OCR Interpretation


The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, November 14, 1866, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026923/1866-11-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

F. -
4A&,
VOL. 1] WINNSBORO, S. C., WEDNESDAY v.MIN E[
AiRFiiL) HERALD
)3 rUnIusJni:) WE.KIY BY
GiAlLLARD), IS PORT.'ES & CO.
Terms.--Tult llnanI. ik publi:hAnt Week.
ly inl th TownI or winnsmboro, at $3.00 in
j&' All iraisiet advertismctious to be
paiti ini ad vi naeo.
Obituary Notices and Tribites $1.00 per
sqauare.
A THRILLING SKETCH.
In 1798, or nbout twent.v years after
oone'stiL exploa m af ill. cointry,
a 'Ielail-. Kom..raneky wasi' y'. l:lvw~:kin
atlm door fr aIilm ion th U hnirm
the rml wn r0salv I, mk vet a':j!.ha
A\ b ek ho 'which serve l the
41(111,0lC pnrj)pose o! a fort and dwelling,
vas the habitation of Boone and his
Fearing the desceIt of th1e sa va eP,
from yarIuS premoniions of dangr
tunderstnod only be tie experienced hun
I m, lhe sent vwo truiy 'a scouts. iamieul,
MCl ellan and W aste, to learn if possible
t lie destination of thew savager.
A I'ter proceeding some (I Istalce,,th iey
(I.Saendiued a blnAtI, precipitately stee) Oil
ithe one side10, annl Iened by jiltting rocks
on another, whence thev had a broad
atial extLnded pro-pact.--a on another
side ran a l-'p nei rtp'i ier, on which
i !.P 'wm i tt,'narlve.,i dlan~gerou:.
a\ Inr.,
m.11 ind aia af a a li an viag,
I i the 111,n space they obsrve I th
warriors t;aiteIti i iI war tteri,
evidently hd in tA heir iisionl to 1)
uIie of blood. Thev de'termlited to re
11:na1 inA am watcl the tiovement.afs of their
41t1m) and for ti a purpwao. condeld
I hemselva';es f'romII observa lon, till forced
froma thlir hiing place by their .water
hangt xioAuI.ed. (f which they had but.
'Al~i we it4 Searll (if water
wi i Lwo catiteens, and Iaue not proceldI) .
d far iiwhen he dis.ovj%'aered a beaitifil
faitLain gushiiig from a rock near the
base of the bltif.. 1laviigr procitred the
it ::: h-nfeed.'l (&-m ' nit rotIIanied L)
1.-! a rpply d .an.1 contimlcd to do
- !or evera-il dayf. O day White
v (nt to it.h pi , a I . D'- illing lls
vols anid :efresing a:sell w.ith a
oni aim hat h la I d \wi Ilis rifle
ani sat, nil Ih a i, tl chidlike, amustead
hhn.elf by lokilng at the woiniatg of
natire beanifully exeiljphfled 'I the
bubbling fountain.
This mai, eduicated in the midst of
1lda Cnnigu , wvhiose every sense was
0harpened to I ite utost an utl.eness, was
1ha ingiel when le heard
footAtps, and sprang to Lis fee just lil
ti im to soe and be seen by two squaws,
the elder of wh6m raised tho war cry,
which le Wvell knew if repeated and
heard by the band, would bo cerItin
death ; hq sprang upon them and seizing
h b by tho throat phmiged into the
ami I a the ii on of drowning
lem. This he very soon accomplished
ivh the ckaler, but the other bieing young
and VIrons, strnggle'l with hir captor
w0ah oei 1fort, and when nearly exV
hn -h w-ais' ,ur,,rised to hear her
1 . -N 0: t a. l in E n,). ;.;i. Toj r.
ea her r Ca. dr.>wning anda b ba her up
- t le ascent, to the summa~i t of the lhuIT
was the work ofha moiment.
- When1 suliciently redovered, she in=
* foirmied the hun'ors that herself and fh
ilher settled on the present site of Wheel
mug, and waere-taken prisonrers by Ihoe In
dians, who soon put her father to death
and-.treated her with theo utmost bu'r
barity.
lIn the moealne the In~hans per'ceiv
inhg the body of the womant floating on
th. Ile river, and recognizing thle paint, of
the whaito man's fingers on- lie.- neck,
* ,tapproncehed lao bhlol' shoiuting the'ir war
yeI Thae scoutsi r'coumntded the girl
re turna to te Inidians : itl conasnit her
okasaftyby talhng thenm how thd c
affai happenedi'a. She' relied., "1 pro
- fi to die ini then presence of' the white
f h. to he a slave to thli Indian. Give
ment' rifl~e ad siee what. I cani do."
Bitt this they could not, do-yetL tlahey
wereCi deitermlined i.e sell theair lives as
alea rly -as possible.- Asa befor'e described,
oin one sidle they were shielded by a
ro c, ande with unerring accuracy they
s4hiot several of the byravest, andh most
dar ing of the foe. 'One poinit as ac
cesble, from, an imnpondinig eliff', whiich
ovrhning the bluff, and in thni, dlirectior;
was the rifle of Mcellan pointed, with
Sfinger on triger waiting -for' suflicienit
p arait of tdhe I udiani whom lie espied ma
kinga the attemdt from thaL <piarter) to
t o aim at. At- bit, thae savage, 'with
a.--!;tat 5. am lii up~raised tenmahaw~k,
waaas ainuta to ak.' the leap and aapriti
op jan his foe, whena the flint of .eAlh
hm'sl ridle hiung firo: lie lowered t~he
l.natt and waas about replacing it by r
Ii-esh flint from his paocket, wheif ho saw
the lIndian, whose shout ,df vioryV wa:
turned to one of pain; fell headlong initc
the chasm beneath, but shot by wvhos
rillelie know not. Seyeral otha shar
od the same fate and ii a similar iiian
At, i~lao arpproich of naiglut the inedian
withidrew, and the .9couts wore conlgrt
ihand wondering whvlo their auxilliar:
war, when .they beld the rescued girl
rif!e in hani, :apro'ah thonm :hi4 Ia
-a-*
(o1ce accou21nted for the ellicient aid thoy
had received. Sho informed thiem that
at th early part of the conflict, she sue
celeded in2 surprising one of tile braves,
iaml passessd herself of 'ii rifle and
111u11ition.
Doternined to eave tlder cover of
the rijgia, thte girt voluiiteored to net as
(heir gnil ; when to their disappoint.
men1t, ar.d dismitav, they found their re
treat t0. ol'hy a pieque' of Ibidians,
stationed to inteorrupt, their progress.
The girl cautioned them not to iake
the slightest noise, and to remain station
ary-she( left thei and sortly- retturned,
telling themi that she had succeeded in
ptatiiig the savages on a false trail, and
couid now proceed. They had.not gone
fari when they were alarned by the
haa k fi a dog-agailln the girl gave Ohe
influJti'2 ion to renain still, with the infor
mat.ion that they were now in the Ctre't-t
of the cmtp of a.tlhousand warriors-but
Co trust hei.
At lengtlh th -igot cloar of the vil
lage, and reached the block house in
safety, when, to tile stirpriso of all, the
girl was f'onnd to b1e the sister of one of
Boonle's compions11U-.'
gotton-Past and Present,
v The subjoined article is from the London
Pall Mall Guzette, and will be read with
interest : I
Tile cotton faiine is now over ; supply
and constimptiol nre fast resuminig thle po.
sition they,occupied before the great, dc
I'nlge meut Cnsed by the American civil
Akr entailed such severe sutforing upon our.
artizans, and such1 hcavy losses upon our
tmaster imantfaclures ; the aggregate aiount
of our imports has grown to be as large as
ever, and every prices are tendingrapidly
toward an approach it least of their former
lovel. It is a fit fing time, therefore, to take
a sort of bird's eye view of the terrible dis
Iurbance, and to form sonio conoepltion of
the consequeiences whiticl are likely to re
mailtin after ihe astorm that swept over our
staple industry shall have altogether sub
sided.
it 18(0, otr'cotton imports. nd our con.,
sititipon of the raw material, reachied the
highest. fagire lcy have ever attained. The
total sipply was 3,307,000 bales, and tle
weehly. consumption was, or seemed to be,
50,0 Mt bales. This year, if the proportion
of the first. eight months are preservod till
the end of December, the iinportatiotfs will
anount to upward of 4,400,000 bales, anti
the weekly consumption to about 48,000
bales. Already we have rooeived.mro than
tirer midlion of balo. itat twu reMLTR'aa
ble differences arolo be noticed, viz: the
sources from which we obtained our sup
plies, antd tile prices we pay for them. Let
its look at these in turn.
Previous- to the war the United States
habitually furnished about 75 per cett. of
oti otire ipllortat ioi. in 1859 and 1860
t hey sont us 4,060,000 bales out of 6,199.
000. It 1862 they sent us only 6 per e1nt.
of otir supply. In 18111, thus far, they have
5ent usR only one million out of three, or
about 30 por tent. Next fearj of 'course,
their propot'l ion will be far larger. As soon
Am it became lear that some years must
elapse before the eot ton r op .of A nerica
could resumo its old position and extent,
the whole world was ransacked for the arti
ale, and every country thalt producId cotto
increased its production as nioh A possi.
ble. India, that used to sonid us 500,000
hales a year, ias sent on an average 1,200,
000 sinco the war hogan, and this year will
havo fo'warded 1,700,000 or 1,800,000 at
least. In tihe samo -mannor Egypt and Bra
zil respectively trobled their production,
and last year supplied 680,000 bales be
t ween themn. This year' the Egyptian crop
failed to a considerable extent, btt the fail
uro is not expected to le nore thanl tempo1
rary. Blesidea these souroes of supply; tie
West lIdies, Turkey and China made great.
exertiCn3 to mcet. our demand, and their
Oon'tributions for a while were by no means
despicable. Thuls it will lie seen that we
wore fast, becoming, as far as mere quality
was conoo~rnled, tolerably indepetndent of the
United States. Bunt this ijdopendenco did
2101 extenld oithio: to qunality or price. No
othaer country vas able to furnish .mo pro
aigel'y the sort, of cottonl could furni'sh the
right qutality at so low a rate. - The East.
Inidiai artiles was cheaper, but, inferior, tile
E'gyptirin was longer andl stronger, but cost
more, dnd was inferior in color.
Scarcely ever inl any artIcle of general
consumption have maitufatttres had to en
duire such grevious and perplexing variations
inu price as hatve occurred in raw cotton
52in0e 1800. For a long serIes of year.
mnidJling Orleans (American) itsed to be
purchased at 6d. per lb., and Middling Bunrat
(East Indian) at 40; per lb. To this range
the ideas and habits of oonsumers' had ac.
cus8tome1d themselves, and it was'no easy
mttler to porsuado them that aniy highor
prices could be general or long cuatalned.
But dulring the sevorest, pressure of the
sc~arcity, inmol7, in 1868.4, the first men'
tio ed quality reached 80d. p or lb., and the
In ter 24d., or five and six tImes their ordi
yry cost. Now mattorshave so far subsid
ed that. Orleanis cotton Is quoted at 12d.,
and the Surat at,8d. It is easy to Oonooive
theo disturbaindo and- confusion created In
tihe mnds of' both buyers and sellers by
such fluctuations, as well as the alarm and
distress they ,caused to the ultimate con
sumeris of thao manufactured- article.
.Thec questIon for the future-Indoeed, in
a great measure the practIcal questilon for
the present--now Is, whence shir we helice.
forth, that. ib, 'next year and afterward'
dlraw our principal supplies of cotton ? And
what prices shall we le called'npon- 10 pay
for them ? No dhoubt at all exists as to thoe
extent of our supply ; we arc certain to ob.
nin as mnchel as we need;1 mIlls will step
for, want. of the raw material; our consutrip
Jilon will soon2 b- as great, ,Indeed greater,
thalf ever.' Biut shall we uise American, or
ligyptian, or Iudia cotton, andc in whaat .re
lative amtounits 1 'Oae thing appears- oor
fn.--at leas.yall our -forrmer experience
pointali thils dlrootion.-the cott on of' the
Unlodhtataeswillt always, ip the mnain,ibb
proforred. to every other quaity it It can' be
supplied to us In ample quantity and' at a
sutlIciettly low prie. This boelng the came,
we shiall only 'puroto trt furnished to us
b~y IndIa and Eg 'ph oether as supplomn-n
tary, or in case th can tempt us eithcr by
price or quality ; frthere are certain chsr
acteristies in which the Egyptian staple' is
preferable even to Arnerieah,
. Hitherte the United.- States, ewing to
their singtular oambinatiti of eapital, inet
I gence, boundi- as water faciliti~es fi.r trans.
port, nd unlimited supply of labor, have
boon able to surpass and nearly drive away
.. F
nil competitors, and o p-oduce a good arti
clo cheaper than nity other country.
Speaking c:oughly, we 1nay say that e-fore
the war we only bought Indian cotton be
cause It was cheaper than Orleans, and
lagyptian or Brazil because we wanted that
spcciAl quality forspecial purposes, andi be
cause the Udlited States could not scud us
quite as much as we retiuired. Btut itegro
1-bor in lie cotton States will he neithe as
cheap, as abundant, nor as reliaiiv at, conit
mond as it used to bo; probably years nuilly
ulapso before the Ametrican crop attains its
former dimensions, and it can never, in ill
liktdihood, ho g-own at its former cost. We
nust, perhaps, never look-certninly not
for a long period-to have midildling ()t-lcans
sold in Liverpool, as it has been, at .1d. petr
pouid, with a- handsoto plro1it on thw lirins
ntion.
But we have no idea that eit her Ugy/
India will at. any titio be able to grow cot Io
as successfull: or econoniocally as Ile ii
ted States, and thu iesult which all consid
crations point to as tle t1os probdaL we
apprelhend to be this : Tho Anterican supuly
will, year byyear, constitute a larger por
tion of our total it)ortation, as itt forner
tinter ; bitt there will still remain a considle
rable margin of doficit, whilch must be sup
plied from the old sources; and as prices
will remain permanently higher, this mar
gin will be relatively higher than it used to
be, since it is evident. that India will bo able
and Will be induced to send its a greater
nuiber of bales when the av-age price of
Surat is Gd. than when it was 3(. or -d. per
pound. There will, moreover, probably al
ways be soils and districts, both in Egypt,
Brazil and flindostan, on which a cot ton
crop will pay better than any other, even if
it (10 not yield as large a profit as is reapod
by tle Americani n-oducei-. It is (ldigerous
to prophecy in such matf'rs; but as- far as
the data of teie past are a guide to thc t'I*
ittre, we shall probably not le far wrong if
we prognosticato that, in tito courso of iw
or three years we shall have settle') down
into a positioti of. affairs in %Chieh the Unitol
States will furnish ahoit 55 or 60 per ceiat
of our'bonsumption, w-hile pl-ices will rnnge
somewhere about 9d. or 101d. pe- poutnd for
Orleans, and Gd. a pound for nitddling Sit
rat.
Moanwhile, it is a matter for sincere c-on.
gratulation that our crisis of manufacturintg
distress is past ; that all factories are agailn
ftlly at work and likely to remain so ; aind
that the whole bf (1tnr operative population
is once Ituor., eitIployOd , amtl etuployed at
even higher wages itan hiretofore. It is
ghatifying, too, to recollect that, dnring Ilie
four calamn us years- that we hadi to en
count'r, when nearly a million , of people
were more or less depenlont upon charita
blh aid, not a single person i- known to
have porished from want; and that we it-a
versed aprotracted period of unparalled in
dustrial disorgattization wit t peeortnota
aaitiunter u vanUer a ilorat.orsootat ara-c
or tItan any.ono believed possible. There
was wide-sprent ruin among capitalis.ts ;
Ihere was es~d impoverishment and bitter
Iistress among the laboring poor; there
Was severe pressure of nuiny sorts amoig all
lassos: bitt titroigh tle whole pe-iod there
was scarcely a single attemapt at riot: there
was little druinikennesis aid still less critme,
while the feeling between employers at,
dtnployed, though far from perfect, still was
softened rather than embittered by tho
crisis.
The Impeachment of the President.
A great deal has been said lately by
the radicals about the impeachnmenit of
the President. The following well
consideied viewson the subjectare from
the Alban.y Evening Journal, a Repub
lican pa per of ability :
"If an impeachment was ordered, it
would not be merelf-the tyial of Andrew
Johnson, but also tto arraignment of a
party which rdpresents a very great and
exceedingly active minority (a large
majority, counting tho South in),) of the
American people. That par-ty itcepts
the Pesident as its leader and exponent.
It stistains his policy with energy and
determination. it defends, upon what
it calls constitutional grouid, the very
acts which atro-relied upon to justify tho
process ofarraigunment. It says that
any attempt to withdraw this -power
from the Executive would, in asitlf be
usurpation. We cannot doubt that, if
articlets of imnpeachmenut wore to bo pro
pared, the Democracy woul consider
itself as having beens . placed at the bar
-would repudiate the judgment as the
fulmination of one party against the
other, and would stand ready to uphold
the President in a refusal to submit,
though that, refusal should result in civ'il
war, as would bo most likely, in the
excited state of thro pitblic mind, cert ain
to pirevail.b
"Lot us imagine the conidition of
affairs:' A chief tma istrate corndemnted
by a court wvhose-jufrrsdiction is dentied,
at the outs~ot, by several mnilliotns of
Americah citizens. Hie refuses to obey
process. The Senato. declares htim out
of 'ofife~; hut ho persists int the exorcise
of.prerogativye. Congress, then, repro.
seniting~ the G-ovornmtent, undtiertakces to
oust him ; but hto summons to lis aid
what military; Te can commnand, and pro
p ares to test the question gf force.
Meanwhile, the violence and turbulence
engendered at the national cupital, ex
tend throusgh every sectiotn of a country
not yet- fully -recovered fromt the delirt
urn of . war. -PPa-ties .are developed in.
eacht town, city and hamlet, holding'
excitedly to the nmott pronounced copmi:
ionm on one side or tho .other, and i-onyy
to fight for those opihiots. A apatrk
might at any moment drop into sieh a
magazine, and then-what then? - We
of the North yet hrudly know wht
civil war means, as they havo 'learnojl
it, who have seen street divided against
street, ~nc family against family, law
obliterated, order destroyed, civil 30011.
rities overthrown, and neig abso rrayed
in mortal comaity against neighbor."
It is stated as a singular, fact tlat
the' counter'feiting of the . United
Str e~s ourronoy has read~hed snoh tier
fotnthat the countorfeit 6urrenog' is
regularly redeemed at the Treasury,
cncelled and-destroyed wvith .-ho rest
of the mutilated currency.
'ly al"jornaN of .e :
in Mr~N!. Peuabo ly i'10 loah durin
yar. Some thLe kince a1 c1.TSYnden
of the New York ,Efa nig, /' C a .
a1Cens11ed himl of aliding"' anvi akblttllf, ihln
.ih. wheore upon a writor m, 14i
attmpts to r~l -! GOrh assertion, Tri,
bn S ont th Mlowing from harh
Ii. W ilison, e:t.r )! f the (h'iag ' 411*
"nul, who was Secretary of I A sIt
in London during tie war, andf thm
fore donhttls w 3 rites knowingly I f th
faets are 1 rue, Mi . l'eahody w ill ni
a I .,)o 1"r 11h. bu w\T
& m " 1f . -I''; 1-vo I
wha' Vr. Gorge 1l :
,Iln 4r the a**e for nia )nltli
ence. Ho wa? hi ' H syni'lm W.
the rebellion. Iste'd of 'tinp
1-ho n"I o!iai elnlil, w'hli Ih i
done a i liadmg London 1.WV L.
rew his personal influence i f i op
posite scal. by constantly IdA : il1
the Nduth conld not contier lhe II nth.
He never met, with tho loyal \ 1:n i
to celebrate th-e n.tional holda.e , 4 bu |,
oncaged in got ting up lopoiio Ie'e.|
brations, -to which feits nis Ig
of aobilit y rebels an a f A n a
were invi.l, nnd whero the t t
"Hel. ay nvys ha,(d pre
of thaL !, the ' eside't H7pp
decolinl cf tib" t 1 tIl .
.:a iLS1 I .i 1 (
K n.erate a.n I ona i
Mir. Peabiody~ wat ii -
J.>hn w oS'idol :i1 4cgi Iulato !. T Z
als arrival ip E glil M r. - ,
->htainled his saawith wi.i:h1 to.
\ ImCrica e ll) it ill tile I mlo
ron tle offie of Mr. Pebod1y,
S." [Spouce], of Li\iverpool, drev
pira tion from wt samic sottrce,
vhich to write ip the 'reellioni I!
olunm3. -
F?-:I NT:n i:NT oF (N :x. I A s uY
1 lxIs. -On Thiurmlay, (I:.ohr '3& the.
nains of the fanloits .A shby. W 44I
mposing cer'omonies. A t I c -
ie were plaeed in the so! the boN
f !aptain Richa-r Aslby .:r1i I I
nriant Colonel 'iioias ai &>m1
>f thi incidents of tihe da v nr I- .t
he f me nt We iWo. Waie-. >:
c at WIinchester, CapI n ' oiwL , -
silieve, placed thie. lros under
harge at the dispomi of thi mpi9a
iud other gentloinen ofliciaLing 111011 LIb
We were told )y the Win'i -iche
Tews the afeeting eircuimstane of 1im
>11 negro wouanii who iunrsi - ( r:i
shby in his youth, shedding tearA :n
irofSion. and Lhnt hor wa1s the ia
'and to place a wr'-ath of flowers mbovo
iis head. Another negro servant. of
ho General's wept. bitterly as tl re
nains of his former :nna'ter werc l'ser
d in the earth. .
T~he ceremionies weore impop'ig in, 11f
ixtremc ' The peculiar riles of the
reeemaons, the . :en di - ,:
d od nAd the Aloquet ' orlt, con
ributud each itu share. The, e-.fh: .
hat cotitainI tho m';i rmn:lt ot
lead were th gi1s (I 10 dauhAi r 0
Ie Old Dominion. TheI sei fcs f tihe'
K~piscopal Ctrch were notwanting.
fld~iuiore TrnsrCt
W\ nto H As T ui.: NATmosu. IBAN I
UisnRY.NCY 7,.-Iin an ale speech of eX-'t
Slovernor Seymour, of New York, we
'ind1 tho folloing suggestlive paragraph.
Not onliy is the public debt, which
rays niothiing to support the Govern
utenrt, held minly in one corner of the
ontry bu 1it thre banks, which hav e a
'ight to make tie cnriendy for all the'
Atates4, are r iadnd oivuel int a large
ates. INOtO o l one deb-, butL 4.r
eturrency i.s sect iialized In1 the rgport
of the Secretary of the T:easury on the
subject, masde last session to Conres'l
its was shown of the Nr'.tionai llanik iotia
then issued Mfass'achusetts had %'A for
every person) within hetr borde4rs; Coir
noecticut, i9.l 1, aind Rhodo fsland, 91
whillo in thie grea t commiercial Sta'tesi of'
the Wost-Ohio 1Illinois, WVisconsi-n
and Michiigan--thle proport ion is in Ohio
only $5 per head ; in JllinoiA 86; bri
Michigai 83, and in Wisconsmi t$ por
head ofethe populat ion. So thiat~ what
ever profits ord mad'e ontof bauik ciren)
latin by' far the largest proportin
thereof. Igos to these New Enzglanid
~States. 'lThe noinb(or aml( weal th of I.
l'Cople of the preattat~ei thus left wi
little or no :moans oi(f getti. (urr' 1
exceIpt, as hIarrowed ftrom m ore *av.
aeptioin; make this a ! ti 7, evii.
thi'. dates llavg been recciyed' ihL,
to the wanr between the Bradiians 1.1l
Paraguiayans, Tlhey are' from fliaziil
raua source. . The sinking of' the~ Rio dec
Janeiro is confirmibd. Uorn tcommiander
and sixty-ftour of theo crew perished.
Tlhe B razilians successfully sitormed
a fort' held by the 8fnomy, taking four
picsof cannon, thiree flags and .a
quniyof ammunition, The loss of
t~hoBazilians in the assault was 200
killed and 865 wounded ; that of the
Paraguayans was muclt heavier, tna
over '100 wero buri<d by the iDro:ll
i- ns. -
-n - oe bh mentid facult ie. oo ilew
*A h tp:.u o evret Iat. h'it a, m -
ith r t \in t his mind was
a re, ai~t a
i I i l\ ither)ttg lie Aros nItt
;1141 1'c0n l Ce,.,mp11anied b.y het
wifte, lo11eeleded to) (the rear bw(eue t
f Cr the p roed of hi b'ling a (ir. ill
p rn prepaa111111 tory i cookig tIh
11111n111n In a, It Is 114W, '.tiltpoSel
thaut ifsceail imut hav plat lcd t ncse
41f lazuy in is ptikii b-1m leaviri
+- - 1,11, apart mnlt,- aN-.n re-iching
; II- ba e Lhe remllo-(d his coaIt,
er-a'"t anld obr nd 1'.11 a tok $nIe of
4 t -, . :
1 t - 11' . :- 1" lI- v t,
de t i a sh t v11n1) 010. Li Ow
th ir :r i ju i:-. \ n
was 1ymn' :p le.p inl an upper0roo. The
10i I ')I, th - tv (tii ll I . a a w h hiit ,
aind it wa) not n-il 'chn'k, who
It(t cali w t t~ h
hlt enin9 1h.i 11 to be:HkI'a I3
lii ~ ~ ~ 1 1: 1): ort I I~l
diw r".ed th a ful tr Id hiiih
hwial bel .61] 11in
l lw -Iw aad .1h
it i l.l
Th i oh -N -., Ow :i'i. n i w m f
h, 11 0." pw lit l io. rl., a n
teat l ve rla ' wi h lave
S '.. 3c 1,r 1 .0, every 'wll .nt Io t ex'
lI eto ut t. o ilateo hour, hOad not
arvIllcl'e itid Ow ion.0 l arti it] :t1oy
h h w iy f the' t ha (ene was quite
0,I I 14J"-, e, Lv )v
cih whi lithe phyticn wre:.tle cin,
in i ON t TO li o oasi havi ben
ex tn t It it'f s i e to ho0 fI On x
:aning th'eiody it i f id It at the
trafchutean I~iterbit i, artidt atery
had been t e tired. teatt nud have'.
n ntaso un crnii the .s
Ne l inl r'.t; el:;i by ~repct
cot . The aoistntonht evdece
til o e na are ~t h jai y, ru :-yin
Darge waspiL~ ao p t eii :T motion,t
hall livtvlk indiseiny thegreae part
tuf Lb, lif. 'or thei pasiittr i f we t y..t
veart h hasi1tt beentui~ af i'tfn '. be r lthe
.\li i and h iismoeryan Copny, and
munt~itya aniO) upright. and intllaiycen
extneqlted Enre ior nondk beig :
hoif outo anshd ie hea irnrgfi ofe
The formter.i, to hvlpas fir u 'n alw
ithero contle fctruction no. es
'i'han fifyilestabli Star of hs 2end,
altoi bey on aS lare si a rainiig~t
larg caii t o ut tll A i n *ttmtin'.t~ In
nwooln froad ai ofth a fin~e ed, lt
a ,t Chre .i the lio l b tiln Ma
~t.
.........:- t tvd from
wv frie ilw Ieee) nful cornverved with mo10st,
or0 the notA1biiti4. [i epit. o that Presi.
' i t) I. zmn not i l thie I.le dinturbod
' thr.nI it if .I of' t, . a ! h -thIce
hai - nel (Ihe most ieumea :pprehension that
h ali 1 , m. c urtl interrupted inl thet
,: vhruc -f mhl' dlhms -a is high umlce
lIele lot Gnen than'4mt anfd 8Sherinlan
n I nilk Ih most protbieivnit ollicers of the ir
iny stanl'i fintly vithl te President, and
thalI the linltiuals, hold andil lawless though
they b., will tiever daire to cirry out lie
4i .' which (lie ilatftint lift lt of New Or
?ein iA Dltehl ir2'. 11notoriety hi titte:'d'
with li t . il (in ti contlence in their Pre
t n. a" ac Pn ei tivimui posiiely 4A_.
ut A t ivise ) f, o 11h tII
.u oam n r thatf
't~2o toI ttit2 hu tii2i0 t .i
- .vl*,-1tryin. ythm
tlAIN ipa,:s I . nid 1 emoval frMP~
-'h, 'hi cl't 11 re-.ident, to (_apilu
late and necent !tir poloy, butl whent they
in-t thatbr: !, nof (lhe least isc-tred;l and
tihat I ii, y i t ,v du not appirove the throeitened.
revolittion,' Ithy will prolhn'bly coittenti thet
selves with i nik, nl nit pneipilato a eon.
tict whih they have not, (he courtige to
uinS( 11111 I pertSoii, ani (li te first puuin11ihn it
'or which wollid fall titipoln I temsel 1ves.
kTh P'resident, !1s blecen..:s hir:*1, induilg4a1
in no IIItente, n141r does hie indieito whati ho
Pi (4 1,. it l '1 " !' evenil 110 ( it the d n t
Impt (T .pIo o' . Ilk. le nierely re o
rales hw t :rn ,fn o tlick to thet eolm
sti I I , "I 1 , 1nvlicitly his Oth "I
oil un does n- lq.d to donnulee th
,NJ I 7. v TI ot; -At a 1:0-! haillt
i lI rgeilt oi. ;Os wero ro,,
iai ' int l ie n i tuhij
ios '": -h i wn:s Ihoughtf that t he pres.
Em - a brgefore'c %I' ret Nar as requir..
l.1 in laio: e u i, fnith i.a ion of ljadieid
:ur.* i t it iy thal it waI deetned
11'e vtry to Iui i for'. thl e troop.4 now (l oing
iily Ill ' t14 ni4-i: ( 'm woul. o' cotic he
nynilale ni li.( nuuli'ro v in t fe(1 hetiS it' i
e - ih --!13 A)i (-hoon o ppears to
mv <leel :C,! fil a t noe ion naiy'ilong
to d isi nilsis, biii do htolr inly cal
nulu d it pesrti e .h pinice of the ottn
try andit prevent. vil nlinl bloodsmhe'l in Mlary..
hnI. Aefing uinder ordlers-fronm the \Var'
Ile) ti -11,nO, lhte o 'itcer i i commatiit21 of
ot inl (he har11bor find Ill thet. piicial
dele,~ ~ ~ ~ N" Nom":X 1lule I -cedinlgly
nW!l Q11Cngh. At elevels1 0o'ol"ck at do
t u ieii n illeiinder-d and tii th iy.
v a iiiii ('t dterti ey Cily I-o-,
I ad, ad shoriy Aft rds du.
t b peial trin for lihoro andl
Y hnyo it wa inteicel Ihal t uh
iroops IottH ! o p10 throug 01 hu0,1 .deVL ph01 in,
he&transpmied aronlid fth" f-ify bv '-I
co -. 'I hs p!at, owevr, ynon o en tm
I'angem~~lents. of (ho rakilroadl colupatny.--.'C
WhrEM.: OFld 1d-u1s:
rmu.-The London Times, of Outobor
IH, says:
"IThe tui irender of te fot trossois rf the.
Quaadrilateral is proceM1tm'g itt a rapid
rate. Petscht iera was ablaoady in 'the
hands of an uithan garrison yesterlay
ad Maitua is to b giVen up today.
The italians reeived titc' red'oubted
strougliold, :nrtatdt, and with ill their
material, from the hanids of their ilato
enemift'e, andi atrength hitherto pos
sessed by the lattOr witlif their territo
1, is idde to whatever they hidl gain
edf by their unification froim 1814 to
15 a5 1tt nI moro than doubl!e.i it. A*ll
si . vst accssion of mil0ary' powr,
Nl Im/rras ? eI .orr?'e s CesIW to
thim at a time il white'll proseIccts o
ito evo blemg put to any practical uso
seem11 to vanish; whent on the oo do
theO fiaias hear thait I thi fera of Ger
matfl2n tLtle on ItIabaan ground- to att an
entd,' anti when, on thui oblher, tho n1a
cluides nfl possibility of' t heir ol'ting ay
1provocation to that power, or of' resent-'
ing any frm it. Even with .tho bost
assurance of at peadefuli fiitnure, however,
it behtooves a 'reo people to preparo
againstt warlike . ,oiingencios ; and,,
at~lhough it would be 'iheer mairdntog. 011
the~ pairt of the Italiansi to tintk tuf the
c~onte ritetton of so for'mHhlh' a ny detm
- . 1tul 2iand~ .., it wouldt he at no0 l222t
It 1. t folly t.: ii .A til thtoo ba.'tions or
sulltor thum to> go to decay, VTo only~
Ireasotiable questioni. that can aritt6 ts as'
to which, of thoso fortresses may be
worth ko og up, or, in other words,
which of1hem should be conisidoretnl a
ueceossary part of the nattionlll defenses
of thi6'ia-nite d Peniiisula."
AitnusT ov A V'inttIA PostMA8TFR."
Wilhli Jr White, post nmster at~ Motompkin
P'oatoflic, Aocornno county, lhas boaw ar
restedt by speiail agent Fredqrlok Dopro, of
I th 1)rpart'iifnn, nyeto i ohargo of ddtatning *
u'.dialuleih~tr 1druig thr'oughx his oeffc
ailtithreneld e ate ith lin .thlOeeuinds
at Wash:o.t WONby the nIjent
Mr.v/ito .~a ougnihl to Norf'olk'yui..
* lrday, andir andi' An , xamlinat.'nu .l'afor
Dan' ot Attorpe-s Li i1, Uhandiler,. whoe ont
-woiod2, now ai ilus nily, admitodl .tho ictet
d ito :, ij in the sumn of flIinndred,dollars
for his appearaenco before LI~h', UlnItAd States
Distriot Court in Docemr'-orfor trli i
It. was net,. charged thant ., Wlto -do
(nined tho letjors with thu, Intenitiot of pui.
lotning that, dtireetion. If detaIned .by oare
losanosG oin hia.patrt,, it, shoUld sorr.6 as a
cauition to other potlser hep .be
nogleotful of.Jhie spoedly dl rt
kion BIfliettersr passkf
Tlho~nncssoo Consdrvathir. dn
ventioni mot on Satturday hist : 14tAi3'II
endorsing the Phladdlphia 00bYs9.06 "4
ing its railitintlet by" thi, laub I4gUhi0ho
'is null and voil,.were#o44i
I it I l ~ t f
I, fro I ;.V It pi' Ii'
.r 'aitn tiltn ive
I, t L ';I 1a .t 't I I i . W
del i :1 . ' I : . ( :t I
t (liw t sin pl e,, o, .. 1 i t Im
nyrt lt an l s -.,: Im h (!I!.
ren. T. I
i .t '41 r ,:14 ' it ili t hen re 11 p - 'le Ie
p out of, tie city.:id leave fte i and 'ol.
B enites to arr. I nge ih I m1a1ite .t . Thi4 wIt
lielilI h.v tle three oflicer.'i, Who l i, wiver.
-I th 'ih . not bonnidto give n
A*;l' I1 a,- lis tII (1 ) iceal T 'l pia. . T.1 .
de . :n it h( 1"t1 ..-ti l b ibi l 4 I 4 . , .I
tni. a gimvernim, hui 1 :It ;"IL b i ;
nitl! in bitte Sl . I): ('ni.Cl il-e, ~t'tt1
1 u -, IeN'31 . f w itti
T - I I
:k tit t1d 1 A it 1 I IAOI( . I I I'44 nt
w I It~ - It b '
h '.t lau e
In ~itte u I:o itit, 1 ro c.i 1Mt. 41 d ti ti
i t . o -t I I jId I
v.-, o l . e i.,'he sIIue ilt -!1
I V : 11v(r 1 r N*1:1..'111 i iklI ill , .it r. is1
.wn y . cit n t Sit DA I
nvll he, .i no rI o : I. - -tIt v 1'o
) Il I I i tl . t a i , 01 r , I t
letofl bW til e p1: iti~ t" Ittliti h itylf
.hoh ;a 1 l'n ele n h -, b Itc II u)]e
AItO o i ai of 'II t i n it , I i ne
Il t a lliol Cat8hi l e 1.1i tiv in Ilk, Nvv
"It OW Cfhll $veIii OV411* 11)14 (1:il.11V-IVI
Ihe 'ld -. o :f ' (tell nety i, ltw it
heownhein (hI :1 . 'ni che -" a'y' sc.
Inb r 'lo- ois I'o~e M1nore - at itily r 011.
t : be uninj ral It is t :11 l the IL 'her p o
he.1t vo'!ner i inico 0!un in- thNmvik w r
urn1 v to 'ap.Hoe y ee~a ,
inodr fG . <yw k, nge th it

xml | txt