OCR Interpretation


The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, March 24, 1847, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053240/1847-03-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

... ..... t i'c w s sw t 4 rw rs . 4 Y r
H12 TER ~ *R'&-r.'
,VLM Ii SUTRILaSUHCROIA A 714
THE SU1ATER BANNER:
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY MORNING, BY
WIL LIAM J. FRANC:IS.
-I E R.MS:
Tw' Dol arA and FitTy Cents in- adivance, Three
Dollars, at the cxpiration 0l six mliontlis, or. Three
Dollars and ifty. Cenis, at the edid of tle year.
Advertisetnents inserted at 75 cents per square,
(17 lines 'or less,) for the first ani hal If that suin for
each subsequerst inserti on. The nunmher of inser
tions to be marked on all Advertisements. or they
will tie pub!ished until orlered to be discontinued,
and charged accordingly. 0 *
One Dollar per square tir a single insertion.
Quarterly and Monthly ativertisarnents wvll ti ie
charged'the sanic as a single insertion, anl Semi
monthly the same as new ones.
For publishing Citations ar the law directs three
dollars will be chargrd,
All Obituary Notices exceeling mix lines, nind
Cominunicatinns reco:nmendling Caniiaisateq for pub
lic ofieit of profit or trust- -or pulliig Exhibitions,
will he charged as adiverisenents.
fl-Acccaunis for Advertising will be presented for
paiyment quarterly.
All 'etters lby mail must lie liost paid to insure a
punctual attention.
AGRICULTURAL.
From the Camdnlen Journal.
CULTIVATION OF RICE.
Mr. Editor:-Sir--I am of opinion, that
your palper is eminently caletiaterd to proi.
mote tile agricultural icterest of the south
ernseetioi of tour Uition.
Situated as we are inl these States, so lit
tie removed from the tropical-favired
with seasotis so lengthened. we are enabled
to cutlivate any of the fruits, aid mnost vf
the grains of that region. It is therefoare ofiC
moment to tIhe platter, to a waken his ener
gies-lo encoure enterprise, atnl too mik e
experiments snilei tio sir fiiorel sitoatiiii.
In accirdasice withi lese I,-lio r. I thema
real with iouch interva'l. tie Variits iM
provenetits inl progre-ss iii the art- , "ri
culture, so jmdiciously selected ini v r Pa
per. There is oine view however, u hae
at this crisis. I thinik imlersait t it eo..
sideraiiiii of t1 e planater, whieh I Ih at. nail
seen expressedol. Nter dol I know 'af all
experiments now in paroigre-ss. likelv toi
prodtice tiny favirable result.
To make explriments anal to communi
cate the result, I conlcive to) be our duiv.
-To give them publicity is a task whi'lh
yoti have promised to perform.
Formerly, when lands were fresh antd
vielded abunlanly--when ci'len bore a
high priceand the tlanter ptickpted at heavy
retirn from Iis crip, ima tiers movedl (tn
with very little difficlilty. Twent y cen ts
a piunl for cottoin supi lied tile necessitV
of tall experimen is ani an expedienct was I
eldom thought of-iileed, t lie sience ofag.
iculture was entirely neglected. But, now
these iron tinies-theese worn tout andt ster
ile fiel ilh ayve prefixed anotier feature to
tle seen.- in which tihe planter niav por.
trayed oit the ione side, povery miil emhar
rasstment. with all 1-f its coincomiliantts col.
lierally connected. Ont tie other. Ihe
oInly angtitle, industry, ecoiiimy ail fiat
giality. Anid siticae it lh-as becoiie aise oif!
the clearest axions which cai liet deduced
from the recent hisiory (af the colton mar
het, thiat lahr, skill .i iiustri eve-it
when appiled yi the hest infoarmi' al
tist jiclilits eilivators -f iahe soiil, will
very little more than clear inictaiuamt ex
pensos, (mnd indeel soime planters fail in
doiang this iotch.) it ia a1 lmit1 'ad aurgeit
call oijitn the coninanitv of ciitton groiw% ers
to abholish at Ileast to a cosid erabh-la ex tenit,
it not e nti rely, the cul tusre taf Ihis vial eless
comnmiity,- anda adlopt syes tna t icaIlly, saime
othser morsie preotilablhie it its ste.s i.
Hearae the queaastionl very natuterally arises,
wh'lat can suppa~ly thes paceu aofcottont? wa-st
avill iebia al betteI r revenactut? Laet.uis titers,
insbueire ito ste nalture f the rice planii,
anal cimpiare, l'reom facts wheiche accidetnal
hsas brsiughtt iithin aiur iewa, i ti relastiveu
valne ali splandia cultu11re'. It is a wellI knaowni a
tact, that the rice pantt Ilhriva-s wa-llanad ui ill
mature p~'rfectly ont aniy lasn' ithat wiill pro
(uc tcoatt sea. The result will bee, thm at the
product oif an ascre atf ricae, is moare thini
unastbie thi a ittaon. Th)a t mo sre case lbe
Lu! ii vatedl to the hat ssi-tichat it. will mlatuere
as soona ndt thte ha traest is aover before' that
pf cotton Is fairly be'gut iad thant is paia
ftaltunt to a't)y o'ther sadvanit alge ini thae scaleI
Is, that there catnnot reasabmlly exist any
apptrehe~~nsion~ of starving aitt a le cannouncsi
ty even,) if rice L'ecomes a~ is taple commsraodii.
ty in this region, nio maater t whcat exierct it
nay be cualtivatted. Nier is there any proc
babily of glutting the miarket, iih ant ar
ticle ini such tuniversasl deandcsr, asal wvhsire
thme geographtlical limiits ins whIsich it cast he
cultivated to atiy adivanitage tare so clearly
defi neal,
Objections matybe ofl''end to thsis change
of cultuere fromt tc,e fact, thsat rice is anatquait
tic plnt. ani ldian ontly be priiticlhy ctulti -
vatead ont latias that are irrigated at will.
To this objectin, I woulad amnly remnark,
that itis naot umnuisual fear plan ters wito' are
most favocrably aitustIatt onaie Itlad even,
to adop~lt a system of airy cualttire wvith sec
fiehls, restultitng in an abaiunant htarvest.
Indeedl, it is a long contestted point with
successful growers of rice, whether ihe
water or dry,,culture will yield -the grettest
product pbr ncre.- With-he use of witer
miore can be cultivated tip the-hlandand that
the fertility of the soil is ba'tter preserve'd,
are points along gince yielded. - These re
marks are i Ii nded to illustrate, the f'act,
from tll; peculiar organizatison of th-. rice
plaint, it will iecaonmmodas te itself to either
the wet or dry culture; then why shotn we
for ono mnoment ioubt, that if we give it -a
trial, it will itn like mainner acconmmoa.daite
itself in a pecuniary point of view to fall the
nseessities of the cotto-n planter? Few
will lsiinte to try the experimeintvhn'i it is
stated will that land which produre moly a
bag of cotton to three acres. will yield sm
der preper culture fifteen or twentl bush,
e ls of'rice.
It maay bo proper here to renisk. Ihnt the
cistom aif plainting-rice iin Ihw daiminp spits
ii your corn or cotlton fields is a hal one;
the plant w'old thrive iuch btter fin H dry
and lIose soil; a1nd salti ihougLh whei nn waiter is
skillfily applied t) it fielid of rice from n the
pb1.-tintg to the harvest, a gotod product is
usually the resiut, it is neaveriieless true,
demonnstrated by a thousan i experinents,
that as much nns hasheein mude upoin thes me
field without irritating i Lt all. Lainds
that tre not dry should be ditched so as
ti drain two feet at least from the surface,
before a gill)-1 cruIn of rice cnn be eXpecLed
from it. tiver swamp lands that are fresh
anild not much worn, will vield 50 or 60
bushels (if rice per acre, and with less la
bor thani the same lanl would require il tlhe
prodictioin of a coittin crol)p good up lano
frnt 35 to 45 bushels. Rice that is sut
cultivatil, will cimmtnainl the highest price
in tne Charleston murkie, if sold liar seed;
seed rice cultinted iln this region will be
greantly pri-rerred for tide lanid plantations.
'ne encoiuragenent which tlie t111 iRail
now in progoress, hIs put to the elerpri
sing planter, the fineility with which it
promises Lo ionnviV theu riiaz rier II' of tlies
"ind the adjoining diisiit-ils to ti e ipagioirium
of* ouir St~ate. where it will fiol :a r-audy asid
prfilitable sale of sieed, de.iinned -to germ-ni.
inatu' a1n1il viilil its faiture ilinihnint-nlpie ll tie
blg .iui jsly reputed rice lansil that skirts
our sout irat shares, is doibiitless a in ibjec
wo4'1rthy the alttntinoi (4 the cointton plantir,
wio will heir in mind that the lpractice of
irrigaiion is tised as an auxiia ry, nntat es-.
enitiil in ite prodicti eon of rice. It is in
every respec, adapted to the ivt air dry
cultire.
Thiese remarks, which I deem rterit
soine atteiuioni, I legw leuve to stubmit lt
the runisideratioin ,I vour nierous read.
ers, and ant, sir. very resipecifully vours,
&c. ANIPIIl BIOUS.
MISCE LL ANEOUS.
TImE YANKEim A ND THE -%UCKi.R.
Iiv MElitRIL. C. V41tN10.
Parily concea-l it' iin the bnoriners ifra
woid, which kirts as scene wlhere a irsairie
"Streirhlel iln llionde be'ttiy lit.s,"
is situnald u chrming litile ciiitageit., inesiled
in shade anl seclIu n beneath the fllaige
f ove'r-shadoewi g b.-hs. O. the Palnz
ni in fCront of this diwevlliing. a venerable
secker (tnmied Girdonm) was seateil, nine
snmmnier afta-rnmm, btuildiniig dreatms of
thrift as he surveyed his plantatiinn, epain.
n1le-d ito lieivy cropns ri pening ints pleny.
N'iw as oir sweetest dremns are fleetest
nith gnickest to cliose, it is not tirange th1a1L
his, althoutigh pleasant, were soon terimina
ted by some I'nie shoutiing
'i aIliiy isaurselfi n snl dliskiverhc w li iti feelIs,'
Ihe retorted. no nitrniang sisinntieusly
with his reply. Isis --ye fell upnInu a young
mnani, at strainger tin him, leantinig pn the yard
rience.
'iiceuse ime,' 'saidl the stranger; 'may lbe
yun mouiight be si elnever ans toi tell a ehny
wh Io owins that terein whaeaut fi'ld tup anside Lthe
timber, wini'S vyst!'
'Wall, I will; I on n it!l'
'l~eni say !' said thne etrrsiger. 'liiut a in't
in mnighety cute~thaat yiu aillowv finur liggied
tadl sichi c itter-s i'o be ian it.
'lili I donn'i,' sasid Goirdoinn.
'l seen a boss ian it thoughp~I, as I ktum
nione~.' remiarnked the' st ran sgier, dryly.
'A hiiss rin my wh-Ient!' e xclaimned tine
-nreker. 'Zangsa and lighating i le're
i3|l be i r ! 81niita A innaa, I-e-e-re-s---r-i'.'
II is en. ilii hii tinei ef'ct to bnri ng finrth n iwo
dosgs, anne a nii'enl, wi tn his le'gs inalIfats lon g
ats an enisiera schtonol-master' 's, tine ot her a
bull, the( pe'iasr aiir k oaf whoseui umnnler
jiw mighnt Iceml you to miistrtust itst Ine wins
over fond iof whast the kniowinig onies enll
the 'g r:, b gam te.' AtStenmdeid ithi thnese, lie
croi ted ill' in 'lhot lhaste',' thne dlogs twntiggintg
ihe-ir tails as t'eir olii maste'r w aggeid his
tnonguie urgintg themt to pursue.
'The yi'ung stran nger after waggling his
chnin sj little awrny ansi inuhtlgiang ian a light
Itaght tinant madte him i bosk sans pici itislyv
wnnggishn.uwalk ed to tihe cottange dioor -andu
tinecn, withlonit ce'reoinny Iimto thne pl Ior.
II ere find liing hnimnsa'lf nlone, Ihe cotueneaceil
a siurve'y tof the npnrt meint. Iiiefinrehen hadl
much'l leisunre, however, either to inbst'rve'
or admrire the taste andi e legnnce co i.bhinedl
in every ti ng arFiound imi, lie wais entrntan
cedl by a gunahl of rich, wil mIrielindy, suncci'e
dledi by thei s''usnd of igh t :.'',tsteaps, andi iin
stantly flitted a creatutira' of bt-ay andl
comelinesa it Ihis preseince. Oh'! lhai
fair rosy-cheeked damise'l, tine very peso
ificattion of blitheness She wna strted
though,~ when her soft blue ayes encounter.
ed the stranger; and was hiastily wilthdraw
ing, in ding which, site chanced to cast
anioler glance-her countenanea changed
from fright to gladness-she -uttered iht
nane', Henry Leslie, anl thlin ran--notuilt Ii
of the dot*, but smack into the young stran. ,
ger'sa arns. What tin extraordinary at- J
i n-fa-n-.a-tin.. Whe It him-let him kiss.
her; unal listened his impassined ltan. c
guia2ge-why what did tie girl mean? Their s
conversation will, perhaps, suifIice to ex
plain. a
"Clarisse,' said the stranger, 'lahrisse,
my beautiful idol, I htve Come to claim yoo p
for my own.'
'0 llenry, I fear that our hopes will ne.
er changue t1 rea'tli'iesa. I laove vou very, P
very much; buet ny father dlislikes you if
marely becsause vou areta Yastkee lativer.
lie is mb1stinaate andil will nofit conssot ,''a'l I
the rosy flush fled the young laday's chitek. ,i
'Da ntl fe'atr. Clarrisise,' 'tiis ietry Le-;- l
lie. 11 cat) anad will remoave hi. prejdtilice. fi
I know how to work tiln a farti, ali heloes ti
Ilot knuow me. I will hire tat him uml-ir an c
asstiled tamte andIt by the merit of ione:a I
worth and virtue win a place inI his affec- r
tiasns.
'Iheir hipes excited, and consequently l1
their uanxieties hillel by thle reasotiable- a
tess of this phn, the two setted themschv, o
es (in the sofa flwol enjoyed those bright 11
angel-lumed delights with which a reci-I
pr-cal love inspires youaag hearts. When a
Gairlon returned, howeve'r, the stratnger e
alone, Clarisse haiving deried it pruident l,:
to retie a. the sound of her fdther's fGlt
steps. .
Gordon was glal that the stranger had
tarriedhe wished tai gire him a peahing,for Y
ie had searched the field aill liver and founid
tnft horse.
'Now don't bitme me, old man,' iit the il
Ytnkee', for stire-r thati my niame is Dick b
Qtiruk, I seen a baiss, a detl one, itn th t're s
very wheat is I kum along.'
Oh! but aisaj Gorlaon waxeid wroth fat thus
l'aninag that it had Itt-et sill to drive a a
me eakeleton fitrom his lieldI; yett the Yankee
rnmtrived to calm his rtflead feelitgs, anrd ti
hire himself tat the Sucker to 'dew-thaiigs.' to
closing the bargain with the impartial
atreete:.t, that they night 'loeus paacus' C
ite attither its imich as they pleased;
whereupoit Gordtant ticked his innter-sell
Witi the. Conf'it, that lie wotld make nor
hero stif'er atell thle wrongs heta had emdured S
from Ytakee trickery, even from the titn' it
if Iis buying a clock (tom a Yankee pe-l. i
l'ar, vhich Ite said kept time inickwards, y
ilown ie the lieriod whet the New York y
lieu if'mguier wished t ritmarry Clarrisse.
Reispectiitg Ilentry LasIh', he had been inl
"arly iimaiahood, tilt coterprismng youig
fiarimier, enlowed with at broad and beauti- i
fAl oalinii. Bii bei moreover gifted is
witlh lail excellent bfmck of intellectua I
poiwears, Ce Itail been itiduced to forsake S
the tatuiit I ti oltiion for ei-. pirhiaisht- It
ter betiing his abitiao, inste unaid iility- aI
bi w. In tie villae whi-re le studied, ai
pratcticed. lie hecamoe aequainted with Clar '
issae Gordari. whio had aeemaaieal itnnut '
from the west, with the dIa sign (it comiple. I:
ng her eduati at t dine il' those ierito,
riaus institltions fair lm.-itale instruction 1.
with which tle enstern Staies abound.
They loved. The ait w rat te t her brathIt
ar, atIld Gordon, solicitineg his consent foir
Clarisse to manat ray, explaining aliairs, &.e. 1
Gairlton tan'w-ered, satig thit lie shittll
ever ntegative his daughta'er's %ish ltl tnarrv
ty Yainkee, whoa it appeared, was too lazy t
tat work, and Intire hald resorted to peuifalg'. c
g i log. fit- alsoi istruclad lier to cotm. home
irtameditatl u, t(der tlie protectii i of antit
a'lde 1'Lady .anA gattlan, friends a'his, i
Lthe a'boau..tt tat re'tt ra fiorn athaerena. C latrtssa'a s
Love i, we tall knowa i, as Ii e winte, a matack.
er, anad S aonttatimies piroastra'e s its vic't imts, by)
mnysterilus inltaleatians. Solnthuing oft
thais kiltnla efy'cteda Leslie. II is tnaoble lilt
haaintgs ofi desire atnd e'arne'st taaittti, C
we are sitaid. 'The ex~ci t'eent ofC butstmess- 3
of pItractIni lie lbecamae charmtless. Anad|
wiitin t the a.'Ipse of' twe'alv mon111tihls, we tol -y
himt as pre'sated'a tat the readler, diagniseda hi
atntiler un a ssana - neal mea t, t laguange, and dellt- v"
ttani rt, i entag atupont'. athptat tat in his y
lady have, ha thea sweat of' his briaw.' II ere.
itnt was centeretahei ratnal tes tintg the pui- 2 tI
ty atf Itis afTec tionitatndai praivittg it .as pure no
tad cla Itr andi iunauntted as ihae witteas air a
mtoutain.i Ile wats wvill intg tai ltabor f.r lien ad
li kea thet ptatritareba an ri-cataol, tatilI tot entdutre at
te' wronag anid rack itf botae andl sinew' i. 8
Grtadugally dial he init his way intol thte ald ''
mtan's es ieem. On goodi deedsk ba' laiad thte
baise anad bitildinag tap of a goIoid chaarcter. a
By his steadaty a ppaialintin amti itis p ratca 12
skill an id abIi lity'I Itba, hte substa tiiated2( (
a reputttatin faar inadusttry; and f'ram experi Il
ene'e caimbinied wvith bootk knotawleadge, sua
pei~nrity in thec puratnits aif'igrictulture lit t
theo Iattecr, Gardatn wats pasticuarily inadeb. (
teal tat lim, lie ack nowiledgead hi's worth; the
plttatan, baa exparessed it legibly. Nev
erithess, I ali taolt kno whti i tat wv'i .ld have
baieen the result, had taot a Ccicumstlance ate.
a'uarreai prtopltioaus to the laver. It wias Ii
thaus: .
doronaaa iwas vary unjustly prosecuited bay 14
~a neighabor. A rrivinag at thei cournt at thae
timoe summoiraaned, (it iwas a jaislie's trial)hle r
fouitnd evet y bodtay there whl 'm hei ished'a toi
see bitt hais owni laiwyer. 11iaiwalbl not beo -
be.at for a hundred dollars; yet he knewv he
ould-not conduct the suit succesisful hin
elf.
To'ji manlike' him, independelnt to ob.
inary, such is situation, 'withOut alterna.
Ive, wal moir'ying in the extr'ee. As
le .Jistice r~n5 derfaring-that th case
inst proiceed'f.rthwith', Dick Qutiirk,aliis'
.eslie, whispereid to Goirfdon:
* 'Maty be seen an how your Ilawyer ait
urm, rou'll let me try your side-1'Vdid
ich things afore. a.
Gordon opened his eyes wide, and stareI
t hin.
'I dont think you need hang- l for 'I l
ny the cost and lamnagoand give you ai
ear's work if I don't beat.
Gordon complied partly from despair:
nrly bet.ause he never knew Dick to fail
Snvthine lie tundertnok.
Five mitiates elapsed, and Leslie vasin
is elemetut. He had rich sport ihat after
oon. The cornering up of some half.'a
;izpn suspicious witness; ..the psItting ti
,Lit of half as many halffledge4lawyert,
le astonishnent which the fiudier-e'evina
eid as. throwing'off his assusted, style'of
peaking. le nierged into a chaste, 1ear slit
epid stream of elolitence.
The plain exposition of facts and of the,
iw woven int. one glorious. irresstibloee
rgument, finally resulting ini a verict far,
rable ato his client, were both arnusement
ad prut to Leslie.
Gorlon. who during the whole affii-kAIl
it wilh his inuth so wije opten that you
1su1d have, tossed a pcotatoe susfficien'tly
rge for a hre'akfust down his throat, with,
tit his knowing it-sait when tihey we
disis home
'Dich, if you are a Yankee, I don't car
on lire an all jo,-fired good (f1ler.'
'So I am,' said Leslie, laughing. aindeed
hetier von take me in the field of labor
te cousirt room, or i-i tny other place of
sbiness you please, d) you kinow any man
tperiir ine to hereaboutst'
'No I dont.'
*Now what do you think of my poverty?'
ked( Leslie.
'I thiik you %Will chCluanee it for some
iing htte'r, as you did your blanmed'Tann
i to-d -y,' answered Gordon.'
"Do you coonsidler puverty a disgrace"
inlinued Leslie.
'Well nos %, I shouldn't thjink I didl."
"Well sir," said Lesle stanimering a
ttle, 1inasmuich as you seem to i-irbor no
ntiment cniicerning ie bit What favors
ie, I will be so obist as ts iform you there
a nuitmal sittnechment existing between
oiur daughter anti myself, and we solicit
our cosieint to our marriage."
U.rdon open (I his eves amol nouth again
'iler than ever.
b"She is % ours by jingo.' said the father
[ier a short piaise. ''All I care about it
that she will ha ve- to take such a coinseirn
I ugly name, Quiirk-Quiirk-Quirkit
Isrils so it-e a sick gobIer's soililoquy.
tit I s'pose wecan peitition the Legislature
li1 lare it altered.
'Clarisse." said Gisrdon in the evening,
Clarisse, Quirk has told me vou oved oie
isith r, so I have givesn you to him eitire
'. I an trlad, girl, that youi have this tiumle
iaie choice of a man who kitows how to
atifusg,jam up, without being too luzy-to
'ork on a farn."
Clarisse laughed in her sleeve.
Ileinry L'eslie und Clarisso Gordon were
iarried.
A fier the departure oftlie welding guests
it that sweet iccusiom, even after the cere
ioty wisich launeched them into the inextri
hible yeleped matrimony, even after the
Ike, mui isic, en, kising, winse, dancing,
nId ciflee, afster all were finisshed, after all
seir friends were e, Cla risse oundh Ien.
ixlf betwieeni her husband anti hser father
lie turnedt hier eyes to the Jutter atnd said
eseec'hinsg ly.
''"Fathisr, will you foirg ive us?"
"F.org ive y'oit! (sir what cl hid
"Whyi you knowte I --lved and wvisha.
I to-wedl IIlenry Leslie, rey'ies nst ae, but
ou wosuld not conisenst to our alinmnee."'
"Andit reco'slleett, too, perhaps," satid the
stungt huasb~und. "that whesi I first casme
-nre, the miutual augreeruenat wias shat we
ere to hocus-pucus5 each other as much as
"WVell, whast I was about t.o say," enn
ituted te bride, '"is aisist Dick Quirk ande
leusry- Le'sie sire the samte persaon."'
"'Zags asid lighstning I" exclaimned Gor
sun spir igmig to his lees; but he paius.es
iii surv'eyedl boils the culIpri is alter. ti veh
us! theni cotstinused wci itut passisina
What sin old fool I ha~ve beeni to funes~
tnt mny girl dlidun't know enough to chosos'.
fit ands proper huasbumnd. Fsirgivce yel
ea! I wilt, anad bless yous in the birgaini
omse to thinik of it, I sam glad it hats hia,
eiesd s, ior weu shu'nit have to petitioni thi
uoierat Assembly in ordler to get ril sit
int btlamsedsicik-geibler soliloquiizing
Liirk-Quirk. Gso to bed childrent."
A simseud ol lady feirbid hser diress mtake's
>pisither frticks nnsy more with c''tisin
ens ~ isa see,'" said the oibi laity, "thle pai
ers sea as howt the stuff will satrtiiily ex
l.ssle, and I msighit get blowed up !-whos
"bWhen you are in Rome, dlo as the Rn
lints do,'' is scomewhvat elsingattedl by say.
ig, e'hien yoiu are in Bflio, dto as the
stlalors edo," sun bwhien you are tat 'I'urkey,
o as the tturkies ano."
From the dN W kit
VLAT -
of hWblo.. IAmat
Saiha'Ann a. he inMd .th ,ik,
of tiW, M ek c
By th anr ' jy eni0g rhe
1hre by i ns fro'rn
'ampico, t .24th ej*; ehe'r t.an9 e
thencefu ny.u jig 'date. -
,:.General'Onni~uller-inthief
airrived apa jThrdfevening.
the18th. ~tuA dIll'nt cine ashore Onili
Fr ds to which he re
ceived a "U4,0ng weIeo'ej". He semn
edl to b ?; h ijzaI gl~jnispirite *'4fre
reeijeg h c ratlatidtia f ta great
numbher of,. 4.tiens h eei to
Gen a 'qr 'OnA'ead .quarter. .OA the
eddithhiscstits 6n, hoardl
21st c~ e t'1ed-wth lii s iii d, ~a~
thle s$eas, 'lassachusetts. to proceed,
n he.Island of Lobes. 'The
fn .. tfdr.Q.neralsrwin, Pik . .
Ira 1.teldsanduitmian, are emparkiing.
i4Tblj~y,(ordhe saoae destination although
Athi psitIvd in elsation' thereto, wag.
ifr~or gted St ie inhabitants or Tampi.
*gi 10e bentinel says, "the destination
liflheep troops is.edry-properlysletL to to
fruitful imagination of the.public;.for whit
a gi va;alugor secret if Wis in the posses
stan(u of rry one. *
Ab ut 2000 trodps had left Tampico for.
Lobog ind all the vessels.were hauiling-in
.to ake oi bnaid the renainiler of, the
;!ops - Tfie steamship- Eudora was to
leave( on like 24th ult. foriLobos, and thence
for this-port.
NERAL WOnT.-The brigade ofGen
eral Wohli had not'reached Tampico on
thei 20th tit. but was hourly expected.
The scene in and about Tampico is stn
ted to be stirring in the extreme. Reviews
.f troops, in regiients and brialades,'weia
daily taking: place, vdssels were continual
ly arriving with goods, merchandize, milli..
tary-.stores, &c. drc.; the American p-opu
lation were all in intense excitement, re
garding' coming .evtnts. Every thing an
n1uneed action ihv its utmost inteoisity.
All quiet regard toihe enemy in the inter
So r.
MARCH EROU SAN Luis.-It is alifo re
corded that on-the 27th the. Mexican armr
Was to leave San Luis, for Sultillo and
Molenter y, several brigades having been
riushed forward in that direction. Gen.
Valencia had resigned the command of the
divisioin at Tua the officer nov in ciarge
is Brig. Gen. Don, C. Venquez.
VERA CRuz.;-There appears to b' no
truth in the report of the evacuation of
V.-ra Cruz. 00 the contrary, the papers
state that the oauthorities of the department,
being convinced that it is the intention of
the enemy toaittack that city are actively
emp1)lo) ed inleeising and perfecting meas.
iires for its defence. "Puenie National,"
and another salient point, called Chiquies
uite, have been fortified. The legislative
asserbly of the department, sitting at .Ja
lapa, have authorized the Governor of Ve-*
ra Cruz to abopt every possible means for
hefence-.clothing him, for the -time, %with
extraordinary powers. The accounti of
the situatiou and number ofour troops are
quite contradictory.
From the N. 0. Picayune, March 10.
VERY LATE FROM MEXICO.
Return of Atocha- Ilis rec-ption in Mexi
co; Pass, d Midshipman Rogers sent to
Perote; Arrival of Volunteers at Anton
Lizardo; More of Santa Anna and his
Plans- Later from Chihahua-Furth
er of the Battie of Brazitto, 4-c. <4-c.
By~ the arrival of the U. S. revenue cut
ter Forward, Capt. Nones, a large mail
was yesterday received from Ataton Lizar
do. Our own .letters come dowvn :to the
28th Fe-bruary, on which day a northe r
prevented the Forward leaving before the
2d of Marcih instant. The .information
which folhlowva we 'derive eichusively ironi
our hetters and papers.
It appeats that Senor Atocha, wvhose ar
rival at Vera Cru~z, wvith despatches, wre
antnouinced y'esterdhay, went over there on
te Forward from this city direct. He
reachaed there on the 0th uilt., aftd pro,
ceededl immediately to Mexici. He re
turned from the capital on the2Gth ult., and
repaired again immediately on board the
Forwv.ard, and is now, we presume, on his
tway to Washington. It is not supposed he
Imas ascomplishe.d mutch by his migSioD
Thae Mexicans bud -persoaut objections to
aim. anid hisreception by. the authorities
f Vera Cruz, atud the people and Govern,.
metnt of Mexico, was anything but cordial.
Our readers wvill learn with infinite pain.
that Passed Midsftipman Rogers has been
oirdered to P. rote, andh thait he Is nuw con
fined in that gloo'my prison. -
We lear. that thle bIorkade of Vera Cruz
co'ntinules to be violatod with alnost impu
laity. This issattributed not more to the
wat-of vessels vf the proper description,
thana to lie instructions tig which the corn
modoro enforces the Jaw 'of blockade.
Two barks' have arrived off Vera Crux
vith volunteers frorp the North, andI gone
into.Anan Lizardo.. One of them is the
.$tClotui. We cannt attt this moment re
colleet from wyhat port, the St. Cloud. sailed..
At the Iatest accounts" from. Santa Ana
he was a~t Matehiuala, where he arrived eat

xml | txt