roston
he who'e disposable forcc of United
Slates artillery and Infan'ry, to aid j
n executing tho laws.?Carolinian.
The Choctaw*. Five Choctaw
chiefs have recently been imprison
id bv an In 1'an trader for dcs'royng
i quantity of whiskey be^ongincr to
he latter and another trader at Fort
Duaehita. The Cherokee A'lvoca'e
publishes & ^communication from the
[ndinns, in which they justify their
ourse, and ask to be discharged.
The Advocatc says:
"We are truly glad to see tho stand \
hey have taken in the premises?
hw and equity must bear them out,
or ardent spirits have been the bane
?f the Indians ever since its first inroduction
among them, and theUnied
Slates, knowing it to be an evil, <
lave passed wise and wholesome
aws to prevent its introduction a- |
norig the Indian tribes, and, it is to |
te regretted that the white man 1
houln so far forget his moral oh'igaions
to liiacountry and the Indians,
s to attempt to introduce it among '
lif.ni." : I *
General Pillow has been elected '
'reftidenl of the Puck lliver Slack 1
Vater Navigation Company. '
New Type.?The Triburto has ap- !
eared in a new dress. Its editor i
as has not. The appearance of the '
Drmer is respectable, that of the Jat- .
cr quite the contrary.?Courier. |
i ms taoy was the second child of the ! 1
a*e K;ng Louis Phil'ppe, having boon 1
)orn at Palermo on the 3d of April, !
1812. The. princess Louise was a '
nost estimah'e woman. In her e n*ict
years rhe did muc.li credit lothc '
ntclage ofh*?r preceptress, Ma Inme
Vlallef, who had hVc.n rcommen led (
>V Madame de Gennr, 1 he governess '
>f Louis Philippe a? d ihc rest of '
Philippe Fgalite's family. Sheshar- 1
?cj the fortunes of her fathers fanvly
mtil the revolution of IS30, when she '
vecame conspicuous .is tho first jpr'n- '
*ess of'he French Roval Familv. In
[831, when Be-gium became an indc- j1
icndent kingdom Prinze Leopold of I
Sa\c CoboMrg, the w'dower of the
< rhenied Princess Charlotte, of j
Wales, and a cousin of Victoria and
Prinze A'bcrt, w'ns seJec'ed 'o occupy
the throne. He soon af'c wards
ivas marred to he P' incess Louise
The Queen of 'he Belgians was thus
ntimaUily united vv'th the royal famy
of England, and the Kiiui has orcn2rally
showed ihnt he estimated his
relationship with Krifflnnd more highly
thanlhat with France; and partirMilarlv
dnr'.nffthe discussion of the
r-t , ? ? ...
rmapisn marriages. ciul he nnd his
queen look eo'dly onLoirs Philippe's
pcoiccts. Still Queen Louise ronlin
lied to be a dovo'ed daughter. and
when Louis Philippe in 1S4^, fed
rrownless to England, Claremont
house ihe proper! v of K:ng Leopold
was p'arod at Ms disposal. The
C^ueen of the Belgian* was 'aken <=evere'y
ill some weeks sin re at Ostend
whither she had repaired for the benefit
of her heahh: her cot pla nt was
a general phfisis. aecomnanel bv
much suffering; her mother, Q"een
IVfarie, and her brother, the Duke of
\rArv,rtlt..o 1 ?
las not recorded a more stinging |
aunt than that of Ayxa la Horra, '
he mother of the last Moorish mon- <
irch of Greneda, addressed to her i
mbeeilo son after his su render. As 1
le departed forever from his favorite J
ity to pass into exile, lie turned to i <
ake a last look, and tears stood in J v
lis eyes* 11
'"You do well," said the stern mat- (t.
on, "to weep like a woman for that i
vhtch you failed to defend like a ; t
nan." 1 I
The h gh-souled woman would i
lavepreferred the death, to the deg- ]
adation of the child she loved. The |
tame spirit animates the daughters j
)f the Sou'h at the present moment, '
,vhen a foe as crafty and as cruel as !
FVrdiuan 1, is seeking the subjugation |
>f the fortress of its strength?and <
persons who flinch or falter now, > !
nayepect from them the consolaion
which Boabdil received in his I
lour of remorseful regret. ! .<
We find the evidence of this in 1
nany of our Southern papers, more |
'specially in those of Alabama, Gcor- | <
ria, anil South Carolina. Not only I
lo ihey give to the good cause the
jtleranreof speech and song, in let- j <
ers and in verse?hut they lend to
oublic meetings the inspiration of I
heir presence. j '
At one meeting in Alabama, the <
jditor ol the Montgomery Adverii-!
>er(the gallant Colonel Seibeis, who i <
served in Mexico.) was presen'ed by ; |
lie ladies of Mr.con crtiinfy with a | j
lug with the foiiowing inscription : I |
'Secession ! if this bo treason make ]
ihe of it,"?in testimonial of, !
I h/nr nn?^i*/ir??otiAn r\f I I
iiivn wv lunvia ui uiu v^uu i or: m 111^ i
About filled) hundred of the yeomanry
of Dallas and Lowndes conn* i
lie., Ala., fend two hutrlred ladies, t
assembled at Old Town, on the 27th
nit., under a beautiful ling, upon <
whir h was inscribed: "Union of the i
SVhcn such a spirit animates the i
laughters of the South?when they i
lake their posMioh under sheh'R flag. !
ivlib can doubt that lifer sons will all j !
rally under Hie banner ot such an I I
" Union. ' The mothers of the Rev- i
DiUtion have borne daughters worthv
r>f being descended from such a stork
?nor will 1 heir brothers and sons
ha me such a parentage. For even ]
I hose who deprecate must still res I
pect such a sentiment as animates ,
those whose shrinking timdity is ;
proverbial, and to whom publicity is j
fjootc out for Abolitionists!?We
make the following extracjfrom a !
friend in Newberry, wlio sent us a |1
list of new subscribers:
"On last even'ng the forerunner of
Robinson &EMred's circus came to
our tov n: he handed a couple of
numbers of the Now York Atlas to
some gentlemen. The paper is cram
meij wnnranK anouuon sentiments.
The gentleman was wailed on, and
examined by some of onr good citizens,
and a large number of copies
of the same print found upon him; lie
received notice to leave, which he did
instant or, a^out 9 o'clock at night.
The town council were requested to j
give notice in the Sentinel, that Rob- j
inson & Eldred's circus wo i!d no' ;
receive license to exhibit at Newber- j
rv. and so they will no! exh bit here.
The circus man registered his name
IVilrf Cat.?The return of this noted
clrcf to the Seminole country,
has, it appears, caused grca1 evcite- 1
ment in the Creek nation. The Fort 1
Smith Herald, of the 11th. says:
"Fiveor six hundred Greets start,..i
~rr .. c i - f
cii on u irw (uiys ngo irom me *Jreek j
nation to arrest him, hut from some ,
rnuse 1 hoy turned hark when within
forty miles of him. He is bucily engaged
in some schcmo, but is rlorcly 1
watched by ihe agent, M. Dtivnl,
who knows this wily chief very well,
and is acquainted with many of his
tricks. Mr. Puval, we learn, has
called a council of the Setnino'es j
at his agency, and has called upon '
JVihl Cat to attends The government
of the United States will have |
to use some very decided measures
with thisch'ef, or lie may cause the
people on the frontier a great deal of
trouble. He has now a wide range,
from the Seminole country, west of
Arkansas, to the Rio Grande; he has
free intercourse with all the roving
bands of the prairies, and wield a
powerful influence wherever hecoes;
lift is a proud and ambitious fellow,
and prides himself ir? his cunning and
sagacity;?what his present visit will
[unount lowe shall w on find out."
Tim Mexican election for President,
it is most probable, will devolve
upon the congress of that country?
i focus of ^intrigue and corruption
notorious enough. There are t wnl ve
candidate*. 'J ne contest lies principally
between Arista and Aimon e,
,.wi .u? ?i ~r A -
>>u |ifp i.ikuh'cm uj rinsitt M't'iii i!iu
>e$>t, but the voles ofreveral depart
Tien}# have been so divided fining
o do/en candida'es (hut ncm<5? fjf$?
lave received an absolute majority. 1
Liberty m Jujiu;.a.?Th t 1 hiludejhia
l^adgor slates lhal J\iaraii,who
was one of the Opera company re;eutiy
in this country, now m iJuvala,
was not permitted to use the
word 'liberlad' in the famous duett in
II Puritani. An officer had strict oilers
to seize and imprison hmi if he
ised the word and ail who applauded
him. The word loyally was subdiluted.
Marini, about a year ago,
vas scut to prison because he used
he word Mibertad- alter it had been
orbidden . Every body who heard
he Opera in Philadelphia, says the
Ledger, must remember the ellect
produced by the sonorous voice ol
Marini, and the enihusislic fervor
.villi which he sings this fine piece.
Cottov and Tobacco.?There is
wery pro.-peot that these two great
Southern staple will fall uncommony
short this year. Wnh regard to
iiie latter, as far as We can hear, we
nspect there is little doubt that such
ivill be the fact, and that ihe hitfli
:>rices now given. will continue without
material abatement for a long
lime to come.
The New Orleans Picayune has
extracts from various Texas an I
i ? ? . > .
ijuuiaimm jjii|jur?, :?n lending 10 snow
ihe shortness of the eolton crop in
ihe regions they represent. The
/Ought seems to have extended
throughout thv, length and breadth
of the land, so as in nfiect it in a very
threat degree. Notwithstanding, a
jjfen'leman, who had been a cotton
planter in Louisiana for a number of
years, the oilier day expressed to u.s
his opinion that tho crop vvould not
be found, when gathered in, to fal
much below (he general average.
i ne reason he gave it was this: there
is always more. cotton planted than
r,an be gathered in ordinary years.
The amount of force can, in any year
only gather a certain qnuniity. Now
the weather has been ^o very fine for
picking that it is probable, although
ihe as much may not be made, as
much will be secured, as in the bet!>ettcr
growing years. This reasonng
seems to be sound, but we proless
not to know any thing of the
Constitutional Onwrvrmv iv
Indiana.?This convention has adopted
a proposition for biennial sessions
\ p-oposition is also pending to prevent
the emigration of fr<*e negroes
in'o the State. u is urged th&t the
laws of Kentucky and o'her slave
States tend to drive the free negroes
into the free State.*; and that in orcl r
lo guard Indiana from a "mixed population,"
which is called one of the
nv lo AT O 1 o 1-1- - *
i/i jo ??? qiiiti isueii ti |jitjii'ijuory
law is expedient. The S*a'e Journal
says that there w'll probably be no
separate submission of the regro
question 1o the peo|)!e. and very few
mom1 e s favor its incorporation in
An important uucstion has been
raised in the Northern prints by
those who arc favorab'c to the execution
of the fugit ive slave act. It
hds been contended 1 lint the issue of
absconded slaves born in ihose por
lions of ihe Union in'o which thev
have fled, are not to be classed with
their i arents as fugitives from labor.
This is an attempt to withdraw the
question ef recovery of runaway
slaves from its true character as one
of property* and place it in a false
category as one of personal right.?
The law of property m the South with
regard to slaves must determine this
question. That law makes the issue
of si ves by the mothers side the
property of the owner of tl e parent.
The status of the slave, where held
as property, must regulate the construction
of an act passed to carry
out a provision of the constitu'ion intended
to protect the rights of property
in slaves. If slavery is on institution
governed by local law, all the
incidents and consequenccs which attach
to it by that law come of force
by necessary implication. Whatever
i? the law where slaves arc held
with regard ty their issue must from
the rule of interpretation for a statute
of congres, designed to secure the
owner in his right#, precisely as such
a rule would gouern the courts of the
State from wnich the slave had fled.
It will nos do, therefore, to shield the
offspring of the female slave from the
eflectsof the late act of congress for
reclaiming fugitives slaues, under the
plea that such offspring were born in
a non slavnhnlrlinir Blnto
One of (lie census takes for Greene
county, Mr. Mct'oy, says the Xenia
(Ohio) Torcli 1/ght, informs us of an
instance that came under his observation
in ihe eastern pan of tins county,
which we vqnture to sav is unparral)ed
in tJm latitude- 'A'he par
ues arc a married couple, the husband
18 and iho wife 10. v They have
been married about four years nnd
have two children one of whirl; is
over three ycaps of age, and the oilier
oyer one! If a younger couple thftii
iliey have cemmenced 'Adding to the
jjlory ??nd greatness of their ttountfy
wc* nope io hear of it.
The British in India.? John Hull
is very ready to certsure other peoples
conduct but not apt to amend
his own. At present he is disgracing
hunt-elfin India. Since the close of
the Sikh war, the troops there have
fallen into a state of such disorder,
that Gtin. Napier, their late commauper,
has more than once called them
a disgrace to humanity- Lately, at
Allipore, a native vill.igo reaeuted
some insults to its women. In revenge
for this, the officers permitted
a recklessmob of soldiers to sack the
place. Houses were pulled down,
women publicly and ignominiously
stripped; the rings wnicn females
there wear in their noses were focibly
torn away; and one young woman,
who.-e condition should have made
her an obiect of peculiar sympathy,
was brutally run through with a hay
onet, so that she died. Those atrocities
are hitherto unpara!e|ied, at
least m the nineteenth century; after
this we wish to hear 110 more about
American affairs from our transatlantic
The Great Basin.?It is stated that
i fe *r ...
me mormons nave recently discovered
whirlpools in the Sail Lake,
wh'ch may possibly lead lo the discovery
of somee outlet for the waters
of the Great Basin, in which the
Mormons have established their
hom . This basin is some 660 miles
:n d.nmcler every way, between 4r
000 and 5,000 feet above the leoel of
thq sea, shut in all around by moun*
lain ?, wi ll its own systems of lakes
and rivers, and having no known connect.011
whatever with the sea:
Some of tiie Hoitou papers are try
uigvery naru io rn ike liainum 'shell
out ft iitrlc cnnrity, like the fair Jen:
nv- They a e fert ling homilies ort
the loveliness of giving?showing hihv
exquisitely beautiful it is? how it.
b'c?ses h:m who gives and him who
receives?and all that sort of thing.
But Barninn renriins dark--says nothing-^-i-hut
occasionally drops away
from Boston to deliver a temperance
The following account of the exordium
of a lawyers soeecli. is re
ported in one of Soutliey's letters:
This man, gentlemen of the jury,
walks into cout like a motionless Blame,
with the cloak of hypocrisy, in
his mouth and is attempting to screw
three large oak trees out of my clients
Th > N. II Pil >t slates that passed
Mjdvh 6mpu II <we, Kci, and Hop*
kins, w|ip w. re dismissed some MX
nion'hs ago ly sentence ofcourtnwtial,
for rt fus'ng to obey orders
011 board a thi^ of war, have all bvf-U
restored to their original positioi 9 i.i
the Navy of the United Sta ea.
Their offence cons a'ed in 1 efufing to
light acandle for u Lieutenant.
United States and London Faik
?We learn Irom the National Intelligencer
of Friday that the Seeiein
ry of the Treasury has consented to
the use of vessels in the revenue service
of the United States for the
transportation of articles of American
production fcom the various port#
a.oitg the atiantic coasts to such
point as shall be selected for ihe departure
of thp ship appropriated to
convey them to the London exhibition,
wherever it can he douo without
detriment to the public serqice.
Yankee Neatness.?A green
horn from the interior, recently went
I lo vibit a rich rniisin ill ?li? '" ??
?(.IIV *\J[ u|
Boston. J3e;ng introduced into the
sitting-room by the scrvunt, he stopped
aL the door, and gazing for a
moment with i? ?ch astonishment,
upon tlie rich carpet on the floor; he
at last observed a narrow space next
the wall of the room, which it did
not cover, and with long strides*
marched over it oppos te the fireplafc?
v here be ng obliged to cross the
carped to reach his friend* (who
were as much astonished as ho was)
m reaching the hearth he could not
j avoid stepping on it?and turning
nuii gicm upi??r?iii moruncaiton to
hv cousin, he exclaimed?There
Polly 1 have trod on your kiverlid
in ter all.
Amin Bey has been visiting the
public schools of Ronton, and was
much surprised lo find that the girls
kn^w anything?he has been fjuite
hospitably lionized in the national
,l;y- / rtiJ
Gemn, the Now York hatter, e?t<<K..i
hiqiv mail uy ?w u,(t pFICG |Of th(5 I
Jenny Lind concert ticket, ho has oh- I
tamed, at the very lowest calculation
five thousand doUar# worth ol'adver I
I ft Some of the Women at Jenny L'nds
concert in Boston fainted and were
taken into her apartment, whetfe
received her personal attention; an I
?Xolmnf??|)aper remarks that it was
not artnbunc?<J at the time, or half
the men wmijd have fainted to?. ' ?*