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The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, October 11, 1848, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053240/1848-10-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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at
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t OS{ 1&~ !seb s
'I 1d~Iii~"iIl~\ud
* n~ibui~bt~i~, tlihjor
tfi~4'~ii
A
* i ~ t'metq.
rt~ehed ar7~t~p4~
i~ ibBi.,)' for~ tit~ '~A~at, and
#~t~ ~tu~orthey~tl1l be juablish.
iTh~1l ~' *i~t&ii'~' a ~6aitit1uod, and
lEjt~j~zw ~ W~ liar. for a smmi~le in.~
'Moltthly A4ertise-~
41 4ih 4tb'o mime au's dmngl~
Ia ~t. bhUl~li~ ~aaite'~' ii~V
4~iI4oiI~euom~unOiidrn* CaUd
or ttu~-4it 'ji~itling
ch~ed ~ Av&in~e.
-' H~~* bQnimtl jmistbe'na1at~ an.
* ~A~$9~CilLtIUui.
.~Re~BI~roRI.LtOn.1nKt Tbursdit'v morn
a ~irevkus nrrangeniou4,
~ forSupnervmlle, dasitamit by
~i~ir~n~ evnrtoo~ ovem. mao hundred
and4Mhy a~mies, led thither by a petition
.uiignoU~by'54r andlvuiuhi4; fom~ a 'charter
f~i$ai '~uiM~dmnto Dii m~don. Wu arrived
~aOf~1I~1thlJiton St.itiou thin ncarc~t point of
~i*1~(fl~ad, Qiif$liL miles from ~Sunter.
~mil~,y'i~bont ~ o (jock, P. Iii.; here we
~n~pJ4ti4 friends an ii aiting, with vehicles
?A5ily.tO~Cf5lIVey us to time vilIn~e, ivhere
Wo arrived nismut 8-6'clocsk. I mmcd into.
19 t4~n 'aa~rlval, time gentlemen set about
bilak~In~a rrahtgeimments, to open time Divis.
ion. .4~u1hea '~'.aU tihaicim they izatomad to.
~ ~ future WitS not quite timmishmoal, and
rootti wIts at their cummimimnnd,
:1 .ji~ochis~ Epii~uopnl Church, standing
in II'S It tt(41 gr~avo jam the udge sif time
viUa~~W~hcibtiiv temm'krd them. Au
on r appa~tit~u.a hind
t'ilpoiI US for SOnIC tOlme, could
ii 110 *~iiaioIm
~l~ih I nwnns f~~r
J~IA1flhly spn~nii lidisro US, WO
&itl~eCh5i;uh. After time tie.
o pfehN~liOflshiIth been made, time
1ist~ petltioncira4.wzis called and sixteemi
hiN~ere(l 10 their miarnes. tint, one of
iihl(~jTr~' i~ai~a Son of' 'l'emmmpernnce, (tue
RW N Gradiummi.) We timeta proceeded
fo initinte thorn ; this being done, the
br~kron elo ~t~hI timoir oflicers, and wo
~nuApIlq~i then forthwhim; by this time, it
was 12 oclock,* buut their anxious dueairo
Iull)t tomnderatammd lime prliiL*iplcz4 or time
oftlo~ add' ~iaeulbtles of each oflicor, in.
duce4 the G.~V. P. to give Itmairn such
lf)iOtmRtiQIl ~nd itistruction as the latr.
hour would permit, at time
~ the ~V. P. (use Rev.
*Wi~i4~wis,~ imifornied us, thiamt i)y a pre.
vkitz~kppoiimtmont.Iaimsoif, and time most
of th 'citi~ezssj~ wore going to attouid a
tg~e"i'~erajice celebration and Bar.
b~tz~it'ia place ca!led Providence, "01.
L~iiip4 ~o be conducted upon time COI(l
~ some twelve nuazics dis.
~aia;ime of time whole, in.
vited u. to rsccompmimay thiommi. W' re.
spondedwithi one voiee~ timait our n .aon
arn8n~t1i~m Wia~ tc ;im'omotr~ the cause of'
T~ih~adl'itWcs'; mlwrLf'ore we were at their
tfnti Sutm.irday morning, when it
~v~461~. be ~c~t~ry for us to depart for
fm~Q,,, ,~The Divisio:m tlm'a aa'Jjourned.
ofihe brrtlmrcn ivent immcdiamte.
ly and chartered a stage coach, that hap.
pencil to be idle for thot day, to convey
u~td .:tii~~ie.Ijratia)fl, said we retired to
~ta~Toiv hours sleep.
l~tTo'clou~, A. M., jim time beat
L'~P~. jnjinom~ with ourselves, unit with
4ii~f'pr iho kind receprion we
~ the now brethiresm am rid
~ Sumtorviile, we wore
~ imi th~p suoge coach, to
tttEf~kndratnc celebration. We
~ t'~~ ground about 10 1.2 o'.
~ concourse
oo~Jrhyaissoiiabled, "mind time
~Aju~y4srn;o.~' By12.eehuek
U 4~~haveboon betwecam SIN 'aitiul
~i~u1~edporsmons'on the groumid.~
W~v'~ahlod to order by the
buchlm~
,u6t)l ~IofLov
Jidiws~ i~. ~i~~r1 Esq., I
I ~ ~0iW of' AWiiI)9II4~O0,)
' ~ro~uccd-to time awuhience, who
~ field thm~mm .ehalaj
hguwd~fsrfhoLapof, Ce! smiLwltimstniiding time
m*ro4t1'~th6'gentl~nn4,m'werecomjitsl1eal to~
ihividw1h
nmovorlfroiii lila fi& di Inn dam rang imis power.;
4q, Jiin~justit~e, I uahntll .thneaeforo usuesrip'
iIptI~flgjTlOrO than to say, ihm:i~ jam the latter
pa*~tddw~address mi ~di rected thrdr at. I
telEt#if tbth~'Ordnr of' the Son.'$ ofTerim. I
wofl'nioy time oider in South
hove a~uct) un ad.
ttri~eJ~. jIma~ we 'yore
~I~u~tw& hand con
euIiWvund~s~ovory ~sbqi~
:be commudlt)~ flitmat not .iuI~* f~i.h'Anr.~t.
cite hand a ri ~
~d e~5~
t cm an flOCG4illt of' 'tile origlit, this object
M i b ei . fi
nn e
will dibft4esben- dK
uene, Q? 0 s) 90
Rddress, or.n p pe eq. c
ure is, that $ Lyathem a water talk.
Nt'tlid.6d t:i f Idii Is nihemilagialna hiiW.
Ing, the mibetirig toOk iA recess fhr dinner.
This wagottdin up-in'Ihe. btltyle, andl .7
tproadidtrotw tubl6 erected for tho- pur.
liU grove,iind- Mn byl one of* natures;
dool n foWnatifs, Vhdrr th's bright ad
pakla ntetMedt dudhes forth fri tall iI
limpid 'purify Wb- din'ne-b.it
the audienti again rdinserMbled at the
ta:nd'i Re- Samdel Leard, of Co.
Iuihbia d Sb 6f' N' pet nceW as Intr. fi
Iticed,but w'ddejvbd'ihe pleabere 6f a
bfri)g hik addrbss, ds the stng4 dbiaci
ibIled 16 lase in ordei to ptesto flir r
6 seirvie 6 Untle Sam, coh tientli V
ye bade 'our newtatdi ajd ti
serids adieu, and set out for Siativilje. ti
W6 arrivel; tlere about 1 a'clock, W-1en ti
d thibrotIhcn and friends had returned A
o tl'villi oi he new bIvision iembled 11
kt the A cadey, where we-Iad rnoe room
haui in th6 Church, which had been so In
cindl'vtefilerid us tlie evening previous. "
rhe bivision was-opened by its officers, e
with such as *us riecoshAai'y, and proceed. ri
Ad to initiate 'wbiIty more good and true "
men. Next morniig bet'een Itbie anid h
ronr o'clock, we were-coinfortably seated b
in the Stage coach, and on our way to
Statesburg, fiftcen miles from Sum-ater.
rille. By seven o'clock, we were seated r
i the cars, and by half pust tIwo o'clock, il
P. hM., were again.in the midst of our fa. 0
iilies in the City of-Charleston. My a
:omannunication is already too long for -i
vour journal, but I cannot close Withdut ti
-xpressing the pleasurable emotionn*ilich
Lre still fresh in the heart, for the kiiid 1
and courteous reception which we receiv
Ad from the citizens of Sumterville, and n
the hospitable manner in which we were b
mtertained by them. Upon our arrival g
here, not only their private residences, a
ut Mr. China's Hotel was thrown open ti
o us, and our every want cared for, and 9
7rom the time we steped out of the cars, f
intil we were again comfortable re-seat. tl
Ad in them, We were not permitted to be u
it any expense. a
T1hls new Division bears tihe ancient p
mnd honorable natne of Sumter, and is l
:omposed of the Intendant of the town,
lie Sherift, Clerk, aid Ordinary of the 0
District, the Post Master, several Clergy.
men ofdifTerent denominations, of greato c
Lloquence and moral worth, lawyers of r
reat ability and legal learning; and phy.
4icians ofskill and eminience, and I hazard
lhe assertion, that for respectability and
intelligence, that it is not surpassed, if
Pqualled, by any Division of the Sons of
Temperance in the United States, and is
destined to be the banner Division of the 1
South. * W. C. FERRELL. O
Charleston, S. C., Sept. 10, 1848.
a
From the Boston Journal.
SOUADArA, June 25, 1840.
VOLCANic ERuPTION IN JAVA.- 1 shall
give you an account, as far as information 1
has yet reached us, of an eruption of the f
burning mountain Kloeb, about 70 miles 1,
from thi.-It occurred on the night of the c
16th of May. The first symptoms wereI
a tremnlons motion of the earth in the vi. f
cinity of thie mountain, thea several re.
ports like dlistant cannonading, and then
the fiamues burst forth, followed by streams I
of' burning lava, stones and ashes-a sight !I
once seen never to be forgotton. So sud. I
den was the eruption, that no steps conld (
be taken by the inhabitants of the vii ilaes
in the neighsborhood to esca p' the impein.
dinmg danger. Shortly amfter the flume j
burst fort h, there came down the sides of
the mountain a stream of lava, mixed ithl I
red hot stones, sand and mud, aid carry. I
ing everything it met with in its course to '
the river. Huge trees, rocks, villages, I
aninals, nll were swept beforre it; und E
when this mass reached the river, it cau.|
sed wide-spread ruin.
A portion of thme stream from thme .era. I
ter fell into the river K~onto, residency I'
Malang, and the wvater in the river inslan.
tly rose linloen to twenty feet, by which
the village of Kesembon had thirty acres
of rie fields flooded, and the grain in- I
stantly killed4 In this village, five men I
lost their lives, and besides these, sixteen'
belonging to an adjoining village, (Sam.
bla Redjo) were missed. Down this river
(the Konto) came trees of large sizse. as at.
5s~dlbn Taloes, botih wild and tame, ti.
ges and the dleud bodies of' thme villagers;
hofore this stream of lava the fish in the
river were dIriveln; andl boat loads~ were
takent from the suirthecn of thu water, not1
yet cleuud, but floating upon01 the surface,
efidently &undeav'odig to get dir; ihou
sands were, takern by, titatives, and pro.
hably as many more iventqot1 .0
Them wvater in. ,the. river wasquito wyrm
for miles round the mouht'alW,. and pte it
black frm- mnud and:ashese A'.lae b
body~ lf treek, drivAe b-efore thO strong cen.
remnt iitlie river dar'eeiti ce tet *ith 'a
htd' tdd ris n crried It
ayy a seri'o1I al.,it had
beeni butrteeni ly ompltedl a Ia greoo qx
pease, and wvap one of the longest, if not
tha longest bridgp in Java.
ato
oth
MtW .1,~t~ 4th
large establishahent. therewilt be9
purtionate,0pes; the firm will .1 ab .to
pin 9I c Ol itueirmor
intgrity It- for- very .ri thatd
failureis mp by afirm
tilnts Merchas MIadne
It
"THI- W(pow -13E109 'p - J1
e He reWar
s Ret r da o e e
(She sits qoinon log, and ipgaI
Ere9 I lMa dg rW
n was "npApgigefl
r. But now sech misery I dew kp
I'm alwayssad.aud ferful.
What peaceful hourmIonce enjoyed.
qPl a spm g.p'dayt
n but 0, my comforts was de ,
e When Shadra crqqd,
I heedlaWh phea-Ib4e d
- Dea r sust lq~v Ii dfe a
It was a dreatfil thing
e Full forty dollaswoldIgiT
Ifwe'd coutinnerd apart
. For though he's mdgn
H46'i surely bust myiseartt
!t (She sighs profoundly,--tlae 1ld"aflv aes
unexpectedly.)
"Good gracious! is -tlat you, Elder
Sniffles! how.you did sare we! New
l vas so. flustrated in al Jhe days o''upj
life! had'nt the most rebit ieo' eef.
in you here-would'nt a come for forty
dollars if I'd a sposed you ever meandered
here. I never was; hgreua afre-but I
was a settin' by , inder d n d .y
0 eyes over here, and as I hb40erved .Y
trees a wavin in the ge llt"AineI
heerd the feathered singsters aw'oWl ilb.
their moloncholly tnisio, i1felt quite a Cell
to come over, its so retired ahdmoratii
-tich an approbriate - place to narvel
round inye know, when A:body feels
. low-*perrited nd unqonsolable, as 1-dew
ir -to'night. 0, d-e.a-rI
"Most worthy Mrs..Jedott, your evident
t- depression fills me with unmitigated sym
h pathy. Your feelings, (if I may.be per.
mitted to judge from the lnguage of your
)r song, which I overheard.")
! "You did'nt though, elder! the dreitul
suz! what shall t daw!l.4.wo'l Wnthd
you heerd that- son for no money! .1
wish I hed'nt a cone -1 wish tograclous
' 1 had'nt a come!"'
LT "I asure you, Mrs. Bedott, it was un.
a intenitional on my part; entirely uilinten
tional; but my contiguity to yourself, and
your proximity to me, were speti asren.
dered it impossible fo'rmeto aiOd hci-iF
mng you."
-Well, it can't be helped now, it'sna
It use cryin' for spilt milk, but I would'nt
hav ye to think I know'd you ever.come
here."
"On the contrary; this grove is a favo.
- rite resort of mine; it affords a congenial
1- retreat after the exterminating and tre
I- mendous mental labor. of the day. I
i- not unirequently spend tne declininghours
rs of the evening here, burred In-the most
ae profound meditation. On yourentrance,
I was occupying my customary seat be.
naeath that unbrageous mounting ash which
you perceive a fey feet from you; Indeed,
hand not your mind been much nre-geen.
pied, you could scarcely have. avoided
discovering me."
'"O, grandf' thor grievous! I. wish 'I'd
a stayed to hum! 1 was born for misfor.
tun, and nothing else! I wish to massy
I'd a stayed to hum to-night! but I felt as
if I'd like to ntome here once afore I leave.
the place." (She .weeps.) -o:
"A hi! indeed! do -you project leaving
Scrabhble Hill?"
"Yes I dew; J calklate to go,nnst week.
I amst lher you preacb once potp-nog
maore, elder, and then I'm agwme--aore
Iwher-l don't care whier, nor fckn'Wdaif
what becomes o' me when I et there."
(She sohs~ violently.)
"0, Mfrs. Bledott, you distrass sie be
yond limitation; permit -me to inquire the
cause of this uncontrollable agony?"
"0, Elder Snifies you're the last ialdi
widual that, oughtjte Rx seph aqpesmio
0,:1 shall diol 1. shall give tt .4'
Mladam, anyjinterest in your fos, is
intensee, allow me t'e entreat ,you siilldioro
veheomently, to iinburdpii jettfrlf per
hapms It is in mY power to relieys ~e.'
S"Italidv~e me! what an kda ;) elder,
be you will be the death o'.me If yottmake
yo me revulge my feelins' so. An hour ago
be I felt a if I'd a died afore I'd' amid what
** I hav aed now; but you've adradd tt out
us ,'me
:...epeed madam, yyhv~e
n. x ulg-ed nothing saty act~r, pegJi
gOrndl'ther ri'evon! us! t ff~
ii- to't Well then,4 rntmait,i'ij(
n- Ilegin att the beginanin: Whet [:uh.
heo reaoh, fouirsaqrmohkarsbt
' ~~ath;: hut after a slioll I was
or y yerargyfyin', and gin up tIngAones
d, us otinsand-,ny mind. gottionsideva1
r,. hie carm. But how could I set Sabber.j
rday after Sabberday under the dranninn'
Sd" I ejrU e jV
ny
al ges i e of
ndith floa esTiheo05e 'g
dnklyii he Viaget of oGat
1A. ilingle.-fora dlista4arel. (tWe
siJsan4. argarden in the dlirict offai
ontaining'600Qtrqqa-- a-wah9d .tqvaj
n 18th of May mn the m In,
6t f at t od-4n -f .edir48, thei
%%fl*1c6 'distinct shooks '6faf asa
UIkdahedimt'of which ws'ikeprav'
Bfta latte4*iVEd:from the ainlstul
lesideint' ?UMng, .we'learn that on ti
iotningofthe2 , the. lva ond. ston<
rere still falling in the vicinity of ti
iountain, and that-the.top of the lhill we
ow-an.dthen visillte,1buitIpegreater pa
Tthd tim ov re tli smoke and fishe
At Madivan uA FaTiitan, a distance i
fivirniles fromiLKloob&as :also =Buzoek
nd Probolings,. a 4istance QI120:, miii
*y theQmguitain, tlcro. were heard,.c
P evQnmIig of, tle.,18th, rep rtatpait e
als resembling heavy artillgry ata i
inme. Anid at Dezookie it was so svel
mat, If is supposed fom the "ressure C
ie air, glass globes for lumps were bmke
nd lamps thrown from the hooks to ti
or, and window panes broken.
In the Residency Madiven, district P,
arogo, near Patjitan,, thoro was on ti
orning of the 17th- a heavy fall of as
r; and this was seen.also as far an Kedt
a. At both these places was felt on th
morning pf the 18thit, eleven 6'clocki
eavy shock of an earthquake. A nuri
or of other villages were destroyed.
The mountain still continues activ
ad lava, stone, &c., are thrown out. TI
ver still feela the effects-of the eruptio;
e water being so thick and muddy th
Ithough a month has now elapsed, %
re still unable to drink the water. Ti
ish in the river have been completely e:
irminsted. We have not had so sevej
n*eruption in the island for the lust twel
r years.
It ,s not yet possible to form an eat
A'te of the damage, which is supposed
o-very great, from the destruction to ti
rowing crops of coffee, rice, sugar cat
rd cochineal. In this place we felt n4
aing of it, and were only aware th
amething serious had happened when u
iund the water in the rive rab6iut tw
dirds mud and ashes. Th 'Nes we.
nable for many days to je rim the
ocustomed ablutions in the rivei-,the a
enrance of which was perfectly frigli
ji. For several days it was covered wi
ead and dying fish, dead huffaloes, wi
%, deer, tigers, hogs, the dead bodies
len, w lmen and children, who had bei
aught within-this stream of fire and ca
ied into the river about seventy mnil
bove us; trees, earth, rocks, everythis
i the course of this flood of lava was ca
led before it, and swelled the river fi
bove the banks, destroying property to
irge amounL, as well as many lives.
siany places, so rapidly did it advanc
nd with so little warning, that tigers at
ther wild animals could not escape it..
'he shocks of earthquakes were rath
larming in the country, but we fi
othing of it.
VOLUNTEERS TO THE MEXICAN WAR.
he following table will be useful for r
urence, showing the number of Volu
.ers from the several States to the Mix
an war. The number of voluntee
rm the slave States was 43;213; th&
rom thme free States, 22,130:
States. C omnpanies. Men.
rfassachusetts 10 030
few York 20 10
few Jersey 5 420
'ennsylvania 24 2117
)hmio 53 5334
lichaigan 11 970
udianua 50o 5971
Ilinois 65 5971
V inconsin 2 140
owa 3 229
4aryland, &c. 11 1274
Tirginia 10 1182
4. Carolinia 10 895
;. Oarolinma 10 0f37
keorgia 22 1987
alubarma 33 . 2981
lissisippi 25 2335
jOUisianla .01. 9041
rernesse: 50 ~ 5000
cntucky -.40 4094
hiissouri 69) 6441
k rkansas 10 1312
''lorida 4 289
roxas 04 0805
Trotal 05,310
THEs ADVvTAoEs oV PARTNERsHIPs.
japital is rendered more productive by
ormnation of partnerships. It would often
cery convenient if a merchant could be in t'
lces at the -same time. But this canot
lone. If however, thre are two or thi
nrtnei's ma), be'in- dstant placeur and th
lie interest of' the whole may be prcppei
ttenkded to. By dividIng their busines id
listinot, branches, and each partner. suaper
ending a branch, the business may flour
LUmuch ateif the -establishment belongad
>te-individuk1f*who had the convenient -ati
nte-ofebiquity. One partnefnmay supec
end- th'etowin 'depatmnent,-4the other I
ountry; one. the mnanufacturing-the ,All
he selling branch; one ithe books- othQl
hie warehouhe;-and by this division.of dal
'ach branch of the business will have the
antago of being eonatdttly- under the sup
menancaer~a pne~salinf afrnn. Annth
-I ,
e
860M O'-aav w v
haint ne1W r
hdironta ne uen
jha n etentl~
store aome away, ho was, w
pleased Wfgevada lIO
0n,
Jbome bokA ioi a.
fn Aieqr R enl
Deacon umh~~ suhoo ~
and my iAnd
altl
Aforeiq d e4i,4.r6~~
And &tm, EQA e 1!
long.- shalIago dro a
IshalIas well-sIwartWt bw.
troublb'Il a~bo 6vt4Li
epl. iif l'ddfe6V
dots'h make"iitU'j- ooievvtW
dutiPK mI Wite
shot bIEMJY thipfistliPAf1
to mny morypyyt,4
all readyfdrenbnals- rgfti
Here . le f- t .
$909I.QChlY FJW W
o o eOOPkal dltelphret4 -a1 4
1#SW dil d t
Aeore she seed the Eldelt o M
-And 0cRld~si fra
wont W( byon
think yo4 o1'!
"In cusp Iud~e r
JQUfOymolWQIghithatssection ~j i
and could, oonsitenty with sy
monte, make'it conveni to
aort tifid -et-ieton ap
W6Yldtarn&ih u hju1't rW
you! grate arecn
corWentlyi eI gd e Pitt
quest me to visit youi- grver .I
ceYea$ bM I~don':nisehhw yati!e
so cfntArhert ltitalklhiadt' 's
tl al e inenti of
want of feeling In mny$
regard your dernise ass a~~
event, and it would etird ame zno mm
degree of stisactforn tojgravedtsmunS.
oholly a oatastkophie, WESYVIM'
power. ~
"Well, I g~eis I'lli&ju~i~dI
shfouldknows ynoiwas 4
mue, she'd make * qwful fs..,
"Indeed, I ses no reason 1te thsgm
domestic should lntetfore in ay of my
proowedingsZ"fr;Ni;
"0,.lawful eakr;.! howdunftb( 1
elder! I did'nt alIdde to Balilhf4
meant Ball Hbgle..z.he'L ral'n t%
"Engaged to lisy IHpgjel you JAlal
,"Now doird Mrt& *pJ
de everybI@$ tjt #fiyt.4a
pW'l,.thenrkbt. nmremiqm rim
assertvrthatievetybodr A'
an-entlt. -~ten ite
et antA ~ *,tyo'r
ought to eead-s
such- awful" poltry; atUyPslr*S
uvsrthte OeebttIW6 WPIitW
want tony & b
w if; Q~e ertm
'Twould be a cncs
lim fur a*&ronnwy dyisE bi&t
afefe weeps it~ifehe
elder, l'nt *fetafikai 4
highatcries. iN It fO.r
hastheWts
- AFor tdie iabdesnks' ...
tes'Bal1 the' n'f *'t
11'4 e ',zflt mO
"AhiMm.' Budouldttbttckt! 4

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